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FRIDAY, OCTOBER 21, 2011

VOL. 20 NO. 126

Kestrel head says firm is interested in Berlin BY BARBARA TETREAULT THE BERLIN DAILY SUN

BERLIN — A love of airplanes brought together John Halle of Cate Street Capital and Alan Klapmeier of Kestrel Aircraft Company. Halle, whose company owns the Burgess BioPower biomass plant under construction here, in turn suggested Klapmeier consider co-locating a plant on the former mill site. Klapmeier said he started his new company last year in partnership with Farnborough Aircraft LTD. Based at the former Naval Air Station in Brunswick, Maine, the company announced plans to produce the high performance prototype Kestrel as its first product. Calling it a “reasonably complicated economic proposal,” Klapmeier said it became clear that

doing the entire aircraft at Brunswick was unlikely. He said he began looking for alternate locations to make the composite parts for the plane. In the meantime, a mutual friend had introduced Klapmeier to Halle because the two share a love of airplanes. Halle went to see the Kestrel and the two men talked about the economic development process. Klapmeier said he mentioned to Halle that he was looking to make the composite parts for the Kestrel at a different location. Halle proposed he look at colocating on the Burgess BioPower site in Berlin where the biomass plant could provide lower cost electricity and waste heat. After more conversation and investisee KESTREL page 18

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It was a family affair as close relatives of Rick Eichler shared in his success recently. Eichler was awarded the Lifetime Achievement Award by the NH Police, Fire & EMS Foundation. On hand to share the moment were, from left, back row, Rick, Karen, George “Rick,” and Beth Eichler, and in front, Francis and Victor Lavoie. (COURTESY PHOTO)

Rick Eichler recognized

ATV trail links Gorham for ‘Lifetime Achievement’ to Jericho, Success BY MELISSA GRIMA THE BERLIN DAILY SUN

GORHAM — A newly approved trail is good news for ATV and snowmobile enthusiasts. The Gorham-based Presidential OHRV club has received approval from the state and town to move forward with a trail that will connect Gorham to both the Jericho State Park trail system and the Success trails, said club secretary Michelle Lutz. Additionally, she said, the trail, which will utilize the rail bed of the Presidential Rail Trail, will connect snowmobile corridor 19 to those trail systems. “We’ve been fighting for this trail for quite a while,” Lutz said. The hope is that it will be open for this winter’s upcoming snowmobile season, she explained. According to a press release issued by the The New Hampshire Division of Parks and Recreation’s Bureau of Trails, the construction the new trail for snowmobiles and

ATVs will begin this week in the northeast corner of the Gorham Town Forest. Lutz explained that the Selectmen approved the trail traversing through the forest for about 300-feet, earlier this year. “The project is part of a snowmobile trail improvement as well as an ATV loop opportunity into Gorham. The trail construction is to improve a 900’ section of former skid trail to an improved trail surface for year-round use,” the Bureau of Trails wrote. In order to create that ATV loop, 0.6 miles of the Presidential Rail Trail has been designated for summer ATV use. The ATV portion can be accessed from the Route 2 parking area, east over the high trestle to the rail corridor owned by Brookfield Power. The Bureau said it anticipates construction of the improved trail, and signing upgrades on the recreational rail trail to be completed by early November.

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BERLIN — The city council is holding a public hearing Monday night at 6:30 on a proposed charter amendment that would eliminate the city’s four wards. Council candidates would run at-large for the eight positions. The council is proposing to put the question before the voters at the presi-

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Board of Directors, as Chief Eichler has been a staple in the “North Country” for over 20 years and is selfless in giving back to Gorham, as well as to the North Country in general. The NH Police, Fire & EMS Foundation said they were honored to recognize Chief Eichler who has demonstrated not only by word, but also by his actions, that he is a dedicated professional. Chief Eichler has been instrumental in instructing firefighting classes all over the north from Franconia to Lancaster see LIFETIME page 22

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MANCHESTER — On Thursday, October 13, Gorham’s Fire Chief George “Rick” Eichler, was presented with a 2011 Lifetime Achievement Award by the New Hampshire Police, Fire & EMS Foundation at their Fourth Annual Recognition Dinner held at the Raddison Hotel. Several members of Rick’s family, the Gorham Fire Department, Gorham Emergency Medical Services the Selectmen’s Office, Governor Lynch and Mayor Gatsas attended the celebration. The Chief was elected to receive the Award unanimously by the Foundation

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dential primary election that will take place this coming December or January. If residents approve the charter amendment, the change would not take effect until the fall 2012 state elections. The hearing takes place at the council chambers in city hall.

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Page 2 — THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Friday, October 21, 2011

Signs of ancient paint factory found

–––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– DIGEST––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––

THEMARKET

3DAYFORECAST

Today High: 56 Record: 81 (1963) Sunrise: 7:07 a.m.

(NY Times) — Digging deeper in a South African cave that had already yielded surprises from the Middle Stone Age, archaeologists have uncovered a 100,000-year-old workshop holding the tools and ingredients with which early modern humans apparently mixed some of the first known paint. These cave artisans had stones for pounding and grinding colorful dirt enriched with a kind of iron oxide to a powder, known as ocher. This was blended with the binding fat of mammal-bone marrow and a dash of charcoal. Traces of ocher were left on the tools, and samples of the reddish compound were collected in large abalone shells, where the paint was liquefied, stirred and scooped out with a bone spatula. Archaeologists said that in the workshop remains they were seeing the earliest example yet of how emergent Homo sapiens processed ocher, one of the species’ first pigments in wide use, its red color apparently rich in symbolic significance. The early humans may have applied the concoction to their skin for protection or simply decoration, experts suggested. Of special importance to the scientists who made the discovery, the ocher workshop showed that early humans, whose anatomy was modern, had also begun thinking like us.

Tonight Low: 41 Record: 8 (1972) Sunset: 5:51 p.m.

Tomorrow High: 54 Low: 36 Sunrise: 7:09 a.m. Sunset: 5:49 p.m. Sunday High: 55 Low: 39

DOW JONES 37.16 to 11,541.78 NASDAQ 5.42 to 2,598.62 S&P 5.51 to 1,215.39

records are from 1886 to present

adjective; 1. Gaudy, showy and cheap. 2. Low or mean; base: tawdry motives. noun: Cheap, gaudy apparel. — courtesy dictionary.com

Qaddafi is killed as Libyan forces take Surt MISURATA, Libya (NY Times) — Col. Muammar el-Qaddafi, the former Libyan strongman who fled into hiding after an armed uprising toppled his regime two months ago, met a violent and vengeful death Thursday in the hands of rebel fighters who stormed his final stronghold in his Mediterranean hometown Surt. At least one of his sons was also killed.

Al Jazeera television showed footage of Colonel Qaddafi, alive but bloody, as he was dragged around by armed men in Surt. The television also broadcast a separate clip of his half-naked torso, with eyes staring vacantly and an apparent gunshot wound to the head, as jubilant fighters fired automatic weapons in the air. A third video, posted on Youtube, showed excited fighters hovering around his

lifeless-looking body, posing for photographs and yanking his limp head up and down by the hair.Colonel Qaddafi’s body was seized by a brigade of Misurata-based fighters who had been fighting in Surt and brought to this port city in an ambulance and placed in a private house. But the authorities had to move it to another house after a few hours as hundreds of jubilant residents converged outside.

As demonstrators battle outside, Greek Rush to drill for natural gas creates conflicts with mortgages parliament passes new austerity package (NY Times) — As natural gas drilling has spread across the country, energy industry representatives have sat down at kitchen tables in states like Texas, Pennsylvania and New York to offer homeowners leases that give companies the right to drill on their land. And over the past 10 years, as natural gas has become increasingly important to the nation’s energy future, Americans have signed more than a million of these leases. But bankers and real estate executives, especially in New York, are starting to pay closer attention to the fine print and are raising provocative questions, such as: What happens if they lend money for a piece of land that ends up storing the equivalent of an Olympic-size swimming pool filled with toxic wastewater from drilling? Fearful of just such a possibility, some banks have become reluctant to grant mortgages on properties leased for gas drilling. At least eight local or national banks do not typically issue mortgages on such properties, lenders say.

All that is necessary to paint well is to be sincere.” —Maurice Denis

ATHENS (NY Times)— After a day of violent demonstrations against government cutbacks, Greek Socialist lawmakers on Thursday gave their final approval to a raft of tough new austerity measures, taking a critical step toward securing crucial foreign aid and averting a default. The measures — including additional wage cuts, pension cuts, layoffs for public-sector workers and changes to collective bargaining rules to make it easier to hire and fire — were passed on Thursday night with the support of all but one of the governing Socialist party’s 154 legislators. Earlier in the day, ademonstra-

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tion that started out peacefully devolved into violent skirmishes. For the first time in recent memory, demonstrators hurled firebombs not at the police but at one another, as anarchists apparently battled a pro-Communist group. In a striking defection among the governing Socialists, Louka Katseli, a party stalwart and former labor minister, voted against a controversial element in the bill on collective bargaining, defying government warnings that rejection of any provisions of the legislation could jeopardize the release of rescue funds on which the country’s solvency depends.

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Volunteers needed to help repair trail damaged caused by Irene BY TOM EASTMAN THE CONWAY DAILY SUN

PINKHAM NOTCH — Like so many areas throughout the Northeast, the Tuckerman Ravine region was hit hard by Tropical Storm Irene Aug. 28, resulting in damaged bridges and washed-out trail systems. Volunteers, working in conjunction with the U.S. Forest Service's snow rangers, are seeking to repair some of those damages at a trail weekend Oct. 22-23, and again on Oct. 29, according to lead forest service snow ranger Chris Joosen and Dan Houde of Friends of Tuckerman Ravine, a non-profit organization based in Madison. “Without the volunteer efforts from the Friends of Tuckerman Ravine and the national forest service, many hikers and skiers may find themselves looking for alternate routes this upcoming winter and spring season,” said Houde Thursday. Also expected to assist are volunteers from the Mount Washington Volunteer Snow Patrol, the Harvard Mountaineering Club, the Appalachian Mountain Club, the Mountain Rescue Service and others, according to Joosen. Hillman’s impacted From weakened and undermined bridges on the Tuckerman Trail to damaged first aid caches near the bottom of Hillman's Highway, a popular back country ski route, an enormous amount of work is necessary before the upcoming season to provide safe travel through the area. According to Joosen, the most affected areas are the bridges between Pinkham Notch and Hermit Lake Shelters. The most damaged bridge spans the Cutler River between Hermit Lake Shelters and the John Sherburne Ski Trail, he said. “The Sherburne crossing will need the most amount attention and if not remedied before the winter season may not last the winter as the snow load alone could send it into the river,” said Joosen. Concerned about travel safety

during the upcoming winter, Joosen added, “The trail cut off from the Hermit Lake side would be very problematic for skiers through the winter and especially during spring skiing when water will be high and streams full.” Bridge repairs are also necessary to ensure safe travel for the forest service Pisten Bully snow tractor. Snow rangers use the machine to transport rescuers up the mountain during incidents and bring injured visitors down quickly, to haul supplies to keep the forest service's Hermit Lake Shelters and the Harvard Mountaineering Club's Harvard Cabin operational, and maintain snow roads to allow quick response and timely avalanche forecasts. Helping the forest service Each fall, according to Houde, Friends of Tuckerman Ravine coordinates volunteer trail work days, and, due to all the storm's damage this season, is making additional pleas for help. This weekend's efforts are part of that annual effort to assist the forest service, which is facing budgetary challenges, as are all government agencies, according to Joosen. “We have not received our 2012 budget yet, but our projections are that it will be lower than last year. We are being conservative, but we do not now have the money to rent excavators, so we will be doing a lot of the work by hand and with grip hoists. Having the volunteer labor is critical,” said Joosen Thursday. He said some fill was dislodged from the AMC's trail rebuilding work on the Tuckerman Trail completed last summer, but that section remains in good shape overall. “Most of the substantial heavy trail work survived, although it might need a touch of work,” said Joosen. How to help Volunteers are advised to meet with the White Mountain National Forest Service crew at the north end of the Appalachian Mountain Club's Pinkham Notch Visitor Center parking lot at 8 a.m. Oct. 22 and 23, as well as Oct. 29.

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THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Friday, October 21, 2011— Page 3

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Berlin: Enjoy one level living this nice 3 bedroom ranch style home. It has hardwood floors thoughout, stainless steel appliances a large family room in the basement. $109,900

Milan: This home offers a nice quiet location with very little traffic. Leave from your front door on your snowmobile or ATV. Low taxes, Nice level lot with 200ft of frontage. $99,900

Berlin: Enjoy sitting on the deck with overlooking nice backyard surrounded by trees. Easy to heat home. Nice size rooms and the basement has a large cedar closet. $74,000

Gorham: This terrific three bedroom Gorham home is move in ready. It has new kitchen countertops, wood floors in the kitchen and spacious livingroom. $59,900

Berlin: Great starter home or vacation spot with nice mountain views and large yard and two bay garage for the toys. This spacious bungalow style home has been renovated. $54,900

Berlin: Great family home in a desirable location. Spacious living and dining rooms. Hardwood flooring under the carpet. 3 season porch, nice deck, plenty of yard to play in. $52,000

Berlin: 6 bedrooms 2 baths. Beautiful woodwork, Walking distance to downtown, yet close to the schools. Large 2 car garage with storage in the back of the garage. $89,900

Berlin: 3 bedroom Ranch. Huge livingroom features refinished gas fireplace, hardwood floors and awesome patio door entrance to the private back deck. A warm and inviting kitchen. $114,900

3 bedrooms, 2 baths, 2 car garage on over a acre of land. Beautiful wood floors throughout, enclosed porch to relax or sit and enjoy the woodstove in year round sunroom. $264,900

Dummer: Custom built waterfront home with 800+/-ft of owned waterfrontage on The Androscoggin River. The home is situated on four acres of land and is well landscaped. Enjoy water & mountian views. $339,000

Shelburne: A wonderful blend, this antique home features including hardwood floors, several fireplaces, and wood wainscoting plus build in features. Add this to the seasoned landscaping, stone walls, and backyard pool along with peaceful private land. $329,900

Gorham: A single family home with an attached mother-in-law apartment or guest home. The home has over 200 feet of road frontage. The outside of the home is completely maintenance free. The home offers a two car attached garage. $375,000

Errol: 3 Bedroom home with ROW to Akers Pond. Recently renovated inside and out and ready to move right in. Wood boiler with propane heat for back up. Snowmobile trail access. Close to Lake Umbagog, the Balsams Ski Resort. $169,000

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Take a ride on the REMAX Hot Air Balloon (weather permitting) from 4-6pm at Horne Field. $5 a person to benefit the Berlin Main Street Program.


