TUESDAY, AUGUST 9, 2011
VOL. 20 NO. 83
Tri-County CAP receives preservation grant for R & D building BERLIN -- Tri-County Community Action Program, Inc. (TCCAP) has been awarded a $10,000 grant by the National Trust for Historic Preservation from its Cynthia Woods Mitchell Fund for Historic Interiors. The seed grant funds will be used to hire an architect to create an interior restoration plan of the R & D Building. A preservation architect will create an interior floor plan designed to tell the story of the Brown Paper Company Research & Development Center’s early 20th century history of developing products (i.e. Crisco, Kodak film processing, etc.). Once complete, the center will be open for the public to experience and serve as an information center. “Preservation is improving the lives of everyday Americans by creating jobs and building thriving communities,” said Stephanie Meeks, president of the National Trust for Historic Preservation. “We are pleased to offer support through the Cynthia Woods Mitchell Fund for this project, which is undertaking the critical work of saving the places that connect us to our shared history.” In 1997, a generous gift from George P. Mitchell established the Cynthia Woods Mitchell Fund for Historic Interiors in honor of his wife. The fund provides assistance in the preservation, restoration, and interpretation of historic interiors. Once a year, Mitchell Fund grants ranging from $2,500 to $10,000 are awarded to non-profit groups and public agencies. Over $109,000 were awarded in 2011. Grants must be matched at least dollar for dollar with public or private funds. see GRANT page 7
Milan Community United Methodist Church presents Milan Old Home Days MILAN -- The Milan Old Home Days Committee of the Milan Community United Methodist Church is gearing up for an event-filled weekend next weekend, August 12-14. Events kick off with a regatta launching from Bowfinger on Friday, August 12, at 3 p.m. That will be followed with entertainment by Randy Messineo and his band at 7 p.m. at the Milan stage on the Green. Concessions will be provided by Home Cooked Meals, run by the Glover family of West Milan. see OLD HOME page 6
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‘Road to the Sky’ still the second greatest show on Earth
BY TOM EASTMAN THE CONWAY DAILY SUN
PINKHAM NOTCH — Colorful 19th-century circus showman P.T. Barnum was a lucky guy. Not only did he have success in the world of entertainment, he had a clear day on one of the several days when he reached the summit of Mount Washington — always a rarity, given the 6,288-foot mountain’s notorious weather, which is said to be cloud-covered 60 percent of any given year and which is “Home to the World’s Worst Weather!” Barnum was reportedly so impressed, he hailed the view as “the second greatest show on Earth!” Visitors today would have to agree. Mount Washington today remains the focal point of the region, and is home to a summit weather observatory, the Tip Top House, Mount Washington State Park and the Mount Washington Summit Museum. Other than hiking or by taking the Mount see SHOW page 8
The first motorized ascent of the Mount Washington Auto Road, by Freelan O. Stanley, in 1899. (COURTESY PHOTO)
Today, more than 45,000 vehicles head up the Mount Washington Auto Road each year. (JAMIE GEMMITI PHOTO)
Delegation declines to take sides in county attorney space dispute BY BARBARA TETREAULT THE BERLIN DAILY SUN
LANCASTER -- The Coos County delegation Thursday night declined to take a position on the dispute between the county commissioners and the county attorney over suitable office space for the county attorney’s office. The commission reaffirmed at their July meeting that they wish to site the country attorney’s office back in the Coos County Courthouse in space formerly occupied by the Register of Probate. County Attorney Robert Mekeel provided the delegation with a document showing the probate office space is only slightly larger than his former office which Superior Court Justice Peter Bornstein ruled was inadequate. Delegation Chairman Rep. John Tholl, (R-Whitefield) said the commission requested the delegation’s support its desire to see the county attorney’s
office located in the courthouse. “I think they’re looking for our support,” said Tholl. Tholl said he prefers to see the county attorney in the courthouse. “It’s not our business,” responded Rep. Robert Theberge, (D-Berlin). Rep. Duffy Daugherty, (R-Colebrook) agreed with Theberge that the issue is within the commission’s line of authority. County Administrator Sue Collins reported that the Coos County sheriff’s office is moving into the former county attorney office on the first floor by Sept. 1. The state has agreed to install a new tile floor, an access door to the sally port office, and a customer service window. The current sheriff’s office space on the second floor will become the customer service center for the new circuit court.
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Page 2 — THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Tuesday, August 9, 2011
Dog helps rape victim testify POUGHKEEPSIE, N.Y. (NY Times) — Rosie, the first judicially approved courtroom dog in New York, was in the witness box here nuzzling a 15-year-old girl who was testifying that her father had raped and impregnated her. Rosie sat by the teenager’s feet. At particularly bad moments, she leaned in. When the trial ended in June with the father’s conviction, the teenager “was most grateful to Rosie above all,” said David A. Crenshaw, a psychologist who works with the teenager. “She just kept hugging Rosie.” Now an appeal planned by the defense lawyers is placing Rosie at the heart of a legal debate that will test whether there will be more Rosies in courtrooms in New York and, possibly, other states. Rosie is a golden retriever therapy dog who specializes in comforting people when they are under stress. Both prosecutors and defense lawyers have described her as adorable, though she has been known to slobber. Prosecutors here noted that she is also in the vanguard of a growing trial trend: in Arizona, Hawaii, Indiana, Idaho and some other states in the last few years, courts have allowed such trained dogs to offer children and other vulnerable witnesses nuzzling solace in front of juries.
A dog is the only thing on earth that loves you more than you love yourself.” —Josh Billings
Tomorrow High: 69 Low: 53 Sunrise: 5:42 a.m. Sunset: 7:58 p.m. Thursday High: 71 Low: 50
Today High: 78 Record: 92 (1949) Sunrise: 5:41 a.m. Tonight Low: 56 Record: 39 (1955) Sunset: 7:59 p.m.
DOW JONES –634.76 to 10,809.85 NASDAQ 174.72 to 2,357.69 S&P 79.92 to 1,119.4
records are from 1886 to present
verb; To increase the alcohol in a wine by adding sugar.
— courtesy dictionary.com
1,727 U.S. military deaths in Iraq.
Rioting widens in London on third night of unrest
LONDON (NY Times) — The rioting and looting that convulsed poorer parts of London over the weekend spread to to at least three other districts on Monday, including the partly gentrified eastern neighborhood of Hackney, where groups of hooded youths confronted squads of riot police officers on the main street, smashing store windows and attacking police cars and double-decker buses. Trouble also broke out in the Lewisham and Peckham areas of south London. The new outbreaks came as the police vastly increased the number of riot-control officers
deployed in London and announced they had made more than 200 arrests since Saturday. With many British leaders abroad on vacation, including Prime Minister David Cameron, Home Secretary Theresa May cut short her own holiday and flew home Monday to help manage an end to the mayhem, which recalled earlier spasms of violence rooted in deep social problems, including racial tensions between the police and London’s Afro-Caribbean population. “There is no excuse for violence, there is no excuse for looting, there is no excuse for thuggery,” May said.
Wall Street Plummets over 6 percent NEW YORK — (NY Times) — Wall Street stocks plummeted on Monday as skittish investors, already concerned about the economy, struggled to work out the implications of an unprecedented downgrade of the United States government’s credit rating, and sought safer places to put their money. The declines, coming in the
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At the close of trading, the Standard & Poor’s 500-stock index was off more than 6 percent, coming after a 7 percent loss over the course of last week. The Dow Jones industrial average showed a oneday decline of more than 600 points, its steepest point loss in a single day since December 2008. The Nasdaq dropped nearly 7 percent.
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BEIRUT, Lebanon (NY Times) — Joining a chorus of global condemnation, three oil-rich Arab countries on Monday recalled their ambassadors to the Syrian capital Damascus in protest of President Bashar al-Assad’s brutal crackdown on demonstrations, as the Syrian military and security forces pressed ahead with their assault on the most restive locales. The decision by Saudi Arabia, Bahrain and Kuwait came as Mr. Assad replaced the defense minister with the army’s chief of staff, the Syrian state-run news agency said. There was no immediate explanation for the move to oust the incumbent defense minister, Lt. Gen. Ali Habib, a key figure in the leadership who had served as defense minister since June 2009. His departure would constitute one of the highest-level shakeups since the uprising began in mid-March. His replacement was General Dawoud Rajha.
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THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Tuesday, August 9, 2011— Page 3
––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– OBITUARIES –––––––––––––––––––––––––––––
BERLIN - Marie Ange ( Bourassa) Bernier, 95, of Berlin, NH, died Friday, August 5, 2011 at Coos County Nursing Home in Berlin, NH. She was born on December 13, 1915 in St. Hermenegilde de Debaford, P.Q., Canada, the daughter of Alfred and Amanda (Fortin) Bourassa. She attended schools in Canada. She was married to Pierre Joseph Bernier who predeceased her many years ago. She had been a homemaker her entire life and was a communicant of Good Shepherd Parish in Berlin. Marie Agne was an avid fisherman for most of her life. She loved hunting in her younger years, though most of the time she would draw pictures of the game instead of hunting them. She raised her son with an appreciation of music, as she played old time fiddle music with much passion and he would accompany her on the guitar. Besides her musical talent, she was a wood carver. Her carvings of horses and the old time logging loads are as lifelike as to think there are real. She will be greatly missed her remaining family, six grandchildren and eighteen great-grandchildren; her sister Rose-Aline Kelly of Berlin, NH,
and daughter-in-law, Jeannette Bernier of Berlin, NH. Besides her husband, she was predeceased by one son, Roland Bernier; e i g h t brothers, R o s a i r o, Leopold, F r e d d y, Oliva, Philibert, A r t h u r, Odias and Josephat and three Marie Bernier sisters, Rosealba Fortin, Rebecca Duchesnage and Adela LeBlance. A service will be held in the parlor of Fleury-Patry Funeral Home, 72 High Street, Berlin on Tuesday, August 9, at 1 p.m. Visiting hours will be from 12-1 p.m. prior to the service. Burial will be in the St. Kieran Cemetery in Berlin. The Fleury-Patry Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements. To view an online guestbook go to fleury-patryfuneralhome.com
Shawn M. Cote
BERLIN, NH -- Shawn M. Cote, 45, of 77 Elm St., Berlin, passed away on Sunday August 7, 2011 at the Memorial Hospital in North Conway, NH. He was born in Berlin on October 22, 1965, the son of Robert P. and Lucille M. (Lavigne) Cote and was a lifelong resident of Berlin and Gorham. He was employed by Kel Log Trucking and had worked for Mike Gagne. Shawn loved to ride his Harley, liked playing hockey and enjoyed taking his son, Christopher, fishing and hunting. Members of the family include his son, Christopher Cote of Berlin, NH; his mother, Lucille (Lavigne) Cote of Gorham, NH; his father and stepmother, Robert P. and Clara Cote of
Gorham, NH; siblings, Donald P. Cote and wife Teri of Errol, NH, Brian Cote and wife Kathy of Elizabeth City, NC, and Debbie Andrews and her son Cody of Gorham, NH; his fiancee, Jessica Perreault and her son Travis of Berlin, NH; aunts, uncles, nieces, nephews and cousins. Funeral Services will be held on Friday, August 12, at 10:30 a.m. at the Bryant Funeral Home, 180 Hillside Ave., Berlin, NH. Interment will be in the Holy Family Cemetery in Gorham, NH. Relatives and friends may call at the funeral home on Thursday evening from 6 to 9 p.m.. Donations in his memory may be made to a charity of one’s choice. www.bryantfuneralhome.net.
