TUESDAY, OCTOBER 11, 2011
It’s Almost Here!!! Downtown Berlin’s
4th ANNUAL LADIES NIGHT
VOL. 20 NO. 119
Two charged with theft at local liquor stores
LANCASTER - Two women, employed at N.H. Liquor Stores in Berlin and Gorham, have been charged with stealing money from the stores. Meagan Audette, 23, of 102 Cedar Pond Road in Milan, and Ciara Reid, 23, of 851 Fourth St., Berlin were both indicted on single counts of theft by unauthorized taking. The charges are class A felonies. Reid is alleged to have taken over $10,000 between March 26 and Nov. 15, 2010 from the state liquor store in Berlin. The indictment charges she retained over $10,000 in cash payments from customers. Audette is alleged to have taken over $3,000 between Jan. 4 and Feb. 28 of this year from the state liquor store in Gorham. The indictment charges she retained
money paid by customers, diverted money from transactions which she canceled, and removed money from petty cash. The two women were among 21 people indicted on 49 counts by the Coos grand jury when it met Sept. 30. Randy A. Corriveau, 43, of 538 Burgess St., Berlin was charged with three counts of second degree assault. He is alleged to have struck John Morrow in the head with a pipe on Aug. 2, resulting in a left side parietal laceration that required staples to close. Robert Goulet, 54, of 463 Madison Ave. Berlin, was indicted on two counts of theft by deception. The indictments allege Goulet obtained $4,684 from Robert Langevin by creating the false impression
it would be used to purchase supplies to replace shingles on Langevin’s roof. One indictment alleges the theft occurred on April 1, 2010, the other lists the date as May 18, 2010. Robert Howard, Jr., 25, of Pinkham B Road, Randolph, Justin Martineau, 26, of 53 Church St., Berlin, and Daniel Ouellette, 26, of 43 Seventh St., Berlin were all indicted for burglary, alleging they entered the home of Antonios Koxarakis at 72 Owens Road in Milan between Feb. 21, 2011 and March 14, 2011. Jessica Leeman, 30, of 615 Burgess St., Berlin was charged as an accomplice to burglary, alleging she provided Howard, Martineau, and Ouellette with transportasee THEFT page 10
BHS grad publishes first book BY MELISSA GRIMA THE BERLIN DAILY SUN
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Ed Solar of Berlin holds a cane he carved an eagle atop as a tribute to a disabled service member. The cane’s shaft and collar were crafted by the Maine Woodturners. Solar handcarved the eagle head and personalized the cane for Effingham’s Stephen Tessier, a former sergeant in the US Air Force, who served during the Cold War according to Solar. He plans to deliver the cane to Tessier this week. Solar is a member of the Great North Woods Carvers, a wood carving club in Berlin that meets at E&S Rentals on Wednesdays at 5 p.m. The cane was crafted as part of the club’s participation in the Eagle Cane Project, a movement that began in Oklahoma but has gained traction nationwide. (MELISSA GRIMA PHOTO)
BERLIN — Kyle Newton nearly failed senior English, not because he couldn’t write, but because he could. Now more than a year later, the 2010 BHS grad has published his first novel. Newton said his writing got in the way of assigned writing during his senior year, as he admittedly found it difficult to switch gears between the story he was crafting and the assignments he had decidedly less interest in. His 12th grade English grade makes little difference now, though, as a triumphant Newton shows off his shiny new book — Allegiance of a Soldier — the first in the Betrayer Series. The fully committed 19 year old author— he turns 20 in a couple of weeks — has two more stories planned for the series and then possibly a spin off series in mind. Book two has already been written Newton said.
Newton’s book is a quasi-medieval fantasy based in a make-believe world dreamed up by the young writer. No small feat, Newton not only mapped the world, but also crafted 200 years of history to flesh out his characters and storyline. The 279 page story features a soldier in the fictional country of Rairal, recently returned from war
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Kyle Newton, a 2010 graduate of Berlin High School has published his first novel, Allegiance of a Soldier, the first of a series of three he has planned. The fantasy is available on Lulu.com. (RITA DUBE PHOTO)
and now subject to nightmares and flashbacks. The soldier retreats to the woods to find solace and is unexpectedly arrested and imprisoned with no explanation. Newton said the storyline was inspired by events happening to his family that he was able to flip and adapt into this tale. “Whenever I’m stressed I’m able to write really, really see GRAD page 17
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Page 2 — THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Tuesday, October 11, 2011
American economists share Nobel Prize
(NY Times) — The Nobel in economic science was awarded Monday to Thomas J. Sargent at New York University and Christopher A. Sims at Princeton University for their research on the cause and effect of government policies on the broader economy, a concern of countries struggling to address the aftermath of the recent financial crisis. Back in the 1970s, Dr. Sargent and Dr. Sims were interested in figuring out how a new policy, like a tax cut or an interest rate hike, might affect the economy. But economists cannot run controlled experiments in real life to see what happens when a policy is executed and compare the results to when it is not. Instead, they have to study whatever history is available to them, with all the complicated conditions that happened to coincide with the policy change. Dr. Sargent and Dr. Sims developed statistical methods to organize historical data and disentangle these many variables. Their new methodologies are used to figure out whether a policy change that happened in the past affected the economy or whether it was made in anticipation of events that policymakers thought would happen later. The methods also help decipher how regular people’s expectations for government policies can affect their behavior.
The glow of one warm thought is to me worth more than money.” —Thomas Jefferson
Today High: 65 Record: 82 (1958) Sunrise: 6:54 a.m. Tonight Low: 44 Record: 20 (1943) Sunset: 6:08 p.m.
Tomorrow High: 62 Low: 46 Sunrise: 6:56 a.m. Sunset: 6:06 p.m. Thursday High: 62 Low: 52
Box office 1. “Real Steel,” $27.3 m 2. “The Ides of March,” $10.4 m 3. “Dolphin Tale ,” $9.1 m 4 “Moneyball,” $7.5 m 5. “50/50,” $5.5 million.
“The first Star Wars trilogy would have been much funnier if the whole time Chewbacca had been pregnant.” — Michael Ian Black
noun; A disturbance of body equilibrium in standing or walking, resulting in an uncertain gait and trembling.
— courtesy dictionary.com
records are from 1886 to present
U.N. finds ‘systematic’ torture in Afghanistan KABUL, Afghanistan (NY Times) — Suspects are hung by their hands, beaten with cables and in some cases their genitals are twisted until they lose consciousness in detention facilities run by the Afghan intelligence service and the Afghan national police, according to a study released Monday by the United Nations here. The report provides a devastating picture of the abuses committed by arms of the Afghanistan government as the American-led foreign forces here are moving to
wind down their presence after a decade of war. The abuses were uncovered even as American and other Western trainers and mentors had been working closely with the ministries overseeing the detention facilities and funded their operations. Acting on an early draft of the report seen last month, NATO stopped handing over detainees to the Afghans in several areas of the country. The report found evidence of a “pattern and practice of systematic torture and ill-treatment” during interrogation in the accounts of
nearly half of the detainees of the intelligence service, known as the National Directorate of Intelligence, who were interviewed by United Nations researchers. The national police treatment of detainees was somewhat less severe and widespread, the report found. Its research covered 47 facilities sites in 22 provinces. “Use of interrogation methods, including suspension, beatings, electric shock, stress positions and threatened sexual assault is unacceptable by any standard of international human rights law,” the report said.
Recession officially over, Copts criticize Egypt government over killings U.S. incomes kept falling CAIRO (NY Times) — Egypt’s Coptic Church harshly criticized the government on Monday over its actions in crushing a bloody protest in Cairo the night before that left at least 24 people dead, mostly Christians, as grieving families began to bury their dead, some of them mangled by tanks, bullets and beating wounds. The protest on Sunday was the most violent in Egypt since the revolution that toppled Hosni Mubarak from the presidency
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eight months ago and raised new questions about the country’s ability to move forward toward a pluralistic and tolerant democracy. In a statement, the Coptic Church, which represents about 10 percent of Egypt’s 85 million people, accused military and police forces of allowing anti-Christian instigators to turn what had been a peaceful protest into a sectarian riot, then used the violence as a pretext for deadly force directed largely against the Coptic protesters.
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WASHINGTON (NY Times) — In a grim sign of the enduring nature of the economic slump, household income declined more in the two years after the recession ended than it did during the recession itself, new research has found. Between June 2009, when the recession officially ended, and June 2011, inflation-adjusted median household income fell 6.7 percent, to $49,909, according to a study by two former Census Bureau officials. During the recession — from December 2007 to June 2009 — household income fell 3.2 percent. The finding helps explain why Americans’ attitudes toward the economy, the country’s direction and its political leaders have continued to sour even as the economy has been growing. Unhappiness and anger have come to dominate the political scene, including the early stages of the 2012 presidential campaign.
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Poll: Romney leads in N.H. by 18 points BY DENIS PAISTE THE UNION LEADER
MANCHESTER — Former Massachusetts Gov. Mitt Romney leads a HarvardSaint Anselm poll of likely Republican primary voters at 38 percent, 18 points ahead of his nearest competitor. “He is the best-known candidate, and the most favorably viewed, with a 75 percent favorable rating,” said Chris Galdieri, assistant professor of politics at Saint Anselm College, Herman Cain registered second at 20 percent, with Ron Paul third at 13 percent. All the other follow candidates, including Texas Gov. Rick Perry, were in single digits. Perry, at just 4 percent, had a favorable rating of 43 percent but an almost equally high unfavorable rating of 41 percent. The poll shows there is yet no clear alternative to Romney for Republican primary voters who might be dissatisfied with him, Galdieri said. “With regard to Herman Cain, he’s got much more support amongst
Tea Party supporters than amongst respondents as a whole,” he said. Forty-six percent described themselves as Tea Party supporters, while 38 percent said they were a supporter or didn’t know. Romney had an unfavorable rating of just 21 percent. “There is no second candidate in the race, and I think the dynamic we’ve seen is it might be difficult for someone to become a strong challenger to him in New Hampshire,” Galdieri said. The economy and jobs were the top issues identified in the poll, with the economy the pick for 34 of respondents and jobs/unemployment at 16 percent. The telephone poll of 648 likely Republican Primary voters as conducted Oct. 2 through 6, 2011, and has a margin of error or 4.4 percentage points. The poll was conducted by Princeton Survey Research Associates International for the Institute of Politics at Harvard University and the New Hampshire Institute of Politics at Saint Anselm College.
Weekend temperatures set record BY TIM BUCKLAND THE UNION LEADER
CONCORD — Sunday’s summerlike weather broke a 102-year-old record for high temperatures in Concord, according to the National Weather Service. Concord, which reached 85 degrees Sunday, set a new high record, topping the 83 degrees recorded in 1909. “That was a nice old one,” Margaret Curtis, a meteorologist with the National Weather Service office in Gray, Maine, said of the old record. The sunshine and high temperatures around the state are thanks to a “big ridge of high pressure” that settled over the Northeast, she said. According to the state Department
of Travel and Tourism, today’s Columbus Day holiday should be ideal for viewing foliage. The state’s foliage map, available at visitnh.gov/foliage, shows that the Dartmouth and Lake Sunapee, Great North Woods and White Mountains regions are at peak. The Merrimack Valley, Lakes and Monadnock regions are at near-peak conditions, while the Seacoast Region has areas that are “just turning” or near peak, according to the foliage map. Curtis said the nice weather will continue through today and Tuesday. Wednesday will be a different story, as a storm system dumping rain and snow over the Midwest approaches and collects more moisture from a storm system off the Eastern shore.
THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Tuesday, October 11, 2011— Page 3
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Page 4 — THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Tuesday, October 11, 2011
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Main Street Program sponsors Ladies Night To the editor: One thing that’s always in style…quality time with your friends. On “Ladies Night”, Thursday, October 13, from 4 to 8 p.m., you and your fabulous friends will discover what downtown Berlin has to offer. You’ll get to sip our delectable drinks, munch on our hors d’oeuvres, enjoy some special discounts and cap off your night with a chance to win a downtown merchants basket of goodies. So come on down and leave no shelf untouched, no jewel unadmired, and no shoes or clothes untried. The fourteen participating businesses will have a punch card that you get checked when visiting these downtown businesses. If you have your card punched at all these loca-
tions, you will have a chance to win a great gift basket comprising items from all these businesses. Go ahead and mark your calendars, blackberries and i-phones for Thursday, October 13,from 4 to 8 p.m., and remember… No Boys allowed! Look for balloons in downtown Berlin to guide you to all the festivities. his is a great opportunity to buy local and discover what your local businesses have to offer and have fun with your friends. Look for upcoming ads! For further information, call the Berlin Main Street Program office at 752-6246 or e-mail berlinmainstreetprogram @gmail.com. Sylvia Poulin Berlin Main Street Program
VFW ladies hosting welcome home dinner To the editor: The VFW Post 2520 and the Ladies Auxiliary to the VFW salute our troops. Welcome Home. We would like to show our appreciation for all that you do for our country. We will be preparing a homecoming dinner to be held at the VFW Post 2520 in Berlin on Nov. 11, from 5-9 p.m. Please immediate family, boyfriends and girlfriends
and don’t forget the children. Seating is limited. Please RSVP by Oct. 29. For more information or to reserve your seats call Deb Bachand, 449-2000 or Sharon Letarte 752-4276. Again we salute you and thank you for keeping our country safe. Please include number of people attending. God Bless The Ladies Aux. Post 2520 Berlin
Reserve your space for Gorham library's arts and craft sale GORHAM -- Vendors and crafters wanted. Reserve your space now for Gorham Public Library’s 19, Annual Arts & Crafts Fair. It will be held on
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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
Paul Krugman The New York Times
Confronting the Malefactors There’s something happening here. What it is ain’t exactly clear, but we may, at long last, be seeing the rise of a popular movement that, unlike the Tea Party, is angry at the right people The protesters are getting more attention and expanding outside New York. What are they doing right, and what are they missing? When the Occupy Wall Street protests began three weeks ago, most news organizations were derisive if they deigned to mention the events at all. For example, nine days into the protests, National Public Radio had provided no coverage whatsoever. It is, therefore, a testament to the passion of those involved that the protests not only continued but grew, eventually becoming too big to ignore. With unions and a growing number of Democrats now expressing at least qualified support for the protesters, Occupy Wall Street is starting to look like an important event that might even eventually be seen as a turning point. What can we say about the protests? First things first: The protesters’ indictment of Wall Street as a destructive force, economically and politically, is completely right. A weary cynicism, a belief that justice will never get served, has taken over much of our political debate — and, yes, I myself have sometimes succumbed. In the process, it has been easy to forget just how outrageous the story of our economic woes really is. So, in case you’ve forgotten, it was a play in three acts. In the first act, bankers took advantage of deregulation to run wild (and pay themselves princely sums), inflating huge bubbles through reckless lending. In the second act, the bubbles burst — but bankers were bailed out by taxpayers, with remarkably few strings attached, even as ordinary workers continued to suffer the consequences of the bankers’ sins. And, in the third act, bankers showed their gratitude by turning on the people who had saved them, throwing their support — and the wealth they still possessed thanks to the bailouts — behind politicians who promised to keep their taxes low and dismantle the mild regulations erected in the aftermath of the crisis. Given this history, how can you not applaud the protesters for finally taking a stand? Now, it’s true that some of the protesters are oddly dressed or have silly-sounding slogans, which is inevitable given the open character of the events. But so what? I, at least, am a lot more offended by the sight of exquisitely tailored plutocrats, who owe their continued wealth to government guarantees, whining
that President Obama has said mean things about them than I am by the sight of ragtag young people denouncing consumerism. Bear in mind, too, that experience has made it painfully clear that men in suits not only don’t have any monopoly on wisdom, they have very little wisdom to offer. When talking heads on, say, CNBC mock the protesters as unserious, remember how many serious people assured us that there was no housing bubble, that Alan Greenspan was an oracle and that budget deficits would send interest rates soaring. A better critique of the protests is the absence of specific policy demands. It would probably be helpful if protesters could agree on at least a few main policy changes they would like to see enacted. But we shouldn’t make too much of the lack of specifics. It’s clear what kinds of things the Occupy Wall Street demonstrators want, and it’s really the job of policy intellectuals and politicians to fill in the details. Rich Yeselson, a veteran organizer and historian of social movements, has suggested that debt relief for working Americans become a central plank of the protests. I’ll second that, because such relief, in addition to serving economic justice, could do a lot to help the economy recover. I’d suggest that protesters also demand infrastructure investment — not more tax cuts — to help create jobs. Neither proposal is going to become law in the current political climate, but the whole point of the protests is to change that political climate. And there are real political opportunities here. Not, of course, for today’s Republicans, who instinctively side with those Theodore Roosevelt-dubbed “malefactors of great wealth.” Mitt Romney, for example — who, by the way, probably pays less of his income in taxes than many middle-class Americans — was quick to condemn the protests as “class warfare.” But Democrats are being given what amounts to a second chance. The Obama administration squandered a lot of potential good will early on by adopting bankerfriendly policies that failed to deliver economic recovery even as bankers repaid the favor by turning on the president. Now, however, Mr. Obama’s party has a chance for a do-over. All it has to do is take these protests as seriously as they deserve to be taken. And if the protests goad some politicians into doing what they should have been doing all along, Occupy Wall Street will have been a smashing success.
David Brooks The New York Times
Where are the Jobs? Let’s imagine that someone from the year 1970 miraculously traveled forward in time to today. You could show her one of the iPhones that Steve Jobs helped create, and she’d be thunderstruck. People back then imagined wireless communication (Dick Tracy, Star
Trek), but they never imagined you could funnel an entire world’s worth of information through a pocket-sized device. The time traveler would be vibrating with see JOBS page 5
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excitement. She’d want to know what other technological marvels had been invented in the past 41 years. She’d ask about space colonies on Mars, flying cars, superfast nuclear-powered airplanes, artificial organs. She’d want to know how doctors ended up curing cancer and senility. You’d have to bring her down gently. We don’t have any of those things. Airplanes are pretty much the same now as they were then; so are cars, energy sources, appliances, houses and neighborhoods. A person born in 1900 began with horse-drawn buggies and died with men walking on the Moon, but the last few decades have seen nothing like that sort of technological advance. Recently, a number of writers have grappled with this innovation slowdown. Michael Mandel wrote a BusinessWeek piece in 2009. Tyler Cowen wrote an influential book called “The Great Stagnation” in 2010. The science-Fiction writer Neal Stephenson has just published a piece called “Innovation Starvation” in World Policy Journal and Peter Thiel, who helped create PayPal and finance Facebook, had an essay called “The End of the Future” in National Review. These writers concede that there has been incredible innovation in information technology. Robotics also seems to be humming along nicely, judging by how few workers are needed by manufacturing plants now. But the pace of change is slowing down in many other sectors. As Thiel points out, we travel at the same speeds as we did a halfcentury ago, whether on the ground or in the air. We rely on the same basic energy sources. Warren Buffett made a $44 billion investment in 2009. It was in a railroad that carries coal. The Green Revolution improved grain yields by 126 percent from 1950 to 1980, but yields have risen only by 47 percent in the decades since. The big pharmaceutical companies have very few blockbuster drugs in the pipeline. They are slashing their research departments. If you buy the innovation stagnation thesis, three explanations seem most compelling. First, the double hump nature of the learning curve. When researchers are climbing the first hillside of any problem, they think they can see the top. But once they get there, they realize things are more complicated than they thought. They
have to return to fundamentals and climb an even steeper hill ahead. We have hit the trough phase in all sorts of problems — genetics, energy, research into cancer and Alzheimer’s. Breakthroughs will come, just not as soon as we thought. Second, there has been a loss of utopian élan. If you go back and think about America’s big World’s Fairs or if you read about Bell Labs in its heyday or Silicon Valley in the 1980s or 1990s, you see people in the grip of utopian visions. They imagine absurdly perfect worlds. They feel as though they have the power to begin the world anew. These were delusions, but inspiring delusions. This utopianism is almost nowhere to be found today. Stephenson and Thiel point out that science fiction is moribund; the new work is dystopian, not inspiring. Thiel argues that the environmentalist ethos has undermined the faith in gee-whiz technological wizardry. Legal institutions and the cable TV culture dampen enthusiasm by punishing failure so remorselessly. NASA’s early failures were seen as steps along the way to a glorious future. Deepwater Horizon’s failure demoralized the whole nation. Third, there is no essential culture clash. Look at the Steve Jobs obituaries. Over the course of his life, he combined three asynchronous idea spaces — the counterculture of the 1960s, the culture of early computer geeks and the culture of corporate America. There was LSD, “The Whole Earth Catalogue” and spiritual exploration in India. There were also nerdy hours devoted to trying to build a box to make free phone calls. The merger of these three idea networks set off a cascade of innovations, producing not only new products and management styles but also a new ideal personality — the corporate honcho in jeans and the long-sleeve black T-shirt. Formerly marginal people came together, competed fiercely and tried to resolve their own uncomfortable relationships with society. The roots of great innovation are never just in the technology itself. They are always in the wider historical context. They require new ways of seeing. As Einstein put it, “The significant problems we face cannot be solved at the same level of thinking we were at when we created them.” If you want to be the next Steve Jobs and end the innovation stagnation, maybe you should start in hiphop.
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Downtown Berlin presents…
4th Annual Ladies Night! NO MEN, NO KIDS, NO HASSLES! Invite Your Friends!
Berlin Main Street Program sponsors Ladies Night One thing that’s always in style… quality time with your friends. On “Ladies Night”, Thursday, October 13th from 4 to 8 pm, you and your fabulous friends will discover what downtown Berlin has to offer. You’ll get to sip our delectable drinks, munch on our hors d’oeuvres, enjoy some special discounts and cap off your night with a chance to win a downtown merchants basket of goodies. So come on down and leave no shelf untouched, no jewel unadmired, and no shoes or clothes untried. The fourteen participating businesses will have a punch card that you get checked when visiting these downtown businesses. If you have
your card punched at all these locations, you will have a chance to win a great gift basket comprising items from all these businesses. Go ahead and mark your calendars, blackberries and i-phones for Thursday, October 13th from 4 to 8 pm, and remember… NO BOYS allowed! Look for balloons in downtown Berlin to guide you to all the festivities. This is a great opportunity to BUY LOCAL and discover what your local businesses have to offer and have fun with your friends. Look for upcoming ads! For further information, call the Berlin Main Street Program office at 752-6246 or e-mail berlinmainstreetprogram @gmail.com.
Name: Phone: Email:
M aureen’s & B outique Tanning Salon
La dies Night L Thursday, Oct. 13 4-8pm
25% OFF EVERYTHING Giveaways • Refreshments *excludes sale items
146 Main St., Berlin, NH • 752-7569
Thursday, Oct. 13•4-8PM JUST A FUN NIGHT OUT!
Come on over to Morin’s Shoe Store and Inner Glimpse where OSMOSIS will be there giving mini-reflexology sessions, or as some people say “get their feet rubbed the right way!” It’s free and you get to save 20% if you schedule a footbath session, a one-
hour reflexology session, or our signature service, The Combo—footbath and one hour reflexology that evening! Let us help make your Ladies’ Night experience a fun and memorable one. 723-1628 www.osmosisnh.com.