Page 4 — THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Friday, October 21, 2011

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Insulted by gas prices To the Editor: Well my Berlin/Gorham friends, I guess it’s time to refresh your minds again. The Berlin Daily Sun on Tuesday, October 11, ran an article on page 11 - “Gas price averages down more than 3 cents in NH.” This price came from the gas price monitoring website: NewHampshireGasPrices. com. The price was as of Monday, October 10th. The price was $3.42 per gallon in places like Rochester, Dover, Epping and many closer were $3.34 to $3.37. Now do you think that $3.51 in Berlin and $3.53 in Gorham is great? Maine’s average is below $3.34. Circle K is the price leader and, with the exchange rate, they make even more money. Well, I’m not going to do all of the homework for you to figure it out. There is no one lower than the other in

Berlin. Maybe it could be possible to find a lot in the country somewhere and install a couple of 10,000 gallon tanks and transport our own gas up north. You’re giving them, all dealers, 20 cents a gallon. 20,000 gallons at 20 cents a gallon (maybe more) plus regular profits. Wow! When are you going to smarten up? When I want to get pork, I go to the grocery store. Think it over. These gas people are not saying very nice things about the Berlin/Gorham area. There is a saying that immigrants say when coming into this country: Only in America. Well, I think if the fly on the wall in the gas station could speak, it would probably say something like: Only in Berlin and Gorham. Dan Marcou Gorham

Thanks for supporting food pantry To the Editor: Thanks to all who attended and contributed to our food pantry benefit last weekend. Because of your help we were able to provide The Vaughan Community Service Food Pantry with over $300.00 and lots of food. The Mt. Washington Valley again demonstrated it’s generosity to those in need.

The concert itself with jazz by Greg Goodwin, piano and Bob Purington, bass, beautiful singing by Lorraine Gallagher and humor from host Red Gallagher was a fun variety show that was enjoyed by all present. We hope to make this an annual event and see it grow. Please help us spread the word. Red Gallagher Conway

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 bds@berlindailysun.com.

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: bds@berlindailysun.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

Ithaca Bound

Someone to blame

The September collapse of the playoffbound Boston Red Sox has resulted in the expected finger-pointing and blame-placing that is the usual reaction when things don’t go the way we think they should. Terry Francona, arguably the best field manager the Red Sox have ever had, was quickly informed by upper management that the option on his contract would not be picked up. Theo Epstein, arguably the best general manager the Red Sox have had, has had his bags packed for Chicago for quite awhile now, just waiting for a compensation issue to be resolved. And while Epstein’s decision to leave seems to have been his own, the two engineers of perhaps the best decade in the club’s history are now history themselves. Almost daily now come new revelations of a malfunctioning clubhouse and dugout, of some players not being in shape for the 162-game grind of the season, of some players doing unprofessional things like drinking beer during a game, none of which probably would have found their way into print or sound had the Red Sox continued to play as they had in June, July, and August. How much of this is actually new, or particularly unique to the Boys of Boston? And how much of a difference did it all really make during September’s implosion - if it made any difference at all? It hasn’t taken long for the inmates to turn on one another, though, has it? Someone has to be blamed. But few are standing up and taking responsibility. Some heads already have rolled, though. Undoubtedly, there will be more to come. Nasty little details about the entire Red Sox organization, from owner John Henry to mere clubhouse employees, are grist for every area newspaper and sports talk show to grind. And grind they do – incessantly. And an always quick-to-turn on

its idols public is having a field day with every scandalous minute of it. So, when the team’s equipment truck heads to its Florida training camp next February, there will be a new general manager, a new field manager, and, undoubtedly, some new faces on the team’s roster. But the core of the team likely will be pretty much the same as it was this year. After all, many of this year’s players are signed for the next two to three years, at least, and at salary levels that are not easily traded away. So, which team will the 2012 Red Sox be? The one that for three months of the 2011 season was the best in all of baseball, or the one that could not win just one more of the final twentyseven games it played? A further thought: one well-worth considering, I think. When the shadows of the fall and the bleakness of the winter give way to the renewal of the spring and the sunshine of the summer, will the scandalous September of 2011 be forgotten and the Fenway turnstiles again seldom cease to spin as they have for the last decade? Will the Fenway Faithful continue to fill the ballpark, paying outrageous prices for tickets and concessions so that obscene salaries can be paid to those who are, after all, just playing a game? And will all the transgressions that may occur during the season be forgiven, as long as the local “heroes” pile up the “W’s”? The guess here is that the answer will be a resounding “Yes!” We never seem to learn. As long as we are entertained, that’s all that matters. Where is the demand for individual and collective accountability, in all of this, and the willingness to back this demand up by withdrawing our patronage? Perhaps, when all is said and done, we are the ones to blame.

John Walsh

A good win

There was a NFL football game on Sunday. It was probably the best, most exciting game of the season so far. With about 30 seconds left on the clock and the Patriots trailing the Dallas Cowboys by 3 points, 16 - 13, Tom Brady, the Pat’s quarterback threw an 8 yard pass into the Dallas end zone. Tight end Aaron Hernandez caught it in a diving play. He held on too it. The Patriots kicked the extra point and took the lead 20 - 16. Up until that moment, it appeared that the Dallas defensive coordinator, Rob Ryan, had out-coached and out-foxed the Patriot’s Master Minds of Head Coach Bill Belicheck and Quarterback Tom Brady for the second year in a row. He had been the Defensive Coordinator for the Cleveland Browns last season when the Browns defeated the Pats. It was one of only two loses for them during the regular season.

While those of us watching had expected a hard fought game on Sunday, when the Cowboys went ahead by 3 points in the fourth quarter we thought the Pats would take the football downfield and score with either a field goal to tie the game or a touchdown to go ahead by 4 points. It was a very Brady-like moment where he had shown in the past his great skill and indomitable will to win. With over 5 minutes left in the game after the Cowboys had scored, the Patriots got the ball on their 20 yard line and roared into action. They went three plays and out. They punted and Dallas had the ball and the lead with about 3 minutes to play. As the teams lined up, it truly seemed like a lost cause. The Dallas quarterback Tony Romo had had some success moving the footsee WIN page 6


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Meg Ann Lamont-Powers

LYKENS TWP, Penn. — Meg Ann Lamont-Powers, 42 of Lykens Twp, Penn., passed away October 17, 2011, after a courageous battle with cancer, at her home surrounded by her family. She was formerly from New Hampshire and moved to the area in the early 1990’s. Born October 30, 1968 in Nashua, New Hampshire she was a daughter of Nancy (Tounge) Carman of Klingerstown and the late H. Blair Lamont III. She graduated from the Berlin High School, class of 1987, in Berlin, NH and was active with the track team; the school will begin awarding the Meg Powers Memorial Trophy to a student that shows excellence in track. Meg worked at Fox View Farm Equestrian Center in Lewisburg, the Swinehart Vet Clinic, and for ten years was employed as a lab tech at Michael Foods. Most recently she worked as a teachers aid in the Special Ed Department of the Upper Dauphin High School where she was affectionately known as Ms. Meg. She was the coach of the Upper Dauphin girls track team and was known as Coach Powers. She was an avid skier and was ranked 18th on the east coast during her high school years. She loved horses and learned to ride at age four. She was an accomplished equestrian receiving many awards and was also proud to have performed at Penn National Horse Show at the PA Farm Show complex. She had attended Emmanuel Wesleyan Church in Gratz and Salem Church of Rough and Ready. Surviving are her mother Nancy Carman and her husband Jerry of

Klingerstown; her two daughters Rebekka Blaire Powers and Hannah June Powers both of Lykens, and their father Greg Powers; her companion Kevin Tremblay of Lykens; one sister Stephanie Seguin and husband Mike of Berlin, NH; one brother H. Blair “Todd” Lamont IV of Berlin, NH; two uncles, Walter Lamont and his wife Ann of Lincolnville, Maine, and R. Cameron Lamont, of Beverly Hills CA; two aunts Janet Lamont Rodonents, of Vancouver and Barbara Giles, of Rockport, Maine; three step-siblings, Keith Carman, Mrs. Linda Jones, and Kathy Carman Crock all of Manchester, NH; a loving niece, Heather and Aaron Lussier of Gorham, NH, a loving nephew, Jeffrey Hawkins of Berlin, NH, cousins, and her beloved horse Liberty. Meg was predeceased by her paternal grandparents Mr. and Mrs. H. Blair Lamont, Jr. of Lincolnville, Maine and maternal grandparents Dr. and Mrs. Harry G. Tounge Jr., of Camden, Maine. Viewing will be held from 9 a.m -noon on Saturday, October 22, 2011 at the Stephen R. Rothermel Funeral Home 1133 Ridge Road, Klingerstown with the funeral service following at noon at the funeral home with Rev. Mark Rothermel officiating. Burial will be in Salem Cemetery, Klingerstown. Memorial contributions may be made to the American Cancer Society P.O. Box 22718, Oklahoma City, OK 73123-1718, The Stephen R. Rothermel Funeral Home 1133 Ridge Road, Klingerstown has charge of the arrangements. To sign the online guest book please visit www.srrfh.com

GIANT INDOOR YARD SALE Saturday, October 22nd 8:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. (rain or shine) Former Lenox Store, Rt. 16 just north of Green Granite Inn

FURNITURE: Couches, Sleep Sofas, Chairs, Dining Sets, Lamps, Tables, Headboards and Bed Frames, Chests, etc. APPLIANCES: Cook Top, Wall Ovens, Refrigerators, Stoves, Washers and Dryers BUILDING MATERIAL: Sinks, Vanities, Toilets, Doors, Windows, Power Tools, Light Fixtures, Various Hardware Items and Free Paint. From 2-3pm, remaining merchandise will be given free to Irene Storm Victims. – PROCEEDS TO BENEFIT MWV HABITAT FOR HUMANITY –

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Priscilla L. Teeters

LARGO, Fla. – Priscilla L. Teeters, 78, of Largo, Florida, died Saturday, October 15, 2011 at Morton Plant Hospital in Clearwater, Florida. Born on April 23, 1933, she was the daughter of Everett C. and Lillian (Jordan) Lord. Mrs. Teeters was a homemaker and also worked as a waitress. She is survived by her longtime companion, Jim Sander of Largo, Florida, three sons; Dennis Shea of Largo, Florida, Jeffrey Shea and his wife Susan of Andover, Massachusetts and James Teeters and his wife Lisa Marie of Albion, Michigan, one daughter, Cindy Shea of Newton, NH, two brothers; Raymond Lord and his wife Pricilla of Wolfeboro, NH and Douglas

Lord and his wife Carol of Maidstone, VT, one sister, Dorothy Lessard of Laconia, NH. Mrs. Teeters was predeceased by her former husband, Jim Teeters, sons Kevin, Jonathan and Michael Shea, her daughter-in-law, Charlene Shea and a brother-in-law, Peter “Beau” Lessard. A memorial service will be held at a later date at the convenience of the family. Wilkinson-Beane-SimoneauPaquette Funeral Home & Cremation Services, 164 Pleasant Street, Laconia, N.H. is assisting the family with the arrangements. For more information and to view an online memorial go to www.wilkinsonbeane.com .

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MILLYARD LOUNGE 207 E. Mason, Berlin, NH • 752-6430

Ann ual H a ll o w e e n P a r t y Thursday, Oct. 27th – 8-10:00 p.m. Prizes for the best costume! Lots of giveaways! Order pies early for the holidays... meatpies, apple & pumpkin


Page 6 — THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Friday, October 21, 2011

Holiday and winter gear at FB Spaulding

Since moving to their new location at 244 Main Street, FB Spaulding Co., has more than doubled in size and offers a better inventory than ever. Just in time for the holiday season, FB Spaulding has over 200 John Deere toys in stock as well as lots of John Deere clothing, compact utility tractors, tractor accessories and maintenance products. They’re New England’s largest Polaris Snowmobile dealer, with new 2012 snowmobiles arriving daily. FB Spaulding also carWIN from page 4

ball against the Pats. If he could get a first down now, the game would probably be over and for the second year in a row Rob Ryan would have prevailed and beaten the Pats But the Dallas play callers, not trusting Romo to throw the ball in the critical moment, opted for 3 running plays. Each play failed, and the Cowboys were forced to kick the ball downfield on fourth down. The Pats, unbelievably, had the ball on their own twenty yard line with 2 minutes and 30 seconds left on the clock. For long time fans like me, it was a moment we had lived through many

Gone Green

ries one of the largest selections of snowmobile clothing and accessory stocks in the northeast. Shop their new, enhanced website and sign up for their newsletter to stay up to date on promotions and don’t forget to like FB Spaulding on Facebook for a chance to win a $50 gift card. In business since 1902, FB Spaulding is located at the northern intersection of Routes 2 and 3 in downtown Lancaster.

times in the past. We knew, with quarterback Tom Brady firmly in control we had a chance to tie the game or, hopefully, too win it. It was a glorious march down the field as Brady completed 10 of 11 passes to Hernandez, Brontkowski and We Welker. Finally, with 30 seconds left the touchdown was made the point after added. With 22 seconds left on the clock, with the score at 20 16 Patriots, the Cowboys had the ball back with 80 yards between them and a touchdown. It was the 32nd time Tom Brady had led his team to victory on the last drive of the game. It was a good win!

