Rutland Daily Herald from Rutland, Vermont on May 14, 1987 · 26
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Rutland Daily Herald from Rutland, Vermont · 26

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Rutland, Vermont
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 14, 1987
Page:
26
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26 ' RUTLAND DAILY HERALD, THURSDAY MORNING, MAY 14. 1987 wi mm I a i i i Rutland Girl Said Missing A 17-year-old Rutland girl was reported missing on Wednesday night, Rutland City police said. Heidi Warner was last seen at 1:30 p.m. Tuesday on West Street, police said. She was reported missing to the city police on Wednesday evening. Police said they did not believe foul play was involved. Warner is described as 5 feet. 6 or 7 inches tall. 120 pounds, with blue eyes, fair complexion, and bleached blond hair cut in a punk style. Warner was last seen wearing a black pullover shirt, grey sweat pants, a faded jean jacket and sneakers. Anyone who has seen Warner is asked to call police at 773-3355. To date, city police have only one other missing person who has not been accounted for. All others who have been reported recently have returned to their homes. The other missing person is 16-year-old Fred Gallagner. He was reported missing on April 11. police said. Police Seek Clues To Bone Mystery CHITTENDEN - Vermont State Police have no clues how skeletal remains of a 26-year-old Glens Falls, N.Y.. woman were buried in Chittenden, an officer said Wednesday. We have no idea why she would be in the area, said Lt. Roy Prior of the Rutland barracks. We have no idea how she got here. Last week, Vermont State Police said the skeleton found in woods behind a residential section of Chittenden belonged to Catherine Patricia Maranville. Maranville was reported missing to the Glens Falls Police Department on Aug. 1, 1983, by the staff of a nonprofit mental health care agency. She was an out-patient. Police are seeking information on Maranvilles whereabouts between August 1983 and July or August 1984. We haven't had any calls on that, said Prior, refering to a request by police for anyone with information to come forward. Prior said the cause of death was unknown but was considered semi-suspicious. There was no apparant gunshot or stab wounds, he said. Police are still investigating." Maranville was descibea by police as 5 feet, 8 inches tall, weighing 120 pounds and having light brown hair. Anyone with information is asked to call police at 773-9101. Drug Suspect Must Post Bail A Rutland District Court judge refused Wednesday to reduce bail for a Rutland man charged last week with sale and possession of cocaine. The lawyer for Allan Owens Jr., 30, recently asked Rutland District Judge Francis B. McCaffrey to let Owens post a tl.000 deposit on his $10,000 bail. But in a ruling issued Wednesday, McCaffrey refused to change the bail requirement set last week by District Judge Theodore S. Mandeville Jr., in which Owens must post the entire $10,000. Owens pleaded innocent May 6 to charges of sale and possession of cocaine. The sale charge alleged that Owens sold approximately one gram of cocaine to a police informant for $120 inside Faat Alpertts bar on State Street on May 5. Tne possession charge said when Owens was arrested outside the bar shortly after, he had on his person packets containing more than one gram of cocaine, worth between $700 and $1,000. In his ruling, McCaffrey said there was a risk Owens might flee unless there was substantial cash bail, because he was unemployed and had no stable or permanent home in the area. McCaffrey noted that Owens had four less serious drug possession convictions, beginning in 1977. Registration POULTNEY - Poultney Junior-Senior High School will hold a seventh grade registration on May 18 at 7 p.m. at the Poultney High School. The registration and orientation program includes class scheduling for the 1987-1988 school year. Enrollment process requires a parents attendance with child. Motel (Continued from Page 191 bulldozed or taken down since the Tire. Zimmer said he would file insurance claims in coming weeks. We are putting in our claim, trying to. from memory, list the contents of the place, he said. "We will finish in a few weeks." Zimmer said the motel was "grossly underinsured." saying it was covered by three policies totaling $600,000. It was worth over $1.5 million." he said. One investor said the $600,000 coverage was equal to the mortgage on the property. Zimmer said the fire was probably caused by an electrical short-circuit in the basement. He called the fire accidental. "There was no way it could be anything else because of where it started' he said. Several partnership investors contacted shortly after the fire Snake (Continued from Page 19) danger to people in the area. But he advised anyone who saw it to contact him at the police department. Davis said she first noticed the snake was missing from her apartment at 107 Gibson Ave. over the weekend. She left the padlock off the wooden box where the snake was kept on Saturday night. The next morning, the snake was gone. She surmised that her pet used its strength to lift the heavy wooden lid and slither Baptists to Meet FAIR HAVEN - The First Baptist Church of Fair Haven