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FreePress Vol. 28, Issue 2
Poultney schools to play hoops for charity
Attention Lakes Region residents: Your money-saving Rite-Aid and Kinney Drugs sale circulars are inside. Check out the savings!
Automotive / 13
May Winchell, mother of Jonathan Schaff, poses with a photo of her missing son.
Three years later, search for missing man continues By Krystle S. Morey
Don't be left out! Call the FreePress today at 800-354-4232 to have your business included in the upcoming 2017 Poultney Community Guide.
Public Notices Town of Hubbardton seeks bids for lawn maintenance ACT 46 notice regarding three open school board seats See page 2.
Poultney High School and Middle School basketball teams will be taking on the West Rutland Golden Horde in a friendly competition to raise money for cancer research. Poultney’s Blue Devils are once again supporting the American Cancer Society’s Coaches vs. Cancer initiative on Saturday, Jan.14. The public is invited to cheer on the teams. The Coaches vs. Cancer games, held at Poultney High School, are as follows: 10 a.m. seventh and eighth grade girls; 11 a.m. sevSee pg. 7. enth and eighth grade boys; noon girls’ varsity; 1:30 p.m. JV boys; and, 3 p.m. varsity boys. During the games, funds will be raised for cancer research as well as patient programs and services through ticket and T-shirt sales, raffles and private donations. Since 2015, with contributions from the
Fair Haven schools also plan fundraiser
Real Estate / 4 Stepping Out / 6
Twig Remembers / 9
Friday, January 13, 2017
Department, continue to collaborate on the investiNearly three years ago, a gation. man set off walking from a “I want nothing more Main Street bar toward the than to see Jonathan walk New York-Vermont border. through that door,” said Jonathan Schaff, a Fair May Winchell, mother of Haven man who was 23 at Schaff, who was last seen the time, hasn’t been seen on Jan. 18, 2014 at the New since, but police say they York/Vermont border walkare not giving up efforts to ing east on Route 149. Jonathan Schaff determine what happened Said Detective Sgt. Todd to him. Wilkins of Vermont State Police’s The Vermont State Police and the New York State Police, with the See MISSING, pg. 4 assistance of Granville Police
See HOOPS, pg. 2
GMC to host MLK Jr. event Monday / pg. 2
Fair Haven plans milestone celebration The Fair Haven Grade School is celebrating an impressive milestone this year: it’s 100th year of educating children. The Fair Haven Historical Society needs help from residents and others with ties to the Lakes Region to collect pic-tures and other artifacts relating to the school, in order to throw a celebration.
The historical society is inviting people who attended the school as well as past and current employees to come to its meeting on Sunday, Jan. 15 to help brainstorm. The meeting, which will be held in the school’s learning center, starts at 2 p.m.
See SCHOOL, pg. 2
An old-time photo of the Fair Haven Grade School
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2 - Friday, January 13, 2017 - The Lakes Region FreePress
Martin Luther King Jr. celebration Monday Green Mountain College invites families of Poultney and the surrounding region to join the celebration of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. as we come together to honor his legacy on Monday, Jan. 16. Students, staff, and faculty from the college and Poultney High School plan to participate in activities all day. In the morning, interested volunteers may meet at the Cerridewn Farmhouse Community Kitchen to partake in community service activities as a response to Dr. King’s philosophy on service. He once said, “Life’s most per-
sistent and urgent question is: ‘What are you doing for others?’” If you’d like to volunteer, you will be answering this question by crafting and baking for others in need. At 11:15 a.m., everyone is welcome to gather at GMC’s Brennan Circle to prepare for a solidarity march to begin at 11:30 a.m. down Main Street, Poultney, to St. Raphael’s Church. Lyrics to music will be provided, and banners are encouraged. At noon at St. Raphael’s Church, 21 East Main St., after an address and blessing is given, a free community meal will take place.
Public Notices TOWN OF HUBBARDTON 1831 Monument Hill Road Castleton VT 05735 802.273.2951
BID NOTICE The Town of Hubbardton is seeking two sealed, clearly marked bids for mowing and trimming town grounds, and a separate bid for town cemeteries. Bidders must be qualified, insured, and have their own equipment. The bids should define the cost of a two-year contract to mow once a week from May to October for 2017 and 2018. A site visit will be offered Wednesday, January 18, 2017. Bidders should meet at the East Side Fire House, 4645 Monument Hill Road, Hubbardton, VT at 9:00 AM. Grounds to be covered are: 1. TOWN GROUNDS 1 Town Office Grounds 2. East Side Fire House Grounds 3. West Side Fire House Grounds 4. Town Highway Grounds Hortonia Road 5. Intersection at Woods Rd/Monument Hill Rd 6. Intersection at St John Rd/Monument Hill Rd 7. Intersection at Hortonia Rd/Burns Rd 8. Intersection at Howland Rd/Pencil Mill Rd 9. Intersection at Ganson Hill East/Monument Hill Rd 10. Route 30 2. TOWN CEMETERIES 1. Frog Hollow- East Hubbardton Rd. 2. Pleasant View- 66 Hortonia Rd. 3. Hortonville- Route144 4. Hortonville- Route 144 5. North- Camp Rd. Bids should be sealed and clearly marked. Bids must be received by 2:00 PM at the Town Office, 1831 Monument Hill Road, Hubbardton, Vermont by Monday, January 23, 2017. Bids will be open at the regular Selectboard Meeting on Monday, January 23, 2017. Bids will be awarded at the next regular Selectboard Meeting on Monday, February 13, 2017. Questions should be directed to: Dwayne Gibbs at 802-273-2651 or Janet Morey 802-273-2105. The Selectboard reserves the right to accept or reject any and all bids.
During lunch until 2 p.m., there will be varying art activities provided by Stone Valley Arts and interactive youth programs facilitated by the DREAM chapter of Green Mountain College. At 1 p.m., we will screen a family-friendly film about Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. and the American civil rights movement. MLK Day will close with a “Dare to Dream” open mic at The GMC Coffeehouse on campus. Participants are encouraged to read aloud and discuss Dr. Martin Luther King’s speeches, writings, life, and
legacy. This is a time to share with our community. “I believe that at this time, more than ever, it is important to show our commitment to the equality, justice, and the non-violence that Dr. King preached,” says Dre Roebuck, Director of Student Involvement at Green Mountain College, who is organizing the event with students and other staff. This event is free and open to all. Organizations interested in participating in the march should contact Dre Roebuck at andrea.l.roebuck@ greenmtn.edu.
Haynes House open house The Haynes House of Hope, a comfort care home for the terminally ill, will hold an Open House from 2-4 p.m., Saturday, Jan. 21. The House offers compassionate, round-the-clock care for the terminally ill in a home setting at no charge. It is a 501(c)3 non-for-profit organization that relies on donations, grants, fundraisers and volunteers to provide its services. Medical care is provided by High Peaks Hospice. The public is welcome to tour the house and meet the staff, volunteers and board of directors. At the event, the Haynes House Board of Directors will honor the organization’s volunteers for their dedicated ser-
vice. Visitors will have the opportunity to learn firsthand why the House’s volunteers find their work so meaningful, and what being a volunteer entails. Since opening its doors in January 2010, the Haynes House of Hope has served approximately 50 residents and their families. The house is located at 7187 State Route 149 in Granville. Refreshments will be served. For more information about the open house or to learn about becoming a volunteer, contact Executive Director Carol Finke at 518642-8155. Haynes House can be found online at thehayneshouseofhope.org and on Facebook.
ACT 46 NOTICE
REGARDING THE SIX TOWNS IN ADDISON RUTLAND SUPERVISORY UNION THERE WILL BE THREE BOARD SEATS AVAILABLE (1 YEAR TERM, 2 YEAR TERM AND 3 YEAR TERM) IN EACH OF THE SIX TOWNS ENCOMPASSING ADDISON RUTLAND SUPERVISORY UNION FOR THE PROPOSED ACT 46 SLATE VALLEY UNIFIED UNION SCHOOL DISTRICT BOARD THAT WILL BE VOTED ON TOWN MEETING DAY. FOR ANYONE INTERESTED IN RUNNING FOR THE PROPOSED NEW BOARD, PETITIONS ARE AVAILABLE AT EACH OF THE INDIVIDUAL TOWN CLERK OFFICES LOCATED IN BENSON, CASTLETON, FAIR HAVEN, HUBBARDTON, ORWELL AND WEST HAVEN. PETITIONS CAN BE FILED NO EARLIER THAN JANUARY 26TH, 2017 AND NO LATER THAN FEBRUARY 3, 2017.
