FRIDAY, MARCH 23, 2012
VOL. 21 NO. 4
Berlin teenager missing, parents fear for her safety BY MELISSA GRIMA THE BERLIN DAILY SUN
BERLIN — Less than 24 hours after her father reported to police that Katelyn Couture was with Dylan Gingues walking in downtown Berlin, the two disappeared. Couture's father made the report because Gingue, who is 24, was prohibited by his bail conditions from having contact with the 17-year-old girl. Though Katelyn appears to have left voluntarily, her mother, Allison Giglio, is concerned for her safety because her daughter and Gingue have had a tumultuous relationship, which included physical violence, she said. “I've seen bruises on her,” Giglio said, explaining that Gingue had admitted getting violent with her daughter at times. Add to that, Gingue is free on personal recognizance bail after being arrested for negligent driving, false imprisonment and simple assault, all involving Katelyn.
Gingue is alleged to have held Couture in his vehicle on Cates Hill Road against her will on March 10, grabbing her arm, and traveling at a high rate of speed while she was attempting to exit. That charge only came about, Giglio said, because there was a witness. A third party called in the incident and Katelyn only went to make the report after Gingue was arrested, he Katelyn Couture mother said. On Tuesday evening, however, as Karl Couture was driving to work, he saw his daughter with Gingue and her friend Sara, who is see MISSING page 9
Berlin police chief admits frustration with county attorney BY BARBARA TETREAULT THE BERLIN DAILY SUN
BERLIN – Berlin Police Chief Peter Morency admitted some frustration with the Coos County Attorney’s office over the handling of two criminal cases developed by Berlin police. The subject came up Wednesday night during the city council’s review of the police department’s proposed fiscal 2012 budget. Mayor Paul Grenier asked Morency to brief the council on issues that have arisen with the county attorney’s
office. Morency said he was very upset over the plea bargain negotiated in the case of the Colebrook man who stole prescription drugs from Rite Aid Drug Store in Berlin last July. Shawn Labonville, 42, walked into the store and demanded the prescription painkiller Oxycontin from the pharmacy. He walked away with more than $1,500 worth of the narcotic. Berlin police arrested Labonville on felony charges of theft by unauthorized taking and see FRUSTRATION page 11
Council reviews police,
ambulance budgets BY BARBARA TETREAULT THE BERLIN DAILY SUN
BERLIN – The Berlin Police Department and Berlin Emergency Medical Services both received kudos from the city council Wednesday night for keeping the city safe and providing excellent ambulance service. The two organizations reviewed their proposed fiscal 2013 budget requests with the council.
The council spent about an hour discussing the police commission's requested budget of $2.82 million, up $126,116 or 4.7 percent over the current budget. Police Chief Peter Morency acknowledged that the city manager requested departments also submit a budget showing no increase over the present budget. Morency said a zero increase budget see COUNCIL page 6
Alleged bank robber arrested on federal warrant BY MELISSA GRIMA THE BERLIN DAILY SUN
Berlin Daffodil days happened in Berlin on Thursday, March 22. Daffodil days is one of the American Cancer Society’s oldest and most beloved fundraising programs. Ladies from RSVP were selling daffodils at area businesses such as Rite Aid. From l-r: Volunteers Odette Leclerc and Bev. Hawkins sold a bunch of daffodils to Rachel Godbout. (RITA DUBE PHOTO)
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Page 2 — THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Friday, March 23, 2012
G.M. turns to MTV to draw young buyers DETROIT (NY Times) — Ross Martin, 37, is the executive vice president of MTV Scratch, a unit of the giant media company Viacom that consults with brands about connecting with consumers. He and his team are trying to help General Motors solve one of the most vexing problems facing the car industry: many young consumers today just do not care that much about cars. That is a major shift from the days when the car stood at the center of youth culture and wheels served as the ultimate gateway to freedom and independence. Today Facebook, Twitter and text messaging allow teenagers and 20-somethings to connect without wheels. “They think of a car as a giant bummer,” said Martin. “Think about your dashboard. It’s filled with nothing but bad news.” There is data to support. Martin’s observations. In 2008, 46.3 percent of potential drivers 19 years old and younger had drivers’ licenses, compared with 64.4 percent in 1998, according to the Federal Highway Administration, and drivers ages 21 to 30 drove 12 percent fewer miles in 2009 than they did in 1995. Forty-six percent of drivers aged 18 to 24 said they would choose Internet access over owning a car, according to the research firm Gartner.