will host the 163rd annual meetings of the Vermont Baptist State Convention Friday and Saturday, May 15-16. Delegates and pastors from all over the state will be attending sessions that will focus on the theme iOne Family One Mission." Featured speakers will be Dr. Walter B. Pulliam, president of the American Baptist Churches, USA; the Rev. Kathryn W. Baker,, executive minister of American Baptist Churches of the Niagara Frontier; and the Rev. Ricnard McPhee, executive director of American Baptist Men. Special meal functions will be held at the United Methodist Church, the First Congregational Church and at the Masonic Hall. The closing banquet will be held at the Fair Haven High School. Hayden Nichols is chairman of the local arrangements committee. The Rev. Gordon A. Bourne, pastor Group Can Help Stop Smoking The Stop Smoking Seminar will be held at the Rutland Visiting Nurses Association conference room at Flory Plaza in Center RutlalTdlay 17-21, from 7 to 9 p.m. Tne program is designed bo strengthen the will power using temporary diet modification, exercise, change of daily routine and increased use of water. Participants will see films, hear lectures, take part in group discussions, and receive a daily control schedule. The buddy systeqi will be encouraged. A free blood pressure check will be available. Former participants will tell their story. Call 775-0568 to register. Museum Sponsors A Bird Walk GRANVILLE, N.Y. - Dr. Alan Pistorius of Cornwall, Vt., will lead a bird walk on May 17 beginning at 6:30 a.m. The walk will be in the Hebron Nature Preserve, owned by the Pember Museum. Pistorius has taught field ornithology at the University of California at Berkeley ana at Middlebury (Vt.) College. He is the author of the "Country Journal Book of Birding and Bird Attraction." The Hebron Nature Preserve is a 125-acre tract along Black Creek in the town of Hebron. The area includes swampland, open fields and woods providing a wide variety of habitat for nesting birds. The preserve is eight miles south of Granville, just off Route 22. The public is invited. A small fee is requested of adults. For more information, call the Pember Museum at 518-. 642-1515. 90th Birthday Clara Carey celebrated her 90th birthday on May 10 with 16 friends and family members. She has two sons, Victor Carey of Brandon and Edgar Carey of Rutland. A daughter, Susie Brink, predeceased her last June. She also has 10 grandchildren, 17 great-grandchildren and a great-great-grandson. expressed fears they would lose money because of the blaze. On Wednesday, they were still unsure of tne fate of their investments. Warren Tilton of Rutland, a former manager of the motel, was the only Vermont investor in the Sherburne property. Contacted the week after the Fire, he said. We were hoping we would hold it 10 years ana sell it and make a profit. We hope we dont lose money. Shirley Tilton, his wife, said Wednesday night that she was unaware that Zimmer was considering redeveloping the pro- t know he was going to redevelop it. she said.' The last time I talked to him. he said he would put it up for sale. I cant make any further comments. Pamela and Richard Gaffney of Manlius. N.Y.. were two of the largest investors in the motel out. The box. kept in separate room, is 7 feet long and 4 feet high with a large glass window. When the snake wasn't in its box, Davis would often let it crawl through the small apartment. He sometimes went in my sons bed or our bed." Davis said. Davis said she liked having a snake as a pet because it was easier to take care of than a dog. Part of the charm was how little food it demanded, she said. Davis would pop a live In Fair Haven of the host church, who serves as president of the Vermont Baptist State Convention, will preside. During this past year, as the church has been preparing to host the convention, many improvements have been made to the church facilities. The sanctuary has been painted, and two ceiling fans have been installed. An invitation is extended to the people of the community to attend the Friday session, which begins at 7 p.m. Mobile Home Park Hearing Set CASTLETON - A public hearing on a 34-unit mobile home park proposed by Robert L. Moore of Rutland Town will be held at 7 p.m. Thursday, May 14, at the learning center at the Castleton Elementary School. The mobile home park is planned for location off Route 30 just south of the intersection with Drake Road. A site review will precede the hearing at 4:30 p.m. A number of people living in the area say they oppose the park. Castleton officials have also submitted letters opposing the project because of the wetness of the area and anticipated impact on the town's sewage treatment system. rr uT jUiUrJli ,n BOATING AND SERVICE HEADQUARTERS FOR EVINRUDE-OMC COBRA AND FORCE FOR SKI - FISHING - FAMILY AND PONTOON BOATS by BARETTA - EBBTIDE - LOWE - MIRRO CRAFT - THUNDERCRAFT OUR NEW SERVICE DEPT. STAFFED BY: Henry S. Bates III, Bernard Green, Chris Marino Vj with a 6.76 percent stake. Reached by telephone Wednesday. Pamela Gaffney said she was glad Zimmer said he would cover losses caused by the fire. "My first reaction is that is the way it should be." she said. "All we want to do now is to settle this and have it equitable to everyone." Gaffney said she