Healthy Living Edition Inside! Health and fitness tips and great values from local health-related businesses
FreePress Vol. 25, Issue 25
PRSRT STD ECRWSS U.S. POSTAGE PAID PERMIT NO. 65 GRANVILLE, NY 12832
Friday, June 20, 2014
Salute to our Wells Village School grads / See inside
Briefs Wanted: Lake property owners Lakes Region
CSC to host Blood Drive on Thursday
A Red Cross Blood Drive will be held on Thursday, June 26 from 10:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. at Castleton State College, Campus Center on South Street in Castleton. Call 1-800-Red Cross (1-800-733-2767) to schedule an appointment. Walk-ins will also be accepted.
The summer Lake Education Action Program (LEAP) is preparing to leap into action and local home owners, as well as the health of Lake St. Catherine, could benefit as a result. The Poultney Mettowee Conservation District is currently looking for homeowners interested in having buffers of
trees, shrubs, and flowers planted on their property. Not only does this program help the lake and community as a whole, but it also benefits individual homeowners. The District is offering to do landscaping for homeowners that will not only beautify individual yards, but also the lake.
The Washington County Band under the direction of Geoffrey Gee will present a concert on Wednesday, June 25 at 7 p.m. at the Pawlet Public Library. The group plays marches, Broadway tunes, Big Band music and other popular favorites. Concertgoers are encouraged to bring a lawn chair or blanket. Admission is free.
By Linda Ellingsworth Whether you’re looking for a bargain or have some for sale, the seventh annual Castleton Town Wide Yard Sale promises to be a day of fun for everyone. The sale takes place on Saturday, June 28 from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. at To celebrate and supthe Castleton port the Castleton Community Town Wide Yard sale Center and at locations the FreePress will be around town. offering Town of “It’s nice to Castleton residents have a central free tag sale ads in spot,” said next Friday’s edition.If Castleton you would like to place Community a free 25 word tag sale Center Director then email it to classiJo Ann Riley. fieds@manches“But we thought ternewspapers.com a map would be The deadline is good for people who can’t get Monday, June 23 at 5 their items in to p.m. town.” New for this year, the map will show locations of homes, businesses or organizations in Castleton
Free tag sale ads!
The Party Crashers will perform Thursday as part of the Fair Haven Concert Series.
“Party Crashers” coming to town
The Lakes Region FreePress' biggest special edition of the year - "Our Town 2014" - will be published the week of July 28. This edition profiles business and industry serving the Lakes Region, and every business that participates receives a free article and picture on their business. Call 800-354-4232 today to make sure your business is included.
See LEAP, pg. 2
Castleton town wide yard sale next Saturday
Washington Co. Band to perform
A special edition all about you!
The purpose of LEAP is to increase local awareness of lake water quality issues, provide assistance to property owners implementing non-point source pollution controls, and provide servicelearning opportunities for local high
This is one group of Party Crashers that the community of Fair Haven can’t wait to welcome. The Party Crashers, a newcomer to the Fair Haven Concert Series, will perform at 7 p.m. on Thursday, June 26. The Party Crashers are a high-energy band that performs funk, soul, R&B, rock and other genres of music. Barbara Smith, who plays both the flute and the sax in the band, said they
promise to deliver upbeat and danceable music for all ages to enjoy. Members of the band include Emily Musty (Vocals), Barbara Smith (Sax, Flute), Ed Burgess (Vocals, Guitar),Kristin Partch (Bass), and Tom Jellison (Vocals, Percussion). Each of these talented artists plays many genres of music. The joy this band finds in perform-
See CONCERT, pg. 3
See SALE, pg. 2
Poultney’s Keith Roberts honors Veterans, father By Dan King Keith Roberts comes from a family that knows what it means to serve. Roberts’ father, Maurice, was a part of one of the most famous military groups in American history, the First Air
Commandos. The First Air Commandos were a group of aerial combatants within the United States Army during World War II. The group is often credited as the first to utilize helicopters in war, the first to
conduct a helicopter rescue in war and a multitude of other “firsts.” Some of America’s most important victories in the Pacific Theatre occurred thanks to the First Air Commandos, including the
bombing of Tokyo and the defeat of the Japanese in Burma. Roberts’ father, who was involved in about 100 combat missions and was awarded an
See ROBERTS, pg. 2
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2 - Friday, June 20, 2014 - The Lakes Region FreePress
FreePress John M. Manchester Publisher
Production Manager Deb Brosseau Valerie Broughton Tom Jackson
Dee Dee Carroll
Don Martin Stephanie Manning
Established 1989. Published every Friday by Manchester News papers. Subscription Rates $75 for 52 weeks. The Lakes Region/Northshire FreePress assumes no financial responsibility for any typographical errors in advertisements but will reprint that part of an advertise ment in which the typographical error occurred. Advertisers please notify the management of any errors which may occur. Third class postage paid at Granville, New York, Post Office. Mailing address for Lakes Region: Box 330, Granville, NY. Main Office: 14 E. Main St., Granville, NY 12832. Phone: (800) 3544232. Email, email@example.com.
Sale Continued from front page that are part of the sale. Already, 39 vendor spaces in front of the Community Center have been rented, with just seven remaining, said Riley. Out of the available indoor spaces, only one remains in the dining room, and two in the Wellness Center. Riley noted that the Yard Sale helps fund the many programs that the Community Center offers Castleton area residents. Among the many items that will be offered for sale are candles, jewelry, fleece items, collectible magazines and records,
antiques, and paintings and crafts. Food vendors will be selling hot dogs and maple products. Those who wish to be listed on the map should send their name, address, phone number, and a brief description of their location information for the map, along with a check for $10 to the Castleton Community Center at 2108 Main Street, or stop by Monday through Friday from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Deadline to be on the map is Thursday, June 26. To rent one of the remaining vendor spaces, call the center at 468-3093.
Roberts Continued from front page air medal for those missions, was an integral part of the First Air Commando’s successes in Burma. After the British had failed twice in Burma, the First Air Commando and their unabridged access to any necessary planes, helicopters and gliders, were tasked with keeping the Burma Road supply route to China functional, thus slowing Japanese success in Continental Asia. One of Roberts’ father’s fellow pilots was a man by the name of Lt. Col. Richard Cole. The 98-year-old Cole was an essential part of the Burma missions, as well as the Tokyo bombing campaign under General Doolittle, which became known as the “Doolittle Raid.” Cole’s accolades are astonishing and speak for themselves. Just last month, Cole was flown to Washington, D.C. to be the Grand Marshal of the Memorial Day parade and was awarded a Congressional Gold Medal on behalf of the ‘Doolittle Raiders.’ Author Dennis Okerstrom, wrote a book about the Air Commandos titled “Project 9,” which is the official name of the secretive mission. Okerstrom has been traveling to promote this book, while also working on a biography of Lt. Col. Cole. Keith Roberts comes into this story in November of 2013, when he first spoke with
rifice” Roberts said, “My dad was a humble man, he wouldn’t want this to focus on him, this is about everyone who has served this country.” On June 9, Roberts flew into Kansas City, Miss. At the Kansas City Public Library, in front of a crowd of over 600 people, Okerstrom mentioned Roberts as a key contributor to this book. Roberts said that was a great feeling, but that it was by no means the reason he attended. “June of 1945 was the last time these two families were together; I wanted to reunite the Roberts and the Cole families.” Roberts said, “Other than the birth of my kids, this really was the experience of my life.” In addition to the presentation at the Kansas City Public Library, the group also traveled and told this great story at both the Dwight Eisenhower and Harry Truman Libraries. Roberts said that he felt like part of the Cole family in the time he spent with them; they even had him switch his Maurice Roberts, a former resident of hotel reservation to stay Poultney, was a member of the First Air with them. The excitement that Roberts felt in Commandos during World War II. His son, spending this time with Keith Roberts, credits Lt. Col. Richard the Coles truly speaks to Cole (above, top), a fellow pilot, with the camaraderie that returning his dad home safely from the Cole and his fellow Air war. Roberts contributed photos and infor- Commandos had and still mation for a biography on Cole. have. “I kept calling him Roberts said. Col. Cole, as a respect thing,” Roberts contributed photos Roberts said. “Finally Cole said and any information he had, to to me, would you stop calling be included in the biography of me colonel, I’ve been out of the Cole. Due to his contributions, military for 40 years.” he was invited to be a guest of “I truly felt like I was a part Okerstrom and Cole, as they of their family while I was promoted the book and told the with them and that’s what this story. whole thing is about,” Roberts “I did this for all of our vetadded. erans who have served, to keep alive the memory of their sacLt. Col. Cole, whom Roberts credits for returning his father home alive from the war. “Last year I wanted to contact him and thank him for getting my dad home safe,”
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Public Notices TOWN OF FAIR HAVEN NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING PARK ORDINANCE AMENDMENT TO INCLUDE THE TOWN’S RECREATION FIELDS
The Fair Haven Selectboard is holding a public hearing on Monday, July 21, 2014 at 7:00 p.m. in the Town Offices at 3 North Park Place, Fair Haven, VT to solicit public comment related to amending the Town’s Park Ordinance. The amendments would add consideration for the Town’s Recreation Fields behind the Graded School. With passage, the ordinance’s new title would read, “Park & Recreation Fields Ordinance.” The ordinance would be generally revised throughout including the sections on authority, purpose, definitions, conditions and limitations, enforcement, and penalties. The text of the ordinance amendments may be reviewed at the Town Offices, 3 North Park Place, Fair Haven, VT, during regular business hours or on the Town webpage at www.fairhavenvt.org. Questions/comments may be directed to Herb Durfee, Town Manager (802-265-3010 x5 or firstname.lastname@example.org). BY: Fair Haven Selectboard
Continued from front page
school students. For many years, LEAP coordinators have worked with the Lake St. Catherine Association to do buffer plantings, take surveys on water quality awareness, and inform homeowners about issues such as invasive species. The buffer plantings in particular are a great way for homeowners to contribute to the health of the lake while also beautifying their own yard. Buffers are effective in increasing water quality because plants and roots essentially form a barrier stopping the movement of nutrients, pollutants, and sediments before they can reach the lake and become a detriment to the water quality. Anyone who is interested in
having the District plant trees or shrubs on their property can schedule a site visit with someone from the District who will assess the property for plantings and make recommendations. Plantings will be done during three youth work weeks planned for July 7-25. As in previous years, the project will be designed and implemented by the Poultney Mettowee Natural Resource Conservation District. In addition to the buffer plantings the District is willing to meet with anyone interested in discussing water quality issues, especially focusing on septic systems, plantings, and general homeowner practices such as water conservation. For more information or to set up a visit contact Peyton Siler Jones at email@example.com or call her at 828-2739979.
Reading group to meet June 28 The Poultney Public Library’s Discussion Group is reading “The Absolutely True Diary of a Part-time Indian” by Sherman Alexie. All are welcome on Saturday, June 28 at 9 a.m. for discussion and refresh-
ments. This is an informal group; all that is needed is a love of reading and an interest in sharing thoughts and ideas with others. For any questions, please call the Poultney Public Library at 802-287-5556.
The Lakes Region FreePress - Friday, June 20, 2014 - 3 wide range of musical selections. The concerts, which usually last about two hours, are held on Thursday evenings through Aug. 21. These free and family friendly concerts are held on the town’s beautiful green. Concerts begin at 7 p.m., but folks are welcome to arrive any time after 5 p.m. Popcorn and other treats are available for purchase. Concerts take place rain or shine. Rain location is the Fair Haven Baptist Church.
Concert Continued from front page ing music comes through in their upbeat style whether they are performing classic Motown hits from the 70s, high energy funk to pop favorites of today. They perform regularly around New England.To learn more about the band, or to check out their song list, visit them online at www.Pcrashers.com. The Fair Haven Concert in the Park series features ten different bands that perform a
The Hubbardton Battlefield State Historic Site will host its first summer fourth Sunday program at 1 p.m. on Sunday, June 22. Site interpreter Carl Fuller, dressed in period attire, will portray a Hubbardton resident of 1777 who comes back to recount the story of Ebenezer Fletcher. Fletcher, a 16-year-old fifer who was in the July 7, 1777, battle of Hubbardton, was captured by the British and escaped.
The Hubbardton Battlefield is the site of the only Revolutionary Battle fought on Vermont soil. The successful American rear guard action here saved the American northern army from the British, and eventually led to the successful American battle on Aug. 16 to save the supplies located at Bennington and the battles of Saratoga in October. Call 802-273-2282 for details. The site is located in Hubbardton on Monument Hill Road, seven
St. Mary’s School of Fair Haven is having a reunion of former students of the school and Religious Education classes. The reunion will be on Friday, July 25 beginning at 5p.m. with hors d’oeuvres, tours of the school, history display (items and pictures from the
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miles north of US Route 4 from Castleton or six miles east of Vermont Route 30 in Hubbardton. Regular hours are 9:30 a.m. to 5 p.m., Thursday through Sunday and Monday holidays, through Oct. 14. Admission is $3 for adults and free for children under 15. The program is included with regular admission. For more information about the Vermont State-owned Historic Sites, visit historicsites.vermont.gov.