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4070168-Berlin 258 Grafton StWicked Opportunity! The interior has extensive freeze damages. However, the windows, siding and roof are all in pretty good condition. Nice Corner lot with detached garage. Sale Pending 4061823-39 Gorham Heights-1.22 acre level wooded lot. Utilities at street, fieldstone wall, drive, need well Presidentials in backdrop. Near trails, snow trails, skiing, golf, hiking, dining, shopping and more. Sale Pending
2781448-Berlin 368 Norway Street$15K price drop & Brand New Roof! Classic by design with upgrades including LR propane fireplace insert, refurbished bathroom, vinyl windows and much more! $139,900
2748721-Milan 1066 Milan Road-”All Season” recreational location w/water frontage on the Androscoggin River! Well kept 2 br home w/attached garage, full walk out basement, 1.8 acres, trail/river access $85,000
4028026-Berlin 306 Church St-4BR colonial features large common area rooms downstairs. Laminate flooring throughout. Upstairs bath updated/remodeled. Walk up attic for storage needs. $74,900 4023286-Milan 1077 Milan Rd- Wow! 9+ room raised ranch on ideal 4 season location. Well constructed, 3 Ba, finished basement, rec room, regulation pool table, insulated garage, 4.57 acres. $235,000
2754775-Berlin 112 Pleasant StreetPrime Commercial! 3 Stories- 3000 SqFt each Floor including basement. Long Term Tenant on 2nd. Major Upgrades Made. Great downtown location. $169,000 4067369-Berlin 300 Hillside AveBright & Roomy 4BR Colonial boast personality from the front door on through. Utilities not included. No smoking. No pets. Security. Reduction for early rent payment. $875/month
4065663-Berlin 19 Arlington StImmaculate 2004 2 BR Manufactured home with cathedral ceilings, open concept, skylights, ample closet space, heated porch, built in sound system, ondemand water heater, shed. Sale Pending
4024118-Gorham 5 Evergreen- Home lot in sought after Stonybrook II. 1.67 acre lot abuts White Mountain Nat’l Forest. All newer construction homes in subdivision. Utilities @ street, well/septic needed. $79,000 2816164-Berlin 331 ProspectSpacious and solid building with 3 large apartments, HW floors, basement workshop, landscaped private yard with views/ inground, 3 car garage, ample parking, quiet dead end street. $175,000
4018444-Milan 191 Cedar Pond DrStunning 3BR with 150’ waterfront, water slip, dock, deck, tennis court, crushed gravel drive, family & formal rooms, sewing/den, wine cellar, woodstove and more for refined recreating. $300,000
4024334-Berlin 24 Wood St-Beautiful 3BR 3Ba ranch is an absolute eye pleaser. Professional landscaping, propane fireplace insert, formal dining, ceramic tile and HW, basement family room, deck, greenhouse, $149,900
4023004-Berlin 182 Madison Ave-If you appreciate quality, charm and old world craftsmanship you’ll love this 3BR3Ba home. HW floors, oak woodwork, stained glass, formal dining, beveled glass to wrap porch. $94,900
2679305-Berlin 117 Main Street- Great retail location! The large open space allows for many retail options. Large windows, 12’ceilings, detailed architecture. Business NOT for sale, Building only! $225,000 4084477-Berlin 817 2nd Ave-Lovely 2 bedroom unit on third floor: bright, cheery and modern. No pets, no smoking. Security. In town. Convenient. $400/ month (+$100 for heat, too) Security Deposit. $400/mo
2817037-Milan-195 Overlook Drive Gorgeous lake front home was custom built room by room by current owner along the shore of Nay Pond. Grand foyer, hot tub room on deck, 2 fireplaces, 2 decks, 2 balconies, laundry room, cedar closet, artesian well, generator, built-in hutch, skylights, 3 story stone chimney, loads of storage, and so much more! Make an appointment to explore all the lovely details for yourself. $585,000
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Page 4 — THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Tuesday, August 9, 2011
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‘Little Shop of Horrors’, a Theatre North musical spectacular not to be missed To the editor: It is not every day that something really special comes to the North Country. This comic musical directed by Amber Dinardo and produced by impresario Jonathan Dubey is one such example. The young cast and crew, representing a new generation of Theater North, has put in a Herculean effort, taking many months for rehearsals and in the creation of some extraordinary props and effects to produce near Broadway results. As one who had the privilege to help out a bit with the scenery and props I was in a position to see from the start that this was going to be a winner. The show exudes a professional competence from the moment the curtain goes up, and we are all swept away in awe. The stars, Paul Pelletier (Seymour) and Eileen Kelley (Audrey) lead the show with their perfect voices and stage presence. They are offset by June Desmond who offers a very special and different interpretation of Mushnik, the proprietor of the flower shop, by playing a female version of the traditionally male role. Then there is a very scary dentist boyfriend of Audrey all too convincingly played by Connor Chown. The musical numbers and action are stitched together by an angelic chorus led by Kelly Stock, Sarah McGillicuddy and Tiffany Howick. And then of course there is the animated plant, Audrey II, which grows from a modest avocado like seedling to a menacing nine foot tall monster that really
swallows people. Sam Killbride provides the voice which is both commanding and sensuous, and which again very effectively departs from the normally male interpretation of the part. Her singing voice is nothing less than haunting, which after all is as it should be. We should not forget the puppeteer Mario Malina, Jr., who skillfully operates a complex array of air hoses, winches, pulleys and wheels to bring the large Audrey II to life and in perfect sink with the voice and action. Finally we should remember the bit parts add presence to any show including those aptly played by Azriel David Hernandez-Ortega (the wino) and various skid row customers and residents, played by Cassandra Mendoza and Hayley Bradford. My only fear about this show is that it is in danger of ending this coming weekend a sleeper with only very modest attendance. I urgently encourage all those who read this to scrape together some cash and go see this play at the newly renovated Gorham Town Hall either Friday, Saturday or the Sunday matinee this coming weekend. I realize the ticket price for this show is frankly more than Theater North has charged in the past, but there were huge expenses in securing the royalties and other production costs. I can honestly say it’s well worth it and you will have a very entertaining evening. Tim Sappington, Councilor NH State Council on the Arts
We welcome your ideas and opinions on all topics and consider every signed letter for publication in Letters to the Editor. Limit letters to 300 words and include your address. Please provide a phone number for verification purposes. Limit thank you letters to 150 words. Longer letters will only be published as space allows and may be edited. Anonymous letters, letter without full names and generic letters will not be published. Please send your letters to: The Berlin Daily Sun, 164 Main Street, Berlin, NH 03570 or fax to 1-866-475-4429 or email to firstname.lastname@example.org.
Rose Dodge, Managing Editor Rita Dube, Office Manager Theresa Johnson, Advertising Sales Representative Barbara Tetreault, Reporter Melissa Grima Reporter Jean LeBlanc, Sports John Walsh, Contributor “Seeking the truth and printing it” Mark Guerringue, Publisher Adam Hirshan, Editor THE BERLIN DAILY SUN is published Tuesday through Friday by Country News Club, Inc. Dave Danforth, Mark Guerringue, Adam Hirshan, Founders Offices and mailing address: 164 Main Street, Berlin, NH 03570 E-Mail: email@example.com Tel.: (603) 752-5858 FAX: (1-866) 475-4429 CIRCULATION: 8,925 distributed FREE throughout the Berlin-Gorham area. For delivery call 752-1005
In The World Of Yo
Yo-yos are cyclical, they don’t just go up and down, they also come and go with time. That struck me recently when I saw one promisingly deployed on a New Hampshire sidewalk, and I hadn’t seen one for at least forty years before that. There was a nationwide resurgence when a yo-yo starred on the Smothers Brothers television show but it didn’t last, perhaps because the right wingers among us didn’t like Tom and Dick Smothers because they said too much truth about the right wingers among us. There had also been a major revival in the 1950s, and that was when I peaked. North Conway’s sidewalk spinner prompted me to go, (where else?), to the Internet, which found YoYo Nation.com and YoYoExpert.com and YoYoGuy.com and YoYoFactory.com, OneDropDesigns. com, Yo-Yo.com and Yomega.com, and then on to yo-yo blogs and review blogs of other yo-yo blogs and, for those who are still aware of their surroundings, there’s Google, where everything important about anything is revealed. Now Google has 14 pages of yo-yo truth with a 1791 picture of a grandly-dressed lady with elaborately-coiffed hair, a fan in one hand and the string of her yo-yo in the other. Google also found the first American patent for “an improved construction for the toy, commonly called a bandalore” and issued in 1866, eight other names for the same toy, and news of the first yo-yo factory in America where 600 workers were making 300,000 of them a day in 1929. So now I hasten to bring more good news to those among us who don’t remember the 1950s or the Smothers Brothers and never had either a bandalore or a yo-yo themselves. They will want to make sure to have reservations for The World Yo-Yo Contest that’s hosted by YoYoGuy. com every mid-summer in Orlando, Florida. Here they will find the winners from yo-yo contests all over the world who must compete against each other to find the very best ultimately-gifted spinner, but the smart money is already on the eleven-time double-handed world champion Shinji Saito of Japan. Needless to say, this is preceded by several layers of regional and national elimination tournaments in Mexico, Taiwan, Singapore, Hong Kong, Korea, France, Germany, Switzerland, The Czech Republic, Hungary, and Australia, as well as the annual International Yo-Yo Open at South Street Seaport in New York City from 2007 to 2009, but not in 2010, which must have been a blow to the 8,500 waiting fans and the nearly 30 million world media interests who were preparing with bated video cams. Google explained that yo-yos are much older than I could have dared imagine. There’s a picture of a Greek boy on a vase that’s dated to about 440 BC, and he has a yo-yo at full stretch. My own life in yo-yos is not quite that old. It came during a winter term at Deerfield Academy, which, as any veteran prep school dorm master will know, is a dangerous time. That yo-yo didn’t come to me directly, I liberated it from my father, who got it as a gift from the parents of a student. It wasn’t just any old plastic Duncan
yo-yo, either, it was a gold- plated yo-yo. The parents of students at a starchy oldline New England prep school wouldn’t seem to be promising candidates for a revival of yo-yo skills, but that’s only because prep school boys are as susceptible to academic waywardness as any other teenagers are and their parents sometimes come bearing gifts for the faculty, and sometimes even golden yo-yos. I always thought that there were mixed motives in this largess, but it did not distract my father and he didn’t play with yo-yos anyway, so he passed it on to me. This proved to be a good thing, perhaps even a landmark in the ancient and honorable history of yo-yos, because it wasn’t long before I made my own contribution to that history. The design of your basic yo-yo hasn’t changed since that ancient spinner in Greece. You have two flattened spheres joined by a short axle with two or three feet of string wound on the axle, the length depending on the stature and/or skills of the spinner. They’re been made of wood since time immemorial, but the Duncan toy company was always alert to the main chance and they made their yo-yos out of hard plastic, which made the interior surfaces much smoother and consequently much faster than they could ever be in even the best wooden yo-yos. The next major development followed hard on the heels of that parental largess at Deerfield Academy. The golden yo-yo was a great deal heavier than its plebian cousins that were made of wood, and this put an added strain on the string. A string malfunction in a flying yo-yo could be dangerous. Indeed, the recorded history of yo-yos suggests that primitive tribes used them as weapons for hunting small game. This would have been a good idea, because an error in aiming could be retrieved and then corrected in the next outward trajectory. This was not a factor in the backyard of a mid-20th century schoolboy in Massachusetts, but I did think about string malfunctions, and my solution should have gone into the archives, but probably didn’t. I discarded the string provided by the Duncan people and I replaced it with dental floss, and this changed the world. The dental floss gambit meant greater strength with more weight and less volume than the equipment provided by Mr. Duncan, a concentration of virtues that meant my yo-yo would fly farther and faster and with greater angular momentum than had ever been possible in all the years since their days of glory in ancient Greece. (It also raised the level of discussions in yo-yo academia by introducing that six-syllable beauty in the last sentence.) So more strength to you, summertime boy of sidewalk fame. I haven’t seen my golden Duncan in many years and I’m not even sure what happened to it. Maybe it settled to the bottom of my family’s toy chest due to the greater weight of the gold, so now all I have to do is find the toy chest and take a few warm-up tosses to refresh my once remarkable skills. Then I’ll be ready for the sidewalks of North Conway. Nicholas Howe is a writer from Jackson. E-mail him at firstname.lastname@example.org.
THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Tuesday, August 9, 2011— Page 5
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The end of the school year was an exciting day for two students at Ed Fenn Elementary School. The Brad Bailey Agency of State Farm Insurance in Littleton gave away bikes to students Cody Andrews (l) and Olivia Cyr (r) during a school-wide celebration. The Bike Give-Away Program was started last year by Agent Brad Bailey. State Farm offers auto, home, life insurance and financial services. Special “thanks” to Trevor Hardy, manager of Wal-Mart in Littleton, who helped make all the presentations possible.