The cars we drive say a lot about us.” —Alexandra Paul
Today High: 57 Record: 71 (1938) Sunrise: 6:41 a.m. Tonight Low: 33 Record: -8 (1939) Sunset: 7:02 p.m.
Tomorrow High: 53 Low: 35 Sunrise: 6:39 a.m. Sunset: 7:03 p.m. Sunday High: 52 Low: 33
“I love my dad. He used to be a professional wrestler in Mexico. So, it was cool growing up with him ‘cause when he hit us, he didn’t really hit us.” — Felipe Esparza
DOW JONES 78.48 to 13,046.14 NASDAQ 12 to 3,063.32 S&P 10.11 to 1,392.78
adjective; Having a musky smell.
— courtesy dictionary.com
records are from 1886 to present
Insider trading ban for lawmakers clears Congress
WASHINGTON (NY Times) — The Senate gave final approval on Thursday to an ethics bill that bans insider trading by members of Congress, clearing the measure for President Obama, who called for such legislation in his State of the Union address two months ago. Passage came swiftly after the Senate voted, 96 to 3, to end debate on the measure, which was approved in the House by
a vote of 417 to 2 last month. The lopsided votes showed lawmakers desperate to regain public trust in an election year, when the public approval rating of Congress has sunk below 15 percent. The bill originated in the Senate. But House Republican leaders rewrote it, and the Senate on Thursday accepted the changes. Watchdog groups and some lawmakers said the changes had weakened the bill by
killing two important provisions added on the Senate floor in early February. One provision would have regulated a growing industry that collects “political intelligence” from political insiders for the use of hedge funds, mutual funds and other investors. The second provision dropped from the bill would have given prosecutors powerful new tools to pursue public corruption cases.
U.S. is inching toward elusive U.S. intelligence report warns goal of energy independence of global water tensions MIDLAND, Texas (NY Times) — Across the country, the oil and gas industry is vastly increasing production, reversing two decades of decline. Using new technology and spurred by rising oil prices since the mid-2000s, the industry is extracting millions of barrels more a week, from the deepest waters of the Gulf of Mexico to the prairies of North Dakota. At the same time, Americans are pumping significantly less gasoline. While that is partly a result of the recession and higher gasoline prices, people are also driving fewer miles and replacing
older cars with more fuel-efficient vehicles at a greater clip, federal data show. Taken together, the increasing production and declining consumption have unexpectedly brought the United States markedly closer to a goal that has tantalized presidents since Richard Nixon: independence from foreign energy sources, a milestone that could reconfigure American foreign policy, the economy and more. In 2011, the country imported just 45 percent of the liquid fuels it used, down from a record high of 60 percent in 2005.
WASHINGTON (NY Times) — The American intelligence community warned in a report released on Thursday that problems with water could destabilize countries in North Africa, the Middle East and South Asia over the next decade. Increasing demand and competition caused by the world’s rising population and scarcities created by climate change and poor management threaten to disrupt economies and increase regional tensions, the report concludes. Prepared at the request of the State Department, the report is based on a classified National Intelligence Estimate completed last October that reflected an increasing focus on environmental and other factors that threaten security. An estimate reflects the consensus judgment of all intelligence agencies. While the report concluded that wars over water are unlikely in the coming decade, it said that countries could use water as political and economic leverage over neighbors and that major facilities like dams and desalination plants could become targets of terrorist attacks.
American Legion Post 82, Androscoggin St., Gorham
Saturday, March 24th 8-12 Midnight Mountain Music with Steve Emerson DOOR PRIZES Misbehavior will not be tolerated.