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5K fun run to held July 4 in Poultney Hospice. It was renamed in 2003 to honor Devlin, a past organizer of the run. During his illness, Devlin was cared for by the Rutland Area Visiting Nurses Association and Hospice. Devlin’s family is hopeful that the Fun Run will help raise funds that will enable the Hospice program to serve others that may be in
need of assistance. The entry fee is $15 for adults and $10 for ages 10-16 and free for those under 10. Participants, and others, are encouraged to make an additional donation to the Hospice program. For more information, please call: 802-287-4374
New farmers market seeks vendors
‘Night of Opera’ coming to CSJ
The Martin Devlin Memorial 5K Fun Run will be held on July 4 at Green Mountain College. Participants can preregister by visiting: poultneyvt. com or marblevalleyrunners. org for a registration form or on race day e from 6:45-7:45 a.m. The race will start at 8 a.m. The race benefits Rutland Area Visiting Nurses and
The West Rutland Farmers’ Market is looking for vendors. With increased demand to eat and shop local, West Rutland is looking to establish a new farmers’ market in town. The market will be held at the Town Hall Green (corner of Marble and Main Street) every Wednesday from 3 to 6 p.m. from June 25 through Oct. 1. Organizers are seeking any and all forms of vendors selling fruit and vegetables, dairy products, eggs, meat, and handmade products including fibers, preserves, or farm and garden related products. Interested parties should contact Kim Obaid, events coordinator, at 438-2263 or email@example.com.
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The College of St. Joseph will hold its 20th annual Night of Italian Opera from 7 to 10 p.m. Saturday, June 21, 2014, in Tuttle Hall Theater on the CSJ campus. This year’s event will feature five professional performers and a silent auction. The silent auction and reception begins at 7 p.m., and the performance begins at 8 p.m. “This is a great opportunity to see a broad variety of live music from well-known operas, as well as some selections by Henry Mancini and Jerome Kern,” said Bates Childress, director of development for College of St. Joseph. “These individuals have performed at The Metropolitan Opera in New York, Bronx Opera and Opera Company of Middlebury. They are first-rate.” Tickets for the performance are $30. All of the proceeds from the auction, raffle, and ticket sales will go to the CSJ Annual Fund for student scholarships. Call 776-5214 for tickets or more information visit www.csj.edu/opera.
Robert Wuagneux is an adjunct professor in the music department at Castleton State College.
Wuagneux to perform in Castleton A standard-bearer of the Castleton College Summer Concert Series will return to the Pavilion stage next Tuesday. Robert Wuagneux will perform at 7 p.m. on Tuesday, June 24, at the Castleton College Pavilion. A Castleton resident, Wuagneux has been a mainstay of the concert series for years. An adjunct professor in the music department at Castleton State College, Wuagneux has been singing his entire life. He spent part of his youth busking in Spain and other places around the world before landing in Miami during the 1970s.
Wuagneux has a particular affinity for pop and doo wop and his singing voice reflects that style. Besides doo wop, he performs 1950s rock n’ roll and jazz music and has released seven albums. He has earned accolades for his singing and songwriting. He was the winner of the Chicago Blues Contest, sponsored by Joseph Huber Brewing and was featured on NPR Southeast Region. Admission to Tuesday’s concert and all Castleton concerts is free. Concerts are held every Tuesday at 7 p.m. through Aug. 12 at the Castleton Pavilion, rain or shine.
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The Lakes Region FreePress - Friday, June 20, 2014 - 5
Annual music festival begins June 28 The Killington Music Festival has announced its concert schedule for its 32nd season. On Saturday evenings from June 28 through Aug. 2, the internationally acclaimed musicians of the Killington Music Festival will perform at Rams Head Lodge at the Killington Resort at 7 p.m. More than 20 internationally acclaimed performers spend part or all of five weeks performing in the festival’s renowned Music in the Mountains Classical Concert Series and also teach, guide and mentor the young aspiring musicians from around the country and abroad. On June 28, opening night, organizers will present “An Evening with Philippe.” Philippe Entremont is a worldrenowned pianist and will perform the music of Mozart, Beethoven and more. On July 5, soloist and former Concertmaster of the Boston Symphony, Joseph Silverstein, violinist, and internationally recognized Conductor Alondra de la Parra, will perform works
of Bach, Grieg, Mendelssohn and Elgar. On July 12, the “Killington Music Festival in Bohemia,” brings music from Bohemia to Vermont. Works of Dvorak’s Bass Quintet, Smetana’s autobiographical String Quartet From My Life and more will be performed. July 19 is “European Impressions.” The Killington Music Festival Faculty Artists perform one of Bach’s beloved Brandenburg Concertos and Bruch’s String Octet. On July 19, it’s Fun in the Americas and patrons will enjoy favorites by Gershwin and Piazzolla. On Aug. 2, the “Season Finale at Killington Peak” will be held at the renovated Peak Lodge with evening of spectacular chamber music, where amazing views are enhanced by the sounds of Beethoven and more! Ticket Prices are $25, and $30 for the season finale. Tickets are available through the box office at 802-422-1330. Advance tickets may be ordered by phone through the day prior to the performance.
Harpist to peform in E. Poultney Welsh heritage will be celebrated for a second week at St. John’s historic Episcopal church in East Poultney. Those who may miss the service on June 21 with a native Welshman, Rev. Christopher David, and Jim Cassarino on the 1860’s organ, can come on June 28 to hear Rev. David and to hear Natalia Czar play Welsh tunes on her folk harp. The organ will be played at services on July 5, 12, and 26 and Aug. 2 and 9. All services in this unique, unchanged 1830’s church are on Saturdays at 4 p.m. through Aug. 30. For more information, call 802-287-9744.
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Tickets may be purchased the day of the performance beginning at 6 p.m. at Ramshead Lodge. The Friday night performances of the Young Artists Series are held at the Rams Head Lodge at 7 p.m. and admission is free. The Killington Music Festival is not only about concerts on Saturday evenings, the Festival also runs a significant education music program, a five-week residency program. The residency program is an intensive combination of study, practice, rehearsal and performance. The program this summer includes students from the United States and abroad. The students give a wide variety of performances at the Rams Head Lodge and free noontime concerts at the Rutland Free Library on Wednesday, July 23 and July 30. For more information, call the Killington Music Festival at 802-773-4003 or visit www.killingtonmusicfestival.org.
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6 - Friday, June 20, 2014 - The Lakes Region FreePress
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CALENDAR ITEMS DEADLINE Friday at 10 a.m. is the deadline to submit items for the free calendar in the following week’s newspaper. Whenever possible, items should be submitted a week or more earlier than that to ensure timely publication. Email: email@example.com
| THU 6/19 | senior drivers The Salem
Courthouse Community Center will offer an AARP Driver Safety Course for those 50 or older from 8:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. on Thursday, June 19. Completion earns one a certificate for a threeyear insurance discount. Cost is $20 for AARP members, $25 for non-members. Space is limited, so call 518-854-7053 to register. Please bring a check made out to AARP and a bag lunch.
SPRINGS Dance photographs of Richard Calmes are now on display in the foyer of The National Museum of Dance in Saratoga Springs. Pictured are dancers executing different dance styles and poses. The museum is open from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., Tuesdays through Saturdays, and Sundays, noon to 4 p.m. For details, call 518-584-2225 or visit www. dancemuseum.org.
verMont history The Dorset
Historical Society will host authors Jennifer and Wilson Brown at noon on Thursday, June 19 speaking about their book “From Obscurity to Prominence in early Vermont: Col. William Marsha, Patriot and Loyalist.” The society is located at Kent Hill Road and Rt. 30 in Dorset. This brown bag lunch lecture is free and open to the public. Information: www.dorsetvthistory. org or 867-0331.
Chaffee sChedule Chaffee
Studio School in Rutland will offer from late June through early August various art classes and camps for both children and adults. Visit www.chaffeeartcenter and register online. Or call 802775-0062. For details, email firstname.lastname@example.org. Various classes are held at different times throughout the summer.
roast Pork dinner Trinity
Episcopal Church in Whitehall will serve a roast pork dinner, complete with mashed potatoes, carrots and fresh-baked pie, from 4:30 to 6:30 p.m. on Thursday, June 19. Cost is $10 for adults; $5 for those 12 and under; free for those five and under. For details, call Sheila Chaplin at 518-499-0319.
take-out ChiCken A take-out
We are looking to save our members over ONE MILLION DOLLARS in 2014! Call or stop by any of our branches, and we'll review all your loans at other financial institutions to see how you can get your share of the savings! We'll either find a way to save you money on your loans, or we'll pay you $25.00!**
chicken barbecue (only) will be held from 4:30 to 6:30 p.m. on Thursday, June 19. A tent will be set up for pick-up in Veteran’s Park at the corner of Quaker and West Main Streets in Granville. Cost is $10. For details, call Lois Warner at 518-642-2724.
ConCert series Starline
Rhythm Boys. 7 p.m. Fair Haven Concert Series. Free ice cream party. The Gazebo at Fair Haven Town Park. www.fairhavenvt.org/ concerts.
effiCient hoMes Li Ling
Young, of Efficiency Vermont, will discuss energy efficient homes, or “Zero Energy Homes,” at 7 p.m. on Thursday, June 19 in Manchester’s Northshire Bookstore. For details, call 802362-2200 or visit www.northshire. com.
new york Players New York *Annual Percentage Rate. $21.68 payment per month/$1,000. **Limited time only. Loan qualification required.
Players, 7-9 p.m., Big band, top 40, R&B and Motown. Granville Summer Concert Series, Veterans Park, Granville, N.Y. Free.
suMMer ConCert The Fair
Haven Concert Series presents the Starline Rhythm Boys at 7
p.m. on Thursday, June 19 at the Gazebo at Fair Haven Town Park. The event includes a free ice cream party. More information: www.fairhavenvt.org/concerts.
| FRI 6/20 | PresCriPtion droP
Castleton Community Center will hold a prescription drug drop at the center from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. on Friday, June 20. For details, call 802-468-3093
seniors workshoP A
seniors and government workshop will be held at Equinox Village in Manchester on Friday, June 20, starting at 10 a.m. Talking to legislators, senior priorities, and protection from scams and frauds will headline the agenda. For details, call Ashley Brenon at 802-362-4061, ext. 212.
British invasion Compass
Music and Arts Center in Brandon, Vt., announces an exhibit called “British Invasion,” which will run from June 21 to August 31. Telling the story of the U.S. debut of the Beatles, and other groups, the exhibit will have its own preview event from 5 to 8 p.m., Friday, June 20. Dave Allan and Erica Hemond will demonstrating dances of the fifties and sixties. For details, call 802-247-4295.
sPaGhetti dinner A spaghetti dinner will be held at Mettawee Community School at 5 p.m. on Friday, June 20 to benefit the James, Chandler and Carson families who lost their home and belongings in a December fire. Cost is $8 per person for eat-in or take-out. A silent auction will be held, and donations may be brought to the school. For details about the dinner, call Kelli Lewis at 802-394-2491. To donate, call 802-645-9009.
dinner danCe A spaghetti din-
ner-dance, featuring “Liquid Rhythm,” will be given by Central Vermont Jato Racers on Friday, June 20 in Fair Haven’s American Legion Post 49. Dinner is 5:30 to 8:30 p.m. Dancing is to midnight. Cost: $10 per adult; $15 per couple; $3 per child. Doors open at 5 p.m. for just a basket raffle drawing. That cost is $2 per sheet. There is also a 50/50. Proceeds benefit Dodge House. For details, call 802-278-8028.
GroCery BinGo Bomoseen
and Poultney Valley Granges will host “Grocery Bingo” on Friday, June 20 at Bomoseen Grange Hall on Route 30, south of Castleton Corners. There will also be a raffle table so come and join the fun. For more information call Pat at 802-287-9063 or Jenny at 802-287-9225.
ChurCh oPeninG Salem
Community Fellowship, a new Christian church at 224 Main Street, will host a grand opening celebration from 6 to 9 p.m. on Friday, June 20. There will be free food, a large bounce-house, games and giveaways. The band “Witness” will perform throughout the night. For details, call 518854-3208 or email email@example.com.
loyalist Patriot Authors
Jennifer and Wilson Brown will explain how Colonel William Marsh was both patriot and loyalist during the Revolutionary War at 7 p.m. on Friday, June 20 in Northshire Bookstore in Manchester. Their book is called, “Col. William Marsh, Vermont Patriot and Loyalist.” For details, call 802-362-2200 or visit www. northshire.com.
saleM’s PhantoM The Fort
Salem Theatre will present a musical version of the novel, Phantom of the Opera, featuring returning favorites Chris Caputo and Melissa Cook, at 8 p.m. on Friday and Saturday, June 20 and 21, and at 2 p.m. on Sunday at the theatre. Cost is $30 for adults; $27 for seniors; $15 for youths. For details, call 518-8549200 or visit www.fortsalemtheater.com.
| SAT 6/21 | CoMMunity Breakfast A
community breakfast will be served from 8 to 10 a.m. on Saturday, June 21 in St. Luke’s Episcopal Church at the corner of North Main and Allen Streets. Cost is $1 per person and children under 14 are admitted free. For details, call Catherine McCauley at 802-265-4010.
yoGa Class Free Yoga classes
with instructor Gail Bearup will be held at the West Hebron United Presbyterian Church, 3157 County Route 30, Salem from 9 to 10:30 a.m. on Saturdays starting June 14 and ending July 5. Dress comfortably and bring a yoga mat or towel. Information: 854-3729.
deMoCrats Golf The third
annual Washington County Democratic Committee Golf Outing tees off Saturday, June 21 at Pole Valley Golf Course on Route 196 in Hartford. Fourperson scramble is at 10 a.m. and barbecue at 2:30 p.m. First, second and third place prizes will be given. $70 cost includes golf, cart and barbecue; barbecue only, $20. Send checks to Jess Hantsbarger,105A Sagamore St., Glens Falls, NY 12801. If questions, call 951-663-9090.
saturday Books Each
Saturday from 10 to noon at Granville’s Pember Library, $1 hardcovers and 25-cent paperbacks can be bought. Children’s books are 10 cents. There are also puzzles and games. For details, call 518-642-2132.
oPen house Bedlam Farm,
2502 State Route 22 in Cambridge, will hold its annual Summer Open House from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. on Saturday, June 21 and from noon to 4 p.m. on Sunday, June 22. New York Times bestselling author Jon Katz and his wife, fiber artist Maria Wulf, will host other artists along with sheepherding demos and donkey greeting. Please leave your dogs and other animals at home. The event is free and open to the public. Information: www.bedlamfarm.com.