Hoops Continued from front page teams, coaches, and community, Poultney High School has raised more than $8,000 to support the lifesaving mission of the American Cancer Society. “It is amazing to have players, coaches, parents, businesses and spectators come together to raise funds for a cure for cancer,” said third-year event volunteer organizer Tammy Holcomb. “So for all the people we have lost, the ones fighting cancer today, and the survivors, we as a team are helping to raise funds to one day find a cure.” Brian Casalinova, American Cancer Society community manager, special events, said every dollar the games raise “moves us closer to the discoveries which prevent, treat and eliminate cancer as a major health concern.” Coaches vs. Cancer is a nationwide collaboration between the American Cancer Society and the National Association of Basketball Coaches (NABC) that empowers basketball coaches, their teams, and local communities to make a difference in the fight against cancer. The program leverages the personal experiences, community leadership, and professional excellence of basketball coaches nationwide to increase cancer awareness and promote healthy living through yearround awareness efforts, fundraising activities and advocacy programs.
School Continued from front page The school’s website touts it as “one of the finest educational environments in Vermont.” “Fair Haven Grade School has earned its outstanding reputation because of committed parents and community, dedicated professionals and staff, and receptive and pround students,” the site states. It continues: “In order for this tradition to continue, all three must continue to work in harmony. Excellence in education cannot be achieved alone. Fair Haven Grade School commits to educational excellence through cooperative endeavors with community, parents and students.” The Fair Haven Grade School has spent the last century achieving its mission: “We are dedicated to the academic excellence of every student by empowering them witht the means for the successful completion of district, state, and national educational standards and by challenging them to be productive members of society. We are In addition to alum and current school workers, those interested in simply hearing about the school’s history are invited to attend. Fair Haven Grade School is located at 115 N. Main St. in Fair Haven. Light refreshments will be served.
The Lakes Region FreePress - Friday, January 13, 2017 - 3
Castleton Woman’s Club 2016 Tree of Remembrance The Castleton Woman’s Club would like to recognize and thank all of those individuals and families that made donations in memory or honor of family and friends for the 2016 Tree of Remembrance. Donations go toward local scholarships. The Tree Lighting was held on Dec. 19 in front of the Castleton Free Library. In addition to the lighting of the tree, families enjoyed holiday stories and songs as well as a visit from Santa, who arrived by fire truck. Members of the Castleton Village School jazz band entertained the crowd as families socialized, visited with Santa and enjoyed homemade cookies and hot chocolate. The Castleton Woman’s Club wishes to extend thanks to members of the community who helped make this evening memorable including Jan Jones, Tina Rampone, Skip Fenton, Ron Splatt and members of the Castleton Fire Department. Names are by donor and listed in alphabetical order as follows:
A ANONYMOUS: Michael Moore
CLEARY, Marion: Barbara Daniels, Phyllis Mc Galliard, Phebe Bell, Douglas Hrynyk, Susan Burk; CZACHOR, Joanne & Joe: Joseph H. Czachor, Stephen & Pauline Pawlusiak, Seth Hubbard;
D DAWSON, Cornell & Alice: Kenneth Walters, Maryann Cooper; DAY, Sue & Ted: Becky Day, Billy Day, William T. Day, Violet Day, Wilbur & Margaret Snyder; DE CAROLIS, Sue & Pete: Beatrice Wilkins, Lewis H. Wilkins, Francis De Carolis, Doris A. De Carolis, Gloria Moulton; DEMGARD, Sylvia Erwin: Paul M. Erwin, Bernice & Glenn Erwin; DORAN, Rosie: Maria & Ar Di Orio, Sr., Artenzio Di Orio, Jr., Natalie Casco, Marty Walker;
BIRD, Wenda: Elton Bird; BONAZINGA, Mary & Abrmand La Montagne, Helen & John Curtin, Billee Curtin, Dorothea Buckley; BROSTEK, Rebekah & Keith: Ronald W. Brostek; BROSTEK Family: the Brostek Family & the Timmeo Family; BROWN, Davene & Jerry: Debbie Brown, Sadie & Cayden Brown; BURT, Maria: Pamela Burt, Benjamin Davis, Lyle & Jean Burt, Fred Chadwick, Nancy Davis;
C CASEY, Robert: Jim Casey, Marianne Casey, Jim Keith;
O’Rourke, Sr., Harry O’Rourke, Jr., Josephine O’Rourke, Mildred O’Rourke, Eugene Bushee, Rose Bushee, Victor Bushee
JAKUBOWSKI, Maryann & Val: John Godzik, Fred English, Joseph Zingale, Cecil & Dorothy Ducharme, Stanley & Micheline Jakabowski, Almond & Marrjone Ducharme, Ariana Hieber, David Seguin, Keith Crossman, Sophia HadamKrempa; JENSEN, Barbara & Bob: Wenda Bird;
PRICHARD, Linda & Alex: Tomi & Bill Finkenstadt, Marge & Fred Finkenstadt, Audrey Finkenstadt, Terry Turner, Phebe Bell, Phyllis McGaillard, Joe LaRosa, Jack Grald
K KRAKAUER, Kathrin: Claire Krakauer, Ernest Krakauer, Terry Turner, Linda Lebach, Hildegard Lebow, George Stern, John Tyler, Wolfgang Schneeweiss;
EGNER, Judy & Bill: Geraldine Biener, Kenneth Kuss;
LANTHIER FAMILY: Francis Lanthier, Raymond Lanthier, Jeanne Lanthier, Percy Brown, Della Brown, James Brown; Francis Carpentier, Abbie Moleanor, Kathleen Quinn, Don Sheehan
F FEENEY, Maryann: members of the Feeney & Parisi families; FLOWERS, Julianne & Kenneth: Bela Keresztes, Mary Keresztes, Ernie Keresztes, Alfred Flowers, Mary Flowers, Hannah Flowers, Mary Morris, Valerie Manning;
Scott D. Silver; HUGHES, Jeanette: Hayden A. Hughes, Deborah Hughes Flynn; HUNT, Ceil & Brad: Bill & Sally Hunt, Earl & Mary Straub
GOWAN, Sharon & Sam: Judith & Blake Savage, Mary & Alan Gowan; GRAZIANO, Patricia & family: the Graziano family, the Briere family, Cynthia Fish Hughes, Rhea Strong, the Litchfield family
H HADEKA, Debbie & Peter: H. Edward Dyher, Rilla S. Dyer, Arnold Sharp, Lindsay Maxwell, Dr. Robert Patterson, Dorothy Hadeka, Joe Hadeka, Sr., David Sharp; HAMPTON, Anne Marie: Scott Hampton, Jack Ahern, Gwen Ifell; HARNEY, Timothy: Michelle Harney; HOFMANN, Jeanne:
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Missing Continued from front page Bureau of Criminal Investigation: “I am not giving up on this one, we are going to keep digging. Whenever we get a spare moment of a new lead comes in, we pick it up and go track that down because we don’t want to lose that information.” “I want to stay positive that he might be still alive out there … alive,” Winchell said, mentioning that her son’s birthday is coming up on Jan. 22. Police determined that Schaff, of Fair Haven, left the former Riverside Pub on Main Street in Granville during the early-morning hours that day. Prior to his disappearance, police said, he was involved in physical altercation with another man at the pub. Witnesses said Schaff ’s glasses had been broken in the fight, but he didn’t suffer any serious injuries. “This was the first time he every really been in Granville to any bars,” Winchell said. She said he son did go out, but would always call her with updates or for a ride if he needed. Winchell said she texted her son around 2 a.m. the day he went missing, asking him about his night, but the response she got back, “Leave me alone,” she didn’t think it was Schaff who responded to her. She responded with a text: “Jonathan, are you alright?” And received nothing back. “I, honest to God, don’t think that Jonathan had his phone at 2 a.m.,” Winchell said. The next morning, after Schaff didn’t return home, Winchell said she received a call from her daughter, Billie Jo Rathbun, who lived in Granville at the time, inquiring if Winchell had seen her son. “I was hysterical … pacing the floor, waiting for her to come get me so we could go find him,” Winchell said. She and her daughter ended up at the Granville Police Station to
May Winchell holds a birthday card that her son Jonathan Schaff made for her. report Schaff missing. Police said, after the fight, Schaff left the bar with a 33-year old woman and 26-yearold man, who had offered to give him a ride. Their vehicle had been parked at Loomis Trucking, just across the New York-border. On the way to the car, the two people with Schaff stopped “for a smoke and to make out” a few hundred yards short of the border, investigators said. Schaff continued on alone. When the couple returned to the route, they could not locate Schaff. They told police they assumed he had found another way home, according to reports. Three days later, Schaff ’s cell phone was found in an abandoned vehicle at Loomis Trucking, but no additional evidence was found. Law enforcement agencies in both states, as well as family