Coming In April Smoke Free Karaoke
Ledgends Restaurant & Pub 128 Main St., Gorham • 603-466-2910 Monday through Friday 3:00 pm to Midnight Sat. & Sun. 8:00 am to Midnight
SUSHI BAR NOW OPEN!
Welcome to the 1970’s Cabaret 2012 Lasagna by La Bottega Saladino Gorham High School Cafeteria
Serving Every Thursday, Friday & Saturday from 5:00PM to 9:00PM
April 14th & 15th • 5pm & 7pm
Sunday - Full Dinner & Dessert $8.95
Tickets available in reception room of High School $10 adults • $5 seniors citizens, students & children • 466-2776
Ice-out likely soon; early melt could break record BY DAN SEUFERT THE UNION LEADER
GILFORD — Ice-watchers and record-keepers have their eyes on Lake Winnipesaukee, watching for what could be the earliest declared Ice-Out in history. Ice-Out is officially declared by the pilots of Emerson Aviation in Gilford, who survey the lake at this time of year. It is declared when the lake ice melts enough to allow the M/S Mount Washington cruise ship to navigate between Alton Bay, Center Harbor, Weirs Beach, Meredith and Wolfeboro. The declaration of Ice-Out is not based on any scientific measurement. It’s just an “eyeball” measurement, according to Emerson Aviation pilot John Anderson, who has been surveying the lake over the past few weeks. To many, the declaration of Ice-Out marks the traditional start of the spring season, and it officially allows many island owners to regain water access to their cottages. Ice-Outs have been observed and
recorded since 1887, when Ice-Out took place on May 7. The majority of declarations have been made in the month of April. The earliest recorded dates prior to this year were in 2010, when it was declared on March 24, and in 1921, when Ice-Out was on March 28. This year’s ice has been notably thin, thanks to warmer-than-usual temperatures. “There were some open areas of water all winter, so it was not a normal year at all,” Anderson said. On Wednesday, Ice-Out was close, said Anderson. “The southern area of the lake is pretty much clear, there’s still some ice in the northern harbors, in Center Harbor and Meredith, for instance,” he said. With the warm weather this week, Ice-Out could occur any day now. If it is declared before Saturday, it will be an all-time record. “It look like it will be a record year,” Anderson said. “Whether or not it sets the record, we’ll have to see.”
THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Friday, March 23, 2012— Page 3
N orthern Edge R ealty of B erlin,N H • 232 Glen Avenu e – (603)752-0003
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Thank you for making us the #1 real estate agency in the area since 2008! Nobody sells more real estate than RE/MAX! (Based on Berlin, Gorham, Milan, Dummer, Shelburne, Randolph NH MLS Statistics obtained from the Northern New England Real Estate Network for the period 1/1/2008 through 3/1/2012)
Berlin: Congratulations to both the Sellers and the Buyers of this great home. Thank you from all of us here at RE/MAX! Thinking of selling your home? Contact our team today 752-0003.
H TO T
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ARTE T ST GREA
H TO T
Dummer: Large Cape on over 2 acres of land with 4 bedrooms and 2 baths. Hardwood floors throughout, entry way with wood stove, attached 2 car garage, Home also comes with the option of a mobile home with gargage for extra rental income. (907) $149,900!
WELSH’S RESTAURANT 88 Main Street, Gorham • (603) 466-9990
Gorham: Congratulations to both the Sellers and the Buyers of this great home. Thank you from all of us here at RE/MAX! Thinking of selling your home? Contact our team today 752-0003.
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Some of the Offerings: • Grilled Salmon with Asparagus Sauce • Swordfish in Garlic Butter • Fried Haddock and Clams • Shrimp Kabobs over Rice • Thai-Rubbed Delmonico with Caramelized Onions • Buffalo Chicken Rangoons • Lobster & Shrimp Scampi Ravioli in Gorgonzola cheese • Full Salad Bar & Homemade Dessert Table • Carving Station of Roast Prime Ribs of Beef & Black Oak Ham • ALL-YOU-CAN-EAT!