ChiCken BBQ Whitehall Elks
Lodge 1491 will host a chicken barbecue this Saturday. The meal will be served from 4 to 6 p.m. and will cost $9. Proceeds from the meal will benefit the organizations and its endeavors. The lodge is located on North Williams Street in Whitehall. For more information, call 499-1491.
Country MusiC Once again,
direct from Nashville, LeRoy Troy and the Tennessee Mafia Jug Band will play at the Hartford Fire House on Saturday, June 21 from 6 to 9 p.m., with doors opening at 5 p.m. The Bluebillies will open for them at 5 p.m. Advance tickets only are $20. For details, call Chris at 518-642-5326 or “As Time Goes By” at 518-632-5166.
saleM’s PhantoM The Fort Salem Theatre will present a musical version of the novel,
The Lakes Region FreePress - Friday, June 20, 2014 - 7
Castleton Beauty Shop
Visit www.manchesternewspapers.com for a more extensive calendar listing.
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Battlefield Fourth Sundays will be held in Hubbardton on June 22. A Hubbardton resident from 1777 comes back to life to talk about the battle, living in the path of the American Revolution, and everyday life. Phantom of the Opera, featuring returning favorites Chris Caputo and Melissa Cook, at 8 p.m. on Friday and Saturday, June 20 and 21, and at 2 p.m. on Sunday at the theatre. Cost is $30 for adults; $27 for seniors; $15 for youths. For details, call 518-8549200 or visit www.fortsalemtheater.com.
| SUn6/22 | Battlefield event
Battlefield Fourth Sundays, Hubbardton Battlefield State Historic Site, 5696 Monument Hill Road, Hubbardton, Vt., 1 p.m. A Hubbardton resident from 1777 comes back to life to talk about the battle, living in the path of the American Revolution, and everyday life. Rain or shine. 802-273-2282, or historicsites.vermont.gov.
Basket Party The Little
Theater on the Farm will hold a Basket Party with more than 100 baskets at 2 p.m. on Sunday, June 22. Tickets are $5 for the first sheet and $3 for additional sheets. Home-baked refreshments, 50/50 raffle, musical entertainment by Mikey Williams and more. Doors open at noon. Information: www.littletheater27.org.
Granville Chorus The
Granville Area Chorus will perform its annual spring concert at 4 p.m., Sunday, June 22 in South Granville Congregational Church. Directed by Crystal Everdyke, accompanied by Anna Wright, the 30-voice chorus will sing a variety of classical and modern hymns. Admission is free. A reception follows.
easy readinG Poultney
Library announces that its “Reading is Elemental” program starts Monday, June 23. A spokesman urged patrons to stop by to win prizes in the weekly challenge, make that week’s craft, and check out a book or film; also, to watch the library website or library signs about film and Wii events, and to follow Poultney Library on Facebook.
| MOn 6/23 | BiBle sChool Foundation
Church of Poultney will host a bible school on the green adjacent Wells Village School from 6 to 8 p.m. from Monday, June 23 to Friday, June 27.
| TUe 6/24 | MaGiC show Vermont Magician
Tom Joyce will perform at 10 a.m. on Tuesday, June 24 in the Hyde Room of the Fair Haven Free Library. Free and open to all. Call 802-265-8011 or email fairhavenfreelibrary@gmail for info.
seek and find Poultney Public
Library announces that its first well-established, popular event of the summer will be its annual scavenger hunt at 2 p.m., Tuesday, June 24. Judging and prizes is slated for 4 p.m. All library events are free and open to the public. For details, call 802287-5556.
Play auditions Auditions for
the Dorset Players’ 87th Season opener, “The Heiress,” based on a short novel by Henry James, will be held from 7 to 9 p.m. June 24 at Dorset Church. Script copies are available at Dorset Playhouse. To borrow a script, call Sheila at 802-867-5570. The play has six roles for women and three for men.
suMMer ConCert Robert
Wuagneux performs at 7 p.m on Tuesday, June 24 as part of the Castleton Summer Concert Series, Castleton Pavilion, Castleton State College, Castleton, Vt. Free admission. Information: 802-468-6039 or castleton.edu/concerts.
| wed 6/25 | sCulPtor Presentation
The Carving Studio and Sculpture Center welcomes Polish sculptor Joanna Sokolowska as summer artist in residence. A presentation of past work is set for Wednesdays, June 25 and July 9. For details, call 802-4382097 or email info@carvingstu-
Money for sCholars Tri-
County Branch of the Women’s National Farm and Garden Assoc will host a scholarship fundraiser at an 11 a.m. box social on Wednesday, June 25 that includes a tour of Fort Ticonderoga King’s Garden. Carpooling is encouraged and bring a folding chair. The awards go to deserving area students studying agriculture, horticulture and allied subjects. Bring a special lunch with beverage. Sell it to each other for $3. For details, call 518-5844439
RUPERT FIREMEN BENEFIT AUCTION THURSDAY, JUNE 26, 2014 • Starts at 6PM at Rupert Fire House, Main St. - Rte. 153, Rupert, VT PARTIAL LISTING: Bids on such items as furniture, appliances, glass, baked goods, new merchandise, antiques, Telescope chairs and many more items!
SOMETHING FOR EVERYONE!! • Pam Petry - Auctioneer Refreshments • Rest Rooms • Chairs • Rain or Shine Fire company members will be visiting each residence in Rupert to pick up any donations you may have. For more information or to call for pick up, call Mike Lourie at 802-394-2928.
PLANT SALE! THERE’S STILL TIME TO PLANT YOUR GARDEN!
Monthly Book CluB The
adult monthly book club has begun at Wells Village Library, and it will meet again from noon to 1 p.m. on Wednesday, June 25. Fee free to bring your own lunch.
skene Manor dinner
Sylvia Demgard/Jane Colvin ~ owners Dikeman Road, 1 mi. north of the Pumpkin Patch Store, Rte. 30 North, Hubbardton ~ Look for our sign Open 10 am-5 pm DAILY
Skene Manor in Whitehall will host it’s June monthly dinner on Wednesday, June 25, starting at 5:30 with social hour and appetizers. This month’s main dish is Montreal chicken with Quebec potatoes. For details and to make reservations, call 518-499-1906, 499-2053 or 518-747-3735. Skene Manor, a non-profit, requests a $30 donation per person.
GosPel JaM The Little Theater on the Farm will hold a Gospel Jam hosted by the Bluebillies at7 p.m. on Wednesday, June 25. Admission is free; donations appreciated. Pickers can call Mel at 518-632-5026 to reserve a chair. Information: www.littletheater27.org.
FINE ITALIAN CUISINE, PIZZA & CALZONES ~ Lunch & Dinner Specials Served Daily ~ ~ Fine Wines & Beers Available ~ 33 Quaker Street, Granville, NY OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK THRU LABOR DAY
PayinG a MortGaGe The
Housing Assistance Program of Essex County, Inc., a HUD certified counseling agency, is sponsoring a mortgage management program at 7 p.m. on Wednesday, June 25 in the Whitehall Free Library. Preventative measures are the best defense against default, and this workshop will offer valuable tips. Attendance is free but space is limited. To register, call 518-873-6888.
To have your non-profit event listed email it to calendars@manchesternewspapers. com Deadline is Friday at 10 a.m. for following week publication. A complete listing of all Stepping Out calendar events is available online at manchesternewspapers.com
Bring the Sunscreen When you go out to eat at the Birdseye Diner you may want to bring the Sunscreen. While some places may have you eating in a corner, the Birdseye Diner has a big patio with outdoor dining. Next time you come down you may want to bring the sun block, unless you are shooting for a tan. A Vintage 1940’s Silk City Diner in downtown Castleton, we are unlike any other.
468-5817 MAIN STREET, CASTLETON, VT • OPEN 7 AM - 9 PM DAILY CHECK US OUT AT WWW.BIRDSEYEDINER.COM
8 - Friday, June 20, 2014 - The Lakes Region FreePress
Graduation committee thanks donors
Betty McMahon I am one of those many friends that Betty made as she worked the cash register at Main Street Cash. It was a really busy store so it was quick in and quick out. But we always
made the time to raise a little hell with each other and include a customer or two in line. I miss those days. God bless Betty McMahon.
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Call (802) 468-5251 or 468-3212 for reservations Route 30 North, Lake Bomoseen, VT
On behalf of Poultney High School Class of 2014 and the Project Graduation Committee, I wish to thank the following businesses and individuals for their generous donations to this year’s Project Graduation. The parents of Poultney High School provide an all-night, alcohol and substance abuse free graduation party called “Project Graduation.” Throughout the night there is entertainment and food, as well as a prize giveaway program designed to provide an incentive for the graduates to remain at the party for the entire night. Project Graduation is an event that Poultney High School and the senior parents strongly believe is a healthy and safe alternative activity for our young adults. This year, Project Graduation was held at
Adventure Racing in Queensbury, N.Y. Twenty-one of 30 graduates attended, and it was a huge success! The graduates had a great time and each attendee received at least one prize as well as a cash gift. Thank you again to the following businesses and individuals for their kind and generous donations: Poultney Snowmobile Club; Vermont Country Store; York Coach Works; Rutland Regional Medical Center; Hadeka Stone; Newmont Slate; Greenstone Slate Company; Williams Hardware; Richard and Maureen Hill; Durkee Insurance Agency; Debonis, Wright, & Carris; Kinney Pike Insurance; Castleton Family Health; Alderman’s Chevrolet; Mars Insurance Agency; Golden Brook Construction; Loyal Order of Moose-Rutland; Mid Vermont Urology;
Marcie’s Hair Studio; Lakes Region Free Press; Rupe Slate; Bixby’s: Keyser Energy; Killington Resort; Mountain Top Inn & Resort; Castleton State College; WalmartRutland; Riverside Motors; Fair Haven Inn; Perry’s Main Street Eatery; AJ’s Fine Food & Spirits; Trolley Stop; Poultney House of Pizza; Shaws Supermarket-Poultney; Poultney Auto; Stitchy Women; Brass Butterfly; East Poultney Store; Original Vermont Store; Stone Valley Market; Stewart’s Shops; Stewart Smith; The Pietryka Family; Priscilla’s Sweet Shop; and Tom MauhsPugh.
Sincerely, Stacey Hill, Poultney High School Class of 2014 Project Graduation Coordinator
PDRC gives thanks for downtown beautifucation To the Editor: The Poultney Downtown Revitalization Committee wishes to extend our gratitude to Mark and Eric Stackpole of
Stackpole Lawn and Landscaping and to Bob Williams of Williams Hardware, for helping us once again beautify our Downtown
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in preparation for Spring. On Mother’s Day Weekend, the Stackpoles donated their time and talent planting flowers in baskets, barrels and beds; flowers which were graciously donated by Williams Hardware. It was a delight to see our Main Street come alive in color, and we look forward to the many blossoms this year will bring. Best of luck to one of Poultney’s newest businesses, Stackpole Lawn and Landscaping; and thanks again to Bob and all the staff at Williams Hardware! Here’s to another glorious season in Poultney: Home of the Good Life!
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HealthyLiving Eat healthy
page pullout supplement
Week of June 16, 2014
Locally grown food is healthier and better for our environment By Kaylee Pratt
likely to eat it. Food that is grown locally also tends to taste better. In some instances, food shipped from distant locations is harvested before it’s fully ripe. Foods harvested locally and in season are picked when they are ripe and when taste is at its peak. But is it possible to eat locally when you’re on a tight budget? Chrys Nestle, who works with Cornell Cooperative Extension in Washington County (N.Y.), runs a variety of nutrition outreach programs that specifically target limited resource individuals. She said the extension has a number of programs that help individuals and families find locally grown alternatives. UVM Cooperative Extension offers similar programs for Vermont residents. Bernadette Bessette, works with UVM Cooperative Extension and specializes in helping people on tight budgets make health choices. “We separate what are needs and what are wants. People view their needs and wants differently, which could be some of the reasons that people can’t afford certain things.” In some cases, healthy, locally grown food can be found in local supermarkets which have increasingly begun offering more of those foods. Stewarts Shops sell local milk and eggs and supermarkets like Price Chopper and Shaw’s offer some locally grown foods when they are in season. “Those healthy alternatives are right in their grocery stores,” Nestle said. Farm stands, community gardens
As more and more research shows the effect diet has on our health, many people are looking to make nutritious decisions when it comes to what they eat. And as it turns out, some of the healthiest food people can eat can be found literally around the corner, or even in their backyard. Amy Davidson, who is the State Director of the University of Vermont (UVM) Cooperative Extension, said there are a lot of health benefits of selecting foods that are locally grown. “Food grown locally doesn’t have to travel long distances to get from the field to our plates,” said Davidson, adding the foods will have less of a carbon foot-print when traveling shorter distances. “This means that it contains more nutrients than unprocessed produce that has traveled hundreds or thousands of miles and perhaps a couple of weeks from field to plate.” She said that over time, during the natural process of respiration, which happens in fruits and vegetables, a lot of nutrients and vitamins are lost. The longer it takes for food to get from farm to plate, the more nutrients that are lost. Also the more steps its takes for food to travel to your plate, the greater chance there is for food safety issues. The breakdown of nutrients is hardly the only reason to choose local foods. Davidson said research has shown that individuals, especially children, are more likely to eat fruits and vegetables when they have some sort of relationship to the farmer who grew it. So if the food was grown by their neighbor or at a community garden down the street, children are more
See HEALTHY, pg. 5
Stock up on healthy food at area farmer's markets One of the best places to find healthy, locally-grown food is at area farmers’ markets. Whether you’re looking for a pint of freshly picked blueberries, organically grown greens of fruit preserves, you’re bound to find at one of the area’s markets. Check out the numerous farmers’ markets in the Lakes Region of Vermont or Washington County, New York. Though a few are year-round, in the long, lazy days of summer there are many more from which to choose.