quarry was conducted by divers from both teams; however no evidence pertaining to the case was recovered,” said Wilkins. Wilkins said search and rescue, scuba and helicopter teams searched the river and the surrounding area when Schaff went missing, but the quarry, located on Vermont Route 149 in West Pawlet, Vermont, was never thoroughly searched. At the time of Schaff ’s disappearance, officials thought the quarry was iced over, but investigators later determined that was not the case. “It was presumed at the time that this quarry was frozen over … it was not,” Wilkins said. “We decided to go in and get it done.” Winchell said she and her family even searched the area near the New York-Vermont border, looking for Schaff. “I went out there looking,” she said. “I was shaken, and at time felt like I was going to pass out.” One week after n May WInchell, Jonathan Schaff’s mother Schaff ’s disappearance, Winchell said members and volunteers, have that she went to the bar, forconducted numerous searches merly Riverside Pub, with a since Schaff ’s disappearance, picture of Jonathan. but those efforts have not yield“I was on a rampage,” she said. “I was mad. I was hysteried any answers. cal. And I was trying to get “It’s still very much an answers.” active case for us,” Wilkins During the weeks surroundsaid. ing the most recent quarry Vermont State Police and search, police in New York and New York State Police Scuba Teams, after receiving a tip, Vermont interviewed and consearched a local quarry last ducted polygraphs on more June for evidence. than 50 people, refueling the “A thorough search of the search. Those questioned include witnesses that were at the Main Street bar Schaff was GILBERT REALTY & DEVELOPMENT seen drinking at that night, (802) 265-8834 • (802) 468-5308 people who saw him last and people he had contact with on Facebook and via text. Immaculate ~ Double-wide ~ 3Bed/2Bath home. Open floor plan with liv/din room. Galley Kitchen. Gas Fireplace. Mud/ Laundry Room. Well “Unfortunately, they have insulated skirting. Handi-cap ramp & small deck on back. 2 Car detached not quite come to fruition on garage. In Park. Lot Rent: $320 Per month. No Dogs $60,000. the whereabouts of Jonathan YOUR LAKES REGION LEADER IN REAL ESTATE Route 4A, Hydeville Plaza, Hydeville, VT 05750 … yet,” Wilkins said. www.gilbertrealtyanddevelopment.com • email@example.com Wilkins said police still have leads they are working on – in both New York and Vermont – that they are “hopeful for.” He met with New York State Police’s Major Crimes Unit Looking for a home priced below $100,000? recently about “some new leads Come take a look at this 4 BR/2 BA colonial that we want to get out and with a beautiful corner lot location near the Village Green on almost an acre with a private work on soon.” back yard, 175 feet of road front and mature “They are a little more complantings. Very charming features include plicated than just going out and original hardwood floors and a beautiful slate fireplace. The antique barn contains a three knocking on doors,” he said. car garage in front, stalls and workshop in the Over the years, there have back. Outhouses. been remains found in the ONLY $89,999 Lakes Region, but none related back to the Schaff case. In one www.vtlakeside.com instance, two days before Tel: 802-645-9001 Christmas in 2015, a body was Fax: 802-645-0520 recovered from a roadside in INC. P.O. Box 887, Wells, VT 05774-0887 Goshen, Vermont – but it Email: firstname.lastname@example.org wasn’t Schaff ’s. With the prox-
“I want to stay positive that he might be still out there ... alive.”
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imity to the New York border, Vermont State Police looked into missing persons cases in both states, including Schaff ’s, to hopefully bring a family some closure. “Even though (the case) is fairly cold and the information is running out, we are still getting, in dribs and drabs, information,” Wilkins said. He added: “I haven’t handled missing persons cases that have gone on for this long. Typically we do find missing persons within a shorter period of time.” Wilkins took over the missing person case in February, after the original detective moved to a different position. “We decided to put a new set of eyes on the case,” he said. Wilkins asked to be put on the Schaff case, one of three missing persons cases his office in Shaftsbury is working on. He said he wanted to pursue the case because he has “a passion for these types of cases – complicated cases.” “It was something that I wanted to be challenged with and that the family just deserved … I just needed to do the best job that I could for them,” Wilkins said. “Obviously I was hoping to get them some results before now,” he said, “but it hasn’t come to fruition … and that doesn’t mean we are giving up yet.” Wilkins is so invested in finding Schaff that he offered up his personal contact information to Schaff ’s parents. “A lot of times, family members just need information. They need somebody out there advocating for them and making sure that they are still actively searching for their family member,” Wilkins said. He said it’s not unusual for police to offer themselves as a direct contact for families, but that he is particularly passionate about missing persons cases. Winchell said: “Todd (Wilkins) is different. Whenever I text him, he is right there. He always gets back to me.” She added: “I know Todd cares. I know he is trying his best to find Jonathan.” “It’s me. It’s what I do for the people in tough situations,” Wilkins said. “I am a father of three and I cannot imagine losing a child in any way, shape or form, so I just felt that she (Winchell) needed to know that we are working on this and that she has a contact that she can reach out to.” Winchell said she texts Wilkins when she’s upset or if she has questions about her son’s case. “Both states are putting all kinds of resources into this,” Wilkins said. “…. not caring who technically has the case, because we don’t know for sure where he is. He could be in New York or he could be in Vermont.” “I sit up thinking about Jonathan … all of the time, day and night,” Winchell said. “I just want him found.” Anyone with any information is asked to contact the Vermont State Police at 802-7739101.
Police: Few leads remain One of the leads police are currently working on in the disappearance of Jonathan Schaff, relates to results gathered from the questioning in the summer of 2016. “We are looking for a specific individual that has kind of taken off from us at this moment in time … that we really want to speak to,” said detective sergeant Todd Wilkins, mentioning that he’s “pretty positive” the gentleman knows police are looking for him. “We can’t locate him yet, but we will, very soon I have a feeling,” he said. Wilkins said the biggest source of information police have is people. “I need people to talk,” he said. “We will come talk to them quietly or privately, but we need people to talk because right now, after three years, there really isn’t forensic evidence out there that is going to solve this. It’s literally information from people that is going to help bring Jonathan Schaff home.” As far as ground searches, Wilkins said that police do not have any planned at this time, but if a lead points them to an area, they will search it. “Myself and my detectives have gone out and surveyed the area, thinking outside the box – was he hit by a car and was maybe lying in a ditch, or something like that,” he said. “We checked all of that and it came up empty.” Even though the Schaff case is approaching the three-year mark, Wilkins said police are not giving up on trying to find him. Wilkins said, “It all depends on where the case is at. Sometimes cases go cold within the first month and sometimes cases don’t go cold for years and years.” “I know that we are coming up on the three-year mark, but for me that is not going to change anything. We are still going to keep this as an active case, and keep pushing as we would with all cases,” he said. “When the leads come in, we will continue to track those leads down.” Schaff ’s mother, May Winchell, said she and her family will reward $1,000 to anyone who produces a viable lead, one that contributes to the whereabouts of her missing son. “I just wish he would come home,” she said. Wilkins said: “I am not going to sit here and say that we have a ton of leads. We have pretty much exhausted most of the leads that we have. We have a few more to jump on, but every single one that’s come in we have exhausted.” He added: “And frustratingly, we haven’t come up with the information that we want yet.”
The Lakes Region FreePress - Friday, January 13, 2017 - 5
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A commentary: The Sadness of Christmas Editor: Dec. 25 is a very special day. It’s the day God sent his only son to be with us on Earth and fulfill his kingdom’s promise. In reading the Dec. 22 Sentinel, there was a whole section titled, “What Christmas Means to Me,” which included letters from elementary school children. It was sad to see the theme of most of them. It was all about Santa and what they could expect from him. Almost every one was making cookies for Santa and leaving carrots out to freeze for his reindeer. Christmas is the season of giving, however these stories leave one feeling most young folks believed that the more they did for Santa, the more there would be for themselves, come Christmas morning. There must have been a tear in God’s eye. His son’s message was to love, share and give. There was about 15 percent of the students that did mention Jesus in their lives. Generally, their families were not baking cookies for this fictitious character called Santa Claus. All of the children did emphasize family togetherness and love and that’s good. Yet, for most, the true meaning of Christmas was missing. The world is full of homeless,
lonely and hungry folks. Jesus would like to see these cookies and carrots going to food shelves. Even in Granville, maybe even some warm clothes and blankets to local shelters for these young folks could be a real gift of meaning. I’m sure they would still find lots of gifts under their tree and a warm family gathering. Granville village has a wonderful Christmas lighted display in Veterans Memorial Park; however, I don’t recall much Jesus there either. Over in Wells, things aren’t much different. Wells has a population of over 1,000 residents. The Wells United Methodist Church presented a wonderful Christmas Eve church service. Five Wells folks attended. Several others from outside the town were also there. I recall Christmas Eve 25 years ago, when 85 folks attended. On Sunday morning, Jesus’ birthday, again few folks from Wells were able to attend. Pastor Pam Thomas provided such a thought-provoking, meaningful message entitled, “God would like to have a word with you.” Christmas is a warm, wonderful time of year, however if we are not celebrating Jesus’ birthday and carrying out his wishes, then what are we celebrating? Bill Clark
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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: firstname.lastname@example.org
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COFFEE HOUR Every Friday morning, the Castleton Community Center at 2108 Main St. in Castleton holds a coffee hour from 9-11 a.m. featuring homemade goodies, hot brew and good company. Free and open to all. Information: 802-468-3093.