Reservations Welcomed • 466-3315
Inn & Resort
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Berlin: Beautiful home in a wonderful location with a gorgeous landscaped yard. This home is in top condition and move-in-ready! 3 bedrooms 2 baths, possible 4th bedroom or family room. All appliances included. (822) $179,900!
Berlin: Great Commercial building on busy route 110 in Berlin. Just a short distance from the new state ATV park. Almost 5000 sq. ft. of space. Newer heating system. (745) $129,900!
T. ON R
Gorham: Highly desirable commercial site with 4 curb cuts on high traffic Rt. 16 (Berlin-Gorham Road) situated on 0.71 acres. This wonderful property would be perfect for office space, retail space, investment or live here year round. (433) $249,900!
Gorham: 1.2 acres with a well maintained house, garage and covered in ground pool on the southbound side of the busy Berlin-Gorham Road. This property is just north of Walmart Super Center and next door to Laconia Savings Bank. It has two curb cuts and ample space for parking. (496) $249,900!
Berlin: 200ft of road frontage, for amazing visibility! Centrally located on Main Street. This building was built in 1993 and is ideal for any business venture. Parking lot, street parking and road frontage on two streets. (679) $325,000!
Gorham: Located before busy intersection of Route 2 & 16. Currently the front portion of this building is a busy pizza/sub shop. The back of the building has two large garages/office space currently housing an electrical sales and service business. Fantastic Visibility & parking. (497) $330,900!
K PAR ATV
Berlin: A GREAT LOCATION FOR ANY BUSINESS! Over 1,000 ft. of road frontage. Over 4,000 sq. feet on the first floor, plenty of parking. The 7,500 acre ATV park is down the street. Leasing is also an option. (217) $209,900!
Berlin: If space is your need, this historic turn of the century brick building has it. With approximately 30,000 sf on four levels and tons of open spaces this property is prime for development, light manufacturing, warehouse space and more. (784) $299,500!
Berlin: This 2 bedroom 1 bath home features updated 100amp electrical, 6 year old furnace, new oil tank, hardwood floors, vinyl siding and garage. Home only uses 200 gallons of oil annually! Low taxes! (591) $59,000!
Berlin: Excellent Business package opportunity! Dual Downtown Sites with well established businesses and incomes. Includes THE only Bowling Alley in the area.(10 lanes) with leagues, and additional income. Also, former Ice Cream Parlor w/dine-in seating and outside deck and two offices for rental. (121) $550,000!
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Page 4 — THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Friday, March 23, 2012
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Gill’s Flower and Candy Shop open house a resounding success; thank you To the editor: Gill’s Flower and Candy Shop would like to extend a huge thank you to everyone in the community that came out to support us during our recent open house. The turnout was amazing and we truly enjoyed seeing each and every person that came. We hope you liked what you saw, and look forward to your continued business. Winners of prizes were: Solitaire Lamontagne of Berlin won the Chamilia bracelet from Greeting Jewelers. Andre Glidden of
Dalton won dinner for two at Tea Birds Cafe. Monique Caron of Gorham won a framed butterfly picture from Crane Photography. Bob Treamer of Berlin won two tickets to Royal River Jazz Concert from St. Kierans Center. Diane Cooney of Berlin won two tickets to Robert Wood concert from St. Kieran’s Center. Terry Cote of Berlin won a gift basket for Gill’s Flower and Candy Shop. Kylie Nadeau of Berlin won a $100 gift certificate from Gill’s Flower and Candy Shop. Gill’s owners and staff
Gorham Community Learning Center thanks everyone for their support To the editor: The board of the Gorham Community Learning Center would like to convey heartfelt thanks to the community members of the towns of Gorham, Randolph, and Shelburne for their “yes” vote on behalf of our petition articles at town meetings last week. The Learning Center is truly a “community” center for children. Through our long-term partnerships with the library, schools, organizations, and businesses, the students learn the ins and outs of running a restaurant, how to track wild animals, and how many steps there are between their classroom and the Ed
Fenn School. We are also at the “center” of the community--a vibrant, colorful burst of energy in what can be an otherwise dreary six months of winter. Stop in for a visit--nothing chases away the winter blues like dancing the chicken dance with preschoolers! Your financial investment in the Gorham Community Learning Center is an investment in the future of our communities, and every dollar will be carefully invested in our future leaders--our communities’ children. Thank you. Angela Brown, President Board of Directors Gorham Community Learning Center