VERMONT Bennington—Every Saturday, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m., May 3 to Oct. 4 at the Bennington Station at Riverwalk Park, accepts EBT & Debit Cards. Information: Katherine Keys, 802-681-3501 or www.benningtonfarmersmarket.org/ . Brandon—Every Friday, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. to Oct. 10, in Central Park. Harvest Fair on Saturday, Oct. 11, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., no EBT or Debit Cards. Information: Wendy Cijka, 802-273-2655. Castleton—Every Thursday, 3:30 p.m. to 6 p.m. to Oct. 2 at Citizen Bank parking lot on Main Street. Does not accept EBT or Debit Cards. Information: Lori Barker, 802-273-2241. Dorset—Every Sunday, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. to Oct. 12,
on the green at H.N. Williams General Store, accepts EBT & Debit Cards. Information: 802-768-1325 or www. dorsetfarmersmarket.com . Manchester—Every Thursday, 3 p.m. to 6 p.m. to Oct. 9, accepts EBT & Debit Cards. Information: Krysta Piccoli at 505-470-4237 or www.manchesterfarmers.org . Poultney--Lakes Region Farmer’s Market, Every Thursday, June 26 to Oct. 2, 8 a.m. to 2 p.m., at the north side of Main Street off Route 30. Information: 802-368-5805 or www.poultneyvt.com . Rutland--Every Saturday to Oct. 25, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. and every Tuesday, May 13 to Sept. 30, 2 p.m. to 6 p.m. at downtown Depot Park. For more information, www. vtfarmersmarket.org or call Doug Patac, 802-753-7269. West Pawlet—Every Friday, year-round, 4 to 7 p.m., outside W. Pawlet Rod & Gun Club. Information: 802-645-9928.
New York Cambridge—Every Sunday, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. until the end of October (depending on weather), located at the field across from Cambridge Hotel, 25 E. Main Street. Information: email@example.com . Fort Edward—Every Friday, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. 3 to Oct. 24, Broadway Bowl, 359 Broadway/Route 4.
Information: Linda Gifford, (518) 792-0198. Gansevoort—Every Thursday, 3 p.m. to 6 p.m. to Oct. 30, at the Village Park. Information: Linda Gifford, (518) 792-0198. Glens Falls—Glens Falls Market, Every Saturday, 8 a.m. to noon to Nov. 23, at South Street Pavillion. Information: www.glensfallsfarmersmarket.com . Glens Falls—City Park Market, every Wednesday, 3 p.m. to 6 p.m. to Oct. 30 at City Park, Maple Avenue. Information: www.glensfallsfarmersmarket.com . Granville—Every Monday, 2 p.m. to 5 p.m.to Oct. 27, at Quaker Street, Big Lots parking lot. Information: George Armstrong, (518) 499-0209. Greenwich—Every Wednesday, 3 p.m. to 6 p.m., year-round, at Seventy Main Historical Building, 70 Main Street. Information: Julie Callahan, (518) 9447149. Hudson Falls—Every Tuesday, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. to Oct. 28, Sutherland Pet Store, 1161 Dix Avenue. Information: Linda Gifford, (518) 792-0198. Queensbury—Every Monday, 3 p.m. to 6 p.m. to Oct. 28, at Sweet Basil Restaurant, 1012 State Route 9. Information: www.glensfallsfarmersmarket.com . Salem—Every Saturday, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. to Oct. 25, at Village Park on Route 22. Information: George Armstrong, (518) 499-0209.
CALL 800-354-4232 TO HAVE YOUR BUSINESS INCLUDED IN OUR NEXT HEALTHY LIVING
2 • Manchester Newspapers’ Healthy Living – Week of June 23, 2014
Saratoga Hospital is a leader in providing quality health care Saratoga Hospital has long been the greater Saratoga region’s leading healthcare provider. The hospital offers comprehensive, personalized care at over 19 locations, making healthcare available, close to home, for as many people as possible. Whether you need a family doctor or the latest technology, Saratoga Hospital is the place to turn to for high-quality care, delivered with an extra dose of compassion. Following is a partial list of services and locations that are most convenient for the hospital’s more northern neighbors: (For a full list of all of our locations, go to www.saratogahospital.org/ locations.) Saratoga Hospital 211 Church Street, Saratoga Springs 587-3222 Schuylerville Family Health
200 Broad Street, Schuylerville 695-3668 Saratoga Community Health Center Healthcare provided regardless of ability to pay 24 Hamilton Street, Saratoga Springs 886-5600 On our Wilton Campus, 3040-3050 Route 50, Wilton Wilton Medical Arts 3040 Route 50, Wilton 580-2273 Services include: Walk-in urgent care Monday through Friday, 7 a.m. -9p.m. Saturday, 9 a.m.-9 p.m. Sunday, 9 a.m. -5 p.m. Women’s imaging services (mammography, bone density screening) Free cancer screening for the uninsured. Appointments required;
call 580-2132. The Saratoga Center for Endocrinology and Diabetes 3050 Route 50, Wilton 886-5100 Saratoga Hospital Pain Management Center 3050 Route 50, Wilton, 886-5100 On our Malta Campus, 6 Medical Park Drive, Malta: Malta Med Emergent Care: open 24/7 for injuries, illness, when your doctor is not available. Services also include: \ Blood Work MRI X-ray Low-Dose CT Ultrasound
On the second floor, physician offices are located
Cardiology Specialty Services at Malta 2nd Floor, Suite 202 6 Medical Park Drive Malta, NY 12020 518-886-5080
Saratoga Family Physicians at Malta
2nd Floor, Suite 206 6 Medical Park Drive Malta, NY 12020 518-289-2718
Saratoga Medical Hematology/ Oncology at Malta 2nd Floor, Suite 200 6 Medical Park Drive Malta, NY 12020 518-289-2717 To learn more about services and facilities, visit www.saratogahospital. org. You also can get more information, and a physician referral, by calling the HealthSource line, 24/7, at 580-2450.
Now is the time to focus on becoming heathier, living better The spring and summer often marks the beginning of the most active time of year for most people. This may include walking outside more frequently, gardening or beginning outside projects. However, not everyone takes advantage of this time of year and we at Donna P. Johnson Physical Therapy, P.C. would like to provide some helpful tips for all to consider. Increasing your current level of activity, even just a little, can provide substantial benefits for your overall health. It does not necessarily involve jogging or joining an exercise class. Although these are great forms of exercise, the American College of Sports Medicine and the American Heart Association recommend any form of
activity that is considered moderate (6 out of 10 scale of self-perceived intensity) that is performed up to five days per week is beneficial. Even this can be modified to as little as 10-minute bouts of increased activity for a starting point. Simply walking in the back yard, pushing a lawn mower, weeding a garden or marching in place in your house all can be good methods of increasing your daily level of activity. It is proven that more intense and longer duration activity is more beneficial, and so you should be encouraged to try to do more when you feel ready. But the primary goal at first is to start doing something: Doing more than what you currently do daily.
Eating healthier is important. Losing weight, lowering your cholesterol and having more energy from healthy foods will make you feel better. Making some simple changes in your current diet, although may not be appreciated immediately, are proven to benefit your body. Review the ‘Food Pyramid’ and ask yourself if you are close to following this basic healthy eating model. If pain in your body is what limits you from trying to be more active then seek help from your physical therapist or primary care doctor. Often, most pains are related to minor amounts of stiffness or weaknesses in our muscles and joints. Specific exercises recommended by your physical therapist can
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reduce these complaints, and then allow you to start a more general exercise or increased activity routine. Most importantly: This is about you becoming healthier and living better. You need to make the commitment to yourself so that you feel better, are healthier for yourself, your family and your friends. Please do not hesitate to ask us directly if you are interested in learning more about living a healthier lifestyle or if you are concerned about becoming more active without a professional consultation first.
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Manchester Newspapers’ Healthy Living – Week of June 23, 2014 • 3
RAVNAH has been caring for families since 1946 Rutland Area Visiting Nurse Association & Hospice is a local Medicare-certified, non-profit home care agency that provides the highest quality home health and nursing care, hospice, private duty, and community health services to people throughout Rutland County, Dorset, and Rupert Vermont areas. Since 1946, our professional staff has brought health care home to thousands of area residents. From the tiniest of infants to those experiencing their final days, RAVNAH patients receive clinically-excellent, compassionate care in comfortable, familiar surroundings. RAVNAH’s broad range of services includes:
Home Care – Skilled nursing services including wound care, IV therapy, diabetic care, ostomy and continence evaluation/treatment, cardiac and respiratory assessment, medication and pain management, and psychiatric nursing. Hospice – Hospice care provides comfort and support for people of all ages who are facing a life-threatening illness. Hospice focuses on care, not cure, and our Hospice team - comprised of a nurse, social worker, chaplain, volunteers, and a bereavement coordinator – works together to address the patient’s physical, emotional and spiritual well-being, treating the whole person, not just their disease. Palliative Care – Comfort care that
dently at home. Additionally, trained home health aides assist patients with their exercises and provide additional support with bathing, dressing and transfers. Nutrition/Registered Dietician – Individualized care for people with specific nutritional needs, and patient/ family education about healthy dietary practices.
helps patients manage the symptoms of a life-limiting illness. The patient may still be seeking treatment but needs pain and symptom control. Rehabilitation Services – Our rehabilitation program ensures a smooth transition from the hospital to home. Our team of physical, occupational and speech therapists, along with skilled nurses, bring a full range of comprehensive care to patients, while teaching them how to live safely and indepen-
See RAVNAH, pg. 5
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4 • Manchester Newspapers’ Healthy Living – Week of June 23, 2014
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Manchester Newspapers’ Healthy Living – Week of June 23, 2014 • 5
Healthy Continued from front page and farmers markets are all options that are local and in some cases cheaper and Nestle thinks it’s very important to support our local growers. Farmers markets are a great way to get fresh produce and she said there is more to the experience than most people would think. “You can have a conversation with the growers and maybe get some tips on how to prepare it and it ends up becoming more of an educational process,” Nestle said. She also said there is a farmer’s market nutrition program, which provides financial resources for low income fam-
ilies. She believes these types of resources could greatly benefit people, not only in eating healthier but also getting out of the house. And some farmers’ markets have begun accepting Electronic Benefit Transfer cards, essentially the new term for food stamps. And of course, families can always plant a garden and grow their own food. Nestle has found that when people grow their own food, they are more likely to consume it. “Kids may be more inclined to eat fresh fruits and vegetables if they helped grow it or helped prepare it, and they may be more excited about trying new things,” said Nestle. “Plus being active in gardening is physical activity.”