MAHJONG Every Friday morning from 9:30 a.m. to noon, the Castleton Community Center at 2108 Main St. in Castleton invites everyone to join the fun of mahjong, a game of skill, strategy and calculation. Information: 802-4683093.
vocabulary, helps strengthen spelling skills and is good “brain aerobics.” Join the Scrabble Group Friday mornings at 11 a.m. at the Castleton Community Center at 2108 Main St. Information: 802468-3093.
| SAT 1/14 | REPUBLICANS MEET The Castleton Republican Quarterly Breakfast will take place on Saturday, Jan. 14 from 8:30– 10:30 a.m. at the Castleton American Legion Post 50. A breakfast buffet will be served and the morning will include updates and insights from county senators and representatives. The legion hall is located at 378 Route 4A W. in Castleton. The cost is $13.00 and the Castleton Republican Committee invites all to come. RSVP by Jan. 11 to Al Gustafson at email@example.com or 802-273-3954. FARMERS MARKET The Vermont Farmers Market will take place from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. on Saturdays at the Vermont Farmers Food Center at 251 West St. in Rutland, through May 6, 2017. Information: 802-342-4727.
BASKET RAFFLE The Fair Haven American Legion is hosting a Basket Raffle on Saturday, Jan. 14 at the legion hall in Fair Haven. Door open at 11 a.m. and drawings begin at 1 p.m. Proceeds will benefit the Benson Village School Eighth Graders trip to Washington, D.C. Admission is $5, additional sheets are $2 each. A 50/50 will be drawn and food and drinks will be available. Information: Elizabeth Moyer at firstname.lastname@example.org.
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Visit www.manchesternewspapers.com for a more extensive calendar listing.
| FRI 1/13 |
SCRABBLE Scrabble widens the
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BY SERENA KOVALOSKY
miere Grown-Ups Playdate will take place on Saturday, Jan. 14 from 7-11 p.m. at Stonehenge Indoor Golf at 172 S. Main St. in Rutland to benefit the Wonderfeet Kids’ Museum. This 21+ party will feature golf contests with prizes, demonstrations and instruction by PGA Pro Greg Nelson, shuffleboard and foosball round robins, a buffet with dessert bar and drink specials. Price: $40 per person. Advance tickets required: wonderfeetkidsmuseum.org/playdate.
| MON 1/16 | BETTER BALANCE The Castleton Community Center will hold a Better Balance class designed to help prevent falls from 10-11 a.m. on Monday, Wednesdays and Fridays. Free. Information: 802-468-3093. BRIDGE GAME A gentle Duplicate Bridge game will be
A benefit will take place for the Wonderfoot Kids Museum at Stonehedge Indoor Golf on Saturday. held each Monday from 1-4 p.m. at the Castleton Community Center in Castleton. A partner is guaranteed. Contact Judi at email@example.com or call 802-287-5756 for more information.
AEROBIC DANCE The Castleton Community Center will hold “Dance Your Way to Health” aerobic dance classes from 4-5 p.m. on Mondays. The class is low impact and easy to follow. Free. Information: 802-468-3093.
| TUE 1/17 | BONE BUILDERS The Castleton Community Center will hold a Bone Builders class from 9:3010:30 a.m. on Tuesdays and Thursdays. This free innovative program provides strength training and is part of the RSVP Osteoporosis Prevention Exercise program. Information: 802-4683093.
STORY HOUR The Fair Haven Public Library hosts a Story Hour for preschoolers every Tuesday morning at 10 a.m. with the reading of a special story, a craft project and a snack.
CIRCUIT TRAINING Castleton Community Center will hold a Circuit Works class of circuit training from 11 a.m. to noon on Tuesdays. The class will work with bands, tubing and weights. Free. Information: 802-468-3093.
CHESS CLUB Rutland Rec will offer Chess Club from 7 to 9 p.m. on Tuesday evenings at the Godnick Adult Center on Deer Street. All ages are welcome. The club will teach anyone who wishes to learn the game. Free. Information: www.rutlandrec.com.
BLUEGRASS JAM Taps Tavern, 158 Main St., Poultney, will hold a Bluegrass Jam on at 9 p.m. on Tuesdays. All skill levels are welcome. Information: 820-827-4064
| WED 1/18 | FARMERS MARKET The Vermont Farmers Market will take place from 3-6 p.m. on Wednesdays at the Vermont Farmers Food Center at 251 West St. in Rutland, through May 3, 2017. Information: 802-342-4727.
SONG CIRCLE The Godnick Adult Center is hosting a song circle and jam session on Wednesday, Jan.18 from 7:15-9:15 p.m. Singers, players of acoustic instruments and listeners welcome! Donations welcome. The center is located at 1 Deer St. in Rutland. Information: Jack Crowther at 802-775-1182 or visit wildwoodsmusic.org.
| THU 1/19 | TAI CHI Castleton Community Center will hold a Beginner Tai Chi class from 11 a.m. to noon on Thursdays. Free. Information: 802468-3093.
FILM SERIES The Lakes Region Film Society will show a film on Thursdays at 7:30 p.m. at the Wells Town Hall, 108 Vermont Route 30, Vermont. The films are a curated mix of best foreign movies, American award winners, classics, new films, documentaries and comedies. The LRFS is a non-profit organization and all are welcome. Information: lrfilmsoc@ gmail.com or 802-287-6101.
| FRI 1/20 | COFFEE HOUR Every Friday morning, the Castleton Community Center at 2108 Main St. in Castleton holds a coffee hour from 9-11 a.m. featuring homemade goodies, hot brew and good company. Free and open to all. Information: 802-468-3093.
MAHJONG Every Friday morning from 9:30 a.m. to noon, the Castleton Community Center at 2108 Main St. in Castleton invites everyone to join the fun of mahjong, a game of skill, strategy and calculation. Information: 802-468-3093.
SCRABBLE Scrabble widens the vocabulary, helps strengthen spelling skills and is good “brain aerobics.” Join the Scrabble Group Friday mornings at 11 a.m. at the Castleton Community Center at 2108 Main St. Information: 802468-3093.
CONTRA DANCE The Tinmouth Community Center will host Contra Dances on the third Friday of the month at 8-11 p.m. All dances are taught, no partner is necessary. Live music and a fun night of dancing. Bring clean, nonmarring shoes. Admission is $10 for adults, $8 for teens and free for children 12 and under. Information: tinmouthcontradance.org.
| SAT 1/21 | PANCAKE BREAKFAST The Young at Heart Senior Center in Poultney will host a Pancake Breakfast on Saturday, Jan. 21 from 8 a.m. to noon. Breakfast includes pancakes with real maple syrup, scrambled eggs, sausage, homemade muffins, home fries and beverages. The cost is $8 for adults and $5 for kids 12 and under. The Young at Heart Senior Center is located at 206 Furnace St. in Poultney. The Center has ample parking and is handicapped accessible. Everyone is welcome. Information: 802287-9200.
The Lakes Region FreePress - Friday, January 13, 2017 - 7
New ‘Sun 73’ class begins Monday A new class of Sun 73 will begin on Monday, Jan. 16 from 6-7 p.m. Sun Lu-tang created a uniquely powerful style of tai chi emphasizing Qigong which greatly enhances healing and relaxation. The 73 forms are characterized by agile steps with smooth and flowing movements, like water in a river. Hosted at the Castleton Community Center, the class is $5 per session. For registration, contact Laurie Knauer 802-265-3684 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
Basketball benefit in Fair Haven
Substance abuse meeting Tuesday A community collaborative has been recently formed to help strengthen and support substance abuse prevention initiatives in Rutland County. Regional Prevention Partnerships (RPP) of Rutland, in collaboration with the Vermont Department of Health (VDH) and other community partners, want to help shape what substance abuse prevention will look like in Rutland County. Their intent is to strengthen and increase substance abuse prevention capacity and implement evidencebased strategies to reduce underage and binge drinking in persons 12-20 of age, and reduce prescription drug abuse and marijuana use in persons 12-25 of age. RPP invites the public to be
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part of this important conversation at their first work group meeting on Tuesday, Jan. 17, from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the Vermont Department of Health Conference Room 266, in the Asa Bloomer Building, 88 Merchants Row in Rutland. Officials are looking for help from the public in establishing a sustainable substance abuse prevention network. There will also be a review of the RPP grant and an open discussion on what substance abuse strategies would unfold in Rutland. A light lunch will be provided. For more information, contact Emily Oswald Cummings, Rutland Prevention Partnerships coordinator, at 802.776.5515 or email@example.com
Join the Vermont Historical Society Jan. 14 at 2 p.m. for a special screening of Vermont Speaks For Itself, a 1973 social justice multimedia documentary project produced and distributed by the Vermont Media Collective in the mid-1970s, The screening will be followed by a community conversation building on the film’s themes of social justice, economic reform, progressive activism, and support for all Vermonters. Vermont Speaks For Itself is a documentary, which uses extensive interviews with Vermonters to illustrate the economic and social condi-
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tions faced by Vermont’s lowincome and working people during that period, backed with additional narration that highlights research and proposes solutions. A traditional string band soundtrack recorded by local performers accentuates the project. Light refreshments provided. Please contact Amanda Gustin for more information: firstname.lastname@example.org, 802479-8500. The Vermont History Center is located at 60 Washington St. in Barre, Vermont.