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Rose Dodge, Managing Editor Rita Dube, Office Manager Theresa Johnson, Advertising Sales Representative Barbara Tetreault, Reporter Melissa Grima Reporter Jean LeBlanc, Sports John Walsh, Contributor “Seeking the truth and printing it” Mark Guerringue, Publisher Adam Hirshan, Editor THE BERLIN DAILY SUN is published Tuesday through Friday by Country News Club, Inc. Dave Danforth, Mark Guerringue, Adam Hirshan, Founders Offices and mailing address: 164 Main Street, Berlin, NH 03570 E-Mail: email@example.com Tel.: (603) 752-5858 FAX: (1-866) 475-4429 CIRCULATION: 8,925 distributed FREE throughout the Berlin-Gorham area. For delivery call 752-1005
Jus’ Thinkin’ Ithaca Bound
With gasoline prices once again on the rise, many of us are once again looking for someone to blame. (How we do have to have someone to blame for our woes.) Usually, it is whoever is occupying the White House at the time that bears the burden of our blame. Never mind that those who understand the issue far better than most of us tell us that the occupant of the Oval Office really has little to no effect on the matter, we will take our ire out on that office holder, regardless. And, of course, needless to say, the party on the outs will lead the way in placing the blame. As has been said of war, so it can be said of politics, truth is usually the first casualty. Why we are still in Afghanistan is a mystery to many – if not most of us – these days. Our ill-thought-through and poorly executed adventure in that country was largely doomed from the beginning. No nation, regardless of how powerful or how well-intentioned its reasons, has ever succeeded in establishing a unified country there. Article after article has been written regarding the history of this land that is all but constantly at war with itself and resistant to all outside pressures. Its competing clans are far more interested in establishing and defending their own fiefdoms, rather than pledging allegiance to some centralized government. There is no shame in admitting that we, too, have failed there. Other nations have failed before us. To be sure, we were finally able to find and kill Osama bin Laden, the mastermind behind the September 11, tragedy, which, we were told, was the reason we sent our troops there in the first place. But, otherwise, whatever other mission we may have had there was supposed to have been, it has been unsuccessful. Let us be strong enough to admit it. We have spent enough of our nation’s treasure there. Let Afghanistan take care of itself. Our continued presence will only provoke more death and destruc-
tion. Can we really blame Iran for wanting to develop its own nuclear weapons program? Other nations have nuclear arms, and not all of those nations are friendly toward us. Sadly, we live in a world where all nations hold it necessary to have some sort of military program, equipped with both offensive and defensive weaponry. In truth, they have little choice. It has been so throughout recorded history. Whether it be person against person, clan against clan, city against city, state against state, nation against nation, weapons of destruction are a priority. Regardless of how much we may wish it were not so, it is so. And every nation that can gather the resources to do so will add to its arsenal. We can hardly expect Iran to do otherwise. The men who drew up the founding documents of this nation understood the necessity of separation of church and state. The long centuries of church-dominated history left a record that they felt they could not ignore. They wisely proclaimed that there would be no national religion. All were to be free to follow the dictates of individual conscience. That there are those in this country today who would have us do otherwise, who would have us conform to their particular ideas of morality and live by their particular set of values should give us pause and cause us to think deeply as to what living by such imposed standards would mean. Put me down as sounding a resounding “NO!” We have come too far to allow ourselves to be set back by over a century and a half. To be sure, changes are inevitable in life. Some for the better, some not. The key to making changes, though, should always be that the changes are carefully thought through to their logical consequences. An old proverb goes “To change and to improve are not the same thing.” As the title of this article says, Jus’ Thinkin’.