Early childhood education scholarship deadline is August 15
BERLIN -- The Child Care Resource, Referral, Recruitment, and Training Program at White Mountains Community College would like to remind Early Childhood Studies students that the August 15, deadline for the Adult Student Aid Program is right around the corner. The New Hampshire Charitable Foundation distributes more than four million dollars in student aid and loans each year. These financial awards defray academic costs and help students reach their educational goals. The Neil and Louise Tillotson Fund has designated additional financial aid to support students in northern New Hampshire to continue their studies in early childhood. The purpose is to support early childhood professionals to continue their education and remain in the region improving the lives of families and young children. The resources are targeted to residents living in Coos County, New Hampshire and bordering communities in Vermont and Maine. These funds are intended for students seeking a Certificate, Associates Degree, or Bachelors Degree in Early Childhood Education from White Mountains Community College, Plymouth State University, Granite State College, or Lyndon State College. There are three different programs available for which a student may qualify:
* The Adult Student Aid Program is intended for independent students, typically age 24 and older, seeking to upgrade their skills or qualify for an undergraduate degree program. The deadlines for this scholarship are May 15, August 15, and December 15. * The Statewide Student Aid Program is intended for traditional students, ages 17 to 23, who are enrolling in a four year degree program. Graduate students seeking funding may also use this application. The deadline to apply for this scholarship is April 15, 2011. * The Medallion Fund Scholarship Program is intended for students of any age who are enrolling in a vocational or technical program that does not lead to a four year baccalaureate degree or advanced degree. Students that are working toward their Early Childhood Certificate or an Associates Degree in Early Childhood may apply to this Program. This scholarship has a rolling deadline. All applications can be found on the New Hampshire Charitable Foundation website, www.NHCF.org, under the Grants& Scholarship tab. Please contact White Mountains Community College Child Care Resource, Referral, Recruitment, and Training at 752-1113 extension 3065 or 3066 if you would like additional information or assistance with applying for a scholarship.
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Page 6 — THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Tuesday, August 9, 2011
81 Wight St., Berlin, NH
Fresh Meats at Great Prices Cut & Wrapped While You Watch!
T-Bone Steaks......................................................$7.59 lb. Porterhouse Steak................................................$7.99 lb. Fresh Haddock....................................................$8.59 lb. Boneless Chicken Breast.....................................$2.99 lb. Boneless Pork Loin.............................................$2.99 lb.
Fresh Handmade Salads
Macaroni Salad............................................$3.89 lb. Potato Salad..................................................$3.89 lb. Spaghetti Salad.............................................$3.89 lb.
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Rump Steak......................................$6.29 lb..............$6.59 lb. Rib Eye Steak...................................$8.79 lb..............$9.99 lb. Delmonico Steak..............................$8.99 lb..............$9.99 lb. Sirloin Strip Steak...........................$8.99 lb..............$9.99 lb. Tenderloin......................................$12.99 lb............$14.99 lb. Top Round Steak..............................$5.99 lb..............$6.59 lb. Minute Steak....................................$7.59 lb..............$8.59 lb. Cubed Steak.....................................$5.99 lb..............$6.29 lb. Lean Stew Beef................................$4.29 lb..............$4.79 lb. Ground Chuck (85% Lean).............$3.79 lb..............$3.99 lb. Ground Sirloin (95% Lean)............$4.39 lb..............$4.99 lb. Eye Round Roast.............................$3.89 lb..............$3.99 lb.
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At their recent changeover dinner, the White Mountain Rotary Club presented two club members with the prestigious Paul Harris Fellowship award. Pictured above (l-r) are Paul Harris recipient Sue Enman, incoming president Pam Eichler, Paul Harris recipient Jaimie Gagne, and outgoing president Liz Lepera. For more information on the White Mountain Rotary Club, visit their web site at www.whitemtnrotary. org. OLD HOME rom page one
Saturday events start with an invocation at the church at 8 a.m. Activities will then move to the village green where children’s events start at 9 a.m. with games and a bake sale. A variety of vendors will open for business at 10 a.m. and be on the green until 4 p.m. There will be a parade at noon and entertainment from 1-4 p.m. in the afternoon. The traditional ham and bean supper will be served at the Milan Community United Methodist Church from 4:30-
6:30 p.m. and then there will be an outdoor concert at the church starting at 7 p.m. Sunday morning sees the Old Home Day worship service starting at 10:30 a.m., with many visiting/returning members present and participating in the service, and then an old fashioned church picnic. At 2 p.m., the Bikers for Christ will have a motorcycle ride leaving from the church. The weekend finishes with the monthly Unity Worship Service at 6:30 p.m. at the Dummer Community Church.
Send Us Your Community News: email@example.com
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THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Tuesday, August 9, 2011— Page 7
GRANT from page one
For more information on the Cynthia Woods Mitchell Fund for Historic Interiors, visit www.PreservationNation.org/resources/findfunding/grants. TCCAP is a private, non-profit corporation that is dedicated to improving the lives and well being of New Hampshire’s people and communities. Formed on May 18, 1965, it provides opportunities and support for people to learn and grow in self-sufficiency and to get involved in helping their neighbors and improving the conditions in their communities. TCCAP is dedicated to the principles of SmartGrowth, which includes fostering the traditional character of NH and incorporating a mix of uses. Dilapidated buildings are an eyesore and potential hazard for the community, but historic properties may be gems in disguise. TCCAP has undertaken many projects to adaptively re-use properties of historical interest.
These include Grand Trunk Railroad Station in Berlin, George W. Libby House in Whitefield, Guardian Angel School in Berlin, Burch House in Bethlehem, and the 1878 Ashland Historic School in Ashland, which was placed on the NH Preservation Alliance Seven-toSave List for 2007. The Cornerstone Housing North in Berlin is another recent project providing senior citizen housing. The Brown Company Research & Development Building Project, which will provide a community Interpretive/Visitor and Heritage Center, is currently in progress and was also placed on the NH Preservation Alliance Seven-to-Save List for 2010. TCCAP’s primary service area is Coos, Carroll, and Grafton Counties, covering half of the state, with a few programs available statewide. 7For more information on TCCAP and its more than 60 programs, visit www.tccap.org or call 7527001.
Page 8 — THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Tuesday, August 9, 2011
SHOW from page one
Washington Cog Railway, one of the ways to get to the summit to enjoy that view — at least since 1861 — has been by going up the nearly eight-mile-long Mount Washington Carriage Road, now known as the Mount Washington Auto Road. The Mount Washington Auto Road held a 150th anniversary gala celebration this past weekend. History of the Road The history of Mount Washington’s road began in the wheat fields of Canada. There were huge crops to be shipped out in winter, but there was no ice-free seaport available. So, a railroad line was built from Montreal to Portland in 1851. It passed through Gorham and opened up the east side of the White Mountains to the tourist trade. In 1850, the railroad had paid for rebuilding the road from Gorham into Pinkham Notch. Further, the railroad financed the construction of the Glen Bridle Path to the summit of Mount Washington and started its own Alpine House Hotel in Gorham – one of the many fine hotelries of the Grand Age of Hotels. It was a busy time. The first Glen House, at the foot of the Road, was completed in 1852 — tyhe same year that the first Summit House was built on Mount Washington. (There have been two other Summit Houses since.) The Tip Top House, still standing, was erected in 1853, and in that year, the New Hampshire State Legislature granted Gen. David O Macomber of Middletown, Conn., the charter for the Mount Washington Road Company. The grand plan envisioned horse-
drawn omnibuses on the road, a massive hotel and observatory. Not all that came about, but work on the road began in the summer of 1854. Tremendous undertaking Building the road was an enormous task. The nearest source of supplies was eight miles away, and all transportation was by horse, oxen or on the backs of men. Dynamite was unknown. Black powder was the explosive, and blasting holes were all drilled by hand. There was no machinery to handle the countless tons of rock and gravel that had to be moved. Even in Mount Washington’s bad weather, laborers worked 10 to 12 hours a day and lived in primitive shanties or tents. Work progressed until the fall of 1856, when the halfway point was reached. Then money ran out, and the effort was halted. But, a new company, the present Mount Washington Summit Road Company, was formed in 1859. The next year, work resumed, and the first tolls were collected for passage to the Halfway House. The gala opening of the road to the summit took place on Aug. 8, 1861, with many local dignitaries arriving at the summit in a Concord Coach. But, the honor of driving the first horse-drawn vehicle to the summit went to Col. Joseph Thompson, then proprietor of the Glen House. To be sure of beating out his friendly rival, Col. John Hitchcock, landlord of the Alpine House, Thompson drove his horse and carriage to the summit three weeks before the official opening. The last few yards were still so strewn with boulders that help was
needed to keep the carriage upright, but he made it. And, he saw to it that a photographer was there. Road competition After the road was opened to the public, its business doubled every year until 1869. That year, the Cog Railway was completed, on the west side of the mountain; and many found the relatively short trip and enclosed cars preferable to an all-day journey on the road in open mountain wagons. Road management responded by building the Stage Office at the summit to lure Cog passengers down to the Glen House from which they traveled to the railroad station by sixhorse tally-ho, and took the train back to where they started in Crawford Notch. Still, for years the Cog Railway carried many more passengers than the road, and it took an unexpected new development to turn the tables: the motorcar. The automobile age The very first motorized ascent was by Freelan O. Stanley, of Stanley Steamer fame, in 1899. More steam-powered ascents came during the next three years, and then in 1902, the first two gasoline-powered cars reached the summit. Clearly, the automobile age had begun on the road, despite sometimesstrident criticism. In 1912, the first motorized stage appeared, a secondhand Thomas Flyer. Since then, except when gasoline shortages intervened, the history has been one of steady growth: 3,100 private cars in 1935, 6,600 in 1955 and 12,800 in the road’s 100th anniver-
sary year, 1961. In recent years, more than 45,000 vehicles have driven the Auto Road each year. The Auto Road’s sister establishment, Great Glen Trails Outdoor Center, in winter operates SnowCoach rides to the halfway mark. Visitors in summer may take a chauffeured stage van, or drive their own vehicle to the “Top of New England” to take in the view — where they can judge whether P.T. Barnum was right about it being “the second greatest show on Earth!” The “Road to the Sky’s” year-long 150th anniversary celebration was launched on New Year’s Eve with a spectacular fireworks display at the base of the Auto Road at the road’s sister establishment, Great Glen Trails Outdoor Center, home to a 45-kilometer cross-country ski and snowshoe network of trails in winter that in summer are used for mountain biking and trail running. Energetic shovelers in April got to experience some of the old-fashioned ways that the road crews used to clear the road of snow. Auto Road enthusiasts of all ages took part in the “Road to the Sky’s” “Alton Weagle Day” May 28, during which people figured out alternative ways to travel the road to reach the summit, including going by unicycle, driving backwards, going barefoot and pushing a wheelbarrow full of sugar. The summer schedule of festivities has included the return after a 10-year hiatus this past June of the “Climb to the Clouds” automobile hillclimb, during which rally car champion David Higgins of the Isle of Man set a new record of 6 minutes and 11.54 seconds, driving his 2011 Subaru Impreza WRX STI to the fog-shrouded top to shatter the old mark of 6:41.99 set by Canadian driver Frank Sprongl in an Audi S2 in 1998. An Old Home Day was featured July 2, featuring old-fashioned games. That event was followed by a Carriage and Horses Only Weekend, July 16 and 17. Upcoming planned see SHOW page 9
THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Tuesday, August 9, 2011— Page 9
DISPUTE from page one
Collins said the register of probate has moved from the first floor to the second floor district court space. The commission wants to move the county attorney office into the probate office space. The county attorney office, including the victim witness office, is currently renting 2,000 square feet of space in the former Lancaster National Bank building. Collins reported she, Mekeel, Commissioner Burnham Judd, N.H. Bureau of Court Facilities head Steve Lorentzen, Building Manager Clark Benson, Sheriff Gerald Marcou, and Attorney Phil Waystack, representing the commission, met on July 19 to discuss space in the courthouse. At the meeting, they reviewed the last preliminary architectural drawings for converting the probate office into office space for the county attorney - a design that Mekeel rejected previously. Collins said the architect Keith Hemingway, who did the design, has since closed his office. She said Lorentzen said the state was comfortable having general contractor Daniel Hebert do any needed renovations as he has worked for the state and built the new courthouse in Berlin. Collins said a decision was made that Mekeel and Waystack would meet with an architect by mid-September to consider an office layout. Cost estimates for the needed renovations, which will be the county’s responsibility, would be prepared by mid-October. Final approval would be required by Lorentzen with a goal of having the office ready to occupy by Jan. 1, 2012. Collins said the commission is requesting the SHOW from page 8
events for the 150th anniversary season after this past weekend’s activities include: * Aug. 20: Mount Washington Auto Road Bicycle Hillclimb: The original bicycle hillclimb up the Mount Washington Auto Road and fund-raiser for Tin Mountain Conservation Center. www. MWARBH.org * Aug. 27: Roaring ‘20s Evening: A recreation of a 1920s speakeasy, this casino night at the base of the mountain will be a fund-raiser for M&D Productions. * Aug. 28: Sunrise Drive: An opportunity for guests to view the sunrise from the summit of Mount Washington. The road will open early for guests to drive themselves. * Sept. 9-11: Muster in the Mountains: A colonial encampment of re-enactors will recreate life in North America from 1750 through 1840. Participants will demonstrate the use of appropriate tools, clothing, and firearms from this time period. Saturday will feature a mock battle. For more information, visit www.MtWashingtonAutoRoad.com or call 466-3988. Tragedy on the road
delegation allow it to use the money in the Facility Fund - an account set up for building contingencies - to pay for architectural and renovation expenses until the funds can be appropriated in 2012 or the delegation authorizes the commission to borrow the money through a long-term note. There is $72,056 in the account. Before meeting with the architect, Collins said the commission has requested MeKeel outline the type of office configuration he wants. She noted the entire plan will depend on Mekeel’s cooperation regarding renovations. Rep. Evalyn Merrick, (D-Lancaster) asked the decision be deferred until the delegation’s October meeting since the cost estimates are not due until mid-October. Collins said the commission needs the services of an architect before then. Judd said the commission’s concern was the delegation may not meet until the end of October which would delay the process. County Treasurer Fred King said the commission is talking about a rough design which he said should not be very expensive. The delegation authorized the commission to spend up to $7,200 out of the Facility Fund for architectural services. After the meeting, MeKeel said he has a lot of problems with the proposed office space but declined to say whether he will take the issue back to court. Mekeel said operating out of the former Lancaster National Bank building has worked out fine. He said it is only two tenths of a mile from the courthouse and within walking distance. Tragedy has struck the Mount Washington Auto Road three times, according to Howie Wemyss, the road’s general manager, who underscored that the road has had a strong safety record over the past 150 years. “The first was in 1880,” says Wemyss, an avid history buff. “It was a sad story. A stage driver was thought to be drunk at the summit, so his passengers refused to get back on his stage. They walked back down the road to halfway. The stage driver was waiting for them as he taken the wagon down ahead. He convinced them he was fine, so they climbed on board. Within a mile, he lost control, and they toppled over, killing one passenger.” The second fatality involved a Jeep in 1984 which lost its brakes coming down the road. The driver believed he could continue on and stay on the road, says Wemyss, but he lost control near the bottom and his passenger was killed. The third was two years ago, when a motorcyclist lost his brakes on the way down, 2.25 miles from the base and was killed. All motorists are advised on how to safely negotiate the road by personnel before setting off. For more information, call 466-3988 or visit www.mtwashing-
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Last November, Justice Bornstein ruled the county has a duty to provide Mekeel and his staff with suitable space and found the county attorney’s office inadequate. Mekeel later said a plan to move the county attorney’s office into the probate space was inadequate as well. The commission sought a declaratory judgment from the court that the probate space would be suitable but later withdrew the lawsuit.