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event set for Feb. 9 On Thursday, Feb. 9, Fair Haven Union High School Girls Basketball will host a Coaches vs. Cancer event. The Coaches vs. Cancer program is a nationwide collaboration between the American Cancer Society and the National Association of Basketball Coaches (NABC) that empowers basketball coaches, their teams, and local communities to make a difference in the fight against cancer. The program leverages the personal experiences, community leadership, and professional excellence of basketball coaches nationwide to increase cancer awareness and promote healthy living through yearround awareness efforts, fundraising activities, and advocacy programs That evening, the Slaters are scheduled take on conference opponent Mill River at Fair Haven High School. While they are fierce competitors on the court, they will be working together to raise monies for the American Cancer Society off the court. The JV game will tip off at 5:30 p.m. and the Varsity game is scheduled to follow at 7 p.m. Admission to the games is $2 for students and $3 for adults. There will be a 50/50 and half-court shot for a chance to win prizes. Donations will also be accepted at the door. Funds will be given to the American Cancer Society.
Vermont speaks for itself screening set for Jan. 14
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WINTER PET TIP Rock salt & ice melt products can harm your pet’s paw pads. Check & rinse frequently through the winter months or choose a pet friendly brand.
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BOY SCOUT LEADERS! The Lakes Region FreePress will be publishing our annual Boy Scout Salute the week of February 6th. If you wish to have your troop included, please submit photos to: firstname.lastname@example.org or mail them to P.O. Box 330, Granville NY 12832 by February 3, 2017. Questions please call Christine or Dee Dee at 800-354-4232.
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8 - Friday, January 13, 2017 - The Lakes Region FreePress
Legislative breakfast Saturday in Castleton What’s the Outlook for the 2017 Vermont Legislative Session? Consider joining friends and neighbors for updates and insights from some of our county’s Senators and Representatives on Saturday, Jan. 14, from 8:30-10:30 a.m. for a breakfast buffet at the Castleton American Legion Post 50, which is located at 378 RT 4A West in Castleton. The Castleton Republicans
have been holding these quarterly breakfast events consistently for over a decade as opportunities for area citizens to come together to learn of and discuss topics involving Vermont governmental, political, and civic concerns. Typically, most of the county Republican legislative delegation attends. With the 2017 legislative session, which began Jan. 4, they are be hearing about the
new administration, new committee assignments in both chambers of the Legislature, as well as the concerns for the upcoming session and ways for citizens to stay informed and involved. The Castleton Republican Committee invites all to come saying, “It’s always a worthwhile morning together in a room filled with Republicans. The cost for the buffet is $13.
PossumHaw to perform farewell concert in Tinmouth The Old Firehouse Crew is pleased but sad to announce that PossumHaw will bring its muchloved, original bluegrass and folk music to Tinmouth one last time. After performing together for 12 years, PossumHaw is playing its final round of shows this winter. Husband and wife band members Ryan and Colby Crehan will be moving to Wyoming at the end of winter. We are honored to be asked to host their farewell concert in Southern Vermont, at the Old Firehouse in downtown Tinmouth on Jan. 20 at 7:30 p.m. “Vermont has been our home for the past thirteen years, and I can’t image a better place to create and share PossumHaw’s music,” says lead singer Colby Crehan. “Tinmouth’s Old Firehouse is PossumHaw’s home away from home, and we can’t wait to come and have one more Haw-down with you!” This final show will be a time to celebrate and enjoy some more of their one-of-a-kind music. Possum Haw delivers a
PossumHaw will perform in Tinmouth on Jan. 20. special combination: the drive of bluegrass and the original lyricism of folk, delivered by Colby, one of the finest female vocalists in the region, Jazz and blues influences weave through a repertoire of original music fueled by her skilled songwriting. In addition to finely-crafted music provided by the entire band, front man Ryan Crehan makes audiences feel right at home with wonderful stage presence and wry humor. PossumHaw is what the Northeast folk and bluegrass music scene is all about—excellent original acoustic live music delivered with skill, sincerity,
and personality. Desserts, coffee and tea will be available; donations for them will help support Tinmouth community activities. Parking at the Community Church across the road is recommended. There is no snow date; concert takes place if the performers can get here. The Old Firehouse is located at Mountain View Road and Vt. 140 in downtown Tinmouth. Doors will open at 7 p.m. There is a suggested donation of $10. Ninety percent of which goes to the performers. Contact Jo Reynolds at 802446-3457 for more information.
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Letter to the Editor Another successful year for Poultney community Editor: The Poultney Woman’s Club would once again like to thank the community for another year of supporting our Tree of Giving Project. We were able to serve thirty families, eightyeight children and twenty senior citizens— our largest year ever. We would like to give thanks to the following businesses, organizations, and churches— First Light Technology employees, Kinney Pike Insurance employees, Williams Hardware, Dick Gray Roofing, Rotary, Adam Maslack Trust, Poultney High Boosters Club, Bomoseen Grange, Methodist Church, People of Praise Church and St. Raphael’s Ladies Guild. A special thanks also goes out to all the people taking a name from the tree or donating monetary gifts. It takes everyone working together to be able to carry on this project each year. Last, but certainly not least,
a big thank you to PHS teachers Miss Hollister and Miss Corkum and PHS students. The students conducted a toy drive at the school and also sent a group of students to help wrap senior citizen gifts. We truly appreciate the time and effort these teachers and students offered to help make our program a success. Northland Reality graciously turns their office over to us each year for the whole month of December. This project would be impossible without this space to carry on our work. Thank you so much Alan Gambosi. Once again our community came together to support the Tree of Giving Project. Together we were able to offer a nice Christmas to many people. Our sincere thanks to everyone. Sincerely, Sheila Nichols and Beverly Drake Project Directors
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The Lakes Region FreePress - Friday, January 13, 2017 - 9
‘No Strings Marionettes’ upcoming at Paramount “No Strings Marionettes’s” production of “Nick of Time” will be presented by Vermont Actors’ Repertory Theatre Jan. 19-20 at 7:30 p.m. and Jan. 2 at 2 p.m. in the Brick Box at the Paramount Theatre, 30 Center Street in Rutland. Audience members of all ages are asked to join a funfilled out of this world adventure. Before the show, people will be invited to make their own three-dimensional finger puppets of Nick and the Alien to take home with them. Other interactive activities will include drawing and mask making. A question and answer session with “No Strings” creators, Dan Bagniski and Barbara Paulson, will follow the performance for a closer look at the puppeteers’ trade. During a special mission to explore a mysterious dark object nearing planet Earth a rocket ship carrying Astronaut Nick Eastman and his hoverbot, Glitch, is attacked by a deep space alien. Nick is sucked into a time warp finding himself millions of years ago in the dinosaurs’ world. Then he travels to the future and a barely recognizable earth. The journey is about the importance of taking care of our planet so it
survives for future generations. The 45-minute marionette show demonstrates many intriguing dimensions of puppetry. Becky McMeekin, director of Chandler Music Hall in Randolph said, “The marionettes were exquisite…their creativity and attention to detail produce terrific results!” Dan Baginski and Barbara Paulson, co-founders of “No Strings Marionette Company” have toured America for over 20 years. Each performance is a seamless blend of movement, music and marionette magic. The “No Strings Marionette” company creates its own scripts, puppets, costumes, sound tracks, sets and props. Paulson and Baginski leave their audiences with something to think about, “entertainment with a little twist”, Baginski said. Tickets are $10 per person and can be purchased at the Paramount Theatre Box Office or by calling 802 -775-0903. The tickets are also available at: Paramountlive.org or at the door. Read more about the Actors’ Repertory Theatre at actorsrepvt.org or e-mail the company at Actorsrepvt@aol. com.
Dance event on Jan. 20 Dance to the splendid tunes of Cedar Stanistreet and Marko Packard at the Tinmouth contra dance with Adina Gordon calling on Jan. 20 from 8-11 p.m. at the Tinmouth Community Center. All dances are taught, and you do not need a partner. If you are a beginner, come right at 8 p.m. for a beginner’s lesson to learn the moves. There will be live music, enthusiastic swinging and dancing and a fun night for all. The dance takes place in the Tinmouth Community Center on the third Friday. The Community Center is on Route 140 in the center of Tinmouth, Vermont five miles west of Wallingford. Attendees are asked to bring clean, non-marring shoes. Admission is $10$12, $8 for teens and free for children 12 and under. Refreshments will be available to benefit the dance fund. For more information, visit tinmouthcontradance.org, call 802-8816775 or email email@example.com.
