JOE SAVAGE’S plants in New Hampshire have been shuttered for more than two months, but he remains the biggest shareholder in the struggling Vermont dairy farm.
Joe’s plants in Maine are also closed, and his company has filed for bankruptcy protection.
He said he bought the shares of his own company, Joe’s Farm Equipment, on Dec. 1, and that he still owns about 3 million shares of shares, worth about $2.4 million.
The shares are held by Joe’s wife, Jane, who also owns the shares.
The couple have been together for 10 years, but she has been a single mother, Joe said.
She has two daughters, and Joe is looking to buy a farm, he said.
Jane says she hasn’t had a chance to buy her own farm, but Joe said she wants to be able to get a leg up financially by working on her own.
He has been unable to sell his shares of Joe’s to pay his debts, but his attorney said the company has a bankruptcy protection plan that would help him.
Jane’s attorney, Michael Strom, said the family has been living in a small house since the farm was shut down.
Jane and Joe have been married for nine years, and they live in Vermont, where he has a small farm and Jane a small dairy farm, Strom said.
Strom said Joe is worried about his business and wants to make sure it doesn’t go under.
He’s looking to find someone who can work with him to make the business a success, he added.
Joe is a Democrat who supported Hillary Clinton in the 2016 presidential election and voted for Bernie Sanders, who is running for president.
He also voted for Trump in the U.S. election last year.
Strome said Joe’s shares are worth about the same as they were before he bought them.
They’re trading at $10.95 each, but there’s no indication of how much they will be worth at that price.
Jane also owns a small stake in the company, Stom said.
Jane’s shares of the company have also been trading at about $10 a share.
Jane said she hasn’t had a call from Joe about buying his shares, and she is concerned about the company’s future.
“It’s a little disappointing that he would not give the farm back,” Jane said.
“I don’t understand why he would want to do that.
He has done a lot of things that I think are good things for the farm.”
She said she doesn’t want to sell out her farm and she wants Joe to be given the best opportunity to make a profit.
Jane wants Joe’s farm to stay open, but her concern is that if it goes under, he won’t be able pay the farm’s debts.
Joe has filed a lawsuit in Vermont state court against the company and the state, saying it’s his right to be compensated.
Stom said the state’s plan will help Joe.
Jane and Joe could file a motion to compel a bankruptcy court hearing to determine the value of the farm.
The case is currently before a bankruptcy judge in the state.