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TOWNS OF GORHAM, RANDOLPH & SHELBURNE, NH Notice of Public Hearing
The Gorham Randolph Shelburne Cooperative School Board will be holding the following public hearing:
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1) Expenditures from the Building & Grounds Capital Reserve Fund under the provisions of RSA 198:20-c for the following: a. Removal of a tree from the Gorham Middle High School Grounds b. Repair of a small section of pavement at the Main Street entrance to the Edward Fenn Elementary School. The meeting will be held at – Randolph Town Hall – 130 Durand Road, Randolph, NH Tuesday, August 16, 2010 beginning at 6:30 P.M. The public is encouraged to attend!
Page 10 — THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Tuesday, August 9, 2011
23rd Annual Wildman Biathlon set for August 13 SHELBURNE – It’s time for runners and bicyclists to shift their training schedules into high gear! The twenty third Annual Wildman is August 13, at 8 a.m., rain or shine. More than 200 athletes from all over the United States and Canada come as individuals and teams to New Hampshire’s White Mountains each summer to experience this event, challenging their endurance amid some of the most spectacular scenery in the Northeast. The Wildman Biathlon consists of a 10-K run in the picturesque town of Shelburne, a 22.3 mile bicycle trek through Gorham towards a 3-mile hill climb up the Polecat ski trail to the finish line at the summit of Wildcat Mountain in Pinkham Notch. The race begins with a shotgun start at 8:00 a.m. The winners usually cross the finish line about two hours and fifteen minutes later. Though many individual competitors complete the entire race, many others choose to combine their abilities as two-person and three-person teams. The last minute entry fees for the 2011 Wildman Biathlon are $60.00 for an individual, $120.00 for a twoperson team, and $180.00 for a threeperson team. The entry fee includes a limited edition Wildman T-shirt, a ride down from the summit on the Wildcat Gondola, a support person Gondola ticket, and one meal ticket for the “après-race” meal. Additional meal tickets and Gondola tickets are
available for purchase if needed. Categories are available for all ages and team configurations. Overall and category winners receive commemorative awards, and numerous other prizes are awarded through random drawings. The Wildman Biathlon is a fundraising event for the Coos County RSVP, a Tri-County Community Action Program, Inc sponsored program. RSVP matches individuals age 55 and older with volunteer opportunities at non-profit and public agencies in their communities. About 400 volunteers gave more than 55,000 hours of service at 65 sites throughout Coos County. Through a variety of service roles these volunteers are helping to meet community needs. Major sponsors who make the Wildman possible include Berlin City Auto Group, Davis & Towle Group, Inc., Donald M. Roy, CFP of New England Wealth Advisors, Enterprise, Great Glen Trails, Munce’s Superior, Inc., New England Employees Benefit Company Inc, North Country Internet Access (NCIA), Northeast Delta Dental, Northway Bank, Road I.D., Steve, Cindy and Nick Griffin, Tender Corps, The Royalty Inn, Timberland Campground, Varsity Beverage/Pepsi, WPKQ, Woodlands Credit Union and Wildcat Mountain. Other sponsors and contributors are: A. R. Couture Construction, Berlin IGA, Birch Bend MotoLodge, Embroidery Designing by Suzanne,
A number of the major sponsors of the upcoming Wildman Biathlon gathered at the Royalty Inn to lend their support to the RSVP fundraiser. Pictured, from left, are, Butch Munce of Munce’s Superior, Nancy Malone, RSVP Coordinator, Don King of Royalty Inn, Laurie Redstone of Timberland Campground, Lisa Farnum of Northway Bank, Nick Griffin, Tim Collia of Woodlands Credit Union, Cindy Griffin, who along with son Nick represented the Griffin family’s donation, and RSVP director Kathy McKenna. (MELISSA GRIMA PHOTO)
Gallus & Green Realtors, Guardian Angel Credit Union, Kelley’s Auto Parts, Inc., Mt. Washington Bed & Breakfast, North Country Dental, North Woods Rafting, PFG/Northcenter, SYSCO, The Town and Country Motor Inn & Resort, Town of Gorham, Tremaine Opticians, Inc., Hair by Dena, Pete’s Auto Body and Smith & Town Printers. Several volunteers staff the crucial water and timing stations along
the race route. Gorham Emergency Services, Gorham Police, Shelburne Police, New Hampshire State Troopers and volunteer “sweepers” from the Androscoggin Valley Amateur Radio Club help with traffic control and competitor safety. Wildman Biathlon information and the Wildman registration form is available on line at www.ncia.net/ wildman or call RSVP at 603-7524103.
THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Tuesday, August 9, 2011— Page 11
–––––––––––––––– BIRTHS ––––––––––––––––
Brayden Paul Theberge
Brayden Paul Theberge LOUDON -- Brayden Paul Theberge was born on February 28, 2011 to Angela and Craig Theberge of Loudon, NH. The 2 pound, 8 ounce baby boy was born at the Brigham and Women Boston, Mass. Maternal grandparents are Barbara and Edgar Thibodeau of Berlin. Great-grandmother is Dorothy Provencher of Gorham. Paternal grandparents are Diane and Norman Theberge of Berlin. Great-Pepere is Paul Theberge of Berlin and great-grandmother is Florence Peloquin of Berlin. Brayden joins his sisters, Courtney, 10, and Emily, 7, at home.
Brooke Lynn Lavoie
Brooke Lynn Lavoie LACONIA -- Brooke Lynn Lavoie was born in Laconia, NH, at Lakes Region General Hospital on July 16. The seven pound, 20 ounce baby girl arrived at 6:08 a.m. Her parents are Angie (Buteau) Lavoie and Nathan Lavoie. Her maternal grandparents are Lillian and Emile Buteau of Berlin. Her paternal grandparents are Ray and Pam Couture and Mary Lavoie of Berlin.
Got Business News? Call 7525858
DAILY CROSSWORD TRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES
by Lynn Johnston by Scott Adams
By Holiday Mathis SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). Children want to be grownups, and grownups want to return to a life of few responsibilities and limited liability. Make the novel choice -- enjoy your age. You could start a trend. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). You’ll plan your workout well, though unpredictable events will challenge that plan. Your strength is your astounding adaptability. You could even be promoted for this talent in the weeks to come. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). Just because someone is a supporter of yours doesn’t mean that an exchange will be easy. Dealing with good friends could cause you much more stress than it’s worth now. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). There is little to be gained from fame. Pursue usefulness instead. That is what will make you happy and wealthy. Capricorn and Virgo people will be helpful business partners. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). Get on top of the wave, and you’ll glide like the freest of beings. Get underneath it, and you’ll be pummeled and dragged down. So make a strong effort to leap up and take the ride that’s offered. TODAY’S BIRTHDAY (August 9). You have serious projects to complete this year, so you plan well, guard your time and keep everything on course. October brings a victory. Your personal life sparkles with opportunity and surprises. You’ll journey with a kindred spirit in December. There will be many amusements. You’ll close a deal in May. Aquarius and Virgo people adore you. Your lucky numbers are: 9, 25, 2, 24 and 35.
ARIES (March 21-April 19). Your big idea is becoming a full-blown ambition. Stay theoretical. It’s not time to act yet. Seek patient, understanding and flexible teammates to help you work out the details. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). Needing everything to be smooth is a detriment to success. The better you can tolerate small, bothersome details, the farther you will go in business and pleasure. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). You may find that you are easily distracted by things that don’t really matter. Take it as a sign to change tracks. Go for a walk, call a friend, or do something else on that lengthy to-do list of yours. CANCER (June 22-July 22). Your will is not the same as what the others want from you, though a certain loved one is so slick that you may not notice this right away. Do not make any decision when you are feeling overloaded or pressured. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). Though you try not to expect too much from loved ones, you also know that patterns are likely to repeat. The one who has impressed you before will soon impress you again. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). You are willing to take a risk when it comes to love, but not when it comes to commerce. Keep your money where it is until you completely and thoroughly understand and trust the investment. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). Love erases discomfort. This afternoon, knowing that you are accepted and adored will come as a psychic relief. And tonight, you will in turn give similar emotional support to someone else.
by Darby Conley
by Chad Carpenter
Solution and tips at www.sudoku.com
Fill in the grid so that every row, every column, and every 3x3 box contains the digits 1 thru 9.