Join the excitement of Ladies’ Night at Curves, located at 112 Pleasant St. In Berlin. We will be offering refreshments, special gift bags and drawings for great prizes. We have a beautiful new facility and are very excited to share it with you. If you are not sure about
making a one year commitment, we will be offering, for a limited time only, the opportunity to join for one month with a $100 discount off the joining price when you choose to become a member. Come on in and see what strength training can do for you!
Fall into a frenzy of fun Ladies Night. On Ladies Night you and your fabulous friends will discover what downtown has to offer you. I’m hoping to debut my latest purchase. Oh, I must tell...it’s the ultrasonic machine. Using the unique benefits of ultrasound technology and micro current, the ultrasonic facial is scientifically proven to increase blood supply to the collagen layer to provide strength and firmness. It gently exfoliates, allowing for deeper penetration of products, tones and tightens. Ultrasonic facials are appropriate for all skin types. Facial treatment results in: firmer
skin; reduction of wrinkles; reduces puffiness and discoloration around the eyes; stimulates blood and lymph circulation; regenerates skin cell, which improves healing and tone; reduces blackheads; facilitates the absorption of nourishing product. Retail area will be at 20 percent off unless otherwise noted. Recent arrivals are San Diego Co. fall hats, SallyeAnder soaps, Viva Beads bracelets and earrings, Spoon Rings and hoping for the arrival of The Fortune Keeper necklaces. Keeping a few surprises for that night. Not to disappoint beverages and munchies will be served. See you then!
Main Street’s love child/bad boy, is now forty years old or more (it was the 60s, who remembers?) Way back then, we carried bell-bottoms, beads, tie-dyed shirts, incense, posters, waterbeds and unmentionables, the public then was unsure if we were a cultural threat or simply amusing. We’ve aged, yet remain unmoderated, unpredictable and unrepentant in our bold selection of gifts. The list is long.
Good things are: Silver, jewelry, home decor, candles and oils, fairies, gargoyles and dragons, ethnic, stained glass, tapestries, art prints, men stuff..and lingerie, women’s home companions, and unmentionables! Unusual varied gifts to please a nun to a pole dancer, a stoner to a banker! In short, we’re a fun shop with a flavor of a country store on acid. And the public seems to like it! 752-7400.
LOOK FOR THE BALLOONS IN DOWNTOWN BERLIN TO GUIDE YOU TO ALL THE FESTIVITIES
THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Tuesday, October 11, 2011— Page 7
Downtown Berlin presents…
4th Annual Ladies Night!
Thursday, Oct. 13•4-8PM
NO MEN, NO KIDS, NO HASSLES! Invite Your Friends!
Gills Flower Shop
Gills Flowers of 164 Main Street has journeyed far in 111 years of service to the North Country. It’s gone from Tom Sr. to Tom Jr. To Barbara. From horse and buggy delivery to a modern Toyota van. Over the years of greenhouses, Gills grew their own products and even dabbled in hothouse tomatoes... But, as all things, many changes have taken place. We buy and sell only the freshest products. We are well known for the longevity of our arrangements. We also feature first and main Stuffies. A great selection of dish gardens, green plants and seasonal flowering plants.
JUST A FUN NIGHT OUT!
From Nov. to May we carry a wide variety of handmade chocolates imported from Wilburs in Freeport, Maine. We also carry a nice selection of silk flowers and silk arrangements for the home or for the cemetery. We are very happy to custom make anything you may need. Another specialty of ours are made to order fruit baskets. Fruit and snack baskets or gourmet baskets. We have a lovely shop conveniently located at 164 Main Street. WE are open 9-5 Monday through Friday and 9-12 on Saturday. Please drop by for a visit.
David Lee Mountain
David Lee Mountains is located at 156 Main Street in downtown, Berlin. There has recently been lots of new changes in the past year and a half. Sheila Hayes, general manager, brings over 30 years of retail experience to David Lee’s as they has added a assortment of women’s clothing to the store along
with jewelry and scarfs. They still carry Yankee Candles, gifts, art supplies, framing and DMC Floss. So join them this Thursday, Oct. 13 from 4-8 for Ladies Night and see all the changes. You can pick your discount out of the basket. Hope to see you there! There business hours are Wed. - Fri. 9-5:30 and Sat. 10-4.
Morin’s Shoe Store
Morin’s doesn’t just sell shoes, they sell quality shoes that fit. Shoes for the gals, men and kids. Medium and wide in a variety of styles and fashions at great prices. Popular brands you know such as Sketchers athletics, casuals and dress. Propet, Vans, the Merrell
moc and Merrell active footwear, Nunn Bush, Rocky safety boots and of course Smartwool Socks for the entire family. And new this fall, Dansco is now in! Please drop in for Ladies night, experience our quality footwear offerings and have a great fun night.
A relaxing experience while shopping, no stress we have home decor, wall decor, table top accents and assessors to liven up your home, what ever the style, modern, bistro to country casual or bit of Victorian. Garden accessories to embrace outdoor living spaces, with stay cations so very popular, adding
SaVoir Flare An Eclectic Boutique 52 Main St. Berlin, NH 603-752-3930 www.savoirflarenh.com Best of NH Grand SaVoir Flare cannot guarantee you will find a sugar daddy at Ladies’ Night, but can promise 25% OFF a handbag to put all your loot in. Additional specials and free gifts with purchase. Thursday, Oct. 13th 4-8PM
accents to our porches, patio’s makes life nicer. Soy Bean candles from Beanpod, burn clean and true and fragrant. Willow Tree angels that speak to family and friend alike, can say things are voices can not. So much more on the second floor. Please join us for Ladies night.
G ill’s Flo w ers Fall O pen H o use T hursday,O ct. 1 3th – L adies N ight,FRE E D raw ing o fthe featured T eleflo ra Pum pkin do ne in silk to last fo r the Fall Seaso n L ight Refreshm ents w ill be served. FRE E L o cal D elivery fo r all pre-paid Fall arrangem ents
Gill’s Flowers & Candy LLC 164 Main St., Berlin • 752-1800
P.S. w atch fo r the arrival o fo ur cho co lates – yum ! yum !
LADIE’S NIGHT 20% OFF LIFE STRIDE
Morinʼs SHOE STORE
AND EASY STREET SHOES
Cindy Is Doing A Storewide 20% Off Sale Mini-foot Reflexology Sessions - $5.00 Book A Session and Receive 20% Off Your Appointment. Foot Reflexology Lise Grondin-Danault, LRT
171 Main Street • Downtown Berlin
Page 8 — THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Tuesday, October 11, 2011
Downtown Berlin presents…
Thursday, Oct. 13•4-8PM
4th Annual Ladies Night! NO MEN, NO KIDS, NO HASSLES! Invite Your Friends!
JUST A FUN NIGHT OUT!
Ladies Night - pick your discount
up to 50% OFF $10 Spray Tans and refreshments (sales excludes consignments and clearance items)
83 Main St., Berlin 603-752-1118 Tues-Fri 11am-5pm Sat 10am-3pm Closed Sun. & Mon.
752-4419 • 151 Main St., Berlin, NH
Join Us Thursday October 13th for Ladies Night. Ladies Receive 10% OFF * Excludes Alcohol
Best Breakfast In The North Country!
Tea Birds is located inside the Winterland Marketplace at 151 Main Street. Tea Birds prides itself on being one of the very few “scratch” kitchens left. This means our food is homemade with
fresh natural ingredients. No preservatives! It not only tastes fabulous it’s good for you as well. Come try a fantastic meal with exquisite service.
Enjoy a night out with ‘The Girls’ with great specials it’s a good opportunity to shop for your self or get a head start on Christmas shopping. Rumorz Boutique would like to celebrate another ladies night with a ‘pick your discount’ sale! That right you will have the chance to get up to 50% OFF your entire purchase between the hours of 4-8pm. We will also be having $10 Spray
Tans during these hours! Be sure to make your appointment they are bound to fill up quick at this price. We will be serving refreshments and mingling on Main St. so if you come every year or have never been come on down! Support your local business. Be local, Buy local!! (All sales/discounts exclude consignment and clearance items.)
For the girls who want to have fun, there is SaVoir Flare. Stop in for the Ladies’ Night celebration and be amused with a variety of store specials as well as free gifts with every purchase, the more you spend, the better the gift. So, bring your Christmas wish list and get a jump
on your holiday shopping. A truly unique shopping experience awaits you filled with unique books, eclectic gifts, awesome artwork, handmade jewelry, naughty little novelties, designer handbags, Keurig k-cups and kool kitchen kitsch. SaVoir Flare, 52 Main St. Berlin, NH
LOOK FOR THE BALLOONS IN DOWNTOWN BERLIN TO GUIDE YOU TO ALL THE FESTIVITIES DOWNTOWN BERLIN 156 MAIN ST., BERLIN 752-4743
Open Ladies Nite • Oct. 13th, 4-8PM N ew Cl ! L ot a hi die Ya n nk g s ee Ca nd DM le s C Fl os s an m d uc m h uc m h, o Pi ck re di you sc r ou o Re n w fre t n sh m en ts
Same great store! New location! This specialty shop nestled in Winterland Market Place invites you to experience the ambiance of this wonderful local attraction. Come enjoy the savings on our unique line of women’s clothing, jewelry, scarves, accessories and check out our hottest item “The MICHE bag”! A must to check out if you’re into body building or working out for that healthy body is A.J.’s corner. Why not add nutritional benefits to your workout! Is your summer glow fading..? We are considered to be the area’s best kept secret! Come tan and experience 10 minutes of warmth & sunshine at 1/2 price on ladies night $3. Sales throughout the store...new stock arriving weekly! We still do baloons! Open daily TuesdaySaturday at 10 a.m., earlier by appt. 151 Main Street, Berlin, 752-6TAN.
Ladies Night! Party Night!
Not sure what will be brewing Ladies Night but for starters there will be at least 20% off retail. Keep updated on FB.
S kin p licity s r
94 M ain St.Berlin • 752-4 6 4 0 Like Us On Facebook
• 10 Minute Top-of-the-Line Tanning – Special 6/$29.95 • 12/$49.95 • $6.00 each 1/2 Price Special Ladies Night for 1 Session $3.00 •Women’s Clothing •Miche Bags •Jeans all •Body Building Supplements ns for Balloo asions 10%–50% OFF selected items Occ 151 Main Street (where T-Birds is located) FMI 603-752-6TAN (6826) OPEN TILL 8PM LADIES NIGHT s r
Not sure if you will like Curves?
Try us out for one month at a special price with no commitment. If you like it, you receive a coupon to join at $100.00 OFF the joining fee. This offer valid “one time only” per person!
A Four -Season Mini-spa
G iftC ertificates and U nique G ifts for H oliday G iving
Look for a new vice this Thursday!
Now is the time to come and see what “strength training” can do for you. We accept all major credit cards.
Curves NEW location 112 Pleasant St., Berlin 752-9200 Our NEW Curves is bigger & better! Come on and see our new facility!
THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Tuesday, October 11, 2011— Page 9
St. Kieran Arts Center to hold annual fall auction party BERLIN - It is time for St. Kieran Arts Center’s Annual Fall Auction Party Fundraiser, on Friday, October 14, starting at 6 p.m. sharp. Auction items include specialty gift baskets, quilt art, jewelry, beautiful art work and several thousand dollars of local products and gift certificates for services including dining, ski, health services, and B&B getaway packages. Admission donation of $10. The Arts Center’s largest fall party to date will feature a “luck of the draw” raffle of gift items, a great silent auction and a live auction of special “Spotlight” items. Guests will enjoy a beautiful array of homemade fall foods, wine, cider, desserts, coffee, music and lighthearted entertainment by Randy and Bob Labnon. The Arts Center will be decorated in a festive fall theme and everyone attending will have a chance to win door prizes. This is always a very casual, fun and festive evening celebrating fall and community. A sample of this year’s donated items include: beautiful jewelry from Hall of Greetings, a William
Scolere signed linocut print, collector’s signed print by Robert Hughes, Attitash Night for Two, Berlin Coos County Historical Society Heritage Basket, Nordic Village Resort twonight 1 bedroom condo, Presidential Pest Control Exterior Treatment, Auto North Recondition Certificate, AV Home Health Pamper Basket, a three-month T & C Health Club Membership and dinner for two at the Town and Country Inn & Resort, a Royalty Fitness Pass, Berlin IGA Gift Card, a beautiful Saladino’s Italian Gourmet Basket, Gorham Family Dentistry Service Card, Story Land admission for four, Jackson Ski Touring Learn to Ski Packages, as well as donations from Top Furniture, Caron Building, Bisson Sugar House, Bond Auto, Cranmore Mountain Resort, Route 12, Jay’s Quick Lube, Mr. Pizza, Lupine, Niki’s Hair Fashions, Round Table Farm Greenhouse, Northland Dairy Bar and many, many more gifts, certificates, themed baskets and artwork donated by volunteers and friends of St. Kieran Arts
Come one, come all ladies to our fun and special night especially for you! Our specials that evening will be Buy one, get one 50% off our very hot lines...Chamilia beads, Jewel Pops, Fashion Jewelry, Fall Candles, Lolita wine and martini glasses and our Fabulous Elle Jewelry. When you make a purchase that night you will
also receive a special gift free just for having fun with us. It’s ladies night and the specials are right! Kelli Poulin, Greetings Jewelers, 107 Main Street, Berlin, NH, Phone (800) 479-1520: Fax (603) 752-6651, firstname.lastname@example.org www. greetingsjewelers.com.
Open to Milan, Berlin, Dummer, Errol, Gorham, Randolph and Shelburne Residents
Please Join Us for Two Debriefing Sessions to review the DATA Gathered during the Six Community Forums Recently Held to Discuss the Future of Public Education in the Androscoggin Valley Two debriefing sessions will be held on the following dates and locations: BERLIN
Wed., October 19, 2011 7:00 - 9:00 p.m. Berlin Junior High School Auditorium
Tues. October 25, 2011 7:00 – 9:00 p.m. Gorham High School Gymnasium
A series of community forums generated citizen input as to ideas and opinions regarding the future of Education in the Androscoggin Valley. The data gathered during the forums has been collated and will be reviewed and discussed on the dates listed above in the designated locations. Both sessions will be reviewing the same data using the same format. Possible next steps may be discussed at these sessions. The community forums and follow up sessions were made possible through a grant award from the Neil and Louise Tillotson Fund of the New Hampshire Charitable Foundation.
Arts Center Executive Director Joan Chamberlain and Event Co-Chair, Sally Tourangeau proudly display a few of the many items to be featured in the 2011 St. Kieran Fall Auction Party Friday, October 14 at 6 pm.
Center. “Come out and enjoy a night of great food, great fun, all for a great cause”, said Executive Director Joan Chamberlain. “The fall party celebrates the beginning of the fall season and showcases an incredible array of donated local products and services, which are available for enjoying and holiday gift-giving season. As a non-profit organization, we are dependent upon the support of the community to help us continue to bring high quality performances and arts activities to
the region. This fundraiser really helps us right now as we prepare for the upcoming heating season. Please support St. Kieran Arts Center by attending and help us by thanking the many individuals and businesses who have generously donated such wonderful items to make this evening special and successful. For more information and a list of upcoming performances and events, or for directions, please call 752-1028 or visit us at 155 Emery Street or at www.stkieranarts.org.
Page 10 — THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Tuesday, October 11, 2011
THEFT from page one
tion to the home of Koxarakis Howard was also charged with four counts of receiving stolen property. The burglary charges allege he received a Baretta M9 firearm belonging to Koxarakis as well as Connecticut Arms 50-caliber firearm, a Nirinco SKS firearm, and a Winchester firearm, believing all had been stolen. Ouellette and Leeman were also each charged with a single count of receiving stolen property, a Samsung flat screen television, with intent to resell it. Arnold Rowe, 48, of 10 Titus Hill Road, Colebrook was indicted on attempted felonious sexual assault, felonious sexual assault, attempted aggravated felonious sexual assault and 10 counts of aggravated felonious sexual assault. The assaults allegedly took place over a three year period from Aug. 2, 1991 and Aug.1, 1994 when the victim ranged from 12 to 15 years of age. Anthony Plant, 20, of 1038 Whitefield Road, Dalton, was charged with three counts of felonious sexual assault involving a thirteen year teen last December. Arthur Lincoln, 59, of 12 Northern View Apartments, Stewartstown was charged with second degree assault on a five year old child back in April 2003. Eric Tibbetts, 19, of 148 Green St., Berlin was indicted on three counts of burglary. He is charged with assisting another in gaining entry to the residence of David Buzzell at 25 Cambridge St., in Berlin on May 9 and 10, 2011 and the residence of Brian Middleton of 190 Park St., Berlin on May 11, 2011. Michael R. Edwards, 26, of 15 Woodale Road, Strafford, and Daniel
B. Thornton, 27, of 1 Second, St., Northumberland were indicted for burglary at 10 Mechanic St., Northumberland. Kevin Bressette, 21, of 77 Main St., North Stratford and Vincent Frizzzell, 38, of Route 3, Stratford, were both indicted for second degree assault. Bressette is charged with striking Darcie Kenison in the eye on Feb. 3, causing multiple bone fractures to the right side of Kenison’s face. That same day, Frizzell is alleged to have taken a tire iron and struck Bressette in the head, causing a head injury to Bressette that required medical follow-up. Axel A. Cancel, 30, of 138 East Milan Road, Berlin, was charged with conspiracy to deliver article to prisoners and possession of a controlled drug. The complaint alleges that while a prisoner at the Northern N.H. Correctional Facility in Berlin, he persuaded or directed Jessica Cahill to obtain and deliver a controlled drug to him in balloons that she transferred to him during a prison visit. Cancel was charged with possessing the controlled drug, Suboxone. Jessica L. Cahill, 21, of 33 Exeter Rd., Newmarket, was charged with delivery of articles to prisoners for delivering balloons containing a controlled drug to Axel Cancel at the state prison in Berlin. She was also charged with possessing a controlled drug, Suboxone. Jeffrey B. Hayes, 31, of 138 East Milan Road, Berlin, was charged with conspiracy to delivery of articles to prisoners. While a prisoner at the Northern N.H. Correctional Facility in Berlin, he is alleged to have persuaded or directed Misty Sanborn to obtain and deliver a controlled drug to him in balloons that she transferred to him during a prison visit.
Misty Sanborn, 34, of 859 Clay St., Manchester, was indicted for delivery of articles to prisoners and for possession of a controlled drug, Suboxone. She is charged with delivering balloons containing the controlled drug Suboxone to Jeffrey
Getting ready for the Saturday, Oct. 15 ATV Toys for Tots Ride are Marrissa Hanson and Christina Morin along with organizer Paul Ingersoll. ATV riders are encouraged to join the ride which seeks to collect new toys to give to needy children in Coos County at Christmas. Participating riders are asked to gather at the ATV trail head at Jericho Motorsports on Route 110 in Berlin on the morning of Oct. 15. The ride will get underway at 10 a.m. and travel, with police escort, down Route 110 to the Salvation Army building on Cole Street. Riders are a which will wrap and distribute the toys during the holiday season. Ingersoll said he has been told there is a major need for toys. Ingy’s will provide a light lunch to everyone who donates a new toy. Anyone who can not make the ride but wishes to participate can drop toys off at Ingy’s Ice Cream Shop on 10 Unity Street in Berlin.(BARBARA TETREAULT PHOTO)
Send Us Your Business News: email@example.com D enis P. G agne O w ner/O perato r
Brenda Golden Hallisey, Esq. Family Law and Private Mediation Divorce, Parenting, Domestic Violence, Guardianship
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Masonic Lodge Open House
Saturday, Oct 15th • 9 to 3 All are welcome View any Masonic Lodge in NH and ask any question. Freemasonry is the oldest Fraternal organization in the world You wonʼt be disappointed For the nearest Lodge go to www.nhgrandlodge.org
Hayes during a prison visit. Charles Lennon, 51, of 330 Parker Road, Twin Mountain, was indicted for being a felon in possession of firearms. He was convicted for burglary in 1980 at Coos Superior Court.
D ry in O ne H o ur WE DELIVER! 466-5573
Main St., Gorham
Preplanning & Prefunding Options Available. Serving Berlin, Gorham and the Surrounding Area
LUNCH SPECIALS OCT. 11th thru OCT. 22nd Grilled Chicken Caesar Wrap.................$7.95 Stuffed Peppers....................................$7.95 Ricotta Stuffed Shells...........................$6.95 Spaghetti & Chicken Parmesan Calzone. 7.95
Every Tu esda y Is $5.00 P izza N ight A La rge P la in,a La rge P epperoni or a La rge G reen P epper & O nion For $5.00
Visit us at www.mrpizzanh.com
For More Info Visit Our Website At email@example.com www.fleury-patry.com
72 High St., Berlin • 752-1212 32 Exchange St., Gorham • 466-2221
THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Tuesday, October 11, 2011— Page 11
Judy M. Theberge –––––––––––––––– OBITUARY ––––––––––––––––
GORHAM, NH -- Judy M. Theberge, 62, of 39 Lancaster Road, Gorham, NH, passed away on Thursday October 6, 2011 at her home. She was born in Berlin on October 21, 1948,the daughter of Freeman and A. Beverly (Rowe) Howard and was a lifelong resident of the area. She had been employed by the NH State Prison as an RN prior to her retirement. She enjoyed cooking, knitting and playing with her grandchildren. Members of the family include her three children, Dennis Theberge and wife Gayle of Milan, NH, Becky Theberge and partner Pete Savard of Milan, NH and Ady Theberge and wife Sarah of Rochester, NH; three grandchildren, Marissa, Nick and Sawyer; two great-grandchildren, Sophie and Jaycie; her father, Freeman Howard, Sr. of Gorham, NH; three brothers, Michael Howard of Gorham, NH, Freeman Howard, Jr. of Kentucky and Arlene O’Hara of Laconia, NH; many nieces, nephews and cousins. She was predeceased by her mother, A. Beverly Howard and her sister Jean Roy. Calling hours will be held on Thursday evening Oct. 13, from 7 to 9 p.m. at the Bryant Funeral Home, 180 Hillside Ave., Berlin, NH. A graveside service will be held at a later date. Donations in her memory may be made to the Oncology Dept at Weeks Medical Center, 173 Middle St., Lancaster, NH, 03584. The Bryant Funeral Home is in charge of the arrangements. www.bryantfuneralhome.net.
Louise A. Guerin –––––––––––––––– SERVICE ––––––––––––––––
BERLIN, NH -Funeral services for Louise A. (Bergeron) Guerin, 55, of 12 Arlington St., Berlin, NH, were held on September 29, 2011 at the Bryant Funeral Home in Berlin. Reverend
Mark Dollard officiated. Interment was in the Mt. Calvary Cemetery where Father Mark read the committal prayers. Many relatives and friends attended the service.
Emily Tyler LANCASTER, NH -- Funeral services for Mrs. Emily C. Tyler, 88, formerly of Lancaster, NH, were held on September 26, 2011 at the Summer Street Cemetery in Lancaster.
Reverend Dean Stiles officiated. Many relatives and friends attended the services. The Bryant Funeral Home was in charge of the arrangements.
Happy Chef Specials...