Ravnah Continued from page 3 Kids on the Move Pediatric Rehabilitation Program – This specialized program serves children with genetic and developmental disorders, orthopaedic injuries and diseases, and developmental delays. Physical, occupational and speech language therapists work with children in the home and schools. Care Plus Private In-Home Care – A private pay service that helps people live independently in their own home. Personal care assistants and licensed nursing assistants help clients with transportation, grocery shopping,
household chores, meal preparation and more. There are no restrictions on the care that is provided. Community and Occupational Health – Our extensive services include: Blood pressure screenings, foot care, cholesterol screenings, flu/pneumonia vaccination clinics, adult immunizations, workplace wellness programs, and travel health clinics. Maternal and Child Health Program – Expectant and new mothers and their babies receive skilled nursing care and support from our nursing staff. Nurse-Family Partnership – Improves the health, well-being, and self-sufficiency of low-income, first time parents and their children. Childbirth and New Parent Classes –
See RAVNAH, pg. 7
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• On-site lab and x-ray services Weekend hours are available at our • On-site full service retail pharmacy • Same daylocated appointments available affiliated office in Castleton. •Please Acute call Care802-468-5641 Service • Pediatrics • Geriatrics Lab Hours: • Women’s Health 7am-11am Care Monday - Friday • Behavioral Health Services • Evening & Weekend Hours • Sliding Fee Scale 278 VT Rte 149
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6 • Manchester Newspapers’ Healthy Living – Week of June 23, 2014
Important tips on the dangers of sun poisoning A trip to the beach is an enjoyable way to spend a day. With warm waves lapping at your feet and a good book to enjoy, hours relaxing at the seaside tend to pass by quite quickly. While such days are often comfortable and relaxing, if you aren't careful, you may be putting yourself at risk of sunburn and sun poisoning. Sunburns are never a good thing, but sun poisoning can be even more severe and the symptoms can become quite serious and uncomfortable. Despite
what the term "sun poisoning" implies, the sun does not poison the body. Rather, the term describes sensitivity to sunlight that results in a wide range of symptoms that can affect the skin and body as a whole. Sun poisoning can occur when one has a sun allergy, called solar urticaria. This is very rare. However, the greatest number of sun poisoning cases are simply a severe form of sunburn. Depending on the pigmentation of a person's skin and the severity of the
sun, sunburn can occur in mere minutes. Many people can get a sunburn within 15 minutes of being in the sun. The sun's rays are most potent between the hours of 10 a.m. and 3 p.m., making the majority of the day a prime time for skin damage. Although sunburn can occur quite quickly, many people do not realize anything has occurred right away. That's because sunburn symptoms can be delayed. It may take a few hours for redness to appear and discomfort to set in. Staying in the sun too long without wearing adequate protection, whether it be a wide-brimmed hat, protective clothing or ample amounts of sunblock, can lead to sunburn. Over
time, sunburn can progress to sun poisoning. Symptoms of sun poisoning include a severe sunburn accompanied by blisters on the skin. Pain and tingling may occur, as well as swelling where the sun touched the body intensely. Sun poisoning also may cause fever and chills, nausea, dizziness, and dehydration and electrolyte imbalance, as the body's immune system attempts to kick into action. The best treatment for sun poisoning is prevention. Avoid blazing sun whenever possible and use sunblock and
See SUN, pg. 7
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Manchester Newspapers’ Healthy Living – Week of June 23, 2014 • 7
Sun Continued from page 6 reapply frequently if you must be out in the sun for any duration of time. Otherwise, some cases of sun poisoning can be relieved with the application of cool compresses or by taking cool (not cold) baths. Application of aloe gels also can alleviate discomfort, in addition to taking a pain relieving NSAID pill. If at any point a fever occurs and spikes to more than 104 F, or if there is extreme pain and vomiting, head to the emergency room. Doctors may have to quickly reduce swelling and inflammation and administer fluids intravenously to get the body back on track. Keep in mind that blisters from sun
poisoning can get infected, so it is adviseable to keep the skin clean and avoid picking at or popping blisters. Discuss any concerns about severe sunburn with a doctor. Frequent sunburns can be linked to accelerated skin aging and can put a person at a higher risk for skin cancer. According to the Cleveland Clinic, ultraviolet, or UV, radiation from the sun is the number one cause of skin cancer, but UV light from tanning beds is just as harmful. Cumulative sun exposure causes basal cell and squamous cell skin cancer, while episodes of severe blistering sunburns, usually before age 18, can cause melanoma later in life. Sun poisoning and sunburns are nothing to take lightly. These conditions are easy to prevent by being smart about sun exposure.
Ravnah Continued from page 5 This program helps expectant parents prepare for birth and parenting. Start the Conversation – A public education initiative on advance care planning, this program aims to increase understanding of health care choices, including hospice and palliative care; encourage people to have end-
of-life discussions with their loved ones and doctors and to communicate their health care choices using an advance directive. Call RAVNAH at 802-770-1516 or visit www.starttheconversationvt. org. RAVNAH is located at 7 Albert Cree Drive in Rutland, and its offices are open Monday through Friday from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Nurses are on call 24 hours a day, 7 days a week. For information about any of our services, call (802) 775-0568.
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The New York State Department of Health Radon Program reminds you of the U.S. Surgeon General’s warning:
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8 • Manchester Newspapers’ Healthy Living – Week of June 23, 2014
Lakes Region FreePress
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CONGRATULATIONS, BROOKE MAKEPEACE!
The Lakes Region FreePress - Friday, June 20, 2014 - 9
The Castleton Connection
A conversation with Claire Burditt west corner of Main and South dropped out a year later to purBasketless cross-country ski Street where they’ve lived for sue a lifelong love affair with pole in left hand steadying her 45 years. It didn’t have the on the ice, right hand acreage John wanted, but sprinkling sand from a that would come later—or zip-lock bag, Claire so they thought. Their Burditt carefully navichildren attended schools gated from my car to the in Castleton, Hydeville, Higley House’s greyFair Haven, and Poultney, green slate steps. On the the last of these while porch, leaning stabilizdebate raged about whething staff against the er and where to build a brick outer wall, she new school. The kids inserted key in lock, enjoyed the outdoors: hikwrestled open a door ing and later hunting, stiff in its frame, and especially near Pine Pond. led us into the chilly Asked about communivestibule, the temperaty involvement, Claire ture no more than 50. erupted with enthusiasm: She suggested we “That was the best thing chat in the back parlor, in the world!” First she home to some favorite artifacts and where Claire Burditt was introduced to the joys of joined town women makbright afternoon sun, historical research by the late Sylvia Sullivan. ing a quilt for the U.S. Bicentennial. That became reflected off snow, an ongoing “bee,” Zeruah’s would provide good Daughters, which celebrated its her eventual husband John. light. 35th anniversary in 2010. Then, They married in 1952, 12 Wearing blue shawl-collared Sylvia Sullivan invited her into cable-knit sweater, white turtle- months before his discharge a “contest group” that would from the Coast Guard. She quit neck, navy pants, and boots, send recipes and jingles to comher insurance company job she took her seat. Wispy silverpanies holding competitions. when pregnant with Susan, the grey hair framed a friendly Her favorite prize: a transistor first of their five children. face, hazel eyes, wire-rimmed radio in the shape of a bar of glasses, and a small mouth. She Wayne, Diane, Edward, and Dial soap! Eric would follow. smiled often and laughed More important, her long John, New England warmly. friendship with Sylvia introTelephone equipment installer, Claire grew up in Lynnfield duced Claire to the joys of hishad studied agriculture and Center, Mass., in an almost torical research. She became always wanted to own land, so idyllic situation. Her grandfaSylvia’s partner in investigatwhen their Reading house ther had purchased several ing land records, building on became too small, he transacres on a hill and gave each offspring land there for a home. ferred to Rutland. Having spent the work of John and Florence Reil. Together they created a summers helping East She romped through childhood Poultney farmer William Ward, map of Castleton’s 12 school in local woods and fields, with districts. They surveyed local he had grown to love the area. numerous siblings, cousins, graveyards, adding details of Real estate agent Bill aunts, and uncles close by. all legible inscriptions to Wolcott found them the large After high school, she enrolled names listed by the Reils. This home, a former tavern, on the at a business college but
Mount Indepedence hosting kids’ camp The Mount Independence State Historic Site in Orwell is hosting its annual morning camp for children ages 6 to 11 from June 25-27, 2014, from 9:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.. The fee is $75 and pre-registration is required.
Participants will have fun with a variety of hands-on activities that explore the history of Mount Independence, especially during the American Revolution, when thousands of soldiers built independence on Lake Champlain. There will be stories, colonial clothes dress up, seeing how archaeology can
tell us about the past, and the highlight of working with a Mount Independence “soldier” to build a brush hut for shelter. Camp space is limited. The fee includes all materials and simple snacks each day. For more information and to preregister call the historic site at (802) 948-2000.
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led to Claire’s passionate interest in the town’s founding fathers and mothers. She and Sylvia spent two to three hours most days learning the backgrounds of early settlers or inventorying and cataloging the Historical Society’s objects and documents. “I know more about this town than where I came from.” The two often attended Boston meetings of the Association of Grave Stone Claire Burditt Studies. “So then, we decided to do a survey of days just to learn how to say all Rutland County cemeternomenclature!” ies.” They succeeded in visitSince Sylvia’s death in 2007, ing and recording data from Claire has continued these 100 of the 104 cemeteries, some projects principally on her own very remote and hard to find. but, now 80, finds it increasingThey developed a special interly difficult to climb stairs, not est in “soul effigies,” the beauto mention tackle the considertiful winged spirits that decoable additional work remaining rate elegantly carved graveon the society’s collections; so stones. it is fortunate that two individAlways exploring, growing, uals have recently volunteered and changing, Sylvia and to help. Claire became dowsers, educatGenerations of Castleton ed in part by famed local elementary school children, experts Frank and Grace though, will long remember Anderson. Indeed, Claire found Claire Burditt as the “face” of one especially well “hidden in the Historical Society, the kind plain sight” little cemetery by lady who hosted their 3rd grade dowsing with a dead stick! trip to the Higley House. Claire gained most of her Editor’s note: Joe Mark and knowledge about historical his family moved to Castleton in research and preservation 1980, when he took a position at methods from the Reils, Sylvia, Castleton State College. He or her own study. Acquiring served as dean of students and computer skills and becoming then, for 28 years, as academic familiar with the language and principles of archival organiza- dean before retiring in 2012. Joe can be reached at Joe. tion and storage have expanded Mark@castleton.edu her greatly. “It took me three
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VERMONT FOREST & FIELD Real Estate
212 Main Street, Suite 2 Poultney, VT 05764 (802) 287-2049 | email@example.com www.vermontrealestatehome.com
10 • The Lakes Region FreePress • Week of June 16, 2014
classifieds CALL: 1-800-354-4232
Finds under $100
Finds under $100
Finds under $100
Finds under $100
Finds under $100
Finds under $100
(100) BOOKS mysteries, paperbacks. $10. 802-2879451
3-DRAWER DRESSER and vanity both w/large mirrors. $25. 518-692-7164
BOOKS box full from the late 1800s. $60. 518-677-3072
COMPUTER DESK black & glass shelves, ver y nice. $40. 518-692-2325
(14) VIETNAM WAR novels for only $10. 518-499-5059
4 DODGE DAKOTA 15” alloy 6 bolt rims, no tires. $99. 518-683-2519
E N G I N E E R OV E R A L L S matching cap & wooden train whistle size 4T. Like new (blue/white pinstripe). $10. 518-692-2325
LARGE GLASS TOP patio table w/6 chairs, Some rust on legs, great condition. $60. 518-686-7520
(19) WOOD TURNING BOOKS. $50. 518-642-9276 (2) AMISH DOLLS w/bench, boy & girl. $35. 518-4992348 (2) END TABLES glass top, excellent condition. $40. 518-686-7520 (2) FOLD UP COTS Northwest Territory with carry cases. $60. 518-854-9462 (2) LOUVER DOORS 80 x 15 with hardware, like new. $10. 518-692-9320 (2) ROLL UP BLINDS w/valence, bone color, Kenney Neptune, 48” W x 72” L, never used. $15. 518-692-7766 (2) SALAMANDER HEATERS thermostat controlled. $75. 802-645-9189 (2) TIRES 225-65-16. $40. 802-394-7885 (2) TIRES M/S P225/75R15, brand new. $75. 518-6867832 ( 2 ) WA L K E R S ex c e l l e n t condition. $40. 518-686-7520 (22) WINDOW MANTLES exterior, 44”, brand new, paid over $500. $99.99 OBO. 518-642-2720 ( 3 ) B U R E AU S w i t h t w o matching mirrors. $99. 802287-9451 (3) STOOLS one with back, two without backs. $30. 518499-2348 (3) TELEVISIONS with remotes, two 13” and a 31”. $60. 802-265-3619 (4) LIFE VESTS two medium, two large. $80. 518-6773072 (4) TIRES studded snow, 205/55R16. $95. 802-2653222 (4) TIRES 205/70R15 Uniroyal Tiger Paw, excellent condition. $99.99. 518-6773072 (40+) FINE HOMEBUILDING magazines. Good condition. $20. 518-686-5279 (40+) POPULAR WOODWORKING magazines. Good condition. $20. 518686-5279 (5) WHEELS 13 x 4.5, 114.3mm bolt pattern, four lug, fits many. $60. 518-6773072 (50+) THIS OLD HOUSE magazines. Good condition. $20. 518-686-5279 (7) TELEPHONE POLE INSULATORS glass and porcelain. $10. 518-855-4044 2 195-70-14 TIRES new. Less than 100 miles (car died). $99. 802-645-0244 2 195-70-14 TIRES new. Less than 100 miles (car died). $99. 802-645-0244 2 KITCHEN STEP stools. $20. 518-692-7164 2 MAPLE CRICKET rockers. $30. 518-692-7164
