The town highway workers were back out on the roads Sunday morning to drop salt on the roads and plow drifting snow.
Twenty four hours after the major snow stopped falling, Highway Superintendent Stephen Lynch said the roads are "in pretty good shape," though slippery because they are "hard packed" from vehicles driving over them.
"We'll probably be out until midnight," Lynch said. "We want to get the roads ready for school in the morning."
Workers were out all night Friday into Saturday morning, and worked all day Saturday until about 6 p.m., Lynch said. He worked 40 hours straight — having not slept since Friday at 2 a.m.
But they were all back bright and early on Sunday salting, plowing, and clearing sidewalks.
"Everyone I could get to come in came in," Lynch said. "We're doing the best we can."
The temperatures are warming up, and as the roads get slushy, plows will do another sweep through the streets. Flooding is also a concern on Monday because of the expected rain.
Town Supervisor Bill Wilkinson said Lynch and his crew did "incredible work with little sleep." He said, "24 hours after the first snowflake fell you could see blacktop," he said. "I've heard nothing but compliments about them."
"I'm proud of the police department, the Emergency Operations Center, and the town highway department," Wilkinson added.
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