Twig Remembers Charlie Parker He and Margaret would enter the store. Charlie always wore a smile as wide as Middletown itself. Margaret was shopping; Charlie just came in to “Bat
the breeze”. And “bat the breeze” we did. Swapping tales of hither and yon and we’d make a great visit out of it. God bless you, Charlie Parker.
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10 • The Lakes Region FreePress • Week of January 9, 2017
classifieds CALL: 1-800-354-4232
Finds under $100
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(1) MAPLE KITCHEN TABLE 35x52, very solid. $50. 802-273-2271
1868 SHIELD 5 CENT piece. Very Good. Readable date. $45. 518-747-3558
( 1 ) PA I R T I M B E R L A N D M e n ’s bl a ck s h o e s, s i ze 12M. Excellent cond. $20. 518-677-3073
2 5 B L A N K V H S TA P E S . used but good condition for recording on. $10 Firm. 518677-3072
BUSHNELL 565 REFRACTOR Telescope, 2 broken pieces but still works. $25. 802-287-2363
FREE BASKETBALL HOOP w/stand. Adjustable height, bottom is filled with sand. Good condition. 802468-3403
HOCKEY SKATES 3 pair boys/mens sizes 4, 9 1/2 & 10 1/2. Like new. $45. 518854-7032.
LADIES BRUNSWICK BOWLING BALL w/bag, excellent condition. $35. 802265-3203
(10) CLASSICAL MUSIC CD’s Masterpiece Collection, Galler y of Classics. $15. 802-287-2363
2500LB ATV 12V WINCH Never used. $70 cash. Leave msg if interested. 518854-9939
HOTPOINT REFRIGERATOR 21 cu. ft. No-frost top freezer. Spill-proof shelves. GC, wht. $80. 518-854-7032.
NORMAN ROCKWELL Calendars & books collection. Great pictures for framing. $45/obo for all. 802-3756782
L A R G E O I L PA I N T I N G “Ducks in Flight”, 24”x36”, by D. Mar tino. $50. 802-2653203
OFFICE CHAIR microfiber high-back, like new! $25/obo. 518-301-1200
(2) NEW COOPER Studded snow tires. Size 185-65-14. $99. Call Wayne 518-8547164
ALBUM FRAMES to hold 12.5 x 12.5 record covers. Display LP covers as art. 3 for $18. 518-686-5401
HYDROTHERM KICKSPACE Heater model HK42, worked when removed from kitchen this year. $25. 802-367-3111
LP VINYL RECORD sleeves. White inner paper. New pkg of 100. $19.95. 802-375-6782
(2) USED CHILDRENS’ BED rails out of a clean home. No pets, no smoking. $18. 802-367-3111
ANTIQUE 1950’S 1-CENT gumball machine. Orange base w/round glass, Oak Mfg. $95. 518-677-3073
(3) GUEST OFFICE CHAIRS in very nice shape. $75 for all. 802-287-2363
ANTIQUE RADIO. Works, beautiful wood finish, $50. 518-677-3072
( 4 ) M A P L E C A P TA I N S CHAIRS $60. 802-273-2271 100+ VHS MOVIES. Top titles, all genres, all VGC. $25 firm. Call 518-677-3072.
BRUNSWICK BOWLING BALL w/bag. Men’s, excellent condition. $35. 802-2653203
CAMERA/CAMCORDER mini combo, digital. Sharper Image, brand new, never used. $25. 802-265-4792
GERMAN BAYONET with scabbard, marked 1938. $65. 518-747-3558
CARHARTT WOMEN’S JACKET Medium, blue in color, perfect condition. Asking $65. Call 518-854-3269
GOLF CLUB full set, good condition, comes with full bag of tees. $30 518-4230808
CASE JACKKNIFE 2 blades, case, USA, red bone handles. $45. 518-747-3558
HJC LS-AIRTECH 2 Snowmobile/motorcycyle helmet, size XXL. $35/obo. 802-3458873
C RO S S B OW 1 5 0 # N I B. $99.99. 802-293-2341 DELL LATITUDE D630 Laptop. Used, works fine, no battery, AC adaptor included. $79. 518-854-7596 D OW N H I L L S K I S w i t h boots. Call for details! $99/ obo. 518-301-1200 E-FORCE EXCERCISE machine. $10. 518-871-1800
HO SCALE ASSEMBLED Model buildings. Excellent cond., large collection. $75. Call/text John - 802-7748412 HO SCALE PLASTIC & diecast tractor/tr lr r igs. Exc cond, sealed. Herpa, Model Power & more. Box lot $75. Call/text John 802-774-8412
INSTEP SINGLE BIKE STROLLER Used twice, like new. Asking $65. 518-9269444
MINI STEREO SYSTEM Older panasonic model. CD, twin tape, radio, speakers. Works well. $10. 518-8543368
INSULATED JACKET black leather/medium, great shape! $25/obo. 518-3011200
NASCAR 1/24 diecast car collection. 1990’s. $99.99 for all. 518-677-3072
JBL MUSIC 1 Satellite & subwoofer speakers. Excellent cond. $60. 518-677-3073
N E W, N E V E R U S E D L L Bean 0 degree, woman’s sleeping bag. New $200, asking $60. 802-537-2731
JODI PICOULT BOOKS V good cond. 6 titles, 20072013, except 2008. 2 hdcv, 4 sfcv. $40. 518-854-7032
N E W, N E V E R U S E D L L Bean 0 degree, men’s sleeping bag. New $200, asking $60. 802-537-2731
Please type or print.
OFFICE TABLE 60” long x 30” wide x 26-1/2” high. $35. 802-287-2363 OLD FASHIONED FAMILY Saga, “The House on Tenafly Rd” by Adrienne Morris. $15. 518-638-4410 OLD FASHIONED FAMILY Saga “Weary of Running” by Adrienne Morris. $15. 518638-4410 OLD FASHIONED FAMILY Saga “The Dew that Goes Ear ly Away” by Adr ienne Morris. $15. 518-638-4410 P.S.E. BOW 50-60lb, 29” draw length. Very good condition. $99. 518-686-9347
Finds Under $100
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Finds Under $100
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The Lakes Region FreePress • Week of January 9, 2017 • 11 Finds under $100
Finds under $100
Finds under $100
Finds under $100
Finds under $100
Finds under $100
Finds under $100
PAIR OF LARGE Beautiful vases, suitable for wedding, etc. $90. 802-265-3203
RECORD CASE w/1950’s 45’s: Elvis, Buddy Holly, Everly’s, & many more. 95/obo. 802-375-6782
SHELTER LOGIC HEAVY DUTY firewood rack w/cover. 8ft. long. Cambridge area. $40. 518-677-2742
SNOWMOBILE HELMET FG-8 BY HJC, XL. White w/ tinted shield. Exc cond. $99/ obo. 802-345-8873
TRACTOR SEAT for Ford 9N Tractor. $25. 518-7473558.
V E R M O N T L I F E M AG A ZINES Box of 40. $50. 802375-6782
W H I R L P O O L WA S H E R Mint condition, works great, like new. $75. 518-639-4466
R E L OA D I N G P OW D E R MEASURE $75. 802-2932341
S N OW B L OW E R M I D Electric start, 5-speed, 2 reverses, 24” cut. Book included. $99. 802-265-3561
SUN GLASSES, WOMEN’S Ray Bans. Very stylish. $20. 802-265-4792
T RU C K L A D D E R R AC K $99.99. 802-293-2341
VINTAGE (1978) STEREO RECEIVER Kenwood KR2090. Excellent cond. $99. 518-677-3073
WILTON VISE heavy duty swivel, 4” jaw, 5 1/2 opening, #111106, Exc cond. Call after 5pm. $99. 518-686-9320
WHIRLPOOL WASHER 1 yr old. Don’t need. Wor ked when given to me. Like new. Asking $99.99. 518-9269444
WO O D E N W I N E R AC K drawer, call for details! $40/obo. 518-301-1200.
PIANO Upright, mahogany E.B. Bocart & Co. $69. 518871-1800 POULAN ELECTRIC CHAINSAW $50. 802-2932341 PURSUIT EXERCISE BIKE $75/obo. 518-753-4895
R O P E R WA S H I N G M A CHINE Great condition, heavy duty. $85. 518-6394466
STOP PAYING FOR EXPENSIVE AUTO REPAIRS! Get discounted warranty coverage from the wholesale source, and don’t pay for expensive covered repairs! Start saving now! 800-9555339
USED STAINLESS STEEL 20” microwave out of a clean home. No pets/no smoking. $18. 802-367-3111
S E L L YO U R S T R U C TURED SETTLEMENT or annuity payments for CASH NOW. You don’t have to wait for your future payments any longer! Call 1-800-938-8092
MAPLE SYRUP Grade A filtered, gallon containers $40/gal. 518-390-8548, leave message.
WANTED: Wood lots/Standing Timber. Top prices paid for large diameter hardwood & softwood. Log length firewood $700 per load, Boiler wood $550/truck load. Dry, cut & split, $125/half cord. Contact Central Timber 518708-4337.
