The County Road Department and Winchester Public Works dispatched crews at 1 a.m. Saturday, working throughout the morning. Both agencies reactivated crews again Sunday morning between 4:30 and 5 a.m.
The Road Department used around 200 tons of salt, while public works dropped about 80 tons.
Public Works Director Pat Clark estimated that Winchester received around three inches of snowfall over the entire weekend.
"(Streets) were slick and hazardous all over," he said.
Clark and Wilson said roads were in good shape for the Monday commute.
Sheriff Berl Perdue also said motorists seemed to drive sensibly over the weekend in light of the conditions.
"We had very few wrecks compared to what we expected to get," he said. "All in all, it turned out very well for us."
Kentucky Utilities did not experience any power outages here. An attempt to contact Clark Energy before press time was unsuccessful. But, the storm knocked out power to more than 75,000 people in eastern Kentucky.
About three dozen people spent the night in a Red Cross shelter at Pike Central High School in Pikeville, near the Kentucky-West Virginia border, an area with more than 24,000 homes reported without power.
"We're together, so that's what I'm thankful for. Everybody is warm and safe," said Marlena Varnes, who spent the night at the shelter with her husband, Daniel, and their eight children. "It's better than being cold."
The storm dropped record amounts of snow along the East Coast, including 2 feet in Medford, N.J., a suburb of Philadelphia.
In Kentucky, heavy snow fell on trees, knocking them onto power lines, which caused some areas, including parts of the Appalachians, to go dark.
Kentucky National Guard Brigadier Gen. John Heltzel said about 87,000 homes were without power as of noon Sunday. The Kentucky Public Service Commission listed power outages in 26 counties, primarily in eastern Kentucky. The central and western parts of the state were spared the worst of the snowstorm.
Heltzel said the main power lines were up, but wires feeding power into residential areas were collapsed. Heltzel expects power to be restored to half the impacted area by Wednesday, with the rest done by Sunday.
"We hope to make everybody happy and beat that," Heltzel said.
Kentucky Gov. Steve Beshear, who toured parts of eastern Kentucky, said state officials are pushing to have power restored by Christmas so residents can go home for the holiday.
"We've got to get this power back up as quickly as possible," Beshear said at a stop in Neon.
Lt. Gov. Daniel Mongiardo also surveyed storm damage, saying it could take up to four days for power to be restored in some parts of the state.
"We just want to make sure people have the essentials, clean drinking water and a warm place to stay until we can get power restored," Mongiardo told The Associated Press.
State Rep. Keith Hall, D-Phelps, described eastern Kentucky looking like "a war zone" — a jumble of downed trees and power lines coated in snow. People are buying out kerosene and batteries from every store that has or regains electricity, Hall said.
"We're hunkered down," Hall said.
Totie Criglor went to the Pikeville shelter with her husband, Tim, and their eight-day old daughter, Tessa, after losing power Friday night. Criglor said the move marked the first time they had to go to a shelter.
"We came for the baby's sake, to keep her warm," she said.
The breadth of the storm is what made it particularly hard on eastern Kentucky, where residents generally have family nearby to stay with during a power outage or an emergency, said Mary Alice Oldfield, a Red Cross volunteer at the Pikeville shelter, where hard chairs and cots were spread around.
"The outage is so widespread, it's going to be hard to find a family member with electricity," Oldfield said.