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Roland Goulet of Glen Avenue has gone totally green. Goulet is the first to purchase a 2012 Volt electric car from Berlin City Chevrolet, Buick, GMC, Pontiac, Cadillac dealership on the Berlin-Gorham Road. The 2012 Volt runs on electricity as well as gas. During electric mode, Volt drives on the electricity stored in the battery. After the charge is depleted Volt automatically uses gas to generate its own electricity, providing peace of mind for long trips. Goulet also has solar panels at his Glen Avenue home. Pictured, from left, are sales associates Bob Arnold, Ted Dorr, Fred Fleury, General Sales Mgr. Bobby Hill, Roland Goulette, Sales Mgr. Chad Gnirk and sales associate Scott Knapp. (COURTESY PHOTO)

Dave’s Auto Tech

Be wise. Get an early start on your vehicle inspection, in case there are repairs needed to pass state inspection. We have diagnostic equipment which can save you time and money, and avoid costly and unnecessary

repairs. Don’t delay! Call 752-1266 today. Also, just a reminder to Berlin residents! Please ask for your tire disposal permit when you register your vehicle.

Motorcycle Snowmobile Service

Just a little recap of this summers motorcycle adventures. It all started last spring in Daytona during bike week. Street bikes and Dirt bikes and warm weather, brought out for some interesting fun. A couple of trips to Rossmeyers to look at the new Harley products. Studying many motorcycles, for ideas to help our customers. Dozens of vendor displaying awesome stuff. Well our customers came out, after the roads in our area progressed from snowmobile trails to dirt tracks to dry clear somewhat smoother roads. One of the problems we came across this year was the fact that some customers would let “bug guts” dry on the fork legs,and ruin fork seals. Keep this area clean. For all of you who were patient during our busy times, thank you! I can’t thank enough the

guy’s who help me. We survived Bike Week, Blessing of the bikes, and then our AVCF Poker run. With the help of our local bikers, the Cancer fund was able to raise $4000.00 to distribute locally. Some thing else we found out this year was a few customers adding long ornamental valve caps to their wheels. Wrong, the caps hit your brake caliper and snap the valve stems.Instant flat tire. Well once again, I found out you have to respect motorcycles. labor day weekend, while racing, I crashed. Five ribs,one punctured lung, six days at CMC. But once again I was blessed with a wife and friends who came the rescue, and kept the shop going. Well a frost is on the grass this morn, and that means it’s time to pickle our see SERVICE page 8


THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Friday, October 21, 2011— Page 7

74 Tips To Extend the Life of Your Car Care and Maintenance Tips Keep Your Car Running in Top-Notch Condition We’ve compiled our best expert advice, surprising tricks, and car care tips to prolong the life of your automobile! 1. Be patient during the break-in period You’ve bought your dream car and now you want to make it last at long as possible in top condition. Here are some things to remember as you pull it out of the dealer’s lot: * During the break-in period, typically the first 1,000 miles (1,600 km), keep your speed under 55 mph (88 kpm) or to the speed recommended by your car’s manufacturer. * Avoid heavy loads on the drive train, such as towing trailers, and loading the roof rack or trunk with heavy construction materials. * Do not allow your new car to idle for long periods — this is good advice for the life of your car, but especially during breakin. The oil pressure generated by doing so may not be sending oil to every part of your engine. * Use only light to medium acceleration, keeping the engine rpms below 3,000 for the first few hours of driving. 2. Drive with care everyday Being car considerate shouldn’t stop after the break-in. Drive with care every day and your car will reward you with longer intervals without repair. * Do not race your car’s engine during start-up.This is a quick way to add years of wear to your engine, especially if it’s cold outside. * Accelerate slowly when you begin your drive.The most wear to the engine and drive train occurs in the first ten to twenty minutes of operation. * Warming the engine by letting it idle in the driveway is not a smart idea.The engine doesn’t operate at its peak temperature, resulting in incomplete fuel combustion, soot deposits on cylinder walls, oil contamination, and ultimately damaged components. * Put less strain on your engine and automatic transmission by shifting to neutral at red lights. Otherwise, the engine is still working to push the car even while it’s stopped. * Avoid driving at high speeds and accelerating quickly, especially when it’s very hot or very cold outside. Such driving behavior will result in more frequent repairs. * Extend the life of your tires with careful driving. Observe posted speed limits. Avoid fast starts, stops, and turns. Avoid potholes and objects on the road. Don’t run over curbs or hit the tire against the curb when parking. And, of course, don’t burn rubber. * When turning your steering wheel, don’t hold it in an extreme right or left position for more than a few seconds. Doing so can damage the power-steering pump. * Consolidate your short driving trips. Most of the wear and tear — as

well as the pollution your car generates — takes place in the first few minutes of driving. Doing several errands at once, during low traffic hours if possible, will keep your engine happier longer. 3. Buy gas at reputable service stations Ask whether the gas you buy is filtered at the pump and if the station has a policy about changing the pump filters regularly. If you get a song and dance, find another gas station. Some stations don’t have pump filters, making you more vulnerable to dirty gasoline. Other stations may not mix alcohol and fuel properly — or worse, water down their product. Find a station you trust and stick to it. 4. Don’t fill up if you see the tanker If you happen to see a gasoline tanker filling the tanks at your local gas station, come back another day or go to a different station. As the station’s underground tanks are being filled, the turbulence can stir up sediment. Sediment in your gas can clog fuel filters and fuel injectors, causing poor performance and possibly necessitating repairs. 5. Go easy when you’re stuck When stuck in mud or snow, don’t make the problem worse by damaging an expensive component. Gently rocking in an attempt to free the car is fine. But if it looks as though you’re really stuck, don’t keep at it. Throwing your car from forward to reverse repeatedly, as well as spinning tires at high speeds, can generate lots of heat and spell trouble for transmissions, clutches, and differentials. It may be cheaper in the long run to call the tow truck rather than risk big repair bills down the road. It’s a good idea to carry a traction aid in the trunk, such as sand, gravel, or cat litter. 6. Lighten up your key chain Does your car key share a chain with a dozen or more other keys? That’s a pretty heavy load hanging off the car key when it’s in the ignition. The weight, combined with bouncing while you drive, can wear out the tumblers inside the ignition and eventually lead to ignition switch failure.To add years of service to your ignition switch, purchase a lightweight key chain that allows you to separate your ignition key from the others. Drive with only the ignition key in your ignition. If your ignition key “sticks” when you try to turn on the car, it’s a warning that your ignition switch is about to fail. Replace it before you get stranded. 7. Choose a good car insurer Sometimes, no matter how careful you are, disaster inevitably strikes — typically in the form of an accident. Make sure that your car will be repaired to the best possible standard by finding an insurer that will pay for parts from the original manufacturer and guarantee the repairs it authorizes. 8. Keep an auto log Keep a pad and pencil in the glove

compartment and use them to record your gas fill-ups and mileage. If you notice that your gas mileage worsens, mention it to your service man. It may

be an early warning sign that something is wrong with your car. 9. Preserve your car during long-term see TIPS page 8

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Page 8 — THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Friday, October 21, 2011

TIPS from page 7

storage If you are not going to use your car for more than a month, store it properly to prevent unnecessary damage and repairs upon your return. * Fill the gas tank to help prevent condensation from accumulating in the gas tank. Add a fuel stabilizer and drive the car around a bit to distribute the additive to engine parts. * Wash and wax the car thoroughly to protect the finish. * Place a vapor barrier on your garage floor. A 4-mil polyethylene drop cloth will do. * Disengage the parking brake to help avoid brake corrosion. * Put the car on jack stands to take the weight of the vehicle off the wheels and tires. * Disconnect and remove the battery to keep it from draining. Place the battery on a trickletype charger. Or periodically drain the battery, using a small light bulb, and then recharge it with a low-volt charger. * Plug the tailpipe with a rag to prevent moist air from infiltrating into it.

Route 12v

By remote starting you vehicle and letting it warm up before driving it will save your engine and get you better gas mileage. A warm, well oiled engine, runs with less friction causing less damage. A warm vehicle will also start your workday off with a smile! Jon Voisine, Route 12v, 416 Glen Ave, Berlin, NH 03570, 603-752-9855. Visit our website www. route12v.com

Mr. Auto

Mr. Auto’s certified technicians with over 96 years of experience offer these winter car care tips. Check the state of your battery, change your oil at regular intervals. Check to make sure your transmission fuel is clean and up to level. All exterior lights are working and clear of snow and dirt. Tires are at proper inflation. Have an emergency kit with shovel, flashlight, blankets and non perishable food and water on hand. SERVICE from page 6

232 Jericho Rd., Berlin, NH 03570

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bikes. Just a reminder to “ dose up” your bike with stabil or startron, hook up the “battery tender” and spray the crap out of your chrome with WD-40 to keep from rusting. Go back home and get ready to watch Speed vision,it might be a long winter. Thanks to great bunch of friends and customers, Ray.

Fall car care

Keep your eye peeled for deals on these car care tips. The Tires Winter isn’t a good time to have bald tires. If they’re completely worn out or don’t have a lot of tread left, it’s time to replace them. If they look good, have your tires rotated to extend their life. If you have to replace your tires, replace all four because your tires are only as good as the worst one. Coolant/Antifreeze Ideally, your radiator should be flushed and refilled with fresh coolant once per year but most of us don’t do that. How long has it been since you’ve flushed your radiator? You might want to get that done with your next oil change. Windshield Wipers If they aren’t doing a good job with rain, they’re definitely not going to do well with sleet, snow, salt, and dirt. An all-purpose wiper will normally do the job but for those living in regions with an extra helping of winter, buy a higher priced winter wiper. Also don’t forget your washer fluid. The cheap, summer mixture will freeze just when you need it most so buy the higher quality washer fluid. Even better, purchase the winter mix that is guaranteed not to freeze. Engine Does your engine sound strange? Does it sound like something has taken up residence in your engine? If it’s bad in the summer it’s going to get worse in the winter and that’s not the time to break down. Get it see CAR page 9

Dave’s Auto Tech Machine Shop & Tire Center

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W ha t d o m ilk a n d ga s ha ve in c om m on ? The y b oth s ou r ove rtim e ! Make sure to treat your motorcycle with “Marine Stabil” and plug in your “Battery Te nder.” Follow your manufacturers storage procedure. STA-BIL Ethenol Treatment Battery Te nders (available at)

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THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Friday, October 21, 2011— Page 9

Ride Safe on your Snowmobile: Safety tips from Fish and Game Operating a snowmobile can be very rewarding, giving you the chance to see and experience many areas of the state that often aren’t accessible during our cold winters, but don’t become a statistic! The New Hampshire Fish and Game Department urges all snow machine riders to review safety precautions and ride responsibly. Following are some key snowmobile safety reminders: * Most important, be prepared for extreme conditions. Cold temperatures can be dangerous, so wear clothing that is appropriate for your winter activities. * Know your abilities and understand the capabilities of your snowmobile. Every operator and every machine have different capabilities. Identify CAR from page 8

checked out now. Also make sure to change all of the filters and make sure your oil is new. Fuel For those in a place where winter is quite the formidable foe, pour a bottle of fuel deicer in the tank one per month to keep moisture from freezing in your fuel line. If you have ever had to pay to repair a frozen fuel line you know that the small expense of a de-icing agent now can save you a lot of money later. Bottom Line The problem with maintenance is that we pay money and what we get back is the same thing that we had before. Our car isn’t any more luxurious with a new air filter but we’re stuck paying the bill. Stomp around and be mad for a minute and then head out and get all of these car care tips taken care of. — Tom Drake, Canadian Finance Blog

these levels and stay below them, and you are virtually guaranteed of having a safe and enjoyable ride. * Remember trail conditions are forever changing, so make sure that you operate at a speed that is reasonable for the existing conditions. For example, at night or when operating in other low-visibility conditions, reduce your speed so that you can identify and avoid sudden hazards on the trail or lake. Always be aware of the conditions of the trail or frozen body of water when operating a snowmobile. * Don’t Drink and Ride. Never operate a snowmobile after drinking alcohol. New Hampshire has strict laws prohibiting operating any type of recreational vehicle while under the influence of alcohol or drugs. If you take the chance, you will lose your privileges to operate any type of recreational vehicle or motor vehicle and pay substantial fines. The Fish and Game Department and the New Hampshire Snowmobile Association continue to promote zero tolerance while operating a snowmobile. * Be especially careful on winter weekends that draw large crowds outdoors, such as the Annual Meredith Rotary Club Fishing Derby in February, which brings thousands of anglers out onto New Hampshire’s lakes. * Always be careful to test ice safety, even freezing temperatures have occurred. Many factors affect how ice freezes, so ice thickness will not be same throughout a lake. Always check the thickness and condition of the ice before going out and while you are heading to your secret ice-fishing spot. Avoid

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Winter Car Care

• RADIATOR: Check coolant strength with a hydrometer. Recommended protection level is -36 degrees. Never check hot. • BELTS/HOSES: Check belts for cracks or fraying. Check hoses for leaks, bulges or cracks. Make sure clamps are secure. • WINDSHIELD WASHER/WIPERS: Make sure reservoir is filled with washer solvent. Replace wiper blades if needed.

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• BATTERY: Make Sure terminals are tight and clean. If lights seem dim or vehicle starts are sluggish, have the electrical system, including battery, checked by a technician.

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inlets and outlets and other areas of the lake where there is current, such as springs or natural formations. The ice in these areas will be thinner and not as strong. Avoid objects embedded in the ice; these warm as they attract sunlight, weakening the ice. * Skimming is illegal! The dangerous practice of operating snowmobiles on open water or “skimming” is illegal in New Hampshire. “Snowmobile safety is all about personal responsibilty,” says Capt. John Wimsatt, coordinator of Fish and Game’s Off-Highway Recreational Vehicle (OHRV) Program. “Accidents are usually caused by people driving carelessly, too fast, beyond their skill level, or under the influence of alcohol. Combine one or more of those factors with iffy ice and trail conditions, and things can go very wrong.” So be smart -- use caution and common sense, and you’ll have a memorable and safe winter adventure on your snow machine.

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• FLUIDS: Check oil, brake, transmission radiator coolant and power steering fluid levels. Follow owner’s manual directions. • AIR FILTER: Hold air filter up to a light. If you can’t see through it, replace it. • TIRES: Inspect wear. Check pressure with a gauge when tires are cold. Refer to owner’s manual for recommended pressure and tread depth specifications.