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Take-out Available 277 Main St., Gorham, NH • 466-5132 Open Daily 11am-9pm • We have WiFi Join us on Facebook TAKING PRIDE IN SERVING FRESH QUALITY FOOD
DAILY CROSSWORD TRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES
by Lynn Johnston by Scott Adams
By Holiday Mathis SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). Staying balanced requires flexibility. Your level of grace depends on just how quickly you can make adjustments. It takes the right combination of strength and fluidity to dance. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). There are times when you feel like you’re just pretending to be yourself. Usually, this state reflects a change in your identity that you haven’t quite caught up with yet. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). A situation is causing you more worry than you had anticipated. It’s nobody’s fault that you feel the way you do. However, you are the only one who can move yourself into a new emotional tone. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). You like so many things about your life these days. One of the things you like most is that you recognize your own power to change. You have the courage to create the next scene. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). Your extremely high expectations sometimes benefit you, though these expectations may cause you and others more stress than they’re worth. Bring it down a few notches. You’ll be happier -- everyone will. TODAY’S BIRTHDAY (Oct. 11). Your active pursuit of a new goal will release an inner well of strength in you. Family dynamics improve in November. You’ll pick up a fun new habit or interest in December. It is so impressive the way you remain focused through conflict in January, and you will be promoted to a position of leadership. Sagittarius and Aries people adore you. Your lucky numbers are: 5, 25, 41, 39 and 18.
ARIES (March 21-April 19). You’re still not sure whether to attend an upcoming event. Sure, your friends will be there -- and so will your “frenemies.” You may be worried about how to bridge the divide. The whole thing seems like a lot of work. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). Once you give someone a special place in your heart, you’re not likely to get the space back. It will be like a tenant who never leaves -- and maybe he or she is so solid that you don’t ever want that tenant to go. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). There is always something inconvenient about morality. Yet, if you really believe in the rightness or wrongness of an action, there will certainly be consequences for following through with it. CANCER (June 22-July 22). When it comes down to presenting ideas, you’ll have the winning delivery. Whether it’s about where to go for lunch or how to invest money, your way of stating things will heavily influence others. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). This is a day to follow your own interests. Talk to people who stir your curiosity, and take pictures of the things you find beautiful. As you honor your preferences and inclinations, everything falls in line. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). You will be excited to go further into an area of study. You sense that what you know already is just the tip of the iceberg. There is much more to this than meets the eye. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). The pretty things you want also happen to be expensive. Can you address practical matters such as your budget and still uphold your aesthetic ideals? If anyone can, it’s you.
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, October 11, 2011
1 5 10 14 15 16 17 18 20 21 22 23 25 26 28 31 32 34 36 37 38 39
ACROSS Gives a nickname to Separated Envelop College credit Trial location Tramp June 6, 1944 Apparent William, to Prince Charles Tubular pasta First phase Requirements Pub order Shortcomings City in Texas Camel’s smaller cousin Goes before others Egypt’s boy king Monet’s paints Laughs loudly Three biblical kings Buddy
40 Department store chain 41 Penalized financially 42 Digestive or respiratory 44 Various 45 Clumsy fellow 46 Little chicken’s sound 47 Intelligent 50 Singer/pianist Billy __ 51 Mistaken 54 Coldest period 57 Dock 58 Facial spots 59 Felt miserable 60 Climb __; mount 61 Rosary piece 62 Minor; trivial 63 Article 1 2 3 4
DOWN Failures Take apart Twice a year Pig’s home
5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 19 21 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 32 33 35 37
Shuns Nuisances Opposed to Have regrets “A diller, a dollar, a __...” Complains childishly Steals from Competent John Keats or Maya Angelou Shoe bottoms Catherine __-Jones Lawn trees Finds a sum Fiasco Assumed name Crew’s items Opinion; perspective Tool for boring Rich soil In one __ and out the other Neat Rocky ridge by the
water 38 Selfish person’s word 40 Iowa or Idaho 41 Gas or coal 43 Categorized 44 Actress Ally __ 46 Powdered cleanser brand 47 Mop the floor
48 49 50 52 53
Small rodents “__ Karenina” Drop callously Celebration Apart __; other than 55 Dr. Dre’s style 56 Even score 57 Luau offering
THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Tuesday, October 11, 2011— Page 13
––––––––––––––––– DAILY CALENDAR ––––––––––––––––– Tuesday, October 11 Berlin and Coos County Historical Society: monthly meeting, 6:30 p.m., Moffett House Museum, 119 High St. Berlin, N.H. Public is welcome. Men’s Breakfast Group: “Search and Rescue in the North Country”. Presenter: Mark Ober Jr., Fish and Game Rep. Gorham Congregational/UCC Church, Main Street, Gorham. Breakfast 7 a.m., presentation 7:30 a.m. A free will offering will be taken at breakfast for the Ecumenical Food Pantry. All men welcome. FMI: 4663496. Dummer/Milan Joint School Board Meeting: 6:30 p.m. Milan Village School Library. Regular Dummer School Board meeting to follow. Wednesday, October 12 Berlin Water Works Commission: Meeting 12 p.m., 55 Willard St., Berlin. Public welcome, handicap accessible. ServiceLink Representative: available to offer free, confidential Medicare counseling to beneficiaries, 10 a.m. to 12 p.m., AVH Mt. Adams conference room. No appointment needed. FMI, call Gisele McKenzie, at 326-5660 or Paul Robitaille of ServiceLink at 752-6407. Thursday, October 13 SAU #20 Board Meeting: 6:30 p.m. at the Gorham Middle High School Library. Friday, October 14 St. Kieran Arts Center’s Annual Fall Auction Party Fundraiser: 6 p.m. Specialty gift baskets, quilt art, jewelry, and several thousand dollars of local products and gift certificates. Fall harvest refreshments, live entertainment! Admission donation $10. 7521028
TUESDAY PRIME TIME 8:00
ABC 5 WMUR Last Man Standing (N) CBC 7 CBMT Mercer
Letterman The Office
22 Minutes Michael
Nightline Jay Leno
Parenthood “Nora” (N)
Le Téléjournal (N)
PBS 10 WCBB Nature’s Power
History Detectives (N)
Frontline (N) Å
Charlie Rose (N) Å
PBS 11 WENH Served?
As Time... Outnumbr Reggie
CBS 13 WGME NCIS (N) Å (DVS) IND 14 WTBS Big Bang
IND 16 WPME Cold Case Å
Red Green Globe Trekker
NCIS: Los Angeles (N) Unforgettable (N) Å Big Bang
Cold Case Å
Law Order: CI
Threshold of Hope
Anderson Cooper 360
Erin Burnett OutFront
Anderson Cooper 360
Piers Morgan Tonight
“Taken From Me: The Tiffany Rubin Story”
The Dotted Line (N)
SportsCenter (N) Å
Soccer United States vs. Ecuador.
Boxing Juan Garcia vs. Hector Serrano. (Taped)
College Football Boston College at Clemson.
’70s Show ’70s Show My Wife
Movie: ›› “Stick It”
Law & Order: SVU
Law & Order: SVU
Law & Order: SVU
Law & Order: SVU
Bones (In Stereo) Å
Bones (In Stereo) Å
Bones (In Stereo) Å
CSI: NY Å
Opry Live (N)
Bull Riding From Hankinson, N.D.
›› “Seconds Apart”
Movie: ›‡ “Fertile Ground” (2010) Premiere.
American Pickers Å
American Pickers Å
Top Shot (N) Å
Top Shot Å
American Guns Å
First Place Property
In America In America Mysteries-Museum
True Life (In Stereo)
True Life (In Stereo)
I Used to Be Fat (N)
Chelsea Settles (N)
Tough Love: Miami
Tough Love: Miami
Tough Love: Miami
Tosh.0 (N) Work.
Daily Show Colbert
Keeping Up With the Kardashians
Movie: ›››‡ “The Green Mile” (1999, Drama) Tom Hanks, David Morse. Å
105 Movie: ››› “Rebel Without a Cause” (1955)
Snapped Å Married Gumball
El Diez (N)
The Sing-Off Groups perform two songs. Å Scrubs
King of Hill King of Hill Amer. Dad Amer. Dad Fam. Guy Movie: ›› “Along Came Polly” (2004)
“Phineas and Ferb: The Movie”
Soccer Brazil World Tour: Brazil vs. Mexico. (N)
Viking Wilderness (N)
YOUTO 110 Revision3 Variety Hour The X-Files “Fire”
ANT Farm Wizards
The 700 Club (N) Å
Viking Wilderness (N) Off Limits (N) Å Repo
GAC Late Shift Extreme
Viking Wilderness The Dead Files Å Repo
Movie: ››› “Johnny Guitar” (1954) Å The Green Hornet
201 Movie: ››› “Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows: Part 1”
221 Movie: ›››‡ “Let the Right One In” (2008)
231 Movie: ››‡ “The Oxford Murders” (2008)
Movie: “Giallo” (2009) Å
248 Movie: ››› “The Bourne Identity” (2002) Å
Movie: ›› “Conspiracy Theory” (1997) Å
Now arrange the circled letters to form the surprise answer, as suggested by the above cartoon.
(Answers tomorrow) Jumbles: POLKA ANNEX PIGLET ABSORB Answer: His explanation of how the famous crack formed did this — RANG A BELL
Batman (Part 2 of 2)
Dancing With the Stars Body of Proof (N) Å
Find us on Facebook http://www.facebook.com/jumble
10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30
CBC 9 CKSH Providence (N)
by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek
©2011 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All Rights Reserved.
NBC 6 WCSH The Biggest Loser (N) (In Stereo) Å
THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME
NCIS: Los Angeles (N) Unforgettable (N) Å
FOX 4 WPFO MLB Baseball Texas Rangers at Detroit Tigers. (N) Å
Unscramble these four Jumbles, one letter to each square, to form four ordinary words.
CBS 3 WCAX NCIS (N) Å (DVS)
OCTOBER 11, 2011
TWC - 23, CNN2 - 30, C-SPAN - 99, PAY-PER-VIEW - 59, 60, 61, 62
––––––––––––––– ONGOING CALENDAR –––––––––––––– Tuesday USW Local 75: Regular Monthly Meeting takes place on the third Tuesday of every month, 7 p.m., V.F.W. on Upper Main Street, in Berlin. For member’s only. FMI Information, USW Local 75 Union Office at 752-2225. 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) AVH Diabetes Support and Information Meetings: First Tuesday of every month; 6:30 to 8:00 p.m.; Androscoggin Valley Hospital; open to the public; FMI, call the AVH Diabetes Education Department at 326-5631. The White Mt. Apple User Group: will not be meeting until September, check the website www. wmaug.com for the date and further information. 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 firstname.lastname@example.org 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. Social Night At Dupont-Holmes Post 82 American Legion: 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. 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). Craft Class: Berlin Senior Center, 610 Sullivan St., Berlin, 1 to 3 p.m. (FMI 752-2545)
Page 14 — THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Tuesday, October 11, 2011
by Abigail Van Buren
SINGLES NEEDING VOLUNTEER HELP HAVE MANY OPTIONS TO CHOOSE
DEAR ABBY: I read the letter from “On My Own in Bloomington, Ind.” (Aug. 5), who needed a ride to her colonoscopy appointment but didn’t have transportation. Your suggestions were admirable, but there is another service you should be aware of. Many states have a 2-1-1 Information and Referral Service, often sponsored by the local United Way. It has trained information and referral specialists available 24 hours a day, seven days a week to listen to individuals’ needs or questions, help callers make informed decisions, and link them to a variety of community resources that fit their needs. Those needs could be anything from a volunteer driver for a medical appointment to help caring for an aging relative, consumer help, child-care services, finding a local food shelf, domestic abuse shelter or chemical dependency treatment. When you don’t know whom to call, call 2-1-1. It is available to help you find answers confidentially. -- LYNETTA IN DULUTH, MINN. DEAR LYNETTA: My readers never cease to amaze me. You always come through with all kinds of suggestions for any situation, as you did again. Thanks to all of you. I’m sure the information will be appreciated. My newspaper readers’ comments: DEAR ABBY: I have a few suggestions for “On My Own.” She should contact a social worker at the hospital where her doctor works. As you pointed out, many people have this problem, and I bet the social worker will have some solutions. Second, there is probably a nursing school nearby. She should contact the dean of students to find out whether a nursing student would be available and would like to earn some extra money in this useful way. -- JACQUELINE, R.N., NEW YORK
DEAR ABBY: This is one of the many jobs home-health care aides are hired and trained for. My mother has worked for an agency and has accompanied many clients -- seniors and younger people -- on doctor and hospital visits. Many businesses that advertise “senior care” also provide services to non-seniors with disabilities, temporary health issues, and people who just need a “friend” for a few hours. There are also volunteer organizations that provide similar services, although some may not have training or appropriate insurance or be bonded by the organization, as many home-health care businesses do. -- ALEXANDRA IN PITTSBURGH DEAR ABBY: Many senior centers offer this service for medical appointments and procedures. The drivers are covered by insurance and are trained on customer service techniques. My husband has taken many people for this procedure. He typically leaves his number with the medical staff, who call him when the patient is ready to be picked up. Rarely do patients need someone at home with them afterward as long as they stay quiet. -- HAPPY TO HELP IN IRVINE, CALIF. DEAR ABBY: One solution to the problem of not having family/friends available to accompany a single person for a colonoscopy is to trade time. I’ll go with you for yours, and you go with me for mine. -- RICK IN WISCONSIN DEAR ABBY: There are non-medical in-home care providers in many cities such as Seniors Helping Seniors that can provide the transportation and companionship that is needed. Check the phone book under Home Health Care and Services or Senior Citizens Organizations, or search the Web for non-medical in-home care. -- EILEEN IN LAKE HAVASU CITY, ARIZ.