48 PILLS + 4 FREE! VIAGRA 100MG/CIALIS 20MG FREE PILLS! No hassle, D i s c r e e t S h i p p i n g . S ave Now. Call today 1-877-5600675
L I F E A L E RT. 2 4 / 7 . O n e press of a button sends help FAST! Medical, Fire, Burglar. Even if you can’t reach a phone! FREE brochure. CALL 800-457-1917
FREE KITTENS Trained & lovingly raised on NY/VT bdr, RT 4 area. Rdy for holiday adptn. 2g,2b. Will go fast. 518-812-4772.
A PLACE FOR MOM. The nation’s largest senior living referral service. Contact our trusted, local experts today! Our service is FREE/no obligation. CALL 1-800-4170524
Wanted To Buy
Firewood/Fuel AFFORDABLE FIREWOOD By Gould’s. Dry & seasoned hardwood, boiler wood also ava i l a bl e. H E A P ve n d o r. 518-499-0307/518-857-0279
FUNERALS CAN BE VERY EXPENSIVE. Can your loved ones afford it? Protect them with Final Expense Insurance. Call today to learn more. 800-758-0417
TABLET 10.1” ANDROID Exc cond, needs new charger, comes w/case. Only $40. 518-854-3368
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. Once an ad has started running it is nonrefundable.
S N OW T I R E S O n e p a i r, nearly new Bridgestone Blizzak DM-V1 225/65R17. $99. Call 518-428-2014.
USED SPECIALIZED HOT Rock kids’ bike, 16”. Great shape. ($250 new) $75. 802367-3111
MERCHANDISE Articles For Sale (2) SNOW BLOWERS Cub Cadet, 4WD, $275. Ariens, $200. 518-642-3776 2004 MASTER TOW dolly with brakes and lights, new tires, $2200/obo. 802-4682972 3 HP ATLANTIC vacuum pump. Good for 2500 taps. Good condition. Call for info. 802-645-0942 3X10 SMALL BROS. maple syrup evaporator. Good condition, used last season. Call for info. 802-645-0942
Central Boiler certified EClassic OUTDOOR WOOD FURNACE. Buy NOW for instant rebate up to $1000! Call today! Beecrofts 518753-4402 COAL FOR SALE Anthracite. Rice, Pea, Nut and Stove. cell 518-424-5663 or 518-642-9819 G E E Z E R B ROT H E R ’ S FIREWOOD 1-2 year dr y hardwoods. You Haul only, $180/cord. 518-642-0680 LOG LENGTH All hard wood. 518-677-8921 or 518681-0227 M I X E D Q UA L I T Y D RY HARDWOOD firewood. Cut to your length. Buy the face cord or full cord. Picked up or delivered. 518-499-2950 518-232-5143 518-232-0675.
Free FREE Ab machine w/ we i g h t s. S u b s t a n t i a l , s o need pickup truck to haul. Manchester, 802-367-3103 UPRIGHT PIANO Free in SGF area. Must be moved. 518-695-6845
Furniture REGULAR SIZE ADJUSTABLE bed, cannot use. Like new. $500/obo. 802-4685488
Guns & Ammo CRAGIN’S GUN SHOP BUY * SELL * TRADE 105 State St, Rutland, VT 802-773-9781 WORK 802-558-2300 CELL
A LW AY S B U Y I N G H O Trains. Small to Large collections. Call/text 802-7748412, Arlington, VT.
Farm Animals WANTED: Will take FREE goats, rabbits, sheep, laying hens, dogs, alpacas and household birds. Will pick up. 518-642-3776
G OT K N E E PA I N ? B a ck Pain? Shoulder Pain? Get a pain-relieving brace at little or NO cost to you. Medicare Patients, Call Health Hotline Now! 1-800-279-6038 LUNG CANCER? And 60 Years Old? If so, you and your family may be entitled to a significant cash award. Call 800-364-0517 to learn more. No risk. No money out of pocket. SOCIAL SECURITY DISABILITY BENEFITS. Unable to work? Denied benefits? We Can Help! WIN or Pay Nothing! Contact Bill Gordon & Associates at 1800-586-7449 to start your application today!
PETS-LIVESTOCK Dogs-Cats-Pets C H I H UA H UA T E AC U P PUPS 8 weeks old, first shots, males & females, $400. 518-502-9406
CALL TODAY FOR ADVERTISING INFORMATION 800-354-4232
PLACE YOUR AD TODAY!!
Every Service For Every Purpose Cleaning Services
Heating & Cooling
CLEANERS AVAILABLE House, Church, Business, Constr. & Real Estate. Ref. avail. Call Lynn 802-2352337/Brian 802-278-8112.
Electrician JOIN OUR SERVICES DIRECTORY TODAY! 2” Display Ad Special! Call Today! 800-354-4232
DURRUM ELECTRIC Theron Durrum Master Electrician
HEATING & MORE “YOUR COMFORT IS OUR TOP PRIORITY”
HOME HEATING SPECIALIST 24 hour Emergency Service
Furnace/Boiler Cleanings/ Installs/Service Decks/Porches/Carpentry Drywall/Flooring/And More
Free Estimates 518-642-1302 802-683-8583 GRANVILLE, NY
NEY T L U PO LLEY VA AGE E ABL STOAR VAIL S
Self Storage Units Inside/Outside Storage Boats, Motorcycles, Campers, Cars
Call for details
802-287-5234 Plumbing & Heating
• RESIDENTIAL • COMMERCIAL • INDUSTRIAL Licensed & Insured
SMILANSKY PLUMBING & HEATING Granville/Salem/Greenwich Robert Smilansky Owner 518-832-0086
400 York Street Poultney, VT
DAN’S MOBILE REPAIR SERVICE Power construction and landscaping equipment. 585-739-0420
Tree Service BOURN TREE SERVICE Over 30 Years Of Service Fully Insured * Free Est. Brush Chipping * Land Clearing. 518-642-2182
call to advertise here!
Apartments CASTLETON TOWNHOUSE 2bdrm, 2 baths, attached garage. $1300/mth includes heat. No pets, no smoking. 802-468-2476 CASTLETON 2bdrm, partially furnished, upstrs, $850/ m t h i n c l . h e a t / l i g h t s, n o smoking/pets 802-273-2863 GRANVILLE nice 2+bdrm, ground floor, dining room, living room, porch, Avail 02/01. $600 +util. 732-788-9985 GRANVILLE All new 1 bdrm efficiency. Includes heat, elec, trash & parking. 1st/ last/sec req. $650/mth. 518642-3273. GRANVILLE nice 1bd, $550/ mth +sec. Heat & hot water incl. No smoking/pets. 518415-7785 or 518-642-9339
GRANVILLE-Mettowee Valley Apts. 2bdrm $602 rent; utilities avg $78. No smoking. Pet? Must meet eligibility requirements. For application 518-584-4543. NYSTDD Relay Service 1800-421-1220. Handicap Accessible Equal Housing Opportunity.
Vacation/ Recreational WA R M W E AT H E R I S YEAR ROUND IN ARUBA. 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.
HAVE YOU PLACED YOUR CLASSIFIED AD YET?
L A K E S T C AT H E R I N E , WELLS 1bdrm, furnished, no pets, 2nd flr. Sec. & ref. $650 +util. 518-376-3898.
Homes SHUSHAN, NY: 3 BDRM, 3 bath country farm home. Oil heat, new kitchen, stainless appliances. A/C, washer/dryer. Basement storage. Lawn/ snow maintenance inc. Loc a t e d o n p r i va t e e s t a t e. $1150/mo + util. 518-8549840
Advertise Your Properties For Sale or Vacation Rentals throughout New England in free distribution newspapers with over 700,000 circulation
Storage EXIT ONE SELF-STORAGE Heated Units Also Available Route 4-A Fair Haven, VT 802-265-3330
Call Classifieds at 800-354-4232 to place your ad today
PLACE YOUR AD TODAY!!
Advertise In The Classifieds - You’ll Be Glad You Did!
12 • The Lakes Region FreePress • Week of January 9, 2017
To place an ad, call
HOME HEALTH AIDE needed-a responsible, reliable, n o n - s m o k e r . P T, p a i d through a local agency. 518812-6719 SUBSTITUTE Post Star, Village of Whitehall. Call 518260-5907. Ask for Mark.
FOOD SERVICE HELPER EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES Experienced Maintenance Personnel - Starting pay $15.45 - $18.48 dependent upon experience Night Shift Quality Control Technician/ Production Supervisor Isovolta Inc. is seeking individuals that are highly motivated, have a solid work history, previous manufacturing experience and would like to work in a team environment. 401K, Health Insurance, paid vacations and Holidays.
Start the New Year with a New Job at Bromley.