Help save a baby’s life: Please support Senate Bill 348 with a call To the editor: It is with great excitement that I ask for your support on a matter that affects families in our great state of New Hampshire: NH Senate Bill 0348 “Parker’s Law”- A bill ensuring all newborns will be screened for critical congenital heart defects with the use of pulse oximetry before they are discharged from the hospital. Congenital heart defects (CHDs) are structural abnormalities of the heart that are present at birth. CHDs range in severity from simple problems such as holes between chambers of the heart, to severe malformations, such as the complete absence of one or more chambers or valves. Some critical CHDs can cause severe and life-threatening symptoms which require intervention within the first days of life. Congenital Heart Defects are the number one birth defect in our nation- affecting approximately 40,000 children per year or 1 in 100 births. Congenital Heart Defects are the number one cause of birth defect related deaths and have the highest mortality rate of all birth defects. It is estimated that 4,000 children born with CHD will not live to see their first birthday. As a mother of two children I, like so many others, had never heard of Congenital Heart
Disease until our family was directly impacted. Throughout our journey with CHD I have learned about a simple, inexpensive and noninvasive screening tool called pulse oximetry. A pulse oximeter is a simple band aid style instrument that wraps around a newborn’s foot and measures the amount of oxygen in the blood. The test takes less than a minute and is painless. When performed on a newborn after the first 24 hours of life this screening is proven to be effective at detecting critical, life-threatening CHDs which may otherwise go undetected by current newborn screening methods. The cost of a pulse oximetry test is less than $10 and many hospitals don’t charge for the service because billing costs are more expensive than the test itself. New Jersey, Maryland and Indiana recently became the first states to enact legislation requiring the use of pulse oximetry screening for newborns. There are grass-roots efforts in at least forty other states. New Hampshire is one of them. With a lot of hard work (and a little bit of luck) Senator Jack Barnes agreed to sponsor SB 348 “Parker’s Law,” named after Parker Bolton who was born with a CHD known as hypoplastic left heart syndrome (HLHS). Parker spent his first three months in the hospital and before the age see SB348 page 5
THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Friday, March 23, 2012— Page 5
––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– MORE LETTERS –––––––––––––––––––––––––––––
Berlin Recreation Department thanks Brian Boucher To the editor: Berlin Recreation Mites Hockey just finished their 12 week season of instruction and games. This letter is to thank Mr. Brian Boucher for coming forward to volunteer his time and talent every Monday night ensuring 19 children learned the game of hockey in an enjoyable and fun atmosphere. Teaching children with various
skating experience and an age range of five to 11 is a daunting task but Brian and his assistants skillfully managed the program week after week. The parents, the children and especially the Berlin Recreation Department are all grateful for the volunteer spirit in Mr. Brian Boucher. Terry Letarte Recreation Programmer
Gorham common a town treasure, get out and enjoy To the editor: After a long cold winter, activities will soon begin on the Gorham Common. For a small town, the common has a lot to offer to people of all ages. A fine baseball field, which even has a batting cage! A tennis court which is usually occupied on a warm summer day. There is also a large Memorial Plaque honoring our veterans. The Gorham Public Works always does a wonderful job of taking care of the grounds. We have a carnival every year which usually fills up the park. Concerts and flea markets are pre-
sented during the summer months. The kid’s section and swing sets have had many parents spending a lot of time with their children. There is also an information booth for the tourists. The moose tours are quite popular for people of all ages. I have talked to some tourists who have never seen a moose. This is a great opportunity for them. Yes, the seasons come and go. There is a large clock on top of the town hall which is one of Gorham’s oldest fixtures. Oscar Patry Gorham
If it was Nov. 6, already we could vote these bums out To the editor: I am tired of legislators in Concord not listening to the people who elected them. We lost thousands of jobs cut in the state budget last year. We have wasted months and my taxpayer dollars waiting for Speaker O’Brien to finally let the right-to-work veto override fail. I am tired of the attacks on workers that are coming back for the second year. Doesn’t the Republican leadership have better ideas than trying the same old tactics over and over again? I am tired of the games that the