4 FORD RANGER 15” steel rims tires fair. $99. 518-6832519 AB-DOER TWIST with power resistance kit, still in box, brand new. $60. 518-6778956 A M E R I C A N S TA N DA R D Elite Whirlpool Model: EZ Heater-100. $99. 518-6927766 AMERICANA RANGE NATURAL gas or LP, white. $99. 518-683-2519 ANTIQUE LADDER BACK rocking chair w/original cane seat in good condition. $75. 518-753-7735 ANTIQUE MILKER PUMP will run two pail milkers. $90. 518-692-7748 AREA RUG 2’ X 3’ French countr y pattern, beautiful blue & sunny yellow, nearly new condition. $18. 518-7918191 AREA RUG 4’ X 6’ French countr y pattern, beautiful blue & sunny yellow, nearly new condition. $99. 518-7918191 A R E A RU G s m a l l 2 ’ 2 ” x 3’3”, French country pattern, beautiful blue & sunny yellow, nearly new condition. $20. 518-791-8191
BOOSTER SEAT $9. 631241-6342 BOSTICH MANUAL FLOOR nailer. Good condition comes w/a box of nails. $90. 518-686-7137 BOYS CLOTHES 3T & 4T, summer & winter, coats, shoes, three bags full. $45. 518-632-5122 BUFFET SERVER electric, nonstick, three serving trays w/lids, 25” x 14”, never used. $25. 518-854-3363 BUFFET with matching table. $99. 518-235-1407 BUNDLING ALL LEFT over garage sale items for $99. Includes powered miter saw mounted on stand, Workmate, carpet remnants, Bassett coffee table, tools etc., golf cart, DVD/CD player, indoor grill, Kodak movie projector, Keystone movie camera, screen. 518-753-7735 C CLAMP good, real heavy duty, made by JH Williams & Co. $25. 518-260-4923 CABINET MAKERS work table top 29 x 48, 22 x 42 base 6 drawer, 2 x 6 bolted construction. $85. 802-2874253 CANVAS 18 X 30. $25. 518854-7011 CAR RAMPS Blitz, 11” x 3”, 6 «” H, portable, used, good shape. $20. 518-260-8639
BABY FURNITURE crib w/ mattress, attached dressing t able, dr esser w/ clot hes hanger. $75. 518-692-1070
CARHARTT JEANS 3 pr 34X32, 6 long sleeve dress shirts, 1 Pendleton shirt/jacket all in great cond. $75 for all. Please call 802-375-9313
BARBIE Happy Holidays, 1992, Special Edition, pristine condition, orig box. $40 obo. 518-854-3016
CASH REGISTER Shar p XE-A107, electronic, barely used w/11 rolls register paper. $75. 518-499-0548
BATH SINK white porcelain, fixtures attached, 16” x 21”, 6” deep, used. $20. 518-2608639
C E I L I N G FA N H a r b o r Breeze, with remote, excellent condition. $70. 518-6927766
BATHROOM SINK Corian cream colored sink, faucet, counter, 18 x 31”. $99. 802375-6175
CHAIN SAW CASE universal type, up to 24” bar length, brand new. $35. 518-8554044
BBQ GRILL Weber 1000, new tank, excellent condition. $50. 518-854-7698
C H A I N S AW BA R 2 0 ” , Craftsman. $40. 518-6423727
BED double size, headboard and frame, blonde oak. $40. firstname.lastname@example.org
CHAIRS 6 white resin chairs. Good condition. $20. 518-642-2567
BED double size, headboard a n d f r a m e , c h e r r y. $ 5 0 . email@example.com
CHINA CLOSET old. $95. 518-854-3872
B E D k i n g s i ze, wo o d e n , plate form to assemble. $50. 802-375-9719 BED queen size, 7” mattress, used only a few times, excellent condition. BED twin size, Cushman Maple frame w/bookshelf head & foot board, very attractive & well made. $99. 802-375-6175 BED walnut, antique Lincoln style with custom mattress, ready to restore. $95. 802375-6175 BOOKCASE pine, all wood, decorative front, 54” H x 26 W x 12 D, excellent condition. $75. 802-287-9992
CHRISTMAS TREE 7ft, prelit, snow covered, 626 tips, new in box. $60. 518-4991193 CLASSIC COUNTRY MUSIC lovers 20 cassettes & 4 CD’s all in new condition. $15. 518-499-5059 CLUB CHAIR oversized, tan, excellent condition. $99. 518-854-7698 COFFEE TABLE glass top, excellent condition. $40. 518-686-7520 COMBINATION LAMP AND magazine holder. $25. 518642-1990 COMMERCIAL FREEZER upright, outside rust but runs good. $40. 518-854-9462
COMPUTER MONITOR Envision 15” LCD flat screen, nothing wrong with it. $30. 518-632-9150 COMPUTER TOWER desktop, wireless, only refurbished, upgraded improved clean, Windows Vista. $80. 518-642-3878 CONCRETE MIXER with electric motor. $80. 802-6459189 CONVECTION OVEN Oster counter top, 18” x 11”, new in box. $35. 518-854-3363 C O P Y M AC H I N E u s e d once, needs ink. $60. 518499-2348 CORDLESS DRILL Hitachi, 12V, two batteries & flashlight in case. $40. 518-6423727 CORNER CABINET GLASS on top. Space in middle, doors on bottom. Nice. $99. 802-394-2340 CROSS TRAINER ProForm, model #PFEL2605.0, digitally programmable, have manual & specs. $65 obo. 802375-6175 DAY B E D t w i n s i ze w i t h mattress, like new. $50. 802265-3222 DELL two speakers, keyboard, mouse, printer, older, great condition. $45. 802265-8650 D I RT S C O O P o l d h o r s e drawn iron. $60. 518-6867832 DISHWASHER Miele quality/sale price, stainless interior. $50. 802-362-1185 DISHWASHER, KENMORE good condition. $75. 802394-7705 DOG CRATE large, 2 feet high x 2 feet wide x 3 feet long, nearly new. $55. 631241-6342 DOLL CRADLE wooden, like new. $5. 518-854-7797 DOLL CRADLE old. $30. 802-768-8545 DOUBLE SINK stainless steel, like new. $25. 802287-4779 DRESSER old. $40. 518854-3872 DRYER LARGE CAPACITY G.E. works great. $99. 802394-2340 DUCK PRINT 20” x 24”, or iginal frame, over 100 years old, beautiful. $45. 802-265-8650 E - R E A D E R Ko b o To u c h WIFI, black. $45. 518-9552499 ECHO DRIVEWAY EDGER gas powered. $99. Please call 802-375-9313 ELECTRIC DRYER Roper. $50. 802-446-2117 ELECTRIC MOTOR 1/2hp, like new. $75. 518-793-0657 END TABLES tables & coffee table w/storage, dark pine, and two lamps, good condition. $99. 518-692-7408
EXTEND-A-TRUCK II for 2” hitch. $50. 518-642-9276 FILE CABINET HON 2drawer black, vertical commercial-grade quality. $99. 518-955-2499 FOLDING BIKE. $90 obo. 518-235-1407 FORD RANGER CAP regular cap w/windows. $50. 518683-2519 FULL-SIZE COMMERCIAL grade loadhandler 3000 lb. capacity. Very good condition. $99. 518-692-7748 FUTON FRAME mint condition, natural wood. $35. 518587-6103 GARDEN CART large Gardener’s Supply, wooden. $99. 802-362-1185 G A R D E N C U LT I VATO R high wheel with 3 attachments. $75. 518-587-1755 GIRLS CLOTHES size 8/10, two huge bags full. $30. 518632-5122 GIRLS CLOTHES size 2 and 3, laundry basket full, brand names. $15. 631-2416342 GOLF BAG good condition. $10. 518-677-3660 GOLF CLUBS & BAG Lady Trutech, woods & irons, like new. $99. 518-692-9459 GOLF CLUBS w/bag, Cobra, irons 3-9, gap & pitching wedge w/driver. $60. 518692-1070 GOLF CLUBS with bag, D u n l o p, T h e o r y M o t i o n Matched system, 3-pw. $35. 518-695-6930 GPX DVD-CD AND photo CD player w/remote and cable. $10. 518-499-5059 HIP WADERS Progear, size 9, new. $25. 518-677-3660 HOT WATER HEATER 30 gallon. $75. 802-446-2117 HUTCH large, pine, excellent condition. $99. 802-3623071 or 802-558-3649 ICE SHANTY/SLEIGH w/removable shelter, hand-made. $99. 518-686-7832 IMPEX HOME GYM Marcy platinum model MP1100. Good condition, hardly used. $99. 518-677-3680 INDIAN CHIEF STAMPS $50. 518-499-2348 JEEP WRANGLER Stainless tubular side steps JK. $75 obo. 518-638-8668 KEROSENE HEATER DynaGlo, electric start, 10000 B T U s, 2 1 ” x 8 « ” , 1 8 ” H , used, clean. $40. 518-2608639
LAWN MOWER B&S 5 1/2 HP, new rope rewind, all tuned. $89 obo. 518-2223197 LAWN MOWER 22” 4HP. Runs great, tuned, sharpened. $80. 518-677-5408 LEATHER COAT mens vintage, black, 42R, 1960s Angola Cabretta Leather. $50. 518-587-0836 LEATHER COAT Medium, brown, zip in Thinsulate liner, made by Wilsons. $40. 518260-4923 LEATHER two large boxes full punch and hammer. $30. 802-287-9451 MAPLE OVAL TABLE w/2 leaves. $50. 518-692-7164 METAL SHELVES need to transport. $10. 518-642-8126 M I C RO S O F T AC C E S S 2007 upgrade DVD & license w/Microsoft, step-by-step book & CD. $40. 518-9552499 MINI TRAMPOLINE Jack LaLanne, good condition. $15. 518-677-3660 MOTORCYCLE JACKET & PANTS Joe Rocket, grey/ black, mesh, size M, excellent cond. $99 obo. 518-8549729 M OTO R C Y C L E JAC K & PANTS leather, mens medium, like new. $99 obo. 518854-9729 M O U N TA I N B I K E M e n ’s Motiv, 19-1/2” Tahoe model, 14 years old. $40. 518-8543363 NEW NEVER USED bedliner. Fits Ford F250, 4-door with 7’ bed. $99. 802-6450244 NIGHT STAND Wood Carte, solid wood with drawer, excellent condition. $25. 518587-6103 NY KNICKS winter jacket, size XL, hood, new with tags still on. $30. 518-499-1193 NY YANKEES winter jacket, size XL, hood, new, tags still on. $30. 518-499-1193 OLD TOOLS blow torch, jack, grinder, shoe stand. $30. 518-854-7011 PATIO SET 8 pieces, black/ tan, excellent condition. $99. 518-854-7698 PING PONG TABLE w/paddles, slightly warped, great for kids. $20. 518-692-1070 P L AY S K O O L S E S A M E STREET Elmo Junction train set. Opened, put together, still with box, new. $20. 518692-2325 PLOW one row for garden. $75. 802-287-9451
KITCHEN TABLE round, wooden, beautiful. $50. 518879-1332
POOL PUMP 1hp Jacuzzi model S1LR-6. $50. 518638-8668
LADDER TREE STAND approximately 15’ high, sides and front rests. $80/obo. 518-677-5098
POOL SAND LASER FILTER with base Jacuzzi, 140 lb. $35. 518-638-8668
LAMP $5. 518-879-1332
Finds under $100 PORCH ROCKER green, excellent shape. $25. 518692-9320 P O R TA B L E H A L O G E N QUARTZ minilight bar. $80. 518-642-3727 PUSH MOWER Craftsman 18”, quiet cut, excellent condition. $55. 518-854-9326 QUEEN SIZE HEADBOARD and matching footboard, black wrought iron & rattan/wicker weave. Very unique. Exc. cond.. $99. 518-692-2325 R A D I A L A R M S AW 1 0 ” M.W. with shop vac. $75. 802-265-3619 RECLI NER br own, good condition. $25. 518-854-7698 REFRIGERATOR GE apartment size. $75. 802-4462117 REFRIGERATOR Whirlpool, full size. $99. 802-446-2117 REFRIGERATOR Sears, full size, runs good. $75. 518854-9462 R E F R I G E R AT O R W / FREEZER 22.5 cu ft, running nice. $99. 802-394-2340 RETRO TABLE blue, great condition. $30. 518-642-8126 ROTOTILLER 14”-24” 3-1/2 HP “Yard machine” excellent cond. $95. Call Glenn 518677-5408 ROUTER TABLE Craftsman. $25. 518-642-3727 RUNNER RUG 2’ X 8’ Fr e n c h c o u n t r y p a t t e r n , beautiful blue & sunny yellow, nearly new condition. $30. 518-791-8191 RUNNING BOARDS black, fit 2009 & up Dodge half ton pickup. $75. 802-558-4662 SAFE Sentry Fire Safe w/ combination lock, 12-1/2” x 16” x 17”, three years old. $95. 518-854-3363 SAW CHAIN Oregon, 5/32 pitch, 50 links, unused in box. $12. 518-855-4044 SHALLOW WELL PUMP double voltage. $55. 518260-4923 SHOT GLASS COLLECTORS 13 different states and glass ash tray Glens Falls “LUMS”. $20. 518-499-5059 SIDE TABLE wooden. $25. 518-879-1332 SINK & FAUCET Kohler cultured marble, two sided, deep and vegetable, vanilla, 22”x32”, standard. $99. firstname.lastname@example.org SINK deep well enameled, 24 x 22 x 8” deep, complete faucet & spray, good condition. $40. 802-287-4779 SINK double bowl, stainless steel. $25. 802-265-3619 SLICKER SUIT yellow, size 2XL, pants, jacket, hood, never worn. $20. 518-2608639 S N OW S H O E S a n t i q u e , great condition. $40. 518642-8126
The Lakes Region FreePress • Week of June 16, 2014 • 11 Finds under $100
Finds under $100
Finds under $100
Finds under $100
Articles For Sale
SOFA three cushions, beige plaid in color, excellent condition. $99. 802-362-3071 or 802-558-3649
TELEVISION Sanyo D P 1 9 6 4 9 , H D T V L C D, works perfect. $75. 518-6329150
TRAVEL GOLF CLUB BAG Wilson with wheels, storage pockets, used once. $50. 518-692-1070
VANITY BENCH $25. 802768-8545
HUNTING CLUB HAS OPENINGS Town of Dresden, great hunting and fishing. For info 518-668-2849
1” ROCK DRILL. 2” gas water pump. 25 ton wood splitter. Call after 4pm for mor information. 802-287-9278
SOLAR POOL COVER 16 x 32, on rod, all hardware incl, used 5-7 times, excellent shape. $50. 518-753-4359
TELEVISION 60”, good condition. $75. 518-879-1332
TREADMILL, WALKMASTER 2 $100 band new, never used. $30/obo. 518-6867105
2 WHITE TWIN trundle beds w/mattresses, 64” white 6 drawer dresser & mirror, $400. 4 piece tan sectional w/recliner, $150. 518-6429493
STEEL CABLE 73 feet, half inch, good. $30. 518-2604923 STEP LADDER Werner fiberglass, 8’. $40. 518-8547011 STEREO AM/FM w/5 speakers, subwoofer and iPod dock and mp3 connection, Phillips. $40. 518-955-2499 SURGE PAIL MILKER w/ strap/extra pulsator. needs inflations. $50. 518-692-7748 TABLE SAW & TABLE 10 inch Pro-Tech. $20. 802-2653413 TELEVISION Proscan 32” LCD flat screen w/DVD unit, 3 years old, missing orig remote, w/universal, works great. $95. 518-695-6926
TELEVISION 27” color Samsung, like new, works great. $25. 518-695-6930 TELEVISION STAND wood c a b i n e t , s l i d i n g wo o d e n doors w/side storage & inside storage. $25. 518-6956930 TELEVISION RCA 27” old style. Excellent condition w/ stand. $99. 802-394-7705
TRUNK old. $35. 802-7688545 TUB GRAB BAR attaches to tub. $22. 518-642-1990 TUXEDO black, jacket 42L, pants 36-38, excellent condition. $40. 518-282-0063
TENT 7x7 Coleman sundome, excellent condition. $25. 518-677-3660
TWIN HEAD QUARTZ Work light, Craftsman, 250-1000 watts, adj hgt to 67”, tripod base, new cond. $30. 518587-0836
TIRE 7.00 15LT8PR on 4 hole rim, brand new. $30. 518-686-7832
TYPEWRITER Electric Smith Corona, excellent condition. $40. 518-753-4556
TOASTER OVEN Black & Decker, works great. $15. 518-854-3016 TOILET SEAT white, like new. $8. 802-287-4779 TOOLS concrete rakes, hoe, post hole digger, brushes. $50. 518-854-7011
Cambridge Valley Machining, Inc. 28 Perry Lane, PO Box 160 Cambridge, New York 12816 e-mail: email@example.com
Cambridge Valley Machining, Inc. is actively looking for qualified people to join our team. We have the following position currently open:
CNC MAINTENANCE TECHNICIAN Repair or replace defective CNC equipment parts using hand tools and power tools, and reassemble equipment. Perform preventive maintenance on CNC machines. Inspect drives, motors, belts, fluid levels, replace filters and other maintenance actions following checklists. Able to use tools ranging from common hand tools, power tools, precision instruments, electrical and electronic testing devices.