For Better or Worse
Page 12 — THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Tuesday, August 9, 2011
ACROSS 1 Short rest 4 __ of; before 9 Rainbows 13 Perched upon 15 Windowsill, for example 16 Jump 17 Monotonous speaker 18 Book leaves 19 Take apart 20 Cruel 22 Maximum 23 Debt demands 24 Long, long time 26 Drink 29 Filled tortillas 34 Acting parts 35 “__ makes waste” 36 Groove 37 Actor Sandler 38 “Oh, for __ sake!” 39 Autry or Kelly 40 One of JFK’s brothers
41 Mistake 42 Explorer __ de Leon 43 November 2012 event in the U.S.A. 45 __ off; fell asleep 46 __ cream cone 47 Unwanted plant 48 Voting alliance 51 Long, wavy strips blowing in the wind 56 Dubuque, __ 57 Goody 58 __ and pepper 60 In the sack 61 Depart 62 “__ White and the Seven Dwarfs” 63 Fountain order 64 Middle East nation 65 Classic Pontiac
DOWN Capture Tiny particle
3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 14 21 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 33
Skin opening Of the Matterhorn’s range Makes well Border Gets older Crème brûlée and apple pie Graduates City in Nevada Scoundrels Blemish By the day, as some are paid Chicago team Unrefined gold Furious Fashion show participant Part of a knife __ Rouge, LA Consumer General tendency 1/16 of a pound Spirited horse
35 Big sandwich 38 Of the clergy 39 Athena or Aphrodite 41 And so forth: abbr. 42 “The Raven” or “Evangeline” 44 Crop-destroying bug
45 47 48 49 50 52 53 54 55 59
Straighten up Use a loom Unfair slant Gray wolf Had debts Ash or alder Enlarge a hole Pealed Thin opening Couple
THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Tuesday, August 9, 2011— Page 13
––––––––––––––––– DAILY CALENDAR ––––––––––––––––– Tuesday, August 9 Berlin and Coos County Historical Society: meeting 6:30 p.m., Moffett House Museum, 19 High St., Berlin, N.H. Public is welcome.
TUESDAY PRIME TIME 8:00
AUGUST 9, 2011
10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30
CBS 3 WCAX NCIS “Cracked”
NCIS: Los Angeles
The Mentalist Å
FOX 4 WPFO Hell’s Kitchen (N) Å
MasterChef (N) Å
News 13 on FOX (N)
ABC 5 WMUR Wipeout (N) Å
Take the Money and
Combat Hospital (N)
NBC 6 WCSH It’s Worth What? (N)
America’s Got Talent (N) (In Stereo Live) Å
CBC 7 CBMT Mercer
InSecurity The Pillars of the Earth National
CBC 9 CKSH Beautés désespérées
Le Téléjournal (N)
Wednesday August 10 Flintknapping: the Ancient Art of Making Stone Tools with Terry Fifield. 8 p.m. at the AMC’s Pinkham Notch Visitor Center. FMI, call the Androscoggin Ranger Station at (603) 466-2713.
PBS 10 WCBB NOVA “Rat Attack”
Charlie Rose (N) Å
PBS 11 WENH Served?
As Time... Reggie Perrin Å
Thursday, August 11 Yard Sale: To benefit White Mountain Community College Childcare Program, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., Twitchell House, across from the College at 2020 Riverside Drive, Berlin, NH. Coos County Family Health Services (CCFHS) Celebration: Introducing two new providers and celebrating the expansion of services, 1:30 p.m. at 133 Pleasant Street Medical Center. After this celebration the three winning raffle tickets will be drawn. Get more information at the CCFHS Farmer’s Market Booth in Berlin. All are welcome.
CBS 13 WGME NCIS “Cracked”
NCIS: Los Angeles
Outnumbr Red Green Health
The Mentalist Å
IND 14 WTBS The Office The Office The Office The Office The Office The Office Conan (N) IND 16 WPME Smarter
Paid Prog. Star Trek: Next
Threshold of Hope
Anderson Cooper 360
Piers Morgan Tonight
Anderson Cooper 360
John King, USA
American Pickers Å
Picker Sisters (N) Å
How I Met How I Met
Baseball Tonight (N)
SportsCenter (N) Å
WNBA Basketball: Storm at Liberty
MLB Baseball Boston Red Sox at Minnesota Twins. (Live)
The Bad Girls Club
All-Family All-Family Raymond
BrainSurge My Wife
’70s Show ’70s Show ’70s Show ’70s Show
King of Hill King of Hill Amer. Dad Amer. Dad Fam. Guy
Pretty Little Liars (N)
Good Luck Shake It
Movie: “Beauty and the Beast”
Law & Order: SVU
White Collar (N) Å
Rizzoli & Isles Å
Memphis Beat (N)
HawthoRNe (N) Å
Memphis Beat Å
Country Music Videos
GAC Late Shift
Movie: ›› “The Cave”
Movie: › “The Hills Have Eyes 2” (2007)
Crazy About Pippa (N) William & Kate: Baby
Top Shot (N) Å
Top Shot Å
World, Poker Ball Up Streetball The Bad Girls Club
SportsNet Sports Innings
SportsNet Red Sox
Movie: ›› “The Wedding Planner” (2001) Å Raymond
Pretty Little Liars Å
Cleveland Divorced Fam. Guy
The 700 Club (N) Å
Good Luck ANT Farm Vampire
Covert Affairs (N) Å Streets
First Place First Place Property
Friday, August 12 Yard Sale: To benefit White Mountain Community College Childcare Program, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., Twitchell House, across from the College at 2020 Riverside Drive, Berlin, NH.
Wild Russia Å
How to Build
Teen Mom Å
Teen Mom Å
Celebrity Rehab, Drew Celebrity Rehab, Drew Basketball Wives
South Park Tosh.0
Daily Show Colbert
Saturday August 13 First Annual Road Kings Run: Leaves club house on Rt. 110A 11:30 a.m. for North Country ride then back to club house for free BBQ. Public invited. Yankee Lumberjack: with Dick Fortin. 7 p.m. at the Dolly Copp Campground. FMI, call the Androscoggin Ranger Station at (603) 466-2713.
Movie: ›› “Rambo: First Blood Part II” (1985)
105 Movie: ›››‡ “Scarface” (1932)
110 Movie: ››› “Mrs. Pollifax: Spy” (1971) Rosalind Russell.
221 Movie: ››› “Skin”
231 Movie: “The Times of Harvey Milk”
Movie: “Children of God” (2010)
248 ››‡ “Big Trouble in Little China”
Movie: ›‡ “The Bounty Hunter” (2010) Å
THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME
MNIEC ©2011 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All Rights Reserved.
UTNYT TCBOHL PRDAWE
Sign Up for the IAFLOFCI (OFFICIAL) Jumble Facebook fan club
by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek
Unscramble these four Jumbles, one letter to each square, to form four ordinary words.
Now arrange the circled letters to form the surprise answer, as suggested by the above cartoon.
(Answers tomorrow) Jumbles: BLURT SIXTH GOBBLE MAYHEM Answer: What the Amazon explorer and the Amazon River had in common — A BIG MOUTH
Wild Russia “Arctic” Dining With Death Auction
Wild Russia “Urals” Dining With Death
Bacon Paradise Å
Hard Time (N)
How to Build
Teen Mom (N) Å
Movie: ›› “Rambo: First Blood Part II” (1985)
Movie: ››› “Three on a Match”
Movie: ›› “Predators” (2010) Adrien Brody. Weeds
Wild Russia “Arctic”
The Big C Weeds
Movie: “Blind Alley”
The Ray Lucia Show Curb
Entourage True Blood
The Big C Web Ther. Web Ther. “Metamorphosis” Å
TWC - 23, CNN2 - 30, C-SPAN - 99, PAY-PER-VIEW - 59, 60, 61, 62
––––––––––––––– ONGOING CALENDAR –––––––––––––– Tuesday Senior Meals: Noon, Dummer Town Hall, second and fourth Tuesday of every month. Suggested donation $3, under 60, $6. Call 752-2545 to reserve, Senior Meals: 8 to 9:30 a.m., first and third Tuesday of the month, Shelburne Town Hall. Suggested donation $3, under 60, $6. Call 752-2545 to reserve, Cholesterol Clinic: Monday through Friday, Berlin Health Dept., city hall. By appointment only, Call 752-1272. All area residents welcome. Fee $15. AA Meeting: Women’s meeting, 10 to 11 a.m., St, Barnabas Church, 2 High St., Berlin. Weight Watcher’s Meeting: Salvation Army, 5 p.m. meeting, 4:30 p.m. weigh-in. Senior Meals: Guardian Angel School, MondayThursday Noon, Friday 8 a.m.-10 a.m. Suggested donations for 60 and over $3; under 60 $6. All are welcome. (FMI 752-2545) The White Mt. Apple User Group: will not be meeting until September, check the website www. wmaug.com for the date and further information. Developmental Play-group: For infant and toddlers offered by Family Centered Early Supports & Services (FCESS), 10: to 11 a.m., Berlin Recreation Center on the first and third Tuesdays each month. This group is free of charge. FMI Cassie Risch 603-447-4356 x3 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org. Gorham. Chess Club: welcomes all levels of players, to meet Tuesday, Family Resource building (across from high school) from 6 to 9 p.m. Lessons free. All questions, call Al French @915-0134. Berlin Area Head Start Accepting Applications: For children between the ages of 3-5 years old. This is an income eligible program. Call 752-5464 to schedule an appointment to enroll your child. Gorham Public Library: Open M-F: 10 am - 6 pm, Saturdays: 10 am - Noon. Children’s Story Time: Fridays, 1:30 pm. View On-line Catalog at https:// gorham.biblionix.com/ . FMI call 466-2525 or email email@example.com Artisan Gift Shop: 961 Main St., Berlin. Open Monday through Friday, 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Jefferson Historical Society: Meets first Tuesday of the month, 7 p.m. May through October meetings held at the museum on Route 2, and November through April meetings are held at the Jefferson Elementary School on Route 115A. Everyone welcome. Every Tuesday, Gorham, 6 to 8:30 p.m. Food buffet $7 per person while food lasts! Menu varies each week. Free pool, darts, etc. Members and bonafide guests welcome. Gorham-Sabatis Lodge 73, F&AM: meets second Tuesday except January, February, and March (first Tuesday). For more information, call 466-5739 or 466-5960. The Teen Center: St. Barnabas Episcopal Church, corner of Main and High streets, Berlin. Open Monday-Friday from 2:30-6 p.m. for teens who are of ages 14 to 19. Homework help, internet, pool, movies, music, games, snacks and more for free. Call 752-1240. Prayer Shawl Ministry meets every 2nd and 4th Tuesday of the month at St. Kieran House, 151 Emery St., from 2-4 p.m. All are welcome. For more information, please call Nicole Plourde, NH Catholic Charities,752-1325 Berlin Kiwanis Club: meets at Sinibaldi’s Restaurant at 6:30 p.m. every Tuesday. Milan Public Library: Monday, 1:30 to 7:30 p.m.; Tuesday and Wednesday’s 11:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Alcoholics Anonymous: Step Book/Discussion Meeting, .Tri-County (Step One), School St., Berlin 7:30 to 8:30 p.m. White Mountain Ridge Runners Meeting: First Tuesday of every month, clubhouse on Route 110. American Legion Post No. 36 Monthly Meeting: First Tuesday of every month. Salvation Army Social Services: Food pantry, 9 a.m. to noon, 15 Cole St., Berlin. Computer Lab Classes: Berlin Senior Center, 610 Sullivan Center, Berlin. 10 a.m. to noon and 1 to 3 p.m. Call to be scheduled (752-2545).