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Page 10 — THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Friday, October 21, 2011

Brown Company photo exhibit at WMCC Library

BERLIN — An opening reception for “Industrial Explorers,” an exhibit on Research and Development at Brown Company from 1915-1968 will be held on Wednesday, October 26, at the White Mountains Community College Library from 4 to 6 p.m. The exhibit is on loan from Plymouth State University’s Museum of the White Mountains. It is made up of photographs from the University’s Beyond Brown Paper collection and explores the origins and history of the innovative Brown Company Research and Development Group. Linda Upham-Bornstein researched and wrote the accompanying text. The exhibit will be on display at the White Mountains Community College Library until January 9, 2012. For more information call Katie Doherty, WMCC librarian, at 752-1113 ext. 3086.

Laidlaw and Cate Street announce settlement

Laidlaw Energy Group, Inc. and Cate Street Capital, Inc. announced they have reached a settlement in their dispute over payment of the purchase price by Newco Energy, LLC for Laidlaw Berlin BioPower LLC. Newco Energy will pay $3,562,500 to Laidlaw Energy to resolve all claims between the two par-

ties. The payment makes the total consideration paid to Laidlaw Biopower for the acquistion of the membership interests of Laidlaw Berlin BioPower, LLC equal to $5,462,500. Both parties acknowledge satisfaction with the compromise. No further details were disclosed.

Supper to benefit American Legion

GORHAM — The American Legion, DupontHolmes Post 82, Gorham is sponsoring a spaghetti supper on Saturday, Oct. 22, from 5-7 p.m. The dinner will include homemade spaghetti, sauce and meatballs, with salad, bread and assorted homemade desserts. After dinner, Karaoke with Steve Emerson and Mtn. Music will be providing entertainment in the club room from 8 p.m. to midnight. Post 82 has been going through some restructuring but, as always, is there to support veterans of all branches of the military. In order to continue this support, they must work at funding the Post home,

which is the purpose of this supper. The American Legion is located at 6 Androscoggin St., Gorham. Dinner prices for adults is $6 and children under 12, $3. God bless our country and those who protect us. Our military men and women, all those who have previously served and those actively serving, need to know that they are appreciated for all they do, and have done. Help keep Dupont-Holmes Post 82, Gorham open by joining them for a great meal put on by members and friends of the American Legion family.

Horrorfest: Come if you dare

BERLIN — Theatre North is presenting a terrifying, twisted and macabre vision of the Northern Forest Heritage Park gone horribly wrong, this Saturday, Oct. 22. Last minute potential “scareactors” should contact Laura 723-1004. Riverfire Horrorfest takes place with the RiverFire Event and will run from 6 to 10 p.m., for tweens and up. Two acres of Heritage Park provides the backdrop to Theatre North’s Horrorfest, a thrilling zombie-

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filled fright to wander through. Though last years program was spectacular, the twisted minds behind it are developing an all-new scares. This deplorable event is intended for fun and entertainment, however not meant for anyone under the age of 10 and they must be accompanied by an adult. There will be several attractions at Riverfire designed for audiences who do not wish to be terrified, this will not be one of them. Tickets will be on sale all day at Northern Forest Heritage Park during Riverfire and cost $8.

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THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Friday, October 21, 2011— Page 11

1st Circuit Court — District Division

–––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– POLICE AND COURT ––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––

Elizabeth Williams, 51, of Berlin, was found not guilty of driving while intoxicated. Charges of driving after revocation or suspension and driving a vehicle with a suspended registration against Brandy Prescott, 27, of Berlin, were both dropped. A charge of simple assault against Christopher Thompson, 39, of Berlin, was placed on file without finding on the condition of one year of good behavior. Charges in an unrelated case of driving after revocation or suspension against Thompson were dismissed. Mark Tyler, 44, of Berlin was found guilty of violating a protective order. He was fined $500 and sentenced to 60 days in jail, all suspended for one year on the condition of good behavior. A second charge of violating a protective order against Tyler was dropped.

George Stanley, 64, of Berlin, was fined $62 for failing to have his vehicle inspected. The fine is payable through community service at a rate of $10 per hour, within two weeks. Michael Martinez, 19, of Gorham was found guity of criminal threatening. He was fined $500 and sentenced to 60 days in jail. The jail term was deferred for two years on the condition of good behavior. Martinez was also found guilty of contempt of court and sentenced to 30 days in jail. He was fined $500 after he was found guilty of criminal mischief for damaging the Gorham Police Department’s holding cell. Charges of criminal threatening and violating a noise ordinance against Martinez were dropped. He was given credit for 30 days of pre-trial confinement, applied to his jail term, and 13 days of confinement credit at $50 per day was applied to his fines.

NH State Police log

Oct. 10 2:35 a.m. Brian Piche, 29, of Berlin, was traveling on Route 16 in Milan when he swerved to avoid a moose. The vehicle went off the road and rolled. Piche received minor cuts and his vehicle was towed from the scene. Oct. 11 6:20 a.m. Russell Delisle, 46, of Milan, was traveling on Route 115 in Jefferson, when he struck a moose with his vehicle. No injuries were reported and the vehicle was driven from the scene. Oct. 12 6:35 a.m. Lisa Accardi, 48, of Lancaster was traveling on Route 2 in Jefferson, when she struck a deer with her vehicle. No injuries were reported and the vehicle was driven from the scene.

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777 Main Street, Berlin • 752-3744 Mon. Tues.

Steak Sub with Seasoned Wedges .......................................................$6.50 Cheeseburger w/Onion Rings. $6.50

Wed.

BLT with French Fries...............$6.50

Thurs. Ham or Turkey Club with Natural een Hallow y Chips............................................$6.50 Part 28 Oct. Chicken or Tuna Melt with Fries. . . . . Friday omo Fri. .......................................................$6.25 Pr Bud tis. O oc Call For Daily $5 Specials And Soup w/DJ D Serving Lunch Mon-Fri 11am-1:00pm • Serving Breakfast 7 Days A Week

Oct. 14 1:17 p.m. Police assisted Manchester Mental Health in Errol with a transport for AVH for evaluation. 2 p.m. A lost weapon was reported in the town of Cambridge. Oct. 16 2:01 a.m. State police assisted the Gorham Police in stopping a pursued vehicle in Carroll. 11:46 a.m. Junla-Iat Jirawan, 28, of Connecticut, was attempting to park approximately three miles up on the Mount Washington Auto Road, when the vehicle struck boulders in front of it. No injuries were reported and the vehicle sustained minor damage and was towed.

Wang’s Garden

Top 100 Chinese Restaurant In USA In Overall Excellence For 5 Years

16 1 M a in Street,B erlin • 752-36 88

L u n ch H o u r s 11 a .m .- 3 p.m . D in n er H o u r s 3-9 p.m .Su n .th r u Th u r s.,3-10 p.m .F r i.& Sa t.

Coming Soon... Our Annual Halloween Party Wednesday, Oct. 26th with DJ and Dancing 8PM to Midnight Miller Lite Promo and Girls 8-10PM with Giveaways E ver y Th u r sd a y - P o ol Tou r n a m en t 7P M

W e d eliver W ed n esd a y th r u Su n d a y 11:00a m to 8:00p m

G o rham Fire D ept.

FIREH O U SE BREA K FA ST NEW 2011

www.riversideheightsnh.com

2 Bedrooms, 1.5 baths -$49,900 181 Cole Street, Berlin, NH 603-752-7535 www.pcre.com

Sunday,O ct 23rd • 7:30 A M to 1 0 A M A dults $ 6:00 & C hildren $ 3.00 G o urds o f o ntest G o rham C W inner ent A nno uncem at 9 A M

Riverside Assembly of God Church • Pastor Paul Lavigne, Berlin/ Gorham Road, Gorham, 466-2851 - Sunday Morning Worship 10:00 am; Children’s Church & Nursery Available, Wednesday Bible study, 7 pm. Christian Science Society • 147 Main Street, Lancaster Sunday Service 10 am, Sunday School 10 am The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints • Preaching the “Restored Gospel” • Top of Gorham Hill Rd., Rt. 2. 466-3417, Feltus Sterling, Branch Pres. 733-6743. Sundays Meetings Sacrament 10:00 am, Sunday School 11:45 am, Prsthd & Rel Soc. 12:15pm Community Bible Church, 595 Sullivan Street, Berlin. 752-4315. Service Times: Sunday - Family Bible Hour - 9:45 AM, Morning Worship - 11:00 AM, Evening Service - 6:00 PM. Bible Studies held Tuesdays and Thursdays - call for details. Youth, Awana (September - April) - Wednesday - 6:00 PM. Community Bible Academy - Christian School for K-12. www.berlingorhambible.com. Dummer Community Church • Corner of Hill Rd. and East Side River Rd., Dummer. Sunday Worship and Sunday School 9:30. Bible Study ater service. 449-6628 or 449-6765 First Baptist Church • 79 High Street, Berlin. · 752-6215. Reverand: Dean Stiles. Sunday School 9:45am, Sunday Worship Services: 11:00am. Tuesday Bible Study 7:00 PM. Nursery available, handicap accessible. Gateway Apostolic Church • P.O. Box 153, Gorham, NH Home group meetings Tuesday at 7PM, please call for locations, 1-800-450-7298 ext. 6062. Pastor: Rodney Brown Gorham Congregational Church United Church of Christ - 143 Main Street, Gorham, 466-2136. Sunday worship at 10:00 am. Rally Sunday and the first day of Sunday School in Sept. 12. We celebrate Holy Communion on the first Sunday of the month. All are welcomed and the coffee is free. Gorham Congregational Church is a church in the United Church of Christ, no matter where you are on your faith journey you are welcome here. The Harvest Christian Fellowship, a Foursquare Gospel church • Pastor Shane Riff. First Service: 8:30am (no childcare), Second Service: 10:30am (childcare provided), Sunday School 10:30am. Midweek Service Wednesday 6:30pm. 219 Willow Street, Berlin • 752-5374. Heritage Baptist Church • Rev. Dana C. Hoyt, Sr., Pastor. Independent-Fundamental-soul winning-KJV. Sunday School 9:30; Sunday Worship 10:30; Sunday Evening 6:00; Thurs. Bible Study 7:00. 13 Exchnage St., Berlin, 752-4523. Free bible studies through the mail or in your home. Holy Family Roman Catholic Church • 7 Church St., Gorham 466-2335 Rev. Mark Dollard, Pastor - Rev. Steven Lepine Associate Pastor - Weekend Mass Schedule Sat. 6:00 pm, Sun. 11:00 am . Reconciliation Sat. 5:15–5:45 pm or by appt. Weekdays Mass Schedule Tues. & Thurs. 6:00 pm Holy Resurrection Orthodox Church • 20 Petrograd Street, Berlin, 752-2254 Divine Liturgy: 9am Sunday Lamb’s Chapel, Non-denominational Christian Church • Pastors: David & Linda Canter, 214 School Street, Berlin, NH 03570. Phone: (603) 752-5773. Services times: Sunday 10:30 a.m. Worship Services, Tuesday 6 a.m. Men’s Prayer Meeting and Bible Study, Tuesday at 3:30 p.m. Women’s Bible Study and Prayer Meeting, and Tuesday 4:30- 7 p.m. Sanctuary open for prayer. Milan Community United Methodist Church • Services at 10:30 am with Pastor William Simpson. 449-2026 or 449-3344 Mt. Forist Seventh Day Adventist Church • Corner of First Ave., and Mt. Forist St., Pastor Greg Carlson, 207-515-1376, Saturday services: Bible study 9:30am, Worship service 11am Mt. Washington Valley Bible Church • Real direction for real life. Worship Services Sunday 9:30am; Bible Study 11-12am; Prayer Meeting Wed. 7:00pm. Information call 752-4920. Come and Join Us. New Life Apostolic Church • Services are every 2nd and 4th Wednesday at the Berlin Rec. Center from 6:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. FMI call David Willhoite at 207-357-3455 Randolph Church Services • Northern side of Route 2 near Randolph Hill Road, Randolph. Summer worship services, 10:30 a.m. Sundays through September 4. Salvation Army • Salvation Army, 15 Cole St., Berlin. Sunday School 10 a.m., Sunday Worship 11 a.m., Sunday Evening Bible study 6 p.m. Lt. Erin Smullen. Shelburne Union Church • All services every Sunday at the church at 7 pm in the evenings throughout the summer only. St. Anne’s Roman Catholic Church of Good Shepherd Parish • 345 Pleasant St., Berlin - 752-2880 • Rev. Mark Dollard, Pastor, Rev. Kyle Stanton, Assoc. Pastor, Weekend Mass Schedule Saturday Evenings 4:00 - Sunday 7:00 am,. 9:00 am, & 7:00 pm. Weekdays Mon., Wed. & Fri. 8:00 am. Holydays Vigil 6:0.0 pm, Feast 8:00 am & 12:05 pm. Confessions: Sat 3:00 pm or by appointment. St. Barnabas Episcopal Church • 2 High Street, Berlin; 752-3504; www.stbarnabasberlin.org. The Rev. Fran Gardner-Smith, Rector. • Worship Schedule: Sunday worship with Eucharist 10:15AM; Sung Compline Sunday 8PM; Wednesday Eucharist 10AM. Adult Bible Study Sunday at 9:15. Sunday School for Children at 9:15 (September to Mid-May). All people are always welcome at St. Barnabas! St. Paul Lutheran Church • Norway and Seventh Streets, Berlin, 752-1410 - Rev. Gail Bauzenberger. Worship Services: Sundays 10:30 am - Sunday School: 9am for ages 3-adult – Summer Schedule: Sunday Worship 9:30 am, No Sunday School. United Church of Christ, Congregational • 921 Main Street, Berlin - 752-3811. Sunday Worship Service 10 am. This service is provided free of charge every Friday. Please send pertinent information to our office if you would like to be included.


Page 12 — THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Friday, October 21, 2011

HAYR ID ES

NOW OPEN Saturdays & Sundays 10am-5pm MOO Express

Admission Prices: $9.00 per person, Age 2 & under Free Sept. 17, 18, 24, 25, Oct. 1, 2, 8, 9, 15 & 16 , including Columbus Day, Oct. 10 • 10 am to 4 pm

Closed when raining • Group rates available...20 or more, when 1 person purchases tickets - recieve $1 Off admissio

Field Trips Tuesday through Friday by appointment

Strollers are not recommended unless it is the bicycle tire type. Wheelchairs are welcome but may work with difficulty. Dogs are not allowed unless they are service dogs. No exceptions.