Please respond: By e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org By mail: Isovolta Inc., PO Box 848, Rutland, VT 05702 In person: Isovolta Inc., 477 Windcrest Road, Rutland, VT 05701 No phone calls please
Looking for Sales Representatives
Full and Part-time Available Apply online at www.bromley.com or contact HR at 802.824.5522
POSITIONS CURRENTLY AVAILABLE FOR PART-TIME / FULL-TIME
• Opportunity to work with a lively, professional team • Dynamic, energetic work environment • Beautiful working surroundings • Training provided • Competitive salary, benefits included Equinox Terrace is an elegant 83-unit assisted living community, located in beautiful and historic Manchester, Vermont.
Our Employees Are Our Greatest Assets
Find that perfect job right here in the classifieds!
COOK POSITION PART-TIME Equinox Terrace Assisted Living is an established, elegant community catering to seniors in the heart of beautiful Manchester, VT. We are looking for an enthusiastic, energetic Cook to work in our busy restaurant-style kitchen. Our emphasis is on creating and delivering the very best high-quality meals to our clientele. The ideal candidate must have previous experience in a commercial kitchen or long-term care environment. He/ she will be responsible for supporting the Food Services Director in delivering high quality, great tasting food, using proper food safety and sanitation procedures. The Cook must be knowledgeable about meal preparation in response to a variety of diets. The candidate must be able to work independently, be able to manage staff on their own and possess good organizational, leadership, and communication skills. He/she must be proficient in food safety standards and hold a current ServeSafe certification. Please email your resume and/or call for an interview to: Catherine Johnson Food Services Director email@example.com 802-362-5141
Food Service Helper & Substitute Food Service Helpers 3 Hr $9.70/hr Must have HS Diploma or GED and be able to lift and carry up to 55 lbs. To request an application go to www.granvillecsd.org or call 642-1051 ext. 1304
LINE COOK Up For Breakfast in Manchester has an opening for a line cook. We are a fast paced breakfast restaurant specializing in excellent customer service and high standards for great food. Weekends and early morning hours are required. Salary will be based on your experience and proven work skills. Call Bon at 802-384-9340 or 802-362-4615 please no phone calls to restaurant.
RESIDENT CARE ASSISTANTS
Please direct your resume or phone inquiry to: Wendy Allen-Miller, RN, Health Service Director firstname.lastname@example.org (802) 362-5141
Career need a shift in gears?
GRANVILLE CENTRAL SCHOOL
An independent, family-owned company since 1946 is accepting applications for
Propane Service Technicians & Propane Delivery Driver for both our Londonderry, VT and Hoosick Falls, NY office locations. If you are looking for a stable career, Blue Flame Gas Co., Inc is willing to train motivated people. Class B CDL with tank & HazMat endorsement preferred. Must be physically fit, have mechanical abilities, able to work with a team or independently. Wages commensurate with ability. Full time benefits include Health, Dental, Life Insurance, 401K. Paid Vacations, Personal time & Holidays.
Apply by US Mail, Email or Call: Blue Flame Gas Co., Inc. | 5700 VT Route 100 PO Box 280 | Londonderry, VT 05148 Phone: 802-824-8445 Blue Flame Gas Co., Inc. | 37 Elm Street PO Box 67 | Hoosick Falls, NY 12090 Phone: 518-686-7378 Email: email@example.com
Vermont Main Office: P.O. Box 238, 212 Main Street, Poultney, VT 05764 Friends in Adoption (FIA) is a non-profit, prochoice, licensed agency with a focus on helping people make informed decisions concerning adoption. FIA is committed to open adoption, inclusiveness, and providing lifelong support to all members of the adoption circle. Contract Social Worker (with Master’s Degree in social work or related field required) needed for busy nonprofit adoption agency in Poultney, Vermont. Must be an experienced, detailoriented, hardworking, compassionate team player able to work in a very fast paced, unpredictable environment. Duties to include, but not limited to: Providing adoption home study, counseling, training, outreach and support services.
Vermont Main Office: P.O. Box 238, 212 Main Street, Poultney, VT 05764 Friends in Adoption (FIA) is a non-profit, prochoice, licensed agency with a focus on helping people make informed decisions concerning adoption. FIA is committed to open adoption, inclusiveness, and providing lifelong support to all members of the adoption circle.
Email Resume and References to: firstname.lastname@example.org
Part Time/Per Diem Case Manager needed for busy nonprofit adoption agency in Poultney, Vermont. Must be a detail-oriented, hardworking, compassionate team player able to work in a very fast paced, unpredictable environment.
***A dedicated individual looking for a rewarding career in the social service field need only apply. Traveling required. ***
Duties to include, but not limited to: Managing files and providing intake, case management, home study, counseling and outreach services for biological and adoptive families.
No phone calls, please.
Advertise In The
Email Resume, References and Salary Requirements to: email@example.com ***A dedicated individual looking for a rewarding career in the social service field need only apply. Traveling and on call required. *** No phone calls, please.
Classifieds You’ll Be Glad You Did!
FIND A JOB HERE!
Vermont Main Office: P.O. Box 238, 212 Main Street, Poultney, VT 05764 Friends in Adoption (FIA) is a non-profit, prochoice, licensed agency with a focus on helping people make informed decisions concerning adoption. FIA is committed to open adoption, inclusiveness, and providing lifelong support to all members of the adoption circle. Marketing and Development Manager needed for busy nonprofit adoption agency in Poultney, Vermont. Must be a wildly creative, meticulously organized, detail-oriented, hardworking, compassionate team player able to work in a very fast paced, unpredictable environment. Duties to include, but not limited to: Managing FIA’s online and print marketing materials (including blogs and videos), developing ongoing relationships and partnerships with professionals, public speaking at workshops and conferences, and cultivating giving with individual and corporate donors and granting organizations. Email Resume, References and Salary Requirements to: firstname.lastname@example.org ***A dedicated individual looking for a rewarding career in the social service field need only apply. Extensive traveling and public speaking required. *** No phone calls, please.
The Lakes Region FreePress • Week of January 9, 2017 • 13 Autos
1965 BONNEVILLE 4-door hardtop. 81,000 miles. Original interior, teal, turquoise, BOB. $14,000/obo. Schuylerville 518-695-3349
2005 EQUINOX 163,723 miles. Runs. 2 sets of tires. Needs head gasket. Rust. $700. 802-325-2686
1 9 9 9 D O D G E DA K OTA 4x4, auto, $595. Will negotiate. 518-642-3776 or 802287-5133.
2006 TOYOTA AVALON excellent condition, no rust, one owner, sunroof, power front seats, navigation system, $5800. 802-6450497
1983 HONDA 250 Twin road bike, 5773 Original miles, new tires, excellent condition, $1200. 802-287-9519
1993 FORD RANGER 4.0 4wheel drive with plow. $3000 82K miles 518-480-9635 1 9 9 6 H O N DA AC C O R D Newly inspected, new batter y, timing belt & hoses. $2000. Greenwich, 845-7062662 2001 BLK JEEP WRANGLER Spor t. 5-sp, 6 cyl. N ew b a t t e r y & s t e r e o. 107,000m. Well maintained locally. $7200/obo. 518-6421289 2002 VOLVO V70 non turbo, well main, clean. No rust/ accd, new batt/alt/struts. 1 9 8 K , 3 r d r ow, 2 7 m p g . $2,750 OBO. 201-618-3900
2012 FORD FUSION SE. Orig. owner, 4 cyl. auto. Pwr driver seat, windows, locks, moon roof. AM/FM radio w/ CD. Sirius, XM, SYNC, bluetooth enabled. Cr uise, 4 wheel ABS disc breaks. New tires 2015. 91,500 mi. $8000. 518-854-9275
Campers/Trailers 2 0 0 1 3 0 ’ JAY C O t ow i n g package inc. $5500. 518499-2451
1993 HONDA GOLDWING 1500SE. Ver y strong machine. $5800. Dorset, VT. 802-867-4408 H A R L E Y DAV I D S O N LOWRIDER 2003 anniversary. Good Condition. Runs great. $4900. 518499-1308
Tires, Parts, Accessories NOKIAN HAKKAPELIITTAS 225/55R-17 XL studded snow tires. Great shape. $550. 518-232-3832
Pickups, Trucks, Vans 1998 GMC 6500 TRUCK 197K, 3126 CAT, 16ft dump f l a t b e d . N ew f u e l p u m p, g o o d wo r k i n g c o n d i t i o n . $6500. 802-362-5232 2004 FORD RANGER XLT 4.0, 4WD, runs great, extended cab, 4 door, like new tires, extra set of rims, subwoofer, 143K. $5000. 518692-2325 2006 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN STS, black, all options, cold AC, 149,000 miles, runs great, $2500/obo. 802-362-0062
SELL YOUR CAR, TRUCK OR SUV IN THE CLASSIFIEDS. Manchester Newspapers 800.354.4232
14 • The Lakes Region FreePress • Week of January 9, 2017
The Lakes Region FreePress • Week of January 9, 2017 • 15
16 - Friday, January 13, 2017 - The Lakes Region FreePress