Page 14 — THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Tuesday, August 9, 2011
by Abigail Van Buren
SON LEFT TO RAISE HIMSELF WANTS DISTANCE FROM HIS PARENTS
DEAR ABBY: I’m an only child by default. My parents have been married 30 years and had two children. When I was 9 and my sister was 6, we were in a car accident with my mother that resulted in my sister’s death. Her death changed my life in ways I can never explain. My father began abusing drugs and beating me. My mother started stealing and was always unemployed. She became severely depressed and also abused prescription drugs. I was left to raise myself, and now, as an adult, I don’t want a relationship with either of them. How can I get my mother to accept that despite her wishes, I do not want to live my life watching her waste hers? It leaves me feeling depressed, angry and hopeless. I have been diagnosed as bipolar. Almost all my life I have known only death, drugs, abuse and pain. I just want peace from these people. Please help. -- FRUSTRATED SON IN GEORGIA DEAR FRUSTRATED SON: You have my deepest sympathy for the tragedy that destroyed your family. Had your parents received the professional help they needed at the time of the accident, much of it might have been prevented. Tell your parents that unless they seek help NOW for their problems, they will have lost not one, but two, children. However, if they choose to continue as they have been -which is likely -- then you must go on with your life. The answer to a toxic situation such as what you have experienced is to divorce yourself. Because you can’t fix them, you must save yourself. You have been damaged enough. DEAR ABBY: My daughter, “Kate,” is 27 and has a 3-yearold son. She and the father are not married. He is self-cen-
tered, controlling and keeps her stranded. She has no car and no money. They currently live with his family -- a far from ideal situation. I am struggling because I’m unable to help her financially, and she feels lost and alone. My husband (her stepfather) won’t allow them to live with us, which I understand. We’re scrimping to get by. I have located several online sites for single moms regarding assistance, but I feel it is up to Kate to pursue them. What else can I offer her regarding steering her in the right direction? If she could contact others in her situation, perhaps they might point her in directions I cannot. Your advice would be welcomed. -- GRANDMA IN PRESCOTT, ARIZ. DEAR GRANDMA: Because of your financial situation there is a limit to what you can do. Give your daughter the websites and explain that she may find support and suggestions there from other single mothers -- the rest is up to her. But please, realize that until your daughter is willing to take charge of her life, nothing will change. Continue to be caring and supportive, and let your daughter know you love her. DEAR ABBY: When someone elopes, is a bridal shower after the fact appropriate? There will be a reception later this summer where a wedding gift seems expected. I think having a bridal shower is not proper etiquette. What do you say? -ASKANCE IN VERMONT DEAR ASKANCE: The intent of a wedding shower is to extend good wishes to the bride -- and with increasing frequency, the groom. Having one after a hastily planned wedding or an elopement is not a breach of etiquette. However, if you disapprove, no law says you must attend.
Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at: Dear Abby, c/o The Conway Daily Sun, PO Box 1940, North Conway, NH 03860
by Gary Trudeau
BEAUTIFUL, completely renovated 2 bedroom, w/ garage, heat, hot water, no pets. Call (603)340-3607.
BERLIN: Spacious 3/bedroom, 2/bath, 2nd floor, recently renovated, w/d hook-up. Includes heat, pets considered, no smoking, references required, $650. plus security, 603-986-5264.
BERLIN 2 bedroom spacious apt. close to town, heat, hot water, garage, $550/mo. No pets. (603)752-3372. BERLIN one bedroom, first floor, $600/mo.; studio first floor, $500/mo. electricity, h/w, heat included, 603-723-4724. BERLIN, NH- Northern Lights Housing- Free heat & hot water1 bedroom and studio units available. Northern Lights Housing is a housing development for seniors (age 62 or older) and people living with disabilities. Rent is 30% of income and includes all utilities. The property is centrally located close to downtown and offers on-site laundry facility, on-site maintenance staff, free parking and a beautiful community room. Call AHEAD Property Management today for an application and for more information 603-444-1377. Check out our other rental properties @ www.homesahead.org. EHO BERLIN- Willow Street, large 2 bed apt. 2 porches, laundry hookup, parking. Oil heat not included. $400/mo. (603)606-1134. BERLIN: 1-4 bedroom, apts. $475-$750 inlcudes heat, hot water, free moving truck, 723-3042. BERLIN: 2 bedroom, 2nd floor, heat, h/w, washer, dryer included, near downtown, $500/mo. 802-579-6553. BERLIN: East Side, 1 bedroom spacious studio apartment, 1st floor, newly renovated, off street parking, no smoking. $520/mo. Free internet, w/d hookup. Must see! Call 603-723-0918. BERLIN: Room, $350/mo. includes everything, share 2 bedroom apt. w/ female, 723-3042.
$1-A-DAY CLASSIFIEDS • CALL 752-5858 DOLLAR-A-DAY: Ad must run a minimum of 5 consecutive days. Ads over 15 words add 10¢ per word per day. REGULAR RATE: $2 a day; 10¢ per word per day over 15 words. PREMIUMS: First word caps no charge. Additional caps 10¢ per word per day. Centered bold heading: 9 pt. caps 40¢ per line, per day (2 lines maximum) TYPOS: Check your ad the first day of publication. Sorry, we will not issue credit after an ad has run once. DEADLINES: noon two days prior the day of publication except for Monday’s paper when the deadline is Thursday, 11 a.m. PAYMENT: All private party ads must be pre-paid. We accept checks, Visa and Mastercard credit cards and of course cash. There is a $10 minimum order for credit cards. CORRESPONDENCE: To place your ad call our offices 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Monday through Friday, 752-5858; send a check or money order with ad copy to The Berlin Daily Sun, 164 Main Street, Berlin, NH 03570 or stop in at our offices on Main Street in Berlin. OTHER RATES: For information about the professional directory or classified display ads call 752-5858.
DACHSHUNDS puppies boys & girl heath & temperament guaranteed. $450. (603)539-1603.
SMALL Bistro for sale in the White Mountains, NH. This is a very busy cafe with a wonderful reputation for excellent food in a cozy atmosphere. Lots of year round tourists. Friendly landlord makes this place ideal. Call for more information: 1-203-305-6529.
2/3 bedroom, Hutchins Park, heat, w/d hook-up, newly renovated, 3rd. floor, security, references, 348-3921.
Low Cost Spay/ Neuter Cats & dogs Rozzie May Animal Alliance www.rozziemay.org 603-447-1373 SHIH Tzu puppies. Females only. Heath & temperament guaranteed. $450. (603)539-1603.
Antiques ANTIQUES, glass, furniture, & collectibles of all kinds wanted by Bob Gauthier, 449-2542. Specializing in Estate and Business liquidation. Bonded.
For Rent 1 bedroom apt, $100. free utilities, secluded duplex, $50, locked private room. Owner's residence (603)348-3607. 2 bedroom apartments, 1st floor, newly remodeled, great neighborhood, $695, utilities not included, 98 Spruce St. Berlin (978)885-0729. 2 bedroom, East Side, h/hw, w/d, garage 2nd flr. $550 + dep. (603)728-7967.
BUYING junk cars and trucks ME & NH. Call for price. Martin Towing. (603)305-4504.
2 great apts. available. Great Landlord. 3 bedroom, 1st and 2nd floor. Call H&R Block (603)752-2372.
JUNK car removal, best local prices, Roy's Towing 348-3403.
AFFORDABLE 2&3 bedroom apartments, starting at $495/mo. 723-4970.
5 room, 1st floor apt. on Nor way St., Berlin. W/D hookups, lg. paved driveway. No pets/ smokers. $500/mo plus heat and electricity. Security deposit and references required. Avail. Sept. 1st. (239)948-8642.
Are you working in the area and need a room for a night, week or by the month? Stay at a DuBee Our Guest Bed and Breakfast in Milan. Fully furnished including paper goods, full use of kitchen, wireless internet, Direct TV, barbecue grill, and cleaning service. $35 per night or $125/week. Owners have separate living quarters FMI call 603-449-2140 or 603-723-8722
EXTRA large 2 bedroom, 1.5 bathrooms, hot water included., $500/mo. 331 Pleasant Street 603-326-3499, Richard.
FOR RENT Furnished 1st floor, 5 room apartment on Norway St., Berlin. Washer/dryer hookups, garage, paved driveway, $600/mo plus utilities. No pets/ smokers. Security deposit and references required Avail. Sept. 1st. (239)948-8642. GORHAM 1st & 2nd floor, 2 bedroom apts. Heat, h/w, w/d hookup. No pets. 3rd floor, 1 bedroom, heat, h/w. 723-2628. GORHAM, 3 bedroom home. Garage, large yard, w/d, appliances included. Close to town. $900/mo plus utilities. (603)393-7883. GORHAM, one and two bedroom apartments. $550 to $650. Heat and hot water included. 978-726-6081 GORHAM- First Floor, 3 bedroom in Cascade Flats. Washer/dryer hookup. $675/mo includes heat, stove and fridge. Also 2 Bedroom, Bell St., 2nd floor. $650/mo includes heat, stove, fridge. Washer/dryer connection, storage. No smokers please 723-7015. GORHAM: 2 bedroom, off street parking, heat, hot water, electric, references and security, 723-6310. GORHAM: 3 bedoom house, $795 completely remodeled, no utilities included, 466-5933, 915-6216. GORHAM: heat/hw, stove, dishwasher, w/d hook-up, no pets, smokers, $700/mo. security, references, 752-2067.
TWO OFFICES AVAILABLE OFFICE SPACE IN BERLIN Spacious second-floor corner office in downtown Berlin. Known as the Sheridan Building, this classic revival structure built in 1905 and renovated in the 1980s and 1990s is located next to City Hall. Ceilings are high and windows are plentiful in this corner which includes one large room, one medium sized, and a private bathroom. $450 a month, and includes heat. Second floor, corner office, two rooms with shared bathroom. $350.
For a video tour go to: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=DcX8mKIu01Q For more information call Mark 603-356-3456.
THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Tuesday, August 9, 2011— Page 15
GORHAM: 3 Bedroom, H/HW, stove, dishwasher, w/d connections. No pets, smokers, $700/mo. security, references required, 752-2067.
BASKETRY, farm stand equipment, tag, flea. flowers, fruits, vegetables year round, crafts, lots! Call 603-348-3607.
SENTRY floor safe. Rugged, 23"H, 17"W, 23"deep. $125/BO. 723-6276, 752-6276.
CASH register, $40; 20 H&L aquariums, $15; pet stuff 1/2 price, 636-2055.
SUNSETTER awning 8’. Shade or rain shelter for home, camp, or camper, excellent condition. $200/obo. 466-5739.
GORHAM: Spacious newly renovated, one bedroom, all appliances, including, w/d, heat, hw, electricity included, $700, no pets, no smoking, 930-9473.
For Rent-Commercial BERLIN: 1st. floor, commmercial space @ 1500 sq. ft. only $500, 723-3042. STORE front rental, busy location, corner of Second Ave. and Mannering Street. Approximately 600 feet, heat h/w $500. 802-579-6553.
FORD riding lawn mower, $300, 603-340-3607. HAIER Air Conditioner, 18k BTU's, 220 volt, remote control, used one week, asking $200 paid $265, 752-5414. KUBOTA BX 23, tractor w/turf tires, front end loader, backhoe 250hrs. and 16' tandom axel trailer $11,500, 723-4156. OIL hot water boiler, $400, 603-340-3607.
20” gas push mower $60. (603)466-2427.
POOL Rovert junior, above ground pool cleaning robot, new $279, asking $125, 752-5519.
AMAZING! Beautiful pillowtop matress sets, twin $169, full or queen $249, king $399. See AD under “Furniture”.
POWERTEC Multi-gym leverage system w/ 300 lbs. plates and lat pull-down machine, $850 723-4156.
SCHOOL ADMINISTRATIVE UNIT #20 Milan School District
Part-Time Experienced Line Cook
Furniture AMAZING! Beautiful Queen or Full-size mattress set, Luxury Firm European Pillow-top style, Fabulous back & hip support, Factory sealed - new 10-Yr. warranty. Cost $1095, sell $249. Can deliver 603-305-9763.
Free T&B Appliance Removal. Appliances & AC’s removed free of charge if outside. Please call (603)986-5506.
Help Wanted AN Errol woman with a disability seeking assistance with personal care, light housekeeping and meal prep. very good hours. $9.75/hour start. Call Judy 603-482-3491.
Apply in person 4 Hillside Ave.
CPA Conway, NH certified public accounting firm seeks CPA with 3-5 years public accounting experience. Great salary and benefits package. Partnership potential will be available in the next 24-36 months to the right candidate. Please send resume to Gamwell, Caputo, Siek & Co., CPA’s, Attn: T. Scott Gamwell, CPA, 41 Washington St, Suite 41, Conway, NH 03818. EXPERIENCED: housekeeper, p/t, excellent pay, Jefferson Notch Motel, Randolph, 466-3833.
NOTICE OF VANCANCY The Milan Village School is accepting applications for a part time position.
FLAGGERS wanted in Berlin and surrounding areas. Great starting pay. Long hours and some weekends. Must be 18, have own vehicle and home phone. Please go to Berlin Employment Security office to fill out application for ADA Traffic Control & sign up for training class. EOE M/F.