Maze Hotline: 603-455-5475 • www.shermanfarmnh.com or EAST CONWAY ROAD, EAST CONWAY, NEW HAMPSHIRE

B&L Oil and Propane CedarSwingsandPlaysets.com Conway Electric Diane Reo, State Farm Drew Corportation Frechette Tire Green Thumb Farms Greydon Turner, Pinkham Realty Homer’s Appliance Juliet Dickinson, DC Lake Kezar Country Club Micklon Tree and Landscaping Nina’s Massage & Bodyworks North Country Tractor Quisisana Resort Waterman Farm Machinery Western Maine Auto- NAPA Vacationland Campground Varsity Beverage

Pumpkin Patch

Corn s n Canno New For This Year... 30’ X 65’ JUMPING PILLOW Imagine a gigantic pillow filled with air and jumping with 20 friends!

Campbells welcome a son Jack Henry Campbell was born on May 24, 2011 to Amanda Bernd and Brian Campbell of Dummer. The 7 pound, 13 ounce baby boy was born at 6:08 a.m. at the Androscoggin Valley Hospital. Maternal grandparents are Chuck and Debbie Bernd of Dummer and Suzanne and Chris Whitman of Scituate, MA. Paternal grandparents are Marcel and Ruth Campbell of Dummer and Donna Campbell (deceased). Great-grandparents are Don and Olivia Enman of Dummer.

128 Main Street • 603.466.2910

Join Us for DJ Houligan Saturday Oct. 22nd 9pm - 12am Monday - Thursday 3:00 PM To Midnight. Friday, Saturday & Sunday 11:30 AM To Midnight

The Eastern D epot

UNITY ST., BERLIN • 752-1505

We Have Breakfast Sandwiches To Go!

MONDAY Chili with B.L.T.................................................................8.50 TUESDAY Meatloaf Plate with mashed potatoes, gravy, hot vegetable & bread..............................................................$8.50 WEDNESDAY Steak Sub with french fries........................................$8.50 THURSDAY Tunaburger with coleslaw and french fries............$8.50 FRIDAY Scallop Plate w/fries, coleslaw & tartar sauce............$9.75 — CALL FIRST AND WE’LL DELIVER —

Eat in or Take out In Memory of Jeanne G. Gendron Feb. 16, 1961 Oct. 24, 2009 Jeanne, It’s been two years since you left us, it seems like a lifetime. There is not one day that goes by that we don’t think of you. You were so young and full of life, it’s hard to believe we are left with only good memories. Deeply missed by your family and friends. We all love you and miss you. Love Dan


THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Friday, October 21, 2011— Page 13

Doran, Murphy announce engagement

Edward and Wanda Doran, of Camillus, N.Y., are pleased to announce the engagement of their daughter, Carolyn Doran, of Camillus, N.Y., to Brent Murphy, of Syracuse, N.Y., son of O’Brien and Joanne Murphy of Gorham. Carolyn is a graduate of Albany College of Pharmacy with a Doctor of Pharmacy. She is employed as a phar-

macist in the Syracuse area. Brent is a graduate of Gorham High School, and has a master’s degree from the S.I. Newhouse School of Public Communications at Syracuse University, and a bachelor’s degree from University of New Hampshire. He is a marketing communications manager for a medical device company in Syracuse.

East Milan Rd. (across from the state prison) Maynesboro Industrial Park, Berlin Want a better tire and auto-care experience? Call (603) 752-TIRE

•Major Brand Tires •Computer Balance •Alignments •Oil Changes •Brakes

•General Automotive Repair •State Inspections •Comfortable Waiting Area •Friendly Service •Commercial Tire Retreading

$21.95 Every Day Oil Change Price (up to 5 qts.)

Limited Time Offer

ALIGNMENT SPECIAL ONLY $39.99 !! With the Purchase and Installation of 2 or 4 New Tires

RON’S VARIETY & TAKE-OUT s r

r

TM

SNOWMOBILE PRESEASON SERVICE SPECIALS

737 Main Street, Berlin • 752-1908

BEER - WINE - LOTTERY - CIGARETTES - GROCERIES • W e N ow H a ve E B T

P izza Slices $2 .00 B rea kfa st S a ndw iches $2 .2 5

Mon: Tues: Wed: Thurs: Fri:

H om em a de D onu ts & P a stries

We Deliver!

Chicken Salad Club Sandwich w/fries........$4.95 Buffalo Chicken Wrap w/homemade chips. $4.95 taco Quesadilla..........................................$4.95 Beef Stew with rolls...................................$4.95 Homemade Beans with Hot Dogs, colwslaw and rolls......................................................$4.95 Food available 5:30am to 2pm

HOME COOKING & HOMEMADE DESSERTS

DINE-IN OR TAKE-OUT • CATERING

SP E C IA L S

4 Hillside Ave. Berlin 752-2711

• 10 0 % Lobster R ollw ith fries or coleslaw ..................$11.95 • H otO pen-Faced B eefS andw ich,m ashed potatoes & veggie .........................................................................$7.95 • G rilled Chicken P arm esan on a bulkie rollw /fries....$6.95 • S teak & Cheese Q uesadilla ..........................................$9.95 • B acon Cheddar M eatloaf,choice ofpotato & veggie.$8.95 • B aked B eans,H otD ogs,coleslaw & a roll...................$7.95 • Chinese P ie,salad and roll...........................................$8.25

Open Mon-Thurs 11am-8pm Friday 11am-9pm • Saturday 11am-8pm Sunday 7:30am-8pm • Closed Tuesdays

Su n d a y B rea k fa stSp ecia l• 7:30a m - 1:00p m 2 E ggs,Cup ofB aked B eans,H om efries & Toast.......$6.95

For quicker service, call ahead & pick up at our drive-thru window

We are now a full service dining room - let us wait on you

An ounce of maintenance is worth a pound of repair!

2 & 4 Stroke Engines $ DELUXE SERVICE PKG.

We will inspect & adjust: • Throttle • Idle • Plugs • Choke, if applicable • Cylinder PSI • Cooling System

• Chain Case Oil • Chain Tension • Steering • Skis Alignment • Carbides • Track

• Track Tension & Alignment • Brake System • Clutches (clean sheaves) • Belt

99

• Suspension • Lights, Switches & Gauges • Oil Pump Calibration • Verify Running Condition

Let our factory trained technicians prepare your sled for winter, because here at PROFILE we believe in performance first!

PROFILE Powersports

www.profilepowersports.com

(Just South of Conway Village)

Rte 16 • Conway, NH 800-638-8888 • 447-5855

Open 9-6 Tuesday-Friday, 9-5 Saturday


DAILY CROSSWORD TRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES

by Lynn Johnston

DILBERT

by Scott Adams

By Holiday Mathis SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). Your energy is tireless now because the more you do the more you feel like doing. And when your intention is to do what’s mutually beneficial, small details work themselves out and all goes smoothly. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). Sometimes you’re afraid to want what you want because you feel it makes you seem too greedy. Rest assured, you won’t be taking from others to add to your scene. You want others to succeed right along with you. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). You’ll enter a new social or professional realm before the year is over. You’ll be gathering influences and getting your look and presentation together over the next few days. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). You don’t mind stress. Tension actually helps you become your very best. You create something useful and beautiful from unlikely or even opposing elements. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). A sensitive and creative creature, you are also easily hurt by anyone who doesn’t respond as you would like to your ideas. Today it’s particularly important only to share with your trusted supporters. TODAY’S BIRTHDAY (Oct. 21). This year brings more fun than you’ve had in a while. You’ll make a new friend in November, and soon this influence will affect your daily life in a positive way. You’ll learn a method or follow a strategy straight to a better income. Someone blossoms in the bounty of your love and nurturing. In May, you’ll win a contest. Taurus and Scorpio people adore you. Your lucky numbers are: 4, 15, 32, 11 and 20.

Get Fuzzy

ARIES (March 21-April 19). When you were younger, you trusted people because you had to. There were no options other than to take what adults provided. You will trust the world in this manner once again. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). Complete old business before starting new projects. This will require some cleanup, and it also may involve you giving away some things you know you’ll never use again. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). What you really desire is space, time and liberty. If you let them, minor details have a way of clouding your open blue sky. Stay focused on all of the ways you are free. CANCER (June 22-July 22). Consider that you may have been sent to earth by angels who believe it their most important responsibility to watch over you and guide you. You’ll get evidence to support the theory today. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). You might need to lighten up a bit. It will help you to think of your life as a kind of video game. You have choices, and when things don’t go right, you can go back and play again. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). It’s frustrating when you look for things and don’t find them. However, you’re willing to go through the frustration because when you do land on the treasure, it brings such immense satisfaction. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). You’re powerful. Also, you know more about the future than you think you do. Write down your wants, and put the list away to be read at the end of the year. You’ll be amazed by how many of your wants will be obtained by then.

by Darby Conley

HOROSCOPE

by Chad Carpenter

Solution and tips at www.sudoku.com

TUNDRA

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 14 — THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Friday, October 21, 2011

1 4 9 13 15 16 17 18 19 20 22 23 24 26 29 34 35 36 37 38 39

ACROSS Brimless tasseled hat Passenger Dad Concept Eat away at Cause of heartburn Young miss Longest river in Europe Small outbuilding Harassed Koppel and Turner Corncobs Fuss & bother King’s home __ husky; sled dog Got taken for __; was duped Holy book Whopper Flock of quail Mischievous sprite Actress __

Spelling 40 Majors or Iacocca 41 Worries 42 Cut a fancy slanted edge 43 U. S. flag 45 Loses vital fluid 46 Massage 47 Rich soil 48 Seaweed 51 Waylaying 56 African nation 57 Limas & favas 58 Lunchtime 60 Computer screen image 61 Oversize 62 Hindu teacher 63 Like grass blades in the morning 64 Finished 65 Hair covering 1 2

DOWN Small oval fruit Blue-pencil

3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 14 21 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 35 38

Goose egg Worship Actor Jeremy Lamebrain Border Legible Parish leader Prolonged pain “The __ Piper of Hamelin” Also says “This soon?” Police spray “Zip-a-__-DooDah” Mr. Picasso Spinning __ in; inhabited Three score Wading bird TV’s “__ Lucy” Made public Diamond and Sedaka Coffin stand Likely

39 __ with; full of 41 Respiratory ailment 42 Boring 44 Like photos that lack sharp definition 45 __ around; gave orders to 47 Sudden forward

rush Surrounded by Bridal veil material Shine Cruel Poet of old Person, place or thing 55 Clinton’s VP 59 Kook 48 49 50 52 53 54

Yesterday’s Answer


THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Friday, October 21, 2011— Page 15

––––––––––––––––– DAILY CALENDAR ––––––––––––––––– Friday, October 21 “Brewing in NH: Informal History of Beer in the Granite State” Lecture by Glenn A. Knoblock. Randolph Town Hall. Pot luck supper with a Oktoberfest theme 6 p.m. Presentation at 7 p.m. Bring a pot to share and a beverage of choice. Saturday, October 22 Norwegian Meatcake Supper: 4:30 to 6 p.m., St. Paul Lutheran Church, corner of 7th and Norway Streets, Berlin. Adults $8:50; children (6-12 years) $3; children under 6 free. Take out available. Free Community Supper at St. Barnabas Episcopal Church, seatings at 5 and 6 p.m. Sunday, October 23 Stuffed Chicken Breast Dinner: with all the fixings and assorted homemade pies for dessert, Shelburne Town Hall, noon to 2 p.m. Cost is $8 for adults and $3.50 for children. Friday, October 28 Movie Night at Milan Community Methodist Church at 7p.m. We will be showing “Soul Surfer.” Everyone is invited and refreshments will be available. For info call: Jolinda 723-2931 Sunday, October 30 Camerata New England, an exciting 17-member chamber ensemble brings an exciting and family-friendly “Go for Baroque” fall concert to St. Kieran Arts Center, Sunday, at 3:30 p.m. Tickets $12 adults/$6 students. 7521028 www.stkieranarts.org Tuesday, November 1 AVH Diabetes Education Meeting: 6:30 p.m., AVH Lecture Room. Dean Stockwell, AVH nutritional professional, will speak on “Nutrition Topics.” All are welcome to attend this free offering. Refreshments will be served. FMI call 326-5631.

FRIDAY PRIME TIME 8:00

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Nightline Jay Leno

Extreme Makeover

NBC 6 WCSH The Office Parks

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Antiques

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Sponge.

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51

WWE Friday Night SmackDown! (N) Å

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TLC

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54

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Hairy Bike Hairy Bike Around the World in 80

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55

Gold Rush: Alaska

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61

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201 Movie: ››› “Unstoppable” (2010)

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231 Movie: “See You in September”

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E! News Talk Dead

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Batman (Part 2 of 2)

Real Time/Bill Maher

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105 Movie: ››‡ “She” (1965) Ursula Andress.

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News

20/20 (N) Å

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10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30 Blue Bloods (N) Å

ABC 5 WMUR Extreme Makeover

by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek

©2011 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All Rights Reserved.