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
BERLIN large 2 bedroom apt. 2nd floor, heat, h/w included. $650/mo plus security. 717 2nd Avenue. (207)571-4001.
BERLIN: 3 bedroom, heat, 1st. floor, off street parking, laundry room, Emery Street, storage, $750 security and 1st. mo. 486-2028.
BERLIN lg 2 bdrm, 1st floor apt w/ garage. Nice location, heat, hot water, $650/mo. No pets. (603)752-3372. 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 ISA.
BERLIN: 2 & 3 bedroom apt: spacious, w/d hook-ups, storage, garage, heat, hot water, sun porches, centrally located (must see) 752-5034, 387-4066.
BERLIN: One bedroom, 1st. floor, heat, h/w, included, parking, no pets, $525/mo. 752-3089, 340-0401.
Low Cost Spay/ Neuter
2000 Toyota Camry, automatic, 4 cylinder, studded snows on, passed inspection, $4500/firm, 752-9838.
MOVING: 1989 Larson 15'6 V Hull boat, w/ trailer, 60 H.P. Johnson outboard motor, nice and runs great, as is, lots of new accessories, $2000/BO, 702-526-1783.
A+ pickarent.com apartments of all sizes, homes and commercial rentals. Your one stop shop for rentals, call 348-2000.
Cats & dogs Rozzie May Animal Alliance www.rozziemay.org 603-447-1373 PUPPIES small mixed breed. See website for more details: www.mainelypuppies.com (207)539-1520.
2001 Chevy Malibu- 4 door, auto, inspected until 8/2012 150k, $2500/obo (603)969-3717.
TEDDY Bear puppies born 9/11, taking deposit $100. 1st shots, vet certificate. Ready 11/7 $600. (603)728-7822.
2002 PT Cruiser. 110k miles, some mechanical problems. Sold as is. $1500/obo. Call (603)986-1817.
$100 apartment: 3 room, free utilities, groceries! $50 locked private room, owners residence, 603-348-5317, "24-7"
BUYING junk cars and trucks ME & NH. Call for price. Martin Towing. (603)305-4504.
2+ bedroom, first floor, heat, h/w included. 1st and security, references a must (603)723-8455.
YOUNG parakeets, $20/each or 2 for $35; free kittens, ready to go! 752-3452.
Antiques ANTIQUES, glass, furniture, & collectibles of all kinds wanted by Bob Gauthier, 449-2542. Specializing in Estate and Business liquidation. Bonded.
Autos 1999 Dodge Caravan, low miles, $1500, 752-3452.
634 Burgess Street, 2nd. floor, 3 bedroom, heat, hot water, garage, no pets, $700, security deposit, 752-3765.
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 $135/week. Owners have separate living quarters FMI call 603-449-2140 or 603-723-8722
JUNK car removal, best local prices, Roy's Towing 348-3403.
799 2nd. Ave., Berlin. 2nd floor, 2 bdrm, apt. No utilities, washer hookup, $360/mo. (603)435-7670.
BERLIN 1st floor, 4 rooms, 2 bedrooms, heated. Call (978)609-4010.
SUBARU wagon, ready to drive, great winter car, AWD, standard, asking $2100, 752-9838.
BERLIN 1st floor 1 bedroom. 2nd floor 2 bedroom, heated. Call (978)609-4010.
BERLIN 2 plus bedroom house. $550/mo. plus utilities. Deposits required. (207)571-4001.
BUYING Junk Cars and Trucks. Paying in cash. Honest pricing. No gimmicks. Kelley’s Towing (603)723-9216.
MOBILE Home, Milan, NH 2 bedroom, no smoking, available now. FMI 603-752-1871, leave a message.
ROOMS for rent, large sunny rooms. Cable, wi-fi, laundry, parking. Mike (603)326-3071, 728-8486.
BERLIN: 3 bedroom, heat, parking, no pets 752-6209.
GORHAM: 3 bedoom house, $795 completely remodeled, no utilities included, 84 Lancaster Road, 466-5933, 915-6216.
BERLIN- available now, 5 room first floor apartment, Norway St., 2 bedrooms fully furnished w/ garage. $600/mo plus utilities. 5 room first floor apartment on Norway St., 3 bedroom unfurnished $500/mo plus utilities. Both with w/d hookup, paved driveway & shed. No pets or smokers, 603-752-1112. Ask for Monquie or Pam.
BERLIN: 2nd floor, 1 bdrm, 2 spare rooms, heat, w/d hook-up. 1 car parking, no dogs. $575 or $700 furnished. 723-1664.
CEDAR POND CAMP For rent: Milan, NH day/ week/ month, no pets, 603-449-2079.
NEWLY renovated apartments, hot water included, electric heat, HUD approved: 3 bedroom $650; Large 2 bedroom, $500; 2 bedroom $450; 2 studios $375/each, call Rich 326-3499.
BERLIN: 2 bedroom, renovated, heat, hot water, parking, 752-2607.
$1-A-DAY CLASSIFIEDS • CALL 752-5858
BERLIN: one bedroom, deck, frig, stove, heat, h/w, parking. No pets, sec. deposit, references, $525, 723-3856.
BERLIN- 3rd floor, 2 BR includes Heat, HW, appliances, storage shed, enclosed porch and garage. Recently updated. $550/month + security. No pets/ smoking. FMI 603-723-9719.
BERLIN: 2 bedroom, heat, h/w included, HUD accepted, $550/mo. 802-388-6904.
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.
BERLIN: First floor, 2 bedroom, heat, h/w, included, large storage included, w/d hookups, $650/mo. small dog O.K., no cats, 603-348-5186.
For Sale 1985 Jay Viking $14,900/firm. Corner lot in a Mobile home community in Conway, NH. Minutes from fun in the sun or snow. (603)539-4211, cell (603)986-1723. 2 Andersen windows, casement crank out, 51X23; one double hung window, 34X23.5; storm door, 36X80, raised panel, color white w/ combination glass and screen, paid $180 asking $65; 466-2088. 2004 Pro-Line car trailer 16', 7000 lb., slide in ramps, new electric brakes, new axles, 4 new tires, fresh paint, $2400/firm, 466-3154, cell 401-523-1936. 5 Piece traditional bedroom set. Mahogany finish. Good condition! Includes Queen size Headboard and footboard, 2 nightstands, 1 highboy dresser, 1 long dresser with mirror. Asking $900/obo. 723-5981
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, October 11, 2011— Page 15
AMAZING! Beautiful pillowtop matress sets, twin $169, full or queen $249, king $399. See AD under “Furniture”.
LABONVILLES snowmobile bibs, mans large, $30; Ladies long black wool coat w /leather trim, size large; mens wool coat, color black, size med./lg. 466-2088.
VEGAS Casino video poker machine, plays quarters, paid over $800, asking $395, 723-6276, 752-6276.
BOWFLEX Blaze Just like new, great condition $450/obo. Bowflex Treadclimber TC3000 just like new $1200/obo. Bowflex Barbells $300/obo. Exercise Bike $100/obo. Everything must go! 723-2512. DINETTE set w/ 4 chairs, $75, 603-915-3001. FOUR new snow tires, 205/55R16 only used 1/2 season, $200, 752-4662. FRANKS piping wood boiler, with approximately four cords of seasoned hardwood, call 449-2902 evenings. $1500.
SOUTHWIND Eagle motor home, 19,000 miles, seats 6 comfortably. Currently inspected and on the road, must sell. Will consider all reasonable offers $4000/obo (603)986-1817. SPRAY it electric air compressor, CFM 5.3, PSI 60lb. air cap 5. $75/firm; Solo Flex machine, all the attachments, plus manuals $75/obo; Gas heater for garage, shed, camp, etc. $75/obo 723-1922, 466-2484.
Butchering this week. Raised in Dummer, pastured on grass, fed organic vegetables and quality grains. 5-7lbs. dressed. $3.50/lb. 21 available. (603)449-2333
Raised in Dummer on organic vegetables and quality grains. 20-45lbs. dressed. $10 deposit holds your bird for pickup fresh any time Thanksgiving week. $3.50/lb. 14 available. (603)449-2333
MILAN grows beef! Hormone free, $2.75lb, hanging weight, cut and wrap, by the side or by the quarter, 449-2251.
TWO Harley Davidson black half helmets, new $110 each, excellent condition, $60/each, both $100, 603-723-4967.
WHITE exterior door, oval glass, (frosted), 3'X6'8", never been installed, $200; wallmount solid oak gun cabinet, use to house a contendor and seven barrels, $150, 752-7729.
YARDMAN 10.5hp Snowblower $450; Craftsman 10hp Snowblower $250. Both w/ electric start. (603)466-2427.
Free T&B Appliance Removal. Appliances & AC’s removed free of charge if outside. Please call (603)986-5506.
Help Wanted ASSISTANT driver, must be dependable, apply to C&S Vending, 595 Main Street, Gorham.
PART-TIME mechanic wanted, flexible hours. Apply: C&S Vending, 595 Main Street, Gorham. 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:
• Lab Aide- Per Diem. Excellent Phlebotomy and Computer skills required. • RN- full-time ACLS/PALS, previous OR experience preferred. Med Surg or critical care experience considered. Certification preferred. Must be a team player/good work ethic/positive attitude. • LNA- Per Diem. Provide care and activities of daily living for multiple residents of the Merriman House. Looking for a caring, enthusiastic, team-oriented professional who will appreciate our supportive and friendly environment. Experience and NH LNA license required. • Clinical Informatics Trainer- Full-time. Support Clinical Integration & training support for EMR. Will lead staff training initiatives for clinical end users of the Sequel Med Electronic Medical Record. Please see our website for specific job requirements. 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
PERSONAL Care Assistant for woman in Errol. Full or part time, experience a must. Contact Donna 603-410-6556.
FLEET Wilderness camper been remodeled and rubber roof, sleeps four furnished, serious, buyers $1000, 603-728-7400.
MATT Christian Tree Care. Pruning, tree removal, stump grinding. Fully insured, free estimates. (603)476-3311.