Speaker plays to hide the fact that he has no better ideas. He governs by blunt force and political games instead of consensus. This year he is pushing three right-to-work bills in the hopes that at least one of them will get through. I wish that it were November 6, already and we could vote these bums out. Until then, our only hope is that the legislators who have stood with us will continue to stand up for New Hampshire’s working families. Norm Provencher Gorham
Thanks to Berlin Recreation Center for maintaining rinks To the editor: I wanted to say thank you to the Berlin Rec. Dept. for creating and maintaining our local outdoor skating rinks. It was a challenging season to do so with virtually no snow until after SB348 from page 4
of two and a half he underwent three open heart surgeries. Because of early intervention and excellent medical care, Parker is expected to lead a normal life. Although he still has to undergo more surgeries and may need a full heart transplant in the future, he has proven to be a very resilient and happy child. On January 19, Parker’s mom Casey and I (along with several others) spoke before the Senate in support of “Parker’s Law.” The Bcll was favored by the Senate (20-4) and on March 12th was presented to the House Health and Human Services Committee. The committee is expected to vote on the bill on Tuesday, March 27th. I am asking you, the citizens of the great state of New Hampshire to please reach out and call any member of the HHS Committee to express the need for this legislation in New Hampshire. There are currently
Christmas and the nice weather soon after. The work that was done created many, many hours of skating fun for all to enjoy. Thank you very much for all your hard work this past winter. Katie Melanson, Berlin only three hospitals in our state that use pulse oximetry to screen for critical congenital heart defects and since December 2011, four newborns in our state (that we know of) are struggling to survive and suffering long-term complications because of a late diagnosis of critical congenital heart disease. If you would like more information about pulse oximetry efforts in NH, please visit Facebook: Pulse OX New Hampshire. Thank you for your support and consideration on this very important matter. SB 0348-“Parkers Law”- www.gencourt.state.nh.us/legislation/2012/ sb0348_i.html HHS Representative contact infohttp://www.gencourt.state.nh.us/ house/committees/committeedetails. aspx?code=H09 Jennifer L. Lemoine Gorham
Page 6 — THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Friday, March 23, 2012
COUNCIL from page one
The Eastern D epot
UNITY ST., BERLIN • 752-1505 Menu for week of March 26 MONDAY, March 26
We Have Breakfast Sandwiches To Go!
Western Sandwich with Bowl of Beef Vegetable...$8.50 TUESDAY, March 27
Hamburg Plate with french fries, vegetable & gravy. .$8.50 WEDNESDAY, March 28
Boneless Buffalo Wings with Poutine......................$8.50 THURSDAY, March 29
Ham Club with french fries.........................................$8.50 FRIDAY, March 30
Chicken Finger Plate, french fries & coleslaw..........$8.50
Fried Clams available Friday, March 23rd
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tion of two officers plus the loss of an additional 3.5 officers funded by outside grants. He referred to the letter submitted to the council by the police commission, stating that a zero budget increase would restrict the availability of law enforcement and decrease public safety. “The repercussions of a reduction to public safety services would be sensed immediately, and the impact would affect the community on many levels. The commission would be negligent to endorse a budget to that end,” the letter read. Commissioner Jerry Nault represented the commission at the meeting. Morency said he believes Berlin has one of the best police departments in the state and said the department works hard to attract outside grants. In 2013, the budget anticipates receiving $289,976 from grants. From 2005 -2012, the chief said his department has received $1.67 million in grants. The proposed budget includes a two percent wage increase for all personnel – the department did not receive a wage increase in fiscal 2012. In addition the budget provides for increases due to promotions and time-in-grade increases. Morency noted that benefits, including health insurance, retirement, social security, workers compensation, and unemployment compensation, went up a total of nine percent or $70,879. The cost of utilities is expected to increase by just over $5,000 to $27,830. Morency pointed out the police budget covers fuel oil expenses for the entire building including the Berlin Recreation side. While total calls for service were about the same in 2011 as the number in 2012, Morency said misdemeanors,thefts, vandalism and criminal mischief calls were up. Felonies, burglaries, sexual assaults, DWI, and assaults were down. Mayor Paul Grenier said he has the utmost respect for the police department and said he believes they