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CBS 3 WCAX A Gifted Man (N) Å

OCTOBER 21, 2011

––––––––––––––– ONGOING CALENDAR –––––––––––––– Friday Cholesterol Clinic: Monday through Friday, Berlin Health Dept., city hall. By appointment only, Call 752-1272. All area residents welcome. Fee $15. AA Meeting: Discussion Meeting, St. Barnabas Church, 2 High St., Berlin. Discussion Meeting, 7 p.m. to 8 p.m. Weekly “Luck of the Draw” Cribbage Tournament. Gorham American Legion, 6 Androscoggin St., Gorham, $5pp: registration 5:15 to 5:45; play starts 6 p.m. Call Legion for more info 4662433. Bingo: St. Anne Hall, 5:30 p.m. Sponsored by Theatre North. Senior Meals: Guardian Angel School, noon. Suggested donations for 60 and over $3; under 60 $6. All are welcome. (FMI 752-2545) Berlin Area Head Start Accepting Applications: For children between 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: 10am6pm, Saturdays: 10am-Noon. Story Time is 1:30 p.m. every Friday View On-line Catalog at https:// gorham.biblionix.com/ FMI call 466-2525 or email gorhampubliclibrary@ne.rr.com. Men’s Breakfast Meeting, Congregational/ UCC in Gorham on Main Street. Meeting held the second Friday of each month at 7 a.m. Artisan Gift Shop: 961 Main St., Berlin. Open Monday through Friday, 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Foot Care Clinics: 8:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. every Friday at the Androscoggin Valley Hospital Home Health and Hospice Department. For an appointment, call 326-5870. Serenity Steps: 567 Main Street. Berlin’s peer support center. Open Monday to Wednesday, noon to 5 p.m., Thursdays and Fridays, noon to 8 p.m. Offers a variety of support groups and activities to area’s mental health consumers. (FMI 752-8111) Salvation Army: Music Arts — drama/singing company/sacred dance/timbrels (for all ages), 3 to 4:30 p.m. Dinner — 4:30 to 5:30 p.m. Jr. Soldiers/ Jr. Soldiers Prep/Corps Cadets — 5:30 to 6:30 p.m. Youth Horizons: (ages 13 and up), 7 to 9 p.m., 15 Cole St., Berlin. (FMI 752-1644) Coos County Adult Learner Services: Offers free, confidential, one-to-one instruction in basic reading, writing, math, English for speakers of other languages and preparation for high school equivalency exam (GED). Monday through Friday at 166 Main St., Berlin. To schedule an appointment, call 752-1927 or 1-800-268-5437. Berlin and Coos County Historic Society Moffett House Museum: Open five days, Tuesday through Saturday, noon to 4 p.m. Can also be opened by appointment. Call 752-4590. Available are historical documents, school yearbooks, Berlin/ Gorham directories, annual city reports, city and county reports, Brown Bulletins, old books, artifacts and more. Also accepting artifacts. Saturday NC Big Book Step Study: AA meeting, 7 to 8:30 p.m., Tea Birds Restaurant conference room, 151 Main St., Berlin. Shelburne Library Schedule: Thursday - 2:30 p.m. to 4:30 p.m.; Saturdays - 9:00 a.m. to 11:00 a.m. Salvation Army Bible Study: 10 a.m., 15 Cole St., Berlin. Genealogy Library: First Saturday of every month, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints, Gorham Hill Road, Randolph. Milan Public Library: Monday, 1:30 to 7:30 p.m.; Tuesday and Wednesday’s 11:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Sunday AA Meeting: Big Book. Discussion Meeting, 7 to 8:30 p.m,. AVH. Compline: Every Sunday, 8 p.m. St. Barnabas Episcopal Church, a short evening prayer service, sung every Sunday, 2 High Street, Berlin. FMI 7523504. Monday Senior Meals:, noon, Family Resource Center, Main St., Gorham. Suggested donation $3, under 60, $6. Call 752-2545 to reserve.


Page 16 — THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Friday, October 21, 2011

by Abigail Van Buren

RULES CHANGE BETWEEN DAUGHTER AND DAD AS LITTLE GIRL GROWS UP

DEAR ABBY: My preteen daughter, “Avery,” has started developing a more mature figure. She recently told me privately that one night while I was in class, her father smacked her on the bottom and started playing with the back pockets on her jeans. It made her very uncomfortable. When Avery asked him to stop, he told her that she’s his “baby girl” and he could smack her “cute little butt” if he wants to. I think my husband truly believed it was OK and didn’t mean (at least consciously) to touch her inappropriately. But if it bothered Avery, it can’t continue. I’m afraid I’ll overreact if I try to discuss this with him. I was sexually abused by a relative when I was a young teenager. This relative also said that because he was related to me he could touch me in whatever way he wanted. To further complicate matters, my husband refuses me in bed. If there’s trouble brewing, I want to stop it now, but I don’t want to come off as a freaked-out, paranoid former victim seeing abuse where it may be total innocence. Any suggestions? -- UNEASY IN INDIANA DEAR UNEASY: Yes. Listen to your gut. Tell your daughter you’re glad she told you what happened, and you want her to come to you anytime ANYONE makes her feel uncomfortable. No one has the right to touch her if she doesn’t want to be. And because what her father did made her uncomfortable, her “cute little butt” is off limits. If your husband gives you an argument, insist on professional counseling for the two of you. He may be slow to realize that his little girl is growing up and the rules have changed. A licensed counselor will not come off as a “freakedout, paranoid former victim” and can help him to understand that his behavior should not be repeated. And while you’re at it, raise the issue of your sex life so you will have a clearer

understanding of why it is the way it is. DEAR ABBY: Because ADHD (Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder) affects so many people, my letter may interest many of your readers. An estimated 4.4 million children between the ages of 4 and 17 have this diagnosis. Half of them receive some form of medication for it. This disorder is also present in adults. According to an April 2006 study funded by the National Institute of Mental Health, an estimated 4.4 percent of adults 18 to 44 experience some symptoms from it. Thanks to ongoing research and improved treatment, adults with ADHD can live more successful lives. The largest study on childhood ADHD also shows effective treatments are available. CHADD (Children and Adults with Attention Deficit/Hyperactivity Disorder), the largest family-based organization advocating for people with the disorder, provides information, advocacy and support. Our website (CHADD.org) and publications contain science-based information. It includes available parent and teacher training programs as well as support groups in 200 locations. Thank you for printing this and the advice and wisdom you have shared so consistently over the years. -- MARIE S. PAXSON, PAST PRESIDENT, CHADD ORGANIZATION DEAR MARIE: I’m pleased to spread the word that effective treatment for ADHD -- which can be inherited -- is becoming more accessible to families affected by it. Treatment for this disorder includes parent training, behavioral intervention, educational adaptations, parent-child education on ADHD and medication. If a child you know has been diagnosed with this disorder, CHADD can be a helpful resource.

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

Doonesbury

by Gary Trudeau

For Rent

For Rent

BERLIN First floor 2BR, $675/mo heat included- First Floor 1 BR $475 heat included. Yard, parking, storage, stove, fridge. W/D hookup. No Smokers Call 723-7015.

ROOMS for rent, large sunny rooms. Cable, wi-fi, laundry, parking. Mike (603)326-3071, 728-8486.

BERLIN large 2 bedroom apt. 2nd floor, heat, h/w included. $650/mo plus security. 717 2nd Avenue. (207)571-4001. BERLIN- 3 Bedroom house- Jol bert St. Hardwood floors. Livingroom, diningroom, family room, Stove/ fridge, dishwasher. Yard, garage, deck. $800/mo plus utilities. No smoking Call 723-7015. 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.

Animals

Antiques

Autos

ANTIQUES, glass, furniture, & collectibles of all kinds wanted by Bob Gauthier, 449-2542. Specializing in Estate and Business liquidation. Bonded.

BUYING junk cars and trucks ME & NH. Call for price. Martin Towing. (603)305-4504.

DACHSHUNDS puppies boys & girl heath & temperament guaranteed. $300 to $450. (603)539-1603.

Low Cost Spay/ Neuter Cats & dogs Rozzie May Animal Alliance www.rozziemay.org 603-447-1373 PIGLETS, nice asst. TamworthHereford, asking $75/each. FMI call 752-1266, 449-2020.

PUPPIES small mixed breed. See website for more details: www.mainelypuppies.com (207)539-1520.

PUPPIES: Female, small terrier, black & white, up to 15 lbs. when grown, $350, 508-868-2417, 508-756-7937.

Autos 1998 Ford Ranger, ext. cab, 4.0 engine, 5 speed, 4WD, high mileage, runs great, $3900, 466-5933, 723-3986, 915-6216. 2000 Jeep Cherokee, very good condition, 101,000 miles, 603-915-6057. 2001 Chevy Malibu- 4 door, auto, inspected until 8/2012 150k, $2500/obo (603)969-3717.

Junk Car Removal Best Local Prices ROY'S TOWING

348-3403.

BUYING Junk Cars and Trucks. Paying in cash. Honest pricing. No gimmicks. Kelley’s Towing (603)723-9216.

For Rent $100 apartment: 3 room, free utilities, groceries! $50 locked private room, owners residence, 603-348-5317, "24-7" 2+ bedroom, first floor, heat, h/w included. 1st and security, references a must (603)723-8455. A+ pickarent.com apartments of all sizes, homes and commercial rentals. Your one stop shop for rentals, call 348-2000. BERLIN 2 Bedroom houseWight St. large yard, garage, full basement. Stove and fridge. W/D hookup $675/mo plus all utilities. No smoking. Call 723-7015.

For Rent 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 BEAUTIFUL: Large, one bedroom, big back yard, frig, stove, heat, h/w, w/d hook-up, parking, no pets, sec. deposit, references, $625, 723-3856. BERLIN 1st floor, 4 rooms, 2 bedrooms, heated. Call (978)609-4010. BERLIN 2 plus bedroom house. $550/mo. plus utilities. Deposits required. (207)571-4001.

WHY rent when you can buy? North Conway, 2 bedroom, 1 bath mobile home center of North Conway. Walk to all shops for work. There are jobs here! Home has been COMPLETELY remodeled recently. $5,000 down, good credit. Call us 603-986-3991.

For Sale

BERLIN: 2 bedroom, heat, h/w included, HUD accepted, $550/mo. 802-388-6904.

Custom Glazed Kitchen Cabinets. Solid maple, never installed. May add/subtract to fit kitchen. Cost $6,000 sacrifice $1,750. 833-8278

BERLIN: 2 bedroom, renovated, heat, hot water, parking, 752-2607. BERLIN: 3 bedroom, heat included, 2nd. floor, available immediately, $525/mo. 802-579-6553. BERLIN: 5 rooms, 2nd. floor, heated, h/w, 752-3765. 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.

GORHAM 2 bedroom, heat, h/w, fully renovated, applianced, off street parking, snow removal, no pets, 723-6310.

COCKATIELS, FMI call 752-2166.

TWO Bedroom House, furnished $600/month no utilities included. 603-723-2617.

AMAZING! Beautiful pillowtop matress sets, twin $169, full or queen $249, king $399. See AD under “Furniture”.

GORHAM Two- 2 BR apartments in town. W/D hookup, yard, parking, storage. $725/mo.- $625/mo Heat included. Both have stove and fridge. No smokers. Call 723-7015.

$1-A-DAY CLASSIFIEDS • CALL 752-5858

TWO Bedroom House with garage, Range, Refrigerator, W/D cute. $600/month no utilities included. 603-723-2617.

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.

COMPLETELY renovated 3 bedroom & 1 bedroom apartments. Call H&R Block, great landlord (603)752-2372.

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.

TWO Bedroom Apt. Washer & Dryer included, $650/month heat & hot water included. 603-723-2617.

GORHAM: 3 bedoom house, $795 completely remodeled, no utilities included, 84 Lancaster Road, 466-5933, 915-6216. GORHAM: Lg. one bedroon, heat, h/w included, no pets, $500/mo. 978-726-6081. GREAT, 3rd, floor, 2 bedroom, dining room, deck, storage, off street parking, $500, includes heat, first, last references, 508-888-7869, 508-274-6512. NEWLY renovated apartments, hot water included, electric heat, HUD approved: 3 bedroom $650; Large 2 bedroom, $500; 2 bedroom $450; 2 studios $375/each, no dogs allowed, call Rich 326-3499. ONE / Two Bedroom Apt. Fur nished, $550.00/month, heated. 603-723-2617. ONE or 2 bedroom apt. 1st. floor, $600, heat, h/w included. No smoking, no dogs, nice neighborhood, yard 326-3026. Security, references required.

FREE VW studded snow tires after the season (moving). M&S205/55R16. (603)752-3561. GE white 21 cubic inch, frost free, excellent condition, $150, FMI 752-1626. MILAN grows beef! Hormone free, $2.75lb, hanging weight, cut and wrap, by the side or by the quarter, 449-2251.

Steel Buildings Reduced Factory Inventory 30x36 – Reg $15,850 Now $12,600. 36x58– Reg $21,900 Now $18,800. Source# 1IB, 866-609-4321 TWO Harley Davidson black, half helmets, new $110 each, excellent condition, $60/each both $100, 603-723-4967. VEGAS Casino, full size video poker machine, plays quarters. Fun at home, $395/BO, 723-6276, 752-6276. YAMAHA Clabinova piano with stool, like new, $500, must sell. Two seater sofabed, coco brown, used once, $400, 603-466-2293

Furniture AMAZING! Beautiful Queen or Full-size mattress set, Luxury Firm European Pillow-top style, Fabulous back & hip support, Factory sealed-new 10Yr. warranty. Cost $1095, sell $249. Can deliver

LIKE new, queen sofa sleepr, matching chair, ottoman, blue, $200; Lazyboy power lift chair, $200, 752-7195.

Free T&B Appliance Removal. Appliances & AC’s removed free of charge if outside. Please call (603)986-5506.


THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Friday, October 21, 2011— Page 17

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

ASSISTANT driver, must be dependable, apply to C&S Vending, 595 Main Street, Gorham. BERLIN City's GM Superstore's Collision Center is expanding. We are looking for an experienced body/ structural/ paint technician for our shop. Must have a valid driver's license and be able to travel. We are a flat rate shop and offer an extensive benefit package. The right individual must be an aggressive self-starter, able to work on their own with little to no supervision, therefore, attention to detail and punctuality is a must. Email resume and cover letter, only, no phone calls. cblair@berlincity.com.

Home Improvements

Recreation Vehicles

The Red Fox Bar & Grille

FORTIER HOME REPAIR

is now accepting applications for part time experienced, Servers. Must be able to work weekends. Apply in person between 10-3pm. Or send an email inquiry to: paul@redfoxbarandgrille.com Jackson, NH (603)383-4949.

Old & New- One call, We do it All! (603)752-1224.

FLEET Wilderness camper been remodeled and rubber roof, sleeps four furnished, serious, buyers $1000, 603-728-7400.

PART-TIME mechanic wanted, flexible hours. Apply: C&S Vending, 595 Main Street, Gorham.