ODD jobs, mowing, spring fall clean ups, painting, carpentry, general home repairs, no job too odd, 603-723-0013.
Needed P/T Flexible hours 1-2 days a week based out of our Gorham, NH location. CPAP knowledge is helpful, prior Respiratory Therapy experience and licensure required. Semi-annual raises, educational incentives, vehicle reimbursement. Excellent starting salary. Come join this exciting industry and a great team. Please forward a resume to: spushee@keenemedicalproducts. com or mail Keene Medical Products, Inc. PO Box 439, Lebanon, NH 03766 att: HR Director.
MILAN for sale or lease, 9 room house, 2 bathrooms, private water & sewer, 348-3213. WE buy homes, any place, condition, price, 978-870-6438, email@example.com
LOOKING for roomate to share rent expenses, 348-5270.
FORTIER HOME REPAIR
Old & New- One call, We do it All! (603)752-1224.
Land FRYEBURG- Belaire Estates- .69 acre lot, 2010 valuation $41,600. Includes septic, electric, water. Ready for building. $22,999. (207)452-3001.
Motorcycles 2000 Harley Davidson, Ultra Classic, new Harley rebuilt motor, 4 speaker stereo, cruise, Python pipes, other accessories, very good condition, asking $8,500/obo, 603-752-5519.
BUY • SELL • T RADE www.motoworks.biz
(603)447-1198. Olson’s Moto Works, RT16 Albany, NH.
TRI-COUNTY HEAD START HAS THE FOLLOWING OPENING FOR THE BERLIN PROGRAM 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 34hrs/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 October 15, 2011 to: Tri-County Head Start, 610 Sullivan St., Berlin, NH 03570. HEAD START IS AN EOE.
$75 Furnace Cleaning Special: Reliable, dependable for all your furnace needs. Repairs, cleaning and service. Call today for an appointment, 723-0729. APPLIANCE Repair: Washers, dryers, stoves, refrigerators, air conditioners, dishwashers, best rates around. Steve 915-1390.
PROFESSIONAL meat cutting, moose, deer, beef and pigs, 603-482-3898, Errol, NH. PROPERTY Maintenance/ Handyman. Carpentry, plumbing, electrical. Low rates. Any size job. Emergency service available (603)915-1390. SNOWPLOWING: Gorham, residential, only. Dependable, reliable, and affordable. Discounts for neighbors and referrals, 915-1012.
TECHPROS- COMPUTER SALES & SERVICE
18+ years experience! On-site computer repair, upgrades, wireless setup, virus removal, & more! (603)723-0918 www.TechProsNH.com
AVAILABLE for house cleaning food prep, errands, for those who need assistance. FMI Carmen (603)752-3453.
cracked or buckling walls, crawl space problems, backed by 40 years experience. Guaranteed 603-356-4759 rwnpropertyservices.com.
HYPNOSIS for habit change, stress, regression. Michael Hathaway, DCH, certified hypnotherapist. Madison michaelhathaway.com (603)367-8851.
Yard Sale Special
AFFORDABLE ROOFING & SIDING SOLUTIONS.
Highest quality craftsmanship. Fully Insured. Lowest prices guaranteed. FMI (603)730-2521. firstname.lastname@example.org CARPENTRY, handyman, property maintenance, no job too small. Call Dennis Bisson, 723-3393, free estimates. CERTIFIED LNA, 10 yrs. exp., looking to do private duty, days, evenings or overnights, $10/hour, 603-986-7920, ask for Kathy. CHEAP and dependable fall leaf and lawn cleanup scheduling for Oct. & Nov. fully insured, free estimates. 728-9926. LAUNDRY service. Available 7 days wk 7am-7pm Same day service. Pick-up/ drop-off available 603-348-5442.
DINING ROOM MANAGER The ideal applicant should have prior managerial and fine dining experience, possess a good knowledge of wines and have the ability to manage our restaurant reputation on-line. This is a full time, year round position with a very competitive compensation package and a comfortable working environment. Please call Ellie or Irina at 603-383-9700 to schedule an interview, mail your resume to Box M, Jackson, NH 03846, e-mail your application to email@example.com or apply on-line at www.thewentworth.com under career opportunities.
15 words or less for 3 days
BASS player and singer for classic rock band and new music contact Marc 348-5182 or Shawn 723-8447. BUYING silver & gold. Jesstone Beads, 129 Main Street, Gorham, see us first for best price.
Wanted To Buy ANTIQUES, individual pieces and complete estates. Call Ted and Wanda Lacasse, 752-3515.
BUYING JUNK CARS AND TRUCKS Paying in cash Honest pricing No gimmicks Kelley’s Towing (603)723-9216. BUYING junk cars/ trucks, heavy equip- farm mach., scrap iron. Call 636-1667 days, 636-1304 evenings. FIREWOOD cut/ split, in Berlin. Cash in hand. Mike (603)326-3071, 728-8486. JUNK car removal, best local prices, Roy's Towing 348-3403.
HOMECARE PROVIDER OPENING Interested in working from your home?
We are currently accepting applications from people interested in becoming a homecare provider for a woman who is interested in returning to the Berlin/Gorham area. This woman is a friendly, social person who will thrive in a caring and nurturing environment. She requires 24 hour supports including assistance with her personal care needs. Applicants who are caring, patient, kind, have a willingness to be a team member and who show a genuine connection with this woman are considered qualified for the position. This is a contracted position and payment will be negotiated. If you are interested, please contact Cindy Lapointe, Housing Coordinator at (603)752-1005. Applications are available at the: Northern Human Services, Community Services Center, 69 Willard St. Berlin, NH 03570 Please request returned applications be submitted to the Housing Coordinator. EOE
DEADLINE for classifieds is noon 2 days prior to publication
Page 16 — THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Tuesday, October 11, 2011
You Mean I Could Lose Most Of My Assets To A Nursing Home? What if my spouse or I need to be in a nursing home? Will I be able to keep my home and life savings? How can I protect the Inheritance from my children’s creditors & divorcing spouses? There’s no need to worry if you take the right steps. We’ll arm you with the knowledge you need to protect yourself from the potentially catastrophic effects of a nursing-home stay. All attendees will receive a free copy of or recent book, “The Optimum Estate Plan.” • You will learn the necessary steps to protect you and your family • Why putting assets in your children’s names can be a disaster waiting to happen • How to use the nursing home laws to protect your lifetime of savings
Presented by: Attorney Edward Beasley of Beasley and Ferber, PA, Author and Past Chair, American Bar Association Elder Law Committee Special Guest Linda Sjostrom of TAURUS Financial Group, Berlin, NH, will discuss tax planning, including: • How to avoid paying State of NH tax on dividends & interest income • Tax Reduction Strategies • Avoiding capital gains by reviewing your tax bracket • Importance of cost basis on your investments
Tuesday, Oct. 25 • 10am-12pm
Town & Country Motor Inn, Shelburne, NH Call now to reserve your seat as space is limited. Beasley & Ferber, P.A.
(603) 225-5010 • (800) 370-5010
––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– XSPORTS –––––––––––––––––––––––––––––
Huskies fall to Crusaders 1-0, fly past the Purple Eagles, 5-0 BY JEAN LEBLANC THE BERLIN DAILY SUN
LITTLETON/GORHAM -- Littleton’s Keegan MacFarland scored the game’s only goal with just over ten minutes to play and went on to defeat Gorham 1-0 in a boy’s Division IV soccer game in Littleton Monday. At 27:11 of the second half, a scramble took place in front of the Gorham net. The scramble came after a diving save by Huskie sophomore goal keeper, Tyler Sanschagrin, was made on the right side on a shot coming from approximately eight yards out. After the save the ball deflected to Littleton’s Macfarland right in front. On the put back shot, Huskie defender, Andrew Lemieux, got a piece of the shot. However, the ball managed to end in up in the net for a 1-0 Crusader victory. For the game, Gorham’s Sanschagrin had twelve saves and Littleton’s Tom Quillen blocked seven Huskie vollies. In corners, Littleton held a six to two advantage. “The team played with a lot of heart and really put some pressure on a very good Littleton squad,” said head coach Billy Goodrich. “We created good chances with very good pressure on the ball and after losing Michael Turgeon and Chris Defosses to injury, Brian Veazey and Brady Fauteux did a very good job stepping up.” The sound play by Gorham continued into a home game 5-0 victory over Groveton Wednesday. Senior captain Pat Pike got the Huskies on the board at 2:09, on a long free kick from 35 yards out. The shot deflected off a Groveton defender and over the goal keeper’s head, for Pike’s first goal of the season and a 1-0 lead. Fellow senior, Cody Gauthier, decided to keep the trend of first goals of the season, scoring unassisted at
3:50 of the first half. Gauthier won the ball around thirty yards out in front of the Eagle net on a failed Groveton clearing attempt. Gauthier’s blast was a low skipping shot from fifteen yards away, beating the keeper to the lower left side. Gorham took a 3-0 lead into the intermission break. Junior Hunter Lambertson scored at 18:01, from team mate Jon Chabot. A nice centering pass from the right side by Chabot found Lambertson in front and unmarked. The Huskies top goal getter used a quick settle and quick shot to upper right corner for the his eleventh goal of the Fall. In the second half, Lambertson scored at 17:15 from Gauthier for a 4-0 advantage. Gauthier’s corner kick from the left side, was headed in by the Huskie sniper, hitting the upper right corner from ten yards out. Junior Sam Jensen netted the final goal at 22:57 from Chabot. A beautiful cross by Chabot from the right side and a text book heading finish by Jensen from about eight yards, found the upper right corner making it a final score of 5-0. The goal was Jensen’s fifth of the year. Saves for the game were Gorham’s Tyler Sanschagrin four, and Groveton’s Chris Helms eleven. The Huskies dominated the corner shots twelve to one. “A much needed win to keep us in the hunt for a home playoff game,” said coach Goodrich. “The team played some very good procession soccer, particularly in the second half under some tough field conditions. Hopefully, this can set us up for a strong finish.” The Huskies travel to Colebrook on Friday for a date with the Mohawks. GHS 3 2-5 GHS 0 0-0 Scoring: Groveton- none, GorhamLambertson 2, Jensen, Gauthier, Pike.
Berlin boys swim past Lakers, 4-0 BY JEAN LEBLANC THE BERLIN DAILY SUN
BERLIN-- The Berlin boy’s soccer team looked solid after more than a week off due to a couple of weather cancellations. Berlin used excellent ball possession and got a pair of goals from senior Jake Drouin and went on to defeat Interlakes Regional High School 4-0 in Berlin Thursday. Drouin’s first goal of the game came unassisted at 8:58 of the first half. the goal was Drouin’s fourth of the year giving the Mountaineers a 1-0 lead. Sophomore winger Dustin Heath was next to find the back of the net at 16:17 of the first half. The play was set up by teammate Dimitri Giannos for the 2-0 advantage. The goal was Heath’s third this year. Just one minute later, sophomore winger Connor Jewett notched his fourth of the year, taking a feed from
Drouin, to put the home town Mounties on top 3-0 at the intermission. The second half, was all Berlin. The ball made it over mid-field into the Berlin end on very few occasions. The final Berlin goal came from the foot of Drouin with 18:46 left to play. Jon Lam was the play maker for the Mountaineers. The goal keeping duties was split by Laker keepers Johah Seiss and Kaleb Phelps. The duo combined for seven saves, while Berlin’s Curtis Arsenault was blocking just two Laker attempts. The Lakers had two corner kicks. Berlin will be faced with a tough challenge following the 4-0 victory. The Mounties travel to Alton Bay to take on the always tough Prospect Mountain Timber Wolves on Friday. BHS 3 1-4 IRHS 0 0-0Scoring: IRHS- none, BHS- Drouin 2, Heath, Jewett.