was unaware of Zimmer's plans to sell or redevelop the property. We have nothing to say about this." she said. "We got a letter (about the fire). We called him a week later. We haven't heard what you have heard." William Winslow, an investor from Baldwinsville. N.Y., also said he has not yet heard from Zimmer about the fate of the property. "I have been waiting for a progress report from Zimmer, he said. You probably know a lot more about where we stand." hamster into its box once every month or so. That would satisfy the pet for weeks. The snake also helped out with rodent control in the apartment building, Davis said. The lady downstairs caught a rat one time and he ate it up," she said. Davis has not given up all hope of finding the snake. She is puzzled at how it could have slipped out of the apartment. "It might be still here or someone might have stolen it," she said. Checks (Continued from Page 19) to interstate transportation of a stolen $17,322 check from the Proctor Trust branch in Poultney to Glens Falls, N.Y., on Dec. 31, 1982. He is scheduled to be sentenced on Monday in U.S. District Court. Workshop Held For Veterans MENDON On Friday, May 29, a day-long workshop for veterans will be held at the Cortina Inn in Mendon. The workshop is entitled Starting Your Own Business A Workshop for Veterans and will include information on start-up options and considerations, now to develop a business plan, record keeping and taxes, and marketing for profits. The cost is $20 and includes materials, lunch and refreshments. For more information and registration material, contact 773-3349, the Small Business Development CenterUVM Extension Service in Rutland. WORDS, WORDS, WORDS: The Rutland Herald's challenging Crossword Punle appears every day on the features page. JOIN US FOR OUR JUST ADD WATER "SKIS & TOW ROPE FREE WITH THE PURCHASE Wennberg (Continued from Page 19) Iistrict Judge George P. Ellison recommended that the city reinstate the 39-year-old police officer with back pay in a series of findings he issued more than two weeks ago. The city had planned to hold a Board of Civil Authority hearing to take up the judges findings. But at the last minute, city officials decided to cancel the hearing and fight Ellison's ruling - Ellison made his recommendation after a hearing in Rutland District Court on the citys ad-, mjnistrative charges that Williams had used drugs eight years ago. The judge decided the allegations were old and weak and that the city had violated Williams constitutional due Garden Club Summer Show The Rutland Garden Club will hold its summer garden show from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday, May 16. at the Chaffee Art Center. This year's them is Wedding Bells and it includes flower arrangements organized around all aspects of a complete wedding. The flower show is an amateur flower show that conforms to the standards established by the National Council of State Garden Clubs Inc. and has been held here since 1972. Members have been planning the show for more than (our months. The public is invited to attend the event. AN i:ivitatio:i TO join THE killi::gto:j school foh teos Ar:::uALSPni;:GTu;:E-up. THURSDAY & FRIDAY, MAY 21 & 22 Beginner to advance players, don't miss this special opportunity to learn to play tennis or to improve your game at Killington, named one of the top 10 tennis schools in the country. We have combined sophisticated and totally unique teaching strategies and tennis facilities to develop your tennis skills as no other tennis school can. And we are offering you our complete 2-day program at a very special price. To register call 422-3101 Barry Stout, Tennis School Director MARINA ST. CATHERINE ON LAKE ST; CATHERINE WELLS, VERMONT 645-0410 MAY 15, 1987 process rights. The problem the city may have with Ellison's ruling is that it sets up a potential civil right lawsuit for Williams, according to lawyers questioned about the case. The officer map choose to use the critical findings to sue the city in federal court, claiming his constitutional rights were violated. In motions filed last week, the city asked Ellison to throw out his findings, call a new trial and dismiss himself from such a proceeding. Grand Juror John C. Holler and City Attorney llenry C. Brislin said the judge had made derogatory comments to them during the hearing. They claimed Ellison was biased. Ellison has scheduled a court hearing on the city motions for May 25. Corsones is expected to file motions objecting to the citys filings. Fishbein (Continued from Page 19) job to that of any school principal. No matter how good you are, you always are going to be second-guessed, he said. The board of directors will start a search for a new executive director immediately. Boutin said. He noted the board needed a year to find Fishbein in 1985. Fishbein said he wanted to live in Vermont and work as a special education consultant. He said he would continue to serve as president of the Vermont Council of Private Special Education Providers ana the Rutland County Health Policy-Council. Includes 2 days instruction (10 hours) Welcome Party with hors d'oeuvres fruit, juice and coffee breaks Video analysis Teaching manual Ball machines. SPECIALS j i

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