St. Judes - $5

EMERGENCY COMMUNICATIONS / DISPATCHER The Gorham Police Department is currently seeking qualified candidates for the position of Part-Time Emergency Communications Dispatcher for 24 hours per week. Applicant must be 18 years of age and possess a high school diploma or GED. Position includes rotating shifts, weekends, and holidays. Interested candidates please send a letter of intent and resume to: Gorham Police Department, Attn: Dispatch Supervisor 20 Park Street, Gorham NH 03581 EOE

Help Wanted

• Experienced CNC Setup Positions • Quality Control Supervisor Looking for some well rounded CNC setup people and a Quality Control Supervisor to come join our team producing top quality gun barrels. Full benefits after 90 days. Two weeks paid vacation after 1 year service EOE

Apply in person to: Green Mountain Rifle Barrel Co. 153 West Main St., Conway

Land

Real Estate

FRYEBURG- Belaire Estates- .69 acre lot, 2010 valuation $41,600. Includes septic, electric, water. Ready for building. $22,999. (207)452-3001.

MILAN for sale or lease, 9 room house, 2 bathrooms, private water & sewer, 348-3213.

Motorcycles 2000 Harley Davidson, Ultra Classic, metallic green & black, new motor, many accessories, asking $7950 Paul 603-752-5519.

BUY • SELL • T RADE www.motoworks.biz

(603)447-1198. Olson’s Moto Works, RT16 Albany, NH.

Recreation Vehicles 1995 33' Travel Trailer, w/slide out, asking $3500/BO, can be seen at White Birch Campground, call 603-723-4233, 752-6663.

Health Benefits and 401k Available. Stop in or call Jim Drouin Alvin J Coleman & Son, Inc. Rt. 16, Conway, NH 603-447-5936 EOE

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 ellie@thewentworth.com or apply on-line at www.thewentworth.com under career opportunities.

Accounts Receivable Clerk - Temporary

Services

Andy's Electric 603-466-2584 603-723-4888

AVAILABLE for house cleaning food prep, errands, for those who need assistance. FMI Carmen (603)752-3453. HYPNOSIS for habit change, stress, regression. Michael Hathaway, DCH, certified hypnotherapist. Madison michaelhathaway.com (603)367-8851.

Highest quality craftsmanship. Fully Insured. Lowest prices guaranteed. FMI (603)730-2521. rockybranchbuilders@gmail.com 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. CLEANING indoor/ out, yard work, fall clean-up, painting, indoor/ out, carpentry, light maintenance, call 752-6526. HANDYMAN Services, property maintenance, snow plowing, roof shoveling, ect. call Rick 915-0755.

Looking for an

Experienced Licensed Electrician

JANITOR POSITION The McDonald’s® restaurant in Gorham is looking for both a full and a part-time Janitor to help keep our restaurant looking clean, sanitary and sharp. Background check required. Benefits for full-time include: • Excellent starting rate • Meal allowance • Free uniforms • Vacations, holidays & more Please mail your resume to: McDonald’s® Attn: Kim Grace P.O. Box 458 Conway, NH 03813 Or e-mail your resume to: kim.grace@us.stores.mcd.com No telephone calls please. An Equal Opportunity Employer.

who can run projects. Full time with good pay and benefits. Send resume to rayelect@ncia.net or PO Box 597 Berlin, NH 03570 or apply within at 33 Jericho Road Berlin.

Wanted

$75 Furnace Cleaning Special: Reliable, dependable for all your furnace needs. Repairs, cleaning and service. Call today for an appointment, 723-0729.

AFFORDABLE ROOFING & SIDING SOLUTIONS.

Coos County Family Health Services has a Temporary, 35 hour per week Accounts Receivable Clerk position available at our Pleasant Street Office. Starts November, 2011 with an anticipated end date of January 31, 2012. Flexibility, desire to work in a fast paced medical office environment and computer skills a must. Experience in Accounts Receivable preferred. Please submit cover letter and resume by October 26, 2011 to: Human Resources Department, Coos County Family Health Services, 54 Willow Street, Berlin, NH 03570. For more info contact HR@ccfhs.org. An Equal Opportunity Employer.

Snowmobiles 1999 Ski Doo MXZ 670 HO 6635 miles, very well maintained, cover inc. $1500, 603-203-6584.

WE buy houses, any place, con dition, price, 978-870-6438, rsuccess@juno.com

Residential/Commercial Licensed and Fully Insured

Diesel Mechanic Alvin J. Coleman & Son Inc. is actively seeking a qualified and experienced mechanic to perform repair and preventative maintenance on a fleet of heavy trucks and equipment. Position is full time, year round, and available today.

NORTH Conway, 2 bedroom, 1 bath mobile home. New roof, furnace, appliances & more. Walk to outlets, river, trails. Private quiet park. $5,000 down, good credit. Call owner 603-986-3991

Services WET BASEMENTS, cracked or buckling walls, crawl space problems, backed by 40 years experience. Guaranteed 603-356-4759 rwnpropertyservices.com.

HOME or small office cleaning services, 30 years exp. local references available, reasonable rates, 752-3950. LAUNDRY service. Available 7 days wk 7am-7pm Same day service. Pick-up/ drop-off available 603-348-5442. MATT Christian Tree Care. Pruning, tree removal, stump grinding. Fully insured, free estimates. (603)476-3311. ODD jobs, mowing and grounds maintenance, home repairs, painting, garage and attic cleanings, dump runs, roof shoveling and much more. Plowing Gorham and Shelburne only, no job to odd, 603-723-0013. PROFESSIONAL meat cutting, moose, deer, beef and pigs, 603-482-3898, Errol, NH. 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

BUYING silver & gold. Jesstone Beads, 129 Main Street, Gorham, see us first for best price.

Wanted To Buy $200-$400, for your unwanted car or truck call Rich, 978-9079. 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. PAYING CASH: for all old paper money from the Berlin National Banks for private collection. May purchase other non-Berlin currency, 603-723-1461.

Yard Sale 248 Gorham Hill Road, Sat/Sun 10/22, 23, new items added, old military gun, book, x-lg womens clothing, much more, last sale of the season. BERLIN Recreation Center, 1st. Avenue, 10/29, 9-1 p.m. Gym full of treasures, 752-2010. BERLIN: 2 family, 528 Willard Street, Sat. 9-3, most items 1/2 price. MULTI family, 230 Milan Road, Sat. Sun., 9-3. ON-SITE estate tag sale, 49 Burnside Street, Lancaster, Sat. 10/22, 10-2p.m. Ethan Allen table, 6 matching chairs & buffet; mah. china cabinet; BR sets; TV; costume jewelry; puzzles; carnival, depression, milkglass & full set of Stangl dinnerware; power & hand tools; 5 pc. wicker set; LR set; hurricane lamps; sewing lots; collectibles; linen; fishing; kitchen lots & so much more. To be auctioned at 2 p.m. 2000 Chevy S10, 64k miles, look for signs. Rollie Goulet, auctioneer, NH Lic. #4017, call 603-752-7369 or e-mail goulet@ncia.net.

Yard Sale Special

15 words or less for 3 days

$5.00


Page 18 — THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Friday, October 21, 2011

KESTREL from page one

gation, Klapmeier said it looked like a reasonable idea. In addition to the advantages offered by co-locating on the biomass plant site, he said there is a dedicated workforce here and economic incentives including access to New Market Tax Credits. The local work ethic is an attraction for Kestrel. Klapmeier said he prefers to train people to build planes the way his company wants the work done. What is important, he said, is how the work is performed. “We want a work force that cares about what it’s doing,” he said. The parts would be transported back to Brunswick for assembly which Klapmeier noted is 67 nautical miles by plane from Berlin. Kestrel is interested in Berlin but Klapmeier stressed that nothing is decided and there are other options being considered. “There are other alternatives that we are looking at that are not Brunswick and Berlin,” he said. While there is no timetable for a decision, Klapmeier said he is interested in making one quickly. He spoke with frustration about the difficulties of financing a start-up company in the current financial climate. “We have to figure out how to make the project work,” he said. Klapmeier said Wall Street and the banking industry are not interested in investing in start-ups, even ones with a product, customers, and a successful track record. That has led the company to look at other economic incentives like New Market Tax Credits. As an economically depressed area, Berlin qualifies for the program which offers tax credit incentives to investors. The tax credits were used as part of the financing for the Burgess BioPower plant. Klapmeier and his brother Dale founded Cirrus Aircraft Corporation in Duluth, Minn in 1984. In that case, the composite construction plant was located in Grand Folks, N. D. While it took time, the Cirrus would eventually outsell Cessna which was the industry leader. Klapmeier earned a reputation as a visionary in the aviation world and has been compared to the late Steve

Jobs of Apple. An August 2010 article in ‘The Atlantic’ magazine, reported on his career. “Along the way, Klapmeier also earned a reputation for being not only a passionate and talented visionary, but also a passionate man of his word who delivered what he promised, cared deeply about the quality and safety of his product, and would make it right, in the end,” the article stated. Klapmeier left Cirrus in 2009 but some of his team has joined him at Kestrel Aircraft. The Kestrel has been under development for about 10 years. It was started in Britain by Richard Noble who formed Farnborough Aircraft. A prototype was put together and first flown about five years ago. The plane is a carbon-fiber composite that is designed to fly more efficiently and use less fuel. It can also fly in and out of smaller airports with shorter runways. It is expected to carry a $3 million price tag. “It’s certainly an exciting airplane from my point of view,” said Klapmeier. Over the next three years, Klapmeier said Kestrel Aircraft will design the production of the plane and work to get it certified by the Federal Aviation Administration. That will require developing various prototypes, generating a need for parts. The plan is to start some limited composite production soon after a site is selected. Klapmeier said one of the factors in selecting northern New England as the location for his new company is personal. He loves the climate. “I love snow....I like mountains and trees that change colors,” he said. He has visited Berlin and in fact attended the groundbreaking for Burgess BioPower earlier this month. He said he enjoyed the groundbreaking ceremony and appreciates the culture of the region. Klapmeier said he met Gov. Lynch at the ceremony and has had several meetings with state officials included DRED Commissioner George Bald. He said state and local officials as well as Halle are all interested in attracting Kestrel to Berlin. “We’re trying to make a project that works on many levels,” Klapmeier said.

Acceptin g N ew O il& Pro pa n e Cu sto m ers N o w ! W e w a n t to be yo u r fu elco m pa n y!

•#2 Hea tin g O il•K ero sen e •Pro pa n e •O ffRo a d Diesel •24-Ho u rEm ergen cy Service

Errol Oil & Propane 350 Glen Ave.•752-7526

Maine vows to fight to keep Kestrel jobs BY BARBARA TETREAULT THE BERLIN DAILY SUN

BERLIN — Kestrel Aircraft Company may be interested in opening a composites plant in Berlin but Maine officials are not willing to give up the plant without a fight. Kestrel is headquartered at the former Brunswick Naval Air Station in Brunswick, Maine. Company CEO Alan Klapmeier said he is looking at Berlin as the site for a plant that would make composite parts for the Kestrel. The plant would employ between 150 to 300 people. Under that scenario, the plane would still be assembled in Brunswick. Klapmeier cited problems with arranging the financial package he needs for his decision to look at other alternatives for manufacturing the composite parts. He also said there are other sites under consideration. The Maine-based Lewiston Sun

newspaper said Kestrel has been able to get only about a fifth of the New Market Tax Credits it sought in Maine. Berlin qualifies for the credits as an economically distressed area and Klapmeier believes the company would have a better chance of receiving additional credits here. The Lewiston Sun reports Maine officials and its congressional delegation are trying to keep all of Kestrel in the Pine State. Maine State Senator Stan Gerzofsky is proposing Kestrel puts its manufacturing facilities in rural parts of Maine to have a better chance of qualifying for the tax credits. “We’re not losing jobs to New Hampshire, period,” he told the newspaper. U.S. Representative Chellie Pingree of Maine reported she met with Kestrel officials and promised to do whatever she could to keep the jobs in her state.

A graduation ceremony was held at St. Vincent De Paul Nursing Facility, Tuesday, Oct. 18, for 4 Licensed Medication Nursing Assistant students. The ceremony was officiated by Clinical Career Training instructor, Bob Pelletier, RN/BSN with Louise Marquis, Administrator and Donna Wolin, RN, Director of Nursing, representing St. Vincent’s. Friends and family of the graduates were on hand to show their support. The new Licensed Medication Nursing Assistants are from left to right, Jessalyn LaFlamme of Berlin, Katie Rich of Gorham, Amanda Hall of Berlin, and Mark Loven of Berlin. (BOB PELLETIER PHOTO)

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Children’s Cantata needs singers

Children of all ages are invited to join the cast of “’Hark’ the Herald Angel Sings” a Christmas musical to be performed in several churches and a nursing home in December. There are lots of speaking, singing and chorus parts. The Cantata is being directed by Marilyn Schroer, a music teacher in the Whitefield Schools and

organist of St. Paul Church. The first rehearsal is on Saturday, October 29 at 2 p.m. at St. Paul Church, 101 Norway St. in Berlin. All children are welcome. Call St. Paul Church on Tuesdays and Thursdays, between 8 a.m. and 12 p.m., at 7521410, for more information.

Dart tournament is this weekend The first annual White Mountain Trick or Treat Dart Open will be on Oct. 21 and 22 at The Town and Country Inn in Gorham. Darters will have the opportunity to win $3,500 in prize money. There

will be 34 boards, lots of raffles and a chance to win a free room at the T&C Inn the following year. For more information contact tournament director, Rich Hollihan at 603-498-0292

Family Movie Night in Milan

A Family Movie Night will be open to all at the Milan Methodist Church on Friday, October 28. The movie will be ‘Soul Surfer’ and is rated PG. Refreshements will be served and the the movie starts at 7

p.m. The Milan Community Church is located at 763 Milan Road in Milan. For more information call Jolinda at 723-2931.

Ladies night winners announced

The fourth annual “Berlin Main Street Ladies Night” was a huge success, according to organizers, with ladies going home with lots of bargains and some winning prizes from local merchants. Greetings Jewelers donated three $100 Gift Certificates won by Claudette Eames, Jean Cro-

THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Friday, October 21, 2011— Page 19

teau and Diane Arenburg. Stephanie Lilly won an Ionic Detox Footbath by OSMOSIS. Shannon St. Hilaire won a gift certificate from Rumorz. Gert Parent won a Ultrasonic facial from Skinplicity and Diane Arenburg won a fall centerpiece from Gill’s Flowers.