VACUUM Hoover Floormate hard floor cleaner, dry vacuum, wet clean, not for carpets, excellent. $45. 518854-9326 VANITY 48x24 marble type top complete with mirror 24 x 36. $99. 802-287-4779
VA N I T Y W / M I R R O R wrought iron, glass top and cushioned floral seat. $25. 518-642-2720 VHS TAPES COLLECTION 16 railroad videotapes covering both American & international. $50/obo. 518-6867105 WALK BEHIND MOWER Jari, sickle bar, runs good. $99. 518-587-1755 WA L L OV E N Ke n m o r e , stainless exterior, electric. $80. 802-362-1185 WASHING MACHINE great condition, Whirlpool 15 cycles. $99. 802-394-2340
NO GRANVILLE Licensed day care now has openings. PT/FT. Day or evening. Call Maureen 518-642-1064
3 P H A S E G E N E R ATO R asking $10,000. 802-2879278 after 4pm.
5 NICHOLS AND stone maple thumback chairs. $225. 518-796-3106
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.
9 0 P O U N D PAV E M E N T breaker, asking $400. 802287-9278 after 4pm.
WHIRLPOOL AIR CONDITIONER $75. 518-642-3776
WICKER FURNITURE SET 4 piece, love seat, 2 chairs, table. Good condition. $50. 518-642-2567
ESTATE PURCHASES buying outright whole estates, single items and garage sale items. Estate clean outs are our specialty. 518-747-0197
call to advertise here!
A N T I QU E D RY S I N K 45”Wx25”Dx35”H, lots of storage, $250. 518-587-1755 CANOE Old Town Stillwater, 16’, fiberglass, blue, cane seats, like new, paddles, flotations, $450/obo. 518-6429270 HOT TUB 4 person, new c o v e r, g o o d c o n d i t i o n . $1850. 802-438-2335
Employment To place an ad, call
1.800.354.4232 BOILER OPERATOR
Requirements: Qualified candidates will have at least five years of mechanical/manufacturing experience required. Applicants must have a H.S. diploma or GED equivalent. Ability to read prints and schematics knowledge. The requirements listed above are representative of the knowledge, skill and/or ability required. Reasonable accommodations may be made to enable qualified individuals with disabilities to perform essential functions.
DTZ/UGL services is currently accepting applications for a swing shift boiler operator for its Poultney location. Applicant must have prior experience with industrial boilers and steam distribution and have solid mechanical skills. Please call 802-353-5744 to set up an interview.
CVM is an equal opportunity employer/Disabled/Veterans/Females/ Minorities. All qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to race, creed, color, age, genetic disposition, religion or national origin.
Perform tasks involving physical labor work on highway and bridge construction projects. May operate hand and power tools of all types: air hammers, earth tampers, cement mixers, small mechanical hoists, surveying and measuring equipment, and a variety of other equipment and instruments. May clean and prepare sites, dig trenches, set braces to support the sides of excavations, erect scaffolding, construct forms, rails and temporary structures. May assist other craft workers. Daily travel up to 100 miles per day one way may be required. Women and minorities are encouraged to apply. KEY ROLES AND RESPONSIBILITIES • Follow all safety rules and regulations • Construct forms, fencing, rails, etc. • Conduct repairs on bridge structural steel components • Lift, carry and stack materials and traffic control devices • Clean, sweep and organize yard, shops and job site as required • Wash and clean vehicles, equipment and traffic control devices • 10 hour OSHA training required • Valid Driver’s License and Flagger certification may be required • Adhere to all Company Policies and Procedures • Perform all other duties as assigned • Full compliance with all safety initiatives WORKING CONDITIONS • Work on/under/around high bridge decks • Regularly required to stand/walk; reach with hands and arms; climb or balance and stoop; and kneel, crouch or crawl • Regularly lift and/or move up to 50 pounds • Occasionally lift and/or move more than 100 pounds • Regularly exposed to outside weather conditions; moving equipment and machinery parts; moving traffic, and fumes and airborne particles
M/F AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER Interested candidates please send resume to: Harrison and Burrowes Bridge Constructors P.O. Box 335, Glenmont, NY 12077
BAY OPTICAL (Greenwich) hiring FT Receptionist for busy Ophthalmic practice. Need high energy, great organizational skills and have an outgoing personality. Fax Resume 587-2027. DELI HELP WANTED, Benson weekends/evenings, experience a plus, honest & hard working. 802-779-7754. EXPERIENCED TREE CLIMBER Minimum 3 years experience, full time, year around, with benefits, salary based on experience. 518499-0307 HARD WORKING, DEPENDABLE Cleaner for Saturday cottage cleaning in Huletts Landing. 518-499-1234.
28 Perry Lane, PO Box 160 Cambridge, New York 12816 e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
QUALITY ENGINEER JOB 1246 Opening for a highly motivated and team-oriented Quality Engineer. Candidate must be able to perform the following duties: root cause analysis/corrective action understanding of ISO based QMS systems, ability to use standard inspection tools, understanding of SPC, value stream mapping, lean manufacturing, and six sigma methodologies. ability to read drawings, working knowledge of quality product planning and product validation methods, and auditing, computer literate (Word, Excel). Candidate must be detail-oriented, able to interact positively with suppliers and customers (internal and external), flexible to meet shifting priorities and available for occasional travel. Education and Experience: BS/BA in Engineering or related field, minimum 5 yrs experience working in a Quality Department Manufacturing Environment. Benefits include health and prescription plan, life insurance, paid sick/personal vacation time, flex time, and 401k. Salary – commensurate with experience and qualifications. Send resume to:
Cambridge Valley Machining, Inc. PO Box 160 Cambridge, NY 12816 Attn: Robin Brownell Fax: (518)677-5974 or Email: email@example.com www.cvmusa.com Reference Job 1246 Phone: (518) 677-5617 CVM is an equal opportunity employer Disabled/Veterans/Females/Minorities All qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to race, creed, color, age, genetic disposition, religion or national origin
HELP WANTED Pianist for Sunday Services July & Aug at Mountain Grove Memorial Church, Huletts Landing. Call 518-499-2955. HVAC HELP WANTED service/install person wanted for residential. Prefer 3 years experience in furnace/plumbing/hydronic systems. Must be a team player & have valid driver’s license. Compensation based on experience. Call 866-716-4299 WAITSTAFF & KITCHEN HELP needed for busy restaurant. Experience & schedule flexibility preferred. Apply in person at Sunrise Family Restaurant, 178 Route 30N, Castleton Corners, VT
Career need a shift in gears? Find that perfect job right here in the classifieds!
12 • The Lakes Region FreePress • Week of June 16, 2014 Articles For Sale
Articles For Sale
MAYTAG side by side refrigerator with ice maker, electric range w/glass top & Broan hood, excellent condition. $600. 802-345-6587
SQUARE BALER New Holland super hay liner 69, good for parts, baled hay last year. $250. 802-287-2274 or 802282-8815
R A K E N ew I d e a a n d a l l parts. $500. 802-287-2274 or 802-282-8815
STORAGE SHED Rubber M a i d S n a p To g e t h e r, n o tools needed, grey, 4’W x 6’L x 4’H. $200. 518-677-5438
RASCAL 600 HANDICAPPED scooter, with car carrier, $700. 518-499-2313 R E L I A N T H E AV Y D U T Y spindle shaper machine, $300. 518-695-5435
TELESCOPE PATIO FURNITURE Set plus chaise, never used, orig boxes, sell only as set. Paid $1800, Make offer anxious to sell. 802-394-7868
SPERRY NEW HOLLAND 256 Rake, used last year. $1000. 802-287-2274 or 802282-8815
Commercial Equipment T R O J A N F R O N T- E N D LOADER Cummins diesel, straight frame, 4wd auto drive, good brakes & hydraulics, runs & works well, well maintained. $7000 obo. 518-639-8900
Education 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
COUCH AND CHAIR FREE. Dark green, old, worn. 518-695-8141 FREE (2) twin bed frames and two like new box springs. 518-854-7797 FREE Rooftop car cargo carrier, large, Sears. 802-6450709
Furniture DINING ROOM SET maple, table with 2 leafs & pads, 6 chairs, and 2 piece hutch, very good condition. $380. 518-695-6994
GRANVILLE 7177 State Route 149, next to the church, 6/21, 8am-2pm. Lots of old stuff and sewing shop closeout.
1 0 0 % W O O D H E AT, n o worries. Keep your family safe and warm with a OUTDOOR WOOD FURNACE from Central Boiler. Beecrofts LLC 518-753-4402
G REENW I CH 52 Wat er s Rd. 6/21 & 6/22 9am-3pm Rain or shine. Huge moving sale. Priced to sell. Baby clothing, fur niture, tools, tires, household items,etc.
A L L Q UA L I T Y H A R D WOOD FIREWOOD accurate measured loads, seasoned & green avail. 802855-3974 or 518-642-1558
RUPERT & WEST RUPERT, VT Saturday June 21st, Town-Wide Tag Sale.
HOOSICK FALLS 6 White Street, 6/21, 10am-3pm.
Call Classifieds (NOW!) at
RUPERT June 20, 21, 22 RT 315, #1073, daylight until d a r k . A g r e a t va r i e t y o f items. Lots of great things.
WANTED: Will take FREE goats, rabbits, sheep, laying hens, dogs. Will pick up. 518-642-3776
WEST RUPERT 658 State Hwy 153, 6/21, 9am-4pm. New tupperware, chip & dip set, hamburger presses, and keepers set, Hello Kitty lunch set, salad spinner, sofa, rocker recliner, graco play pen with bassinet-very good condition, books and more.
Guns & Ammo CRAGIN’S GUN SHOP BUY * SELL * TRADE 105 State St, Rutland, VT 802-773-9781 WORK 802-558-2300 CELL
Lawn and Garden 10.5HP COMMERCIAL STEALTH MOWER Briggs & Stratton, Sutech Inc, 33”, good condition. $375. 802325-6353 SCOTTS BY JD 42”, 14HP, $350. Craftsman 42”, needs mowing machine belt, $200. International Cub Cadet garden tractor, 4 spd, 12HP, 48”, $475. 518-642-3776
PETS-LIVESTOCK Dogs-Cats-Pets C H I H UA H UA T E A C U P PUPS 8 weeks old, f ir st shots, all colors, males & females, $350+. 518-538-6371 FREE (3) BABY RATS hand tamed, 1 male and 2 females. Pets only. 518-6422928 FREE KITTENS 6 weeks old, fluffy, black tiger. 518642-0570 FREE TO GOOD HOME 8 year old, massive mix, spade female, only pet in household, no young children, good with adults. 518-4159191 or 518-222-9025
Manchester Newspapers reaches over 100,000 readers weekly! Advertise with us and put our circulation to work for you! 800-354-4232
Apartments WHITEHALL 2 bdrm, $675/ mo. incl heat & hot water, W/ D, no pets, 1st month + sec & ref. 518-307-2174
Every Service For Every Purpose Appliance Repair STAN’S APPLIANCE REPAIR. Refrigeration: Residential & Commercial Reconditioned Appliances & Parts 518-499-0019
Cleaning Services AFFORDABLE, PROFESSIONAL CLEANING Call Patty for free quote 802-558-9610
Counseling COMFORTING COUNSELING-THE BIBLICAL ALT E R N AT I V E I n d i v i d u a l , Family, Addictions By Appointment Only Rev. Daniel Ranney 518-642-1681
Excavator for Hire
With Rotary Brush Cutter With 22ft Reach
Mowing & Brush Cutting of Ponds, Steep Hills Embankments & Roadsides We also have multiple versatile brush-hogging & brush-cutting equipment for all your needs.