Prep Chef: 12 months a year full-time for busy tavern in beautiful Rangeley ME. Commensurate with experience. Email firstname.lastname@example.org. or call Adam (207)864-9906.
Home Improvements FORTIER HOME REPAIR
HEAD Chef: 12 months a year full-time for busy tavern in beautiful Rangeley ME. Commensurate with experience. Email email@example.com. or call Adam (207)864-9906.
Old & New- One call, We do it All! (603)752-1224.
Mobile Homes LOOKING for used home in great shape to put on my land in North Conway. Call 986-3991.
Help Wanted Mount Madison Inn, Gorham, NH HOUSEKEEPERS Experience required, full time. --PART-TIME LAUNDRY POSITION Please call (603)466-3622 Ext: 0
MOVE your home to our park in central North Conway. Walk to shopping, trails, restaurants. $300 per month, no dogs. Good credit. (603)986-3991.
Motorcycles BUY • SELL • T RADE www.motoworks.biz
MARY’S Pizza is taking applications for Dishwasher- Kitchen Helper. Also taking applications for Kitchen Helper- Take Out order taker. Please apply in person. No phone calls. Ask for Jim Ferrante or Thera King.
(603)447-1198. Olson’s Moto Works, RT16 Albany, NH.
Recreation Vehicles 05 Polaris Sportsman 500 H.O 720 miles $3200 (603)466-3383.
Part Time Preschool Assistant Instructor The position is for 4 hours a week September-June Interested candidates should complete an application or send in a resume by Friday August 19, 2011. School Administrative Unit #20 Paul Bousquet, Superintendent 123 Main Street, Gorham, NH 03581 Phone (603)466-3632 SAU #20 is An Equal Opportunity Employer
TRI-COUNTY CAP/HEAD START HAS THE FOLLOWING OPENING FOR THE BERLIN PROGRAM BEGINNING IN SEPTEMBER ASSOCIATE TEACHER: Applicant must currently have an Associates or Bachelors degree or be enrolled in a program leading to one of these credentials. Applicant must also currently have nine credits in ECE, 3 of which must be in Child Growth & Development. This is a full-time up to 33hrs/wk for a 37 wk/yr benefited position. Medical and dental benefits available after 90 days & paid school vacations and sick leave as accrued. Salary is $9.96 -10.63/hr depending on degree. If interested, please send a letter of introduction, transcripts and resume postmarked by August 13th. 2011 to: Tri-County Head Start, 610 Sullivan St., Berlin NH 03570. Interviews will be held in August. HEAD START IS AN EOE.
located in Jackson Village, NH serving award winning cuisine is looking for a strong Line Cook for our busy kitchen. Culinary arts degree preferred but not mandatory as a passion for food and high standards will suffice. This position is full time and year round with an excellent compensation package. Please call Irina Ilieva at 603-383-9700 to schedule an interview, mail your resume to Box M, Jackson, NH 03846, e-mail your application to firstname.lastname@example.org or apply on-line at www.thewentworth.com/employment
F/T PROGRAM SPECIALIST Step One (Alcohol and Other Drug Services) in Berlin is seeking a mature, self-motivated individual to work a flexible 40 hour, 11 PM to 7 AM work week, may include weekends and/or holidays. Must be able to work independently and under stressful conditions, possess a valid driver’s license and be willing to submit to a criminal background check. Position offers solid benefit package. Contact: Send letter of introduction and resume to Gloria Genna at Step One, 33 Spring St., Berlin, NH 03570. For more information about this position, call: (603)752-8033 or email: email@example.com TCCAP is an equal opportunity employer.
RECEPTIONIST Receptionist position available to work 40 hours per week. Float position includes work at three separate clinic sites, occasional Saturday mornings and occasional evenings. Flexibility & desire to work in a fast paced medical office a must. Computer skills and valid drivers license required. Full benefits are available. Please submit resume by August 12, 2011 to: Human Resources, Coos County Family Health Services 54 Willow Street, Berlin NH 03570 For more info contact HR@ccfhs.org An Equal Opportunity Employer
NEED TO SUPPLEMENT YOUR INCOME OR RETIREMENT?
Per Diem Program Specialist Position Needed TCCA / Step One, a residential social detox / sobriety maintenance facility located in Berlin, NH, is seeking a mature, self-motivated individual as Per Diem Program Specialist. Must be able to work a flexible schedule, including some weekends, vacations and/or holidays as needed. Please send resume to Gloria at Step One, 33 Spring St., Berlin, NH 03570. This program is funded by the NH Division of Public Health Services and United Way.
PART-TIME, TEMPORARY POSITION AVAILABLE AT WHITE MOUNTAINS COMMUNITY COLLEGE BERLIN JOB READINESS PROGRAM COORDINATOR Position #W2G00058 $17.88 – $21.07/HOUR – GRANT FUNDED AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY Responsibilities include coordinating the Job Readiness Center at White Mountains Community College by overseeing day-to-day operations including, but not limited to: supervising trainers and staff as assigned; purchasing goods and services; monitoring grant allocations and expenses; allocating resources to meet established goals and objectives; scheduling facility usage; compiling and maintaining program-related data and preparing reports to meet reporting requirements of the Program; and assisting the Director of Workforce Development. Minimum qualifications include a Bachelor's degree from a recognized college or university with major study in education, business administration, public administration, or human resources management. Send completed NH Application for Employment Form and Resume to: Gretchen Taillon, Human Resources White Mountains Community College 2020 Riverside Drive, Berlin, NH 03570 (603) 752-1113 ext. 3003 firstname.lastname@example.org Applications may be obtained on-line at www.ccsnh.edu/humanresources/hremployment.html Equal Employment Opportunity
Teller Berlin Office Part Time Position Woodlands Credit Union in Berlin, New Hampshire is seeking a highly qualified individual to become a Part Time Teller. The successful candidate will be goal oriented, personable, professional and passionate about exemplary member service. Money handling and computer experience required. Prior financial institution experience preferred. Flexible schedule. Approx. 20 hrs per week. Weekdays between 9:00 and 4:30 and Saturday mornings required. Woodlands Credit Union is the industry leader in Northern New Hampshire with a strong commitment to member service. We offer employees a professional working environment, competitive pay structure and a benefits package that includes an employer matching 401k, paid vacation and more. Pick up an application at any Woodlands location, online or send resume to:
Joe Rodgers, V.P.H.R. 730 Main Street, Berlin, NH 03570 Berlin, Gorham, Conway, Plymouth, and Lebanon New Hampshire (603)752-5650 www.woodlandscu.com Equal Opportunity Employer
ARE YOU READY FOR A CHANGE? Enjoy the quality of life found in the Mt. Washington Valley while working in a progressive hospital that matches advanced medical technology with a compassionate approach to patient care. Join our team and see what a difference you can make! In addition to competitive salaries, we offer an excellent benefits package that includes health/dental, generous paid time off, matching savings plan, educational assistance and employee fitness program. We have the following openings:
• Office RN- Experience required. • RN- Full-time plus On-Call Operating Room • LNA/EMT- Per Diem 8 hour nights in ED, Night Clerk/Clinical Support • Lab Aide- Per Diem • Registration Clerk- Full-time and Per Diem, must have computer skills. • Switchboard- Per Diem • RN- Full-time Emergency Department • MED TECH- Full-time and Per Diem. Generalist, MT or MLT, Phlebotomy Please check out our website for specific details on the positions. A completed Application is required to apply for all positions Website: www.memorialhospitalnh.org. Contact: Human Resources, Memorial Hospital, an EOE PO Box 5001, No. Conway, NH 03860. Phone: (603)356-5461 • Fax: (603)356-9121
Page 16 — THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Tuesday, August 9, 2011
READY TO BUILD
HANDYMAN: Yard mowing and clean up, painting, general maintenance. Call John at 342-9203.
BERLIN- LAND FOR SALE with FOUNDATION
575 Hillside Ave. .23 acre lot, nice residential location, 1600sf foundation, water septic in place. Asking $22,000 Call (603)986-6451
Real Estate, Wanted SKI family looking to buy/ rent for ski season a house or condo in Gorham, JimRegan74@yahoo.com.
Services HYPNOSIS for habit change, stress, regression. Michael Hathaway, DCH, certified hypnotherapist. Madison michaelhathaway.com (603)367-8851.
AFFORDABLE ROOFING & SIDING SOLUTIONS.
Highest quality craftsmanship. Fully Insured. Lowest prices guaranteed. FMI (603)730-2521. email@example.com
LOCKNESS Painters: Top quality, affordable, interior/exterior painting, 26 years experience. Fully insured, free estimates, references available, call 603-752-2218.
TECHPROS- COMPUTER SALES & SERVICE
16+ years experience! On-site computer repair, upgrades, wireless setup, virus removal, & more! (603)723-0918 www.TechProsNH.com WET basements, cracked or buckling walls, crawl space problems, backed by 40 years experience. Guaranteed 603-356-4759 rwnpropertyservices.com. ZIMMER Lawn Care. Mowing/ spring clean-up, light landscaping. No job too small. Free estimates. 723-1252.
Wanted BUYING silver & gold. Jesstone Beads, 129 Main Street, Gorham, see us first for best price.
Wanted To Buy
CERTIFIED LNA, 10 yrs. experienced looking to book private duty LNA, housekeeping or running errands, days, evenings, overnights, $10/hour contact information Kathy, 752-1958 or 986-7920.
$225-$350 for your unwanted car or truck. Call Rich 978-9079.
JUNK car removal, best local prices, Roy's Towing 348-3403.
JUNK car removal, best local prices, Roy's Towing 348-3403.
BUYING junk cars/ trucks, heavy equip- farm mach., scrap iron. Call 636-1667 days, 636-1304 evenings.
Complete Home Maintenance ALL PHASES OF INTERIOR AND EXTERIOR WORK
Maurice Nadeau, proprietor • Fully Insured
–––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– SPORTS ––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––
Super Stock driver Matt Carbone enjoys his feature celebration with his son Michael at Riverside Speedway. (ALAN PLUMMER PHOTO)
Jeff Marshall captures Clash of the Titans qualifying feature at Riverside Speedway GROVETON -- Red hot Riverside Speedway Lat Model driver, Jeff Marshall, made a bold and daring move on the outside on the final lap of the Late Model feature and nipped Stark’s Bryan Mason at the finish line to capture the Sign Depot/Kingdom Embroidery “Clash of the Titan” qualifying race at Riverside Speedway Saturday in Groveton. Other winners on the night included Luke Shannon, Anthony Lacoss, Colby Bourgeious, Shawna Whitcomb, Aric Cole, Nick Pilotte, and Dean Switser. The evening began with a make-up Late Model feature. Rookie driver Luke Shannon battled
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Groveton’s Corey Mason on the outside and got to the front on lap 30. The racing was spectacular with the top five cars all door to door and bumper to bumper. At the line Shannon held off the hard charging Marshall for the win, Mason finished third with the #77 of Brandon Lambert fourth and the #31 of Derek Ming fifth. In the feature for the automatic starting spot for the up coming “Clash of the Titans”, Lyndon Vermont’s Paul, III, brought the field to green. Schartner held the competition at bay until the #10 of see RIVERSIDE page 17
18 Holes of Golf with Cart $35
Rally for a Cure August 5th, 9AM Call for details.