APARTMENT OWNERS Are you thinking of owning rental units, or do you own any now? Know what you can and cannot do and avoid massive penalties before it’s too late.We can also help you protect your investment with a lease, or assist you with an eviction. If you are looking for sound advice from an attorney with over 30 years experience, himself a landlord for over 20 years, call Thomas J. Cote, PC Atty-at-Law 466-3378 for an appointment. 74 Main St., Gorham NH.

It’s Dinner at the

Sunday Is Served “Family Style” Join Us Noon–5:00pm – Just $9.95 Per Person Choice of: Chef’s Soup or Garden Salad Platters of: Roast Sirloin of Beef Maple Glazed Black Oak Ham Savory Baked Chicken w/Pan Gravy Bowls of: Real Mashed Potatoes & Fresh Veggies Ala Mode of: Home-made Apple Crisp AND: Seconds are on us!

October 21st, 22nd, 23rd

USDA Inspected New York Sirloin Steaks........ $2.97/lb. Frozen at Sea Cello Haddock Fillet 5lb Box....... $3.77/lb. USDA Inspected Whole Pork Tenderloins.........$4.47/lb. Frozen at Sea Broken Scallops.................................$5.97/lb. USDA Inspected Whole Beef Tenderloins..........$6.97/lb. Frozen at Sea 41/50 Tail On Shrimp...................... $6.97/lb. USDA Inspected Boneless Chicken Breasts............................ $1.87/lb. USDA Inspected Boneless Chicken Tenders...........................$1.97/lb. USDA Inspected Fresh Store Made Ground Chuck..............$2.87/lb. USDA Inspected Family Pack Boneless Top Round Steaks $3.27/lb. USDA Inspected Boneless Top Round Oven Roasts.............$3.27/lb. USDA Inspected Family Pack Boneless Chuck Steaks.........$3.27/lb. USDA Inspected Boneless Chuck Pot Roasts..........................$3.27/lb. USDA Inspected Family Pack Boneless London Broil Steak...................................................................................$3.27/lb. USDA Inspected Boneless Shoulder Pot Roast ......................$3.27/lb. USDA Inspected Boneless Sirloin Tip Roasts..........................$3.27/lb. USDA Inspected Boneless Sirloin Tip Steaks..........................$3.27/lb. USDA Inspected Boneless Rib Eye Steaks.............................. $4.77/lb. USDA Inspected Boneless Strip Steaks.................................... $4.47/lb. USDA Inspected Tender Steakhouse Tails...............................$5.17/lb. Country Fresh Boneless Pork Sirloin Cutlets or Roasts........$1.97/lb. Country Fresh Boneless Pork Chops or Roasts......................$2.97/lb. Prima Porta Hot or Sweet Italian Sausage...............................$2.77/lb. Schonlands Natural Casing Franks 5lb Bag........................... $3.97/lb.

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Gorham Learning Center receives award Page 20 — THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Friday, October 21, 2011

GORHAM — The Gorham Community Learning Center was presented the Excellence in Early Intervention Award in a ceremony that took place in Concord. The Early Education and Intervention Network of New Hampshire award is given to a direct service provider in the field of early intervention and/or early childhood who exhibits exemplary work with families and young children. This organization should possess outstanding dedication and commitment to the philosophy of early intervention and/or early childhood, respect for the differences among families and children, and demonstrate outstanding efforts over a reasonable period of time. “It is nice to be recognized for our efforts but we do what we do simply because it’s important,” said Preschool Coordinator Raylene Beaulieu. The Gorham Community Learning Center is a licensed and accredited early education and childcare

center located in Gorham. They offer preschool, toddler and school age programs. Staff members strive to provide a secure, nurturing, and stimulating environment for the children to grow and develop socially, emotionally, physically and cognitively. “We are able to successfully serve children with special needs because of the ongoing support and assistance from our local SAU,” said Sue Cloutier, program director. “The SAU provides the staff with consultation to increase our ability to work effectively with all children as well as provides the necessary supports and therapies to those with needs.” The Gorham Community Learning Center promotes parental support and involvement in addition to providing a solid foundation for childhood learning. As the old saying goes, “it takes a village to raise a child.”

Club Joliette Semi-annual meeting Wed. Oct. 26th at 7 p.m. Eagles Lounge

The Gorham Community Learning Center recently recieved the Excellence in Early Intervention Award. Receiving the award on behalf on the Learning Center was (left to right) Sue Cloutier, Director; Melinda Beaulieu, Toddler Coordinator; Rebecca Lavoie, Kindergarten Coordinator; and Raylene Beaulieu, Preschool Coordinator. (COURTESY PHOTO)

Halloween Costumes.

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Karaoke by Steve Emerson Cash prices for best costumes Members and bonafide guests Friday:

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Halloween Party & Contest Thursday,Oct. 27 Bud Girls 10-close

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THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Friday, October 21, 2011— Page 21


Page 22 — THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Friday, October 21, 2011

MORTGAGEEʼS NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE

By virtue of the Power of Sale contained in a certain Mortgage Deed given by LOREN E. NASH (the “Mortgagor”) to WOODLANDS CREDIT UNION (the “Mortgagee”), dated April 23, 2008 and recorded in the Coos County Registry of Deeds at Book 1246, Page 441, the undersigned holder of said Mortgage Deed, pursuant to and in execution of said powers, and for breach of the conditions of said Mortgage Deed (and the Note secured thereby of near or even date, and related documents), and for the purpose of foreclosing the same, shall sell at PUBLIC AUCTION On Friday, November 18, 2011, at 11:00 in the morning, pursuant to NH RSA 479:25, at the mortgaged premises located at 307 Denmark Street, City of Berlin, County of Coos, State of New Hampshire, being all and the same premises more particularly described in the Mortgage Deed. The property will be sold to the highest bidder who complies with the terms of sale. To qualify, bidders must register and present to the Mortgagee or its agent the sum of FIVE THOUSAND DOLLARS ($5,000.00) by money order, bank check, or other form of payment acceptable to the Mortgagee or its agent prior to the commencement of the public auction. The balance of the purchase price shall be paid in full by money order, bank check, or other form of payment acceptable to the Mortgagee upon tender of the Mortgagee’s Foreclosure Deed within forty five (45) days after the sale, TIME BEING OF THE ESSENCE. The successful bidder shall also execute a purchase and sale contract with Woodlands Credit Union immediately after close of bidding. If the successful bidder fails to complete the purchase of the Mortgaged Property within thirty days, the Mortgagee may, at its option, retain the deposit as liquidated damages or seek monetary damages for breach of contract. Deposits of unsuccessful bidders shall be returned at the conclusion of the public auction. The premises will be sold “AS IS, WHERE IS,” without any express or implied warranties of any kind, and subject to: (a) any condition which a title search would reveal, (b) all unpaid real estate taxes and liens therefore, whether or not of record, (c) any facts which an inspection or survey of the premises might show, (d) mortgages, tax or other liens, attachments and all other encumbrances and rights, title and interest of third persons of any and every nature whatsoever which are, or may be entitled to precedence over the Mortgage Deed, and (e) subject to any existing tenants, tenancies or persons in possession. The Mortgagee reserves all rights, including, but not limited to, the right to bid at the sale, to continue, postpone or cancel the sale, to reject any and all bids, and to alter, amend or modify the terms, conditions or procedure for the proposed sale, either orally or in writing, before or at the time of the proposed sale, in which event such terms as altered, amended or modified shall be binding on all bidders and interested parties, and to convey the mortgaged property to the next highest bidder should any successful bidder default. A copy of the Mortgage Deed may be examined by any interested person at the offices of Cooper Cargill Chant, P.A., 2935 White Mountain Highway, North Conway, New Hampshire, during normal business hours. TO THE MORTGAGOR AND PERSONS HAVING A LIEN ON THE PREMISES OF RECORD: YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED THAT YOU HAVE A RIGHT TO PETITION THE SUPERIOR COURT FOR THE COUNTY IN WHICH THE MORTGAGED PREMISES ARE SITUATED, WITH SERVICE UPON THE MORTGAGEE, AND UPON SUCH BOND AS THE COURT MAY REQUIRE, TO ENJOIN THE SCHEDULED FORECLOSURE SALE. Failure to institute such petition and complete service upon said Woodlands Credit Union, or its undersigned attorneys, prior to the sale shall thereafter bar any action or right of action of the mortgagor based on the validity of the foreclosure. Reference is made to the provisions of RSA 479:25 (II). For further information respecting the aforementioned foreclosure sale, contact Tom McGlauflin, The McGlauflin Group, 99 Fairgrounds Road, Plymouth, NH (03264), (603) 536-6099. Other terms to be announced at the sale. Dated at North Conway, New Hampshire this 14th day of October, 2011. WOODLANDS CREDIT UNION By and through its attorneys, COOPER CARGILL CHANT, P.A. Rebecca J. Oleson 2935 White Mountain Highway North Conway, NH 03860 Phone: (603) 356-5439

LIFETIME from page one

to Pittsburg. He is passionate about firefighter survivability. He has been a NH Fire Academy staff instructor for more than 20 years and teaches FF-1 and FF-II courses and Rapid Intervention Team programs all over the North Country. Chief Eichler has instructed hundreds of students, many coming from small volunteer fire departments. This has made a significant impact on firefighting survivability because firefighters are trained to recognize unsafe conditions. New Hampshire still has no legal requirement for volunteer fire fighters being certified.

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Androscoggin Valley Country Club 603-466-9468• avcc@ne.rr.com 2 Main St., P.O. Box 280, Gorham, NH 03581 REQUEST FOR PROPOSALS NSP3 Housing Energy Specialist 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 Energy Specifications for the Neighborhood Stabilization Program 3. The project involves the rehabilitation of approximately 9 living units of housing, or more, if additional funds can be obtained. 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 Energy Specialist; needed to evaluate current conditions of targeted buildings and perform initial blower tests, develop energy plans, monitor the progress of rehabilitation as it pertains to energy, and work with the Jordan Institute as the need may arise. The target will be to attain a HERS 50 or better rating and to try to achieve a HERS 45 rating where it is economically feasible within a 10 year payback period. Specialist 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 proposed labeled “Energy Specialist” which needs 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 Tuesday October 25, 2011 at 4:30 PM to: Linda J. White Housing Coordinator 220 Main Street Berlin, NH 03570 603-752-1630 lwhite@berlinnh.gov

Chief Eichler is also an executive board member for the NH Firemen’s Association which represents approximately 5,500 firefighters on benefits and legal issues around the State, especially volunteer and call firefighters. He has served on the board for more than 10 years and is currently serving as Treasurer. The New Hampshire Police, Fire, & EMS Foundation was established as a 501(c)3 charitable foundation. Over the past five years, the foundation has helped a number of public safety responders and their families with over $31,000.00 in assistance. Fifteen directors oversee the foundation.

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Attorney Ed McBurney Free Consultation North Conway • (603) 356-9097 LEGAL PROBATE NOTICE THE STATE OF NEW HAMPSHIRE 1st. Circuit – Probate Division – Lancaster 09/10/2011 thru 10/10/2011 APPOINTMENT OF FIDUCIARIES Notice is hereby given that the following fiduciaries have been duly appointed by the Judge of Probate for Coos County. All persons having claims against these decedents are requested to exhibit them for adjustment and all indebted to make payment. Andrews, Rita M., late of Gorham, NH. Kenneth R. Fitzpatrick, 20 Lancaster Road, Gorham, NH 03581. #3142011-ET-00204 Letarte, Paul Leo, late of Berlin, NH. Lucy Letarte, 415 First Ave, Berlin, NH 03570. #314-2011-ET-00216 Young, Douglas Wayne, late of Berlin, NH. Anita H. Duchesne, 15 Jericho Road, Berlin, NH 03570. #314-2011-ET-00228 Dated: 10/13/2011 Terri L. Peterson, Clerk


THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Friday, October 21, 2011— Page 23

PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE COÖS COUNTY PLANNING BOARD The Coös County Planning Board for the Unincorporated Places will hold a public hearing on the following subdivision application on Thursday, November 10 at 6:00 PM at the DRED/Fish & Game Building, Granite State Room, Route #3, Lancaster, NH.

Langlois graduates basic training Dustin Langlois

US Air Force active duty airman Dustin R. Langlois graduated basic military training at Lackland Air Force Base, Texas, on September 30, 2011. He graduated in the top 10 percent of his class with honors and was a member of the band which played for graduation. Dustin is the son of Roland and Kathy Langlois of Berlin. He graduated from Berlin High School in 2011. His brother has been serving in the US Air Force for the past eight years, TSgt. Doublas R. Langlois.

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Wentworth Location: Plum Creek Maine Timberlands, LLC intends to subdivide its holdings into two lots in order to convey an 808+/- acre parcel to the Trust for Public Land (TPL). The balance of Plum Creek holdings in Wentworth Location will be retained by Plum Creek Maine Timberlands, LLC. The public is urged to attend. The Board will hold its regular planning board meeting following the public hearing. Suzanne L. Collins – Clerk Coös County Planning Board


Page 24 — THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Friday, October 21, 2011

One Day of Savings – Saturday, Oct. 22 It’s time for Fall to kick off again at Aubuchon Hardware in Berlin! In a repeat of their previous appearances here, Representatives from Energy Star and NutroPet Food will be at the store on Saturday, October 22nd from 9:00 a.m. to 2:00 p.m. Donna from Energy Star will have coupons to instantly save you money on CFL bulbs and fixtures! Some bulbs will be as low as 50¢ and some fixtures will have $10 Off - right there! Rick from Nutro has information on feeding your pets and there will be an instant sale on Greenies Dog Treats and $5.00 OFF for Nutro Lamb & Rice in the bonus 35 lb. bag! He’s been known to hand out money saving coupons when he is in Berin too. Fall is the time to think of saving money on lighting needs and it always helps to save money on feeding your animals correctly. At Berlin’s Aubuchon Hardware “we’ll fix you right up” and on Saturday, October 22nd we’ll save you more money too!

Representatives will be present Saturday, 9am-2pm

38 Glen Ave., Berlin 752-1449 AubuchonHardware.com


The Berlin Daily Sun, Friday, October 21, 2011