Brushcutting, LLC FULLY INSURED Easton NY • 518-692-9074
Electrician JOIN OUR SERVICES DIRECTORY TODAY! 2” Display Ad Special! Call Today! 800-354-4232
DURRUM ELECTRIC Theron Durrum Master Electrician
• RESIDENTIAL • COMMERCIAL • INDUSTRIAL Licensed & Insured
Lawn Care & Maintenance LAWN MOWING Trimming/Free Estimates Spring/Fall Clean ups Preston BoulŠ 518-307-3311 RW’S LAWN MOWING & YARD WORK 518-642-9445
Legal Services WANTED: Vermont licensed legal malpractice attorney needed. 802-855-1438
Plumbing & Heating SMILANSKY PLUMBING & HEATING 329 Priest Road, Salem NY. Robert Smilansky Owner 518-832-0086
Tree Service BOURN TREE SERVICE Over 30 Years Of Service Fully Insured * Free Est. Brush Chipping * Land Clearing. 518-642-2182 DOANE TREE SERVICE Stump Grinding * Tree Removal * Free Estimates Insured 802-287-1977
VINYL SIDING & ROOFING
Windows • Doors • Repairs & Pressure Washing • Painting • Slate Work Available
RENTALS Apartments GRANVILLE VILLAGE 2 bdrm, upstairs. $650/mth incl heat & hot water. No Pets. 1st, last & sec. 1 year lease, references. 518-642-3454
Commercial OFFICE SPACE FOR RENT prime loc. near busy intersection in Granville. Ideal for 1 or 2 person prof business, customer service or sales office. $450/mth incl elec, heat & A/C. 518-361-9973
GRANVILLE 1bdrm, suitable for 1, utilities included. No smoking. No pets. $575/ mth +security. 518-260-2596 GRANVILLE-Mettowee Valley Apts. 2 bdrm $602 rent; utilities avg $81. No smoking. Pet? Must meet eligibility requirements. For application 518-584-4543. NYSTDD Relay Service 1800-421-1220. Handicap Accessible Equal Housing Opportunity. L A K E S T C AT H E R I N E , WELLS 1bdrm, furnished, no pets, 2nd flr. Sec. & ref. $700 + util. 518-767-9645 or 802645-1937 SALEM/HEBRON 2bdr m up, $650/mth + util. Private decks, garage and yard privileges. 516-946-5767
HAMPTON 2bdrm, 2 bath on private lot, $850/mth, 1st month, last & security required. 1 stall garage, 802-265-3766 or 518-2653146.
SALEM VILLAGE House m a t e wa n t e d . $ 5 7 5 / m t h . Everything included. 518813-3435 after 4pm.
MIDDLE GRANVILLE 5bdrm, 3 bath, 4 acres. For rent with option to buy. 802770-2292
Mobile/Modular Homes CLEMONS, NY 12x60, 2 bedrooms, countr y spot, $500/month + security, No pets. Small trailer, 1 bdrm, c o u n t r y s p o t by s t r e a m , $400/month + security, No pets. 518-499-0950 WEST TINMOUTH 2bdrm, 1 bath, W/D hook-up, first & security. No inside pets. 802235-2310
REAL ESTATE Homes GRANVILLE Beautiful 2BR House on West Main St. Large LR & DR, 1BA. W/D hookup. Elec. & Heat included. 6 month lease. 1st & Last. Avail. July 5th. $950/ month. Call 802-774-8188
EXIT ONE SELF-STORAGE Heated Units Also Available Route 4-A Fair Haven, VT 802-265-3330 VILLAGE SELF STORAGE 10’X10’ units. 15’x24’ garage w/10’x15’ loft. 16 Lions Lane Granville, NY 802-770-2292
Insured No Job Too Small
802-265-3766 or 518-265-3146
400 York Street Poultney, VT
WHITEHALL lrg 3 bdrm w/ porch, recently partially renovated. $925/mth incl heat, Sec & ref. 518-932-4654
Vacation/ Recreational CAMP FOR RENT Lake Bomoseen, sleeps 6. Available LAST 2 WEEKS IN August and all September. $800/wk, internet provided. 475-5291083 or firstname.lastname@example.org 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 : email@example.com for more information.
CALL TODAY FOR ADVERTISING INFORMATION 518-642-1234
REAL ESTATE Classifieds List your home, commercial property or find the perfect real estate investment.
PLACE YOUR AD TODAY!!
Call today to advertise!
1 (800) 354-4232
Advertising your business in our Services Directory is simple! Call today for information! 1-800-354-4232
The Lakes Region FreePress • Week of June 16, 2014 • 13
14 • The Lakes Region FreePress • Week of June 16, 2014 Autos
1969 VW BEETLE rebuilt motor w/ less than 5,000 miles. Fully restored, yellow. Road ready, runs good, 4spd MT, beautiful car! Asking $8,000. 518-499-1743
2 0 0 4 C H RY S L E R S E BRING silver, 6 cylinder, a/c, 80,350 mi, well maintained, great cond. inside & out. $3,995 obo. 802-287-9576
2007 CHEVY MALIBU loaded, new tires, 31,000 miles, $9000. 518-507-6366
2007 VW RABBIT 2.5, 4 dr, Silver metallic 5 spd, new belts & 60k mi service just done, great shape. $7200 obo. 518-450-1731
1984 JUBILEE CAMPER 8 cyl W/B, sleeps 6, 54,000 miles, good shape, $2000. 518-642-2163
2002 DODGE DAKOTA SLT 4x4, 60K, V6, long bed w/ floor mat, alum. plate tool box, AC, radio disc, good rubber & condition. $5495. 802-645-9752
1 9 7 9 C O RV E T T E T- TO P 5 2 0 0 0 m i l e s, eve r y t h i n g works excellent, 350 auto, silver, new paint, almost new rubber. $8500 obo. 802-7700262 2000 HONDA CRV many new par ts, runs good inspected, 280K. $1400. 802293-5210
2004 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE Special Edition, 121K mi, leather, tow pkg, sunroof, well maintained. $4800. 802345-1100 2005 FORD ESCAPE V6, AC, roof racks, privacy windows, full power, multi CD, clean, 114K, asking $5500. 518-499-0417
2007 HYUNDAI SONATA 98000 miles, new tires & battery, great shape, one owner. $6500. 518-527-6339 2007 PONTIAC G6 GT exc e l l e n t c o n d i t i o n , p owe r everything, sunroof, great mpg, 114k. $6,800 obo. 802287-2241
2008 FORD FOCUS SES. 5 speed, 60,200 miles, sunroof, AC, PW, great condition, comes w/4 winter tires, $8500/obo. 802-265-3649 2 0 0 9 K I A S P O R TA G E FWD, AC, cruise, cd player, 63000 miles, new brakes & tires, excellent condition. $12500. 518-664-4202 2012 CHEVY CRUZE LT manual transmission, 35 MPG, 25,500 miles, RV towable, $14,500. 518-496-3830
Auto Wanted 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
Boats 17’ 1988 BASS TRACKER Alum body, w/1994 Mariner 45HP motor, matching trailer, $2500/obo. 518-686-5019 after 4pm. 20FT INVADER with galvanized trailer, cuddy cabin, inboard motor. $1050. 518638-8745 ALUMACRAFT 18.5’ CANOE Great condition, great for camp, $450. 518-7534985 BOAT MOTOR TRAILER 40HP, runs good, $1200. 802-293-5210 PORTA-BOTE folding boat, includes extras, folds for transport or storage. Asking $700. New $1900. Call Sue 518-692-1290.
2007 5TH WHEEL Keystone 31ft, slide, 2 bdrms, lg fridge, AC/heat, canopies, surround sound, nonsmoking owners, excellent. NADA $25,380, Sell $21,500. 518-638-8745 2009 PALOMINO One slide, $17,000. 802-293-5263 FIFTH WHEEL CAMEO by Car r iage, kit chen, living room, slide out, 27 foot, tow vehicle available. 518-7534895
Commercial Equipment 63 FERGUSON BACK HOE Needs work, $3500. 518695-4173 9 1 I N T E R N AT I O N A L DUMP TRUCK $3000 obo. Serious inquires only. 518307-1340
Classic & Antiques 1960 PLYMOUTH SAVOY 315 wide body motor, push button transmission, 4 door. $3500. 518-232-9685
2002 GMC EXTENDED CAB Z71 good condition, clean, $7000/obo. 518-6927339 2003 CHEVY SILVERADO 2500, 127k miles, 8 cyl, 6.0, 4WD, $5500. 802-394-7885
Motorcycles 1990 HD FXRS 1300cc, new tires, $6000. 802-325-3127 1994 HONDA GOLDWING SE 1500cc, 54,000 miles, excellent shape, $5500. 518692-8489 1999 HD SPORTSER 1200 custom, 10,400 miles, lots of chrome, new tires & battery, spotless. $6,800. 802-2822803 2006 HARLEY DAVIDSON Ultra Classic, $12,000. 802770-2292 HD 97 1200 DYNO air cleaner, big boar, pipes & mufflers, sissy bar, paint, etc. 6,400 miles, $6,500. 802265-8822
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
1989 PACE ARROW motor home, Class A, 454 Chevy engine, needs some work, 89,000 miles, $2995. 802265-3635
INTERNATIONAL Full size antique tractor, all reconditioned, 12 volt, $3000. 802235-2137
Four-Wheel Drive 1997 F150 space cab work truck, no rear seat, needs exhaust and gas tank, $1500. 518-577-4115
ATV’s /Snowmobiles 1997 ARCTIC CAT PUMA deluxe 340 F/C, excellent condition, electric start, studded track, with 2003 Karavan double wide trailer, lock/jack, new spare tire, $1799/obo. Must sell. 802-379-0048/802363-5166.
Tires, Parts, Accessories 2 NEW JOHN DEERE tire rims, 6-hole on 6 inch centers for 8.50, 12 tires. 518796-3106 SET OF 4 Cooper tires 185/ 65 R15 M & S Touring, used one summer, $300. 518-6429566
Pickups, Trucks, Vans 1 9 9 7 D O D G E DA K OTA Club Cab auto, V8-5.2 L, 4WD, power steering, A/C, 7 Foot Western plow, 2 new sets of all-season tires & wheels, tow hitch, bed liner, PL/PW, AM/FM/Cass, great shape, very little rust. 518642-2008 2004 CHEVY EXPRESS Van, a/c, floor mats, roof rack, good tires, runs good. $6,500. 802-783-8122 2004 DURAMAX diesel, new condition, loaded. $15,500/obo 802-265-3872 2 0 0 9 TOYOTA TAC O M A Access Cab, 4 cyl, 5 speed, 85k miles, well maintained. $15,500. 802-645-0080
CALL TODAY FOR ADVERTISING INFORMATION 518-642-1234
The Lakes Region FreePress • Week of June 16, 2014 • 15
Brand New 2013 Ford Expedition Limited 4x4
5.4L V8, auto, leather heated 2nd row seats, moonroof, navigation, SYNC, Sirius, power-fold 3rd row seating and much, much more. Finished in Kodiak Brown.
Our Cost: $52,330.75 * Minus Year Closeout: $6,250.00 2.9% APR available to Document Fee: +$150.00 well qualified buyers!
*Tax, title and registration fees not included.
Advertise In The Classifieds You’ll Be Glad You Did!
2014 JEEP PATRIOT LATITUDE
2014 JEEP CHEROKEE SPORT
2014 DODGE DART SXT
MSRP...................... $24,785 Northeast Bonus. . . - $1,000 Bonus Cash............ - $1,500 “Z” Discount.......... - $2,385
MSRP...................... $23,990 Northeast Bonus... - $1,000 Bonus Cash.............. - $500 “Z” Discount.......... - $1,590
2014 JEEP WRANGLER UNLIMITED SAHARA
2014 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE SUMMIT
MSRP................. $37,635 “Z” Discount..... - $3,885
MSRP................ $52,585 “Z” Discount.... - $4,200
Lease based on 24 mo. with $2,995 down & approved credit. Tax, Registration and first payment due at inception. 25¢ per mile in excess of 10,000/yr. Leasee responsible for excess wear & tear, Residual value $13,945
2014 DODGE JOURNEY SE AWD MSRP $27,035
STK# 14214 Lease based on 36 mo. with $2,995 down & approved credit. Tax, Registration and first payment due at inception. 25¢ per mile in excess of 10,000/yr. Leasee responsible for excess wear & tear, Residual value $15,680
2014 RAM 1500 QUAD CAB EXPRESS
2014 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN MSRP.................... $22,935 Northeast Bonus. - $1,000 Bonus Cash......... - $1,000 “Z” Discount........ - $1,950 STK# 14185
$6,500PO! FF MSR
2014 CHRYSLER 200 V6 MSRP......................... $22,790 Bonus........................... - $500 Retail Bonus Cash... - $4,000 Finance through Chrysler Capital.......... - $500 “Z” Discount............. - $1,800
* Tax, title and registration fees extra.
MSRP................................. $37,755 “Z” Discount..................... - $4,300 Northeast Bonus................. - $500 Retail Consumer Cash..... - $1,000 Ram Truck Bonus Cash. . . - $1,000 Finance through Chrysler ...- $500 Ram Bonus Bucks............... - $500
16 - Friday, June 20, 2014 - The Lakes Region FreePress