Androscoggin Valley Country Club 603-466-9468• email@example.com 2 Main St., P.O. Box 280, Gorham, NH 03581
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THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Tuesday, August 9, 2011— Page 17
RIVERSIDE from page 16
Bryan Mason assumed command on lap 21. Great racing in the middle of the pack, allowed the #31 of Ming to break free and begin his chase of Mason. Marshall had a five car length distance to make-up as he reached the top three with 10 laps remaining. Marshall got past Ming with just seven laps to go as the #32 racer got to Mason’s back bumper on the white flag lap. A loose handling car off the corner on the back stretch allowed Marshall to reach the outside door of Mason’s #10. Marshall drove his car in a ton into the final turn, reaching the third groove. Mason’s car again would not get the needed bite off the corner and Marshall squeezed perfectly between the front stretch wall and Mason to take the electrifying victory. “I’ve got to thank the car owner and the crew for giving me this chance,” said an exhausted and smiling Marshall in victory lane. “I wasn’t sure it would stick way up in the top groove, but it did and I am very happy.“ Bryan Mason, Ming, Corey Mason, and Brett Gervais rounded out the top five. Qualifying wins went to Cody Hodge and Marshall. The Caron Building Center and the Sign Depot Daredevils ran their features together. Anthony Lacoss in his #1 race car carried the checkers for the veterans and the #82 of Colby Bourgioes captured the rookie division checkers. Shawn Whitcomb continued her winning ways with a victory in the Griffin family Angel division. Tracie Nelson took the runner-up spot, with Milan’s Tina Leveille taking third. Vanessa Brown in her #41 race car, carried the winner’s flag in the heat race. The Twisted Tea Dwarf cars were well represented. Twelve cars in the pits and ready to set sail on the high banked quarter mile. The #27 of Aric Cole got his first feature win of the division, beating the hard charging Dave Gyger to the finish line. Veteran driver, Sparky Lapan, raced home third. The steady Kevin Hockman drove his #33 machine to fourth place and the #21 of Jeremy Labrecque had a solid night taking home a top five. The Budweiser Super Stocks saw Trevor Roy get to the front early. However, the rookie could not hold off defending champion Matt Carbone and young gun Nick Gilcris. Carbone rolled to the victory with
D enis P. G agne O w ner/O perato r
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D ry in O ne H o ur Late Model driver Jeff Marshall had a successful night at Riverside Speedway. The red hot driver captured a runner-up finish and then went on to take a last lap pass to win the qualifying race for the up coming “Clash of the Titans” on Sunday August 21st.
Gilcris in hot pursuit. Roy, Stephen Donahue, and David Allen rounded out the top five. Roy carried the spoils of victory in the qualifying race. The Jiffy Mart Cyclones were 20 strong in numbers. The action was all over the track that eventually saw the #11 of Nick Pilotte take the lead from Nick Miller with just three laps to go. Miller finished a great night in the runner-up spot. Dana Graham, Chris Ouellette, and Chris Caron all finished in the top five. Heat wins went to Miller and Cole Kilby. The Town & Country Motor Inn saw just eight cars take the green. However the top three cars put on a spectacular display of on the edge of your seat racing. Veteran Dean Switser captured his first feature of 2011. Jason Kenison went third with Tom Sokolis and the #57 of Matt Schartner in fifth. The )3 of Kenison won the heat event. Riverside will turn its attention to Friday night this coming weekend. The racing action is sponsored by Sherwin Williams and Eastman Trophy and begins at 7 PM. The night includes a makeup Outlaw/Sportsman race. Super Stocks, Angels, Dwarf Cars, and Street Stocks. The second round of the Kids Only Day Care Cyclone/Enduro 100 will be on the card, along with the return of spectator drags.
McCormack-Whitco Memorials Memorials, Cleaning & Restoration Open Nights & Weekends or by Appointment 414 Rt. 2, Shelburne, NH • 603-915-3012 • 603-466-5134
Insulate your home… $$ Buy new windows… $$$ Buy new Energy Star appliances… $$$ Buy solar panels… $$$$ Buy a new boiler… $$$$ OR
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Call RESIDENT POWER at 603-513-1988 *ask for Frank
Gif tcates tifi Cer Custom Designing – Coverups Welcome
1 Exchange Street, Gorham • 466-2233 Tuesday-Saturday: Noon-5pm
MIM’S EXCAVATING/TRUCKING •Site Work •Trucking •Septic Systems •General Excavating •Land Clearing •Concrete Slabs & Foundations
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160 W. Milan Rd., Berlin, NH Phone 603-752-7468 • Cell 603-723-9988
New Lower Prices. Call For Details
In order to lower your homes Energy Costs You could... Buy new light bulbs… $
Page 18 — THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Tuesday, August 9, 2011
Lorette’s C raftS hop
338 Goebel St. Berlin • 752-2293 Wed, Thurs, Fri 10am-4pm
PHENTEX Slipper Yarn Is Back! – Sharpening Services –
Ingersoll Driving School Driver’s Ed Classes start Aug. 15th. Cost $400 Call (603)752-7150 to register
Comfort Wood Pellets 100% Hardwood. (9,000 BTUs) $265/ton delivered
356-7001 723-5400 Rt. 16 & Intervale Lane, Intervale, NH
Pick Your Own Blueberries From M.R.’s Blueberry Heaven
Behind Muriel’s Restaurant, Rt. 110, West Milan
Organically Grown, No Pesticides
Now Open for the Season 9:00am to 6:00pm Weather Permitting
For more info, Call 723-2828 or 752-6826 • Closed Mondays
Berries Can Also Be Picked Up At Hot Bodz, Main Street, Berlin • 752-6TAN
Tournament schedule set for NCMBL
BERLIN-GORHAM -- The North Country Men’s Basketball League will get under way at the Junior High School gymnasium. All fans are welcome free of charge to this weeks tournament games. Town and Country 7:00pm on 8/10/11 North Country Dental 9:30pm on 8/11/11 Mr. Pizza 9:30 on 8/10/11
Cross Machine 8:00pm on 8/12/11 Champion Isaacson Steel 8:15 on 8/10/11 Caron Building 8:00pm on 8/11/11 Morneau Travel 10:45 on 8/10/11 Tough Guys
GM/HS holding parent, coaches meeting GORHAM --There will be an informational parent, coaches meeting on Wednesday, August 17, at 7 p.m. in Room 206 at Gorham High School. This informational meeting will be open to parents and athletes in grades 7-12 who will be participating in
any sport during the 2011-12 academic year. Emphasis of this meeting will focus on new spectator behavior policies as well as the role of parents in sports. For more information please call Dan Gorham, athletic director at 466-2101.
Berlin Bowling Center lists league results BY JEAN LEBLANC THE BERLIN DAILY SUN
BERLIN/GORHAM -- Friday, July 1 Bumper League: All teams are tied at 4-2Alley Gators, The Challengers, The Pin Busters, high score- Elijah Pinette 117, Cassidy Parker 99, most over averagePinette +48, Destinye Merchant +17, most improved average-Pinette +17, Merchant +6.5. Tuesday, July 5 2-Person League: Top teams- #1 M P G, Blue Monsters, and Strikers all at 4-0, #4 Rubicks Cubes 3-1, high game- Gary Pinette 216, David Moore 189, high series- Pinette 577, Moore 509, most over average- Pinette +45, Moore +30, most over average seriesPinette +64, Samantha Labens +46. Thursday, July 7 Summer League: Top teams- #1 Berlin Bowlers 23-9, #2 The Pickled Dolphins 20-12, Sharpshooters 19-13, high game- Cari Gosselin 211, Rollie Baillargeon 196, high series-
Jerry Lunderville 542, Jeff Gosselin 534, most over average- Cari Gosselin +76, Lise Baillargeon +50, most over average series- Cari Gosselin +109, Lunderville +101. Sunday, July 10 Sweepers League: Top players- #1 Gary Pinette 34-6, #2 Jeff Gosselin 32-8, #3 Mitch Couture 26-14, #4 David Richards 22.5-17.5, #5 Jeremy Hayes 22.5-17.5, high game- Gary Pinette 237, Mark Hood 233, high series- Pinette 544, Hood 543, most over average- Hood +87, Pinette +52, most over average series- Hood +105, Marion Clancy +26. Wednesday, July 13 Senior League: Game 1 “No Tap Winners”- Chuck Dodge and Don Springer 166, Game 2 “Predict Your Score”- Don Springer, Game 3 “Splits, 9’s, X’s” Chuck Dodge and Lorraine Martin 236, Game 4 “Poker Bowling”- Anne Marie Choquette, Lucky Ticket winner- Chuck Dodge.
– VIDEO STORE CLOSING – 129 Main Street, Gorham N.H. DVD’s $3 Ea. or 2/$5, Adult DVD’s $5 Ea. or 5/$20
ALPINE RIDGE, LLC John E. Losier – General Contractor Log Home Builder/Dealer Building Consulting EQUIPMENT FOR HIRE •Excavator w/Hydrolic Thumb •4 yd. Loader Mack HD Dump - good for off road •550 Ford Dump •4x4 JD Tractor •Front Bucket •Back Hoe •Rock Rake •Grader Box •Bush Hog •Grader Blade •Firewood •1” Screen Loam for Sale •Rip Rap Rocks •Tailens
Call 603-752-4101 • Cell 603-723-6545 Gorham, NH 03581
THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Tuesday, August 9, 2011— Page 19
Coos County Family Health Services is Celebrating National Health Center Week August 7-13, 2011.
Thanks to All Our Staff, Board, and Volunteers for Their Years of Dedicated Service: Patricia Dow Anne Hartman Amy Laflamme Nicole Lukaszewski Diane Martineau Carmen McKelveyMason Debra Perry, MD Madeleine Bedard-Ryan, DPM Keith Shute, MD Mitch Sullivan, MD Maria Tassey, RN Andrea Tupick, RN Kelly Turmel
35+ Years John McDowell, MD 30-34 Years Doreen Boucher, RN Jeanne Charest, APRN Janet Chevarie, APRN Helen Roy 25-29 Years Patricia Couture, RN Don Kernan, MD Lyla O’Neil, RN Patricia Poulin, LPN Tom Temme, MD Sherrill Tracy, MD Adele Woods, MS 20-24 Years Donna Cummings, MSW Carol Goulet, LPN Carolyn Ingerson Patricia Piattoni, LPN Jill Rogers 15-19 Years Nancy Bangs Brian Beals, MD Celeste Coulombe Corleen Demers, RN
For more information
10-14 Years Gail Bertrand, LPN Linda Blanchette Kathleen Donovan, APRN Jay Girard Denise Godbout Lorri-Ann Guay, MA Lucille Guilmette Karen Hansen Beverly Hodgman, LPN Bridget Laflamme Annette Landry Barbara Lemelin Ann Lessard, RN
Loretta Morrissette, RDH Claire Poulin Mia Roberge, LPN Sue Roberge, RN Christine Tupick Bernice Turgeon, LPN Sally Wheeler 5-9 Years Lou Addington, RN Julia Agrodnia Jennifer Allen, RN Laura Bernier Jessica Blais Debbie Croteau Karen Daley Raina Eaton, APRN Danielle Gagnon, LPN Sue Harris, RN Sabrina Jones, LPN Donna Kenison Chris Lake, MD Gary Lamontagne Beth Lorden Alice McLane, APRN Samantha McMann, RN Lynn Mooney Cathy O’Connor Barbara Pake Jaimie Parker
Fran Pelkey Denise Pike Amy Poirier Elana Pouliot Rose Ramsey Claudette Richards Jeanne Roberge, LPN Larry Roberge Ellen Ross, PA-C Patricia Shute, APRN Donna Stiles, RN Karen Taylor Gilberte Tremblay Tammy Tremblay, LPN Barbara Usereau, LPN Scott Valliere 4 Years and Under Andrea Alger, RN Shana Bertin, PA-C Josee Bourbeau, MD Lisa Bourbeau David Dubey, RN Joel Fortier Melissa Frenette, CPA Kirstin Goulet Angela Kelley, RN Kathleen Kelley Keerthy Krishnamani, MD Misty Labonte, RN
Andrea Labonville, RN Lynn Lagace Kenneth C. Lang, MD Rhonda Lesperance Alice Maitland, RN Kristyn Nadeau, RN Cathy O’Connor Laurita Parent, MAC Corina Parker Elaine Perreault, RN Mallory Plante, RN Donna Sieverding Board Members Aline Boucher Asa Brosnan Ken Cargill Dennis Cox Betty Gosselin Brenda Hallisey Marge McClellan Joan Merrill Robert Pelchat Michael Poulin Linda Slowik H. Guyford Stever, Jr.
Thanks to all our CCFHS and RESPONSE Volunteers.
133 Pleasant St., Berlin, NH • 752-2040 • 54 Willow St., Berlin, NH • 752-3669 59 Page Hill Rd., Berlin, NH • 752-2900 • 2 Broadway St., Gorham, NH • 466-2741 Visit our website at coosfamilyhealth.org. Donations to support our services are tax deductible to the full extent of the law and may be made on-line.
Page 20 — THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Tuesday, August 9, 2011