Got Sports News? Call 752-5858
THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Tuesday, October 11, 2011— Page 17
Leadership class begins its eighth year Injured hiker rescued from Mt. Washington BERLIN -On October 4, eleven members of the 2011 - 2012 Leadership North Country class spent a day learning about Leadership North Country and the history of tourism in New Hampshire. The class received a tour of the Mountain View Grand Resort and Spa located in Whitefield. The visit was part of the leadership development program of White Mountains Community College, a program that is funded in part by Public Service of New Hampshire and the
Neil and Louise Tillotson Fund. Participants learn about public and private resources in the North Country and how to collaborate to find solutions to area challenges in both the private and the public sector. Leadership North Country consists of nine-day study sessions at various sites throughout the North Country. If you are interested in next year’s LNC program, please contact Tamara Allen at WMCC at 752-1113, ext 3062.
MOUNT WASHINGTON -- A Newton New Hampshire man had to be rescued off Mount Washington Thursday, Oct. 6, after he slid approsimately 15 feet down a rock face on the Tuckerman Ravine Trail. The incident occurred at approximately 3 p.m. According to NH Fish and Game officials, Rich Francoeur, 46, sustained an injury to his right knee. Conservation Officers from the New Hampshire Fish and Game Department along with members
of the Army National Guard and the Appalachian Mountain Club responded to Francoeur’s emergency call and extracted him from the mountain with the assistance of an Army National Guard Blackhawk helicopter. Francoeur was brought to the base of Mount Washington in Pinkham Notch, where he was evaluated by Gorham Ambulance personnel before being transported to Androscoggin Valley Hospital in Berlin.
Send Us Your Community News: firstname.lastname@example.org GRAD from page one
well,” he said. Newton credits friends and family with helping make the book a reality. Despite a request for no credit on the project, Newton made sure to list Gorham High School teacher Rob Hamel as editor. Hamel was key to helping Newton through the writing process, he said, along with friend John Dubey who provided feedback and helped refine some aspects of the storytelling. The work was a family affair in more ways than one, Newton said. He thanked many family members in the acknowledgements at the front of the novel and also noted that his sister-in-law provided the cover art and map of Rairal. The book was published by Lulu.com, and is available on that site in paperback for $12.99 or as an ebook for $1.99. Newton said the book will be available on Amazon.com within a couple of weeks and he will be selling them locally on Oct. 9 at the Northern Forest Heritage Park’s Writers’ Festival. He also hopes that local stores will stock the book. Kyle is the son of Scott Newton of Gorham and Laurelle Cote of Berlin.
Got News? Call 7525858
East Milan Rd. (across from the state prison) Maynesboro Industrial Park, Berlin Want a better tire and auto-care experience? Call (603) 752-TIRE
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Page 18 — THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Tuesday, October 11, 2011
Bachmann: ‘We’re going to get your country back’ BY ERIK EISELE THE CONWAY DAILY SUN
CONWAY — Minnesota congresswoman and Republican presidential candidate Michele Bachmann railed against President Obama and the rest of Washington at a town hall meeting at the Lobster Trap restaurant in North Conway on Sunday “We all know the government is spending way too much money,” she said. “What Washington is doing right now is destroying our country.” The dining room was packed, from the chairs around Bachmann to the hallway feeding into the room. Television cameras lined the back wall, and a half dozen people asked questions about issues from immigration to Social Security. It was at Obama’s heath care reform law, however, that she took aim at. “This was an unconstitutional law that the people didn’t want,” she said, calling it “dictatorial” and “the new playground of the radical left.” “This will be the destruction of the United States,” she said. If elected she would move to repeal the law in her first 100 days, she said, but “we have to get 13 more like-minded Senators.” Waivers and executive orders won’t cut it to get the law repealed, she said. She would also repeal the DoddFrank financial reform in that period, she said. “We’re going to get your country back.” Government debt, spending and agencies would also get the ax under a Bachmann administration. “We have to cut 40 percent out of our budget,” she said. She would eliminate the Environmental Protection Agency and the Department of Education, she said, and a list other agencies. She avoided answering a question from local Republican Linda Teagan, however, on whether Social Security would change if she were in office. Teagan was still impressed by Bachmann’s performance even though she breezed past the question. The congresswoman was “better than I expected,” Teagan said.
Republican primary presidential candidate Michelle Bachmann chats with Zeb’s employees during her campaign stop in North Conway Sunday. (JAMIE GEMMITI PHOTO)
But several people voiced concerns that Bachmann's lack of time spent in New Hampshire might hurt her chances in the primary. “I know that some people are already disappointed that she didn’t come here sooner,” said Theresa Ann Gallagher, a supporter from Conway, “and that she waited so long to show up. So she might have some issues and some problems here.” This was Bachmann’s first visit to New Hampshire since June. She blamed her absence on the debt debates in Washington that occurred earlier this year. “That’s why you didn’t see me in New Hampshire a lot this summer,” she said. “My first duty was to go back to Washington D.C.”
But Bachmann did carve out time to visit other states. She went to Iowa 11 times in July, August and September, a period during which she didn’t come to New Hampshire once. Her absence from the state may be part of the reason her poll numbers have taken a dive. According to a WMUR Granite State Poll released last week, Bachmann is registering about 2 percent support among likely New Hampshire primary voters. “As the Republican field solidifies, Mitt Romney continues to lead among New Hampshire Republicans with 37 percent support,” the UNH Survey Center, which conducted the poll, said. “Herman Cain has moved into a distant second place.”
That’s way down from July, when following her performance at a CNN debate in Manchester, Bachmann who was filling the number two slot. But the race is far from over, and Bachmann was working the crowd for votes on Sunday. She shook hands and said hello to every person in the room, even clambering over chairs to reach the people in the back. And in her closing she urged those in attendance to come out and support her come January. “I’m here to make a promise to you,” she said. “It’s that I know what needs to be done. I’ve been there fighting on the front lines. I know what these problems are and it’s going to be tough, but I can do it. With your help I know that we can.”
Gas price averages down more than 3 cents in N.H. CONCORD — The price of gas in New Hampshire fell in line with the national average. The price-monitoring website NewHampshireGasPrices.com reports Monday that average
retail gasoline prices in the state have fallen more than three cents in the past week, to $3.42 per gallon. That’s the same as the national average.
Even with another week with lower prices, drivers are still paying nearly 70 cents more per gallon now than at the same time last year. The national average has
decreased 24 cents per gallon during the last month. A company analyst says consumers should expect fluctuating prices in the near future. —Courtesy of WMUR
MIM’S EXCAVATING/TRUCKING N orthern Edge R ealty of B erlin,N H 232 Glen Avenu e – (603)752-0003
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THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Tuesday, October 11, 2011— Page 19
CRAFTERS WANTED! Holiday Craft Fair Saturday, Nov. 12th • 10am to 2pm Bartlett Recreation Department 374-1952 for More Information Bartlettrec@Gmail.com
www.riversideheightsnh.com Cody Mills, 15, of Pittston Academy in Maine, holds on tight during the 4H calf scramble at the Fryeburg Fair Friday. The teens needed to get their calves under control and holster them and return them to the trailer. Each of the kids are involved in the 4H program and agreed to raise the calf for a year. (JAMIE GEMMITI PHOTO)
Record-breaking finish for Fryeburg Fair BY BART BACHMAN THE CONWAY DAILY SUN
FRYEBURG — Warm, sunny weather brought out a record crowd on the final day of the eight-day Fryeburg Fair on Sunday. Total paid attendance for the day was 28,011, breaking the previous closing-day record of 25,759, set last year. Paid attendance figures do not include children under 12, who get in free, and people with passes or lifetime membership. Fair-goers were in shorts and sandals Saturday and Sunday, as tem-
18 Holes of Golf with Cart $35
peratures hit the low 80s both days. June Hammond, fair secretary for nearly 25 years, says she doesn't remember a warmer weekend at the fair. The weather was a complete turnaround from earlier in the week. Rain on Sunday and Tuesday kept attendance well below normal for those two days. But the sunshine at the end helped make up for the rain at the beginning. "It ended very well," Hammond said. "It was kinda bleak-looking at the beginning. I think we're going to survive." Total paid attendance for the
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week was 160,836, compared to 172,605 last year. The all-time paid attendance record for the week is 199,266, set in 2004. Daily attendance breakdown for this year's fair: opening Sunday, 8,048 (record 29,995 in 2001); Monday, 18,448 (record 26,017 in 2004); Tuesday, 5,084 (record 17,014 in 2006); Wednesday, 15,465 (record 20,125 in 2001); Thursday, 18,189 (record 20,483 in 2009); Friday, 26,670 (record 30,396 in 2004); Saturday, 40,123 (record 46,834 in 2000); and closing Sunday, 28,011 (new record; previous record 25,759 in 2010).
Residents of Dummer The town office in Dummer will be closed the week of October 17-21, due to Town Clerk and Tax Collectors workshops in Conway. It will be open October 17th from 6-7 in the evening. Mariann Letarte Town Clerk & Tax Collector
FOR SALE The Berlin Airport Authority is offering for sale: 1982 OshKosh self propelled high speed snow blower. Model H-2218. This equipment was purchased in 1993 and is ex-military. The equipment is in good running condition. Both engines are Detroit Diesels. The truck engine was rebuilt in 1993 and the hour meter shows a total of 3,358 hours. Blower motor has 2990 total hours. This equipment is being sold as is with no guarantees or warranties. For more information please contact, Eric Kaminsky Airport Manager at (603) 449-2168. Offers will be accepted until Thursday, October 27, at 4:00 p.m. The offer must include the name, address, telephone number, offer price and be sent to: City Manager 168 Main Street Berlin, NH 03570 City_manager@berlinnh.gov The equipment may be seen at the Berlin Regional Airport, 800 Eastside River Road, Milan, New Hampshire 03588. Accepted payment is by certified bank check within ten days of bid opening. Asking price is $38,500. For additional information see: http://www.berlinnh.gov/Pages/BerlinNH_Airport/ForSale
2 Bedrooms, 1.5 baths -$49,900 181 Cole Street, Berlin, NH 603-752-7535 www.pcre.com REQUEST FOR PROPOSALS NSP3 Housing Quality Standards Inspections CITY OF BERLIN, NH The City of Berlin, NH, requests written proposals from qualified firms or individuals interested in being considered to contract with the City in completing Housing Quality Standards Inspections for the Neighborhood Stabilization Program 3. The project involves the rehabilitation of approximately 9 units of housing. This project is funded through a Neighborhood Stabilization Program (NSP3) grant from the Community Development Finance Authority (CDFA) under the provisions, and subject to the requirements of the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD) and the Housing and Economic Recovery Act of 2008 (HERA). Housing Quality Standards Inspector; needed to complete pre-rehabilitation reviews of buildings to be rehabilitated, listing and pricing any issues that must be addressed during the rehabilitation to meet federal HQS standards and state and local codes. Inspector will also complete interim and final inspections including a sign off on the building. All documentation and formatting will need to meet HUD and CDFA requirements. The City of Berlin is an equal opportunity/affirmative action agency. All qualified proposals will receive consideration without regard to race, color, religion, creed, age, sex, or national origin. Selection will be based on qualifications, experience, availability, and cost. A copy of the RFP can be obtained on the City of Berlin website: www.berlinnh.gov or by contacting the office below. Two copies of the proposal labeled “HQS Inspector” which need to include everything required in the full RFP including experience in this field, licensing and qualifications, samples of your work/reports, any other information you feel is relevant to this type of work, references and a proposed fee structure, no later than Friday October 14, 2011 at 4:30 PM to: Linda J. White Housing Coordinator 220 Main Street Berlin, NH 03570 603-752-1630 firstname.lastname@example.org
Page 20 — THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Tuesday, October 11, 2011