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do a fantastic job. “I firmly believe in a strong police presence,” he said. Councilor Mike Rozek also praised the work of the department. He said the force provides a shroud of safety for the community. At the same time, Grenier said the raising the property tax rate discourages new housing starts in the city. The budget as proposed by the city manager calls for a $.42 increase in the tax rate. He said the city needs to find a way to maintain the current police force by looking outside the box at avenues to generate additional revenue to compensate for the $126,116 increase. He told Morency the council will be looking at the department's 2012 fiscal surplus as a way to fund some of the 2013 increase. Morency warned the current budget is tight and he is not anticipating a big surplus. “We will do what we can,” he said. On the capital improvement side of the budget, the department is seeking two new cruisers at a cost of $58,600, $20,000 to replace old radios, and $5,000 for in-cruiser cameras. Through some rearranging of requests, the council noted there was about $12,000 available that councilors suggested could be used to purchase a camera for the new Bickford Park that would tie into the police department. Councilors Diana Nelson and Peter Higbee, who both sit on the Berlin Industrial Development and Park Authority, said there is a camera at the park that records activity there but the camera does not feed into the police station. The pair noted BIDPA originally planned to install one but it was dropped to keep the cost of the park and building renovations within budget. Nelson said vandalism at the park is a concern of the authority. Morency said he had priced one when the park was constructed and the price was about $15,000. He said he would check on current prices and get back to the council. see COUNCIL page 7
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THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Friday, March 23, 2012— Page 7
ARRESTED from page one
robbery, while out on bail on the state charges. Hufstetler had been held on $25,000 cash bail since his arrest for the Nov. 14 armed robbery at Guardian Angel Credit Union, on the city’s East Side. He posted that bail on March 8. Berlin Police Department’s Emergency Response Team had been training in the area Hufstetler was COUNCIL from page 6
and get back to the council. Christopher Dubey of BEMS discussed the $246,000 subsidy his company is scheduled to receive in fiscal 2013 to provide ambulance service to the city. City Manager Patrick MacQueen noted the city is in the final year of a five year contract with BEMS and under the terms of the contract the subsidy increases $6,000 annually. Dubey said BEMS provides around the clock coverage with at least one paramedic on duty at all times. He said he does not know of any other community Berlin's size in the state that has full-time paramedic coverage. “You can not get a higher level of service than that,” he said. Dubey said there is always one crew on duty and most times there are two crews. He said the $6,000 increase will be used to cover raises for his employees who have not had a raise for three years. BEMS's annual report shows it responded to 1,640 calls in 2011, up We Deliver!
expected to be in on Thursday and were brought in to execute the arrest warrant. His vehicle was stopped on Route 16 in Milan near the Berlin town line and he was taken into custody without incident, according to Berlin Police. As of late Thursday afternoon, police planned to transport Hufstetler to the Merrimack County House of Corrections, for arraignment Friday, March 23, in Federal Court. from 1570 in 2010. The report notes a drop in emergency calls from 675 to 630. The company is expecting an increase in demand when the federal prison opens and the report states the company is prepared to handle that increase. Dubey said he has not received the new Medicare rates which were scheduled to be released at the end of January. Once the rates are released, Dubey said his company will seek to adjust its billing rates to capture additional revenue. Questioned about the level of bad debt his company carries, Dubey noted his company is required to provide service without consideration of the patient's ability to pay. He said 32 percent of its billing is uncollected, accounting for over $1 million in bad debt. Grenier said BEMS provides a very valuable service to the city and noted the city could not provide the service for the $246,000 subsidy. Council budget sessions continue Monday with the fire department and
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Page 8 — THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Friday, March 23, 2012
Berlin police log
–––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– POLICE LOG –––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––
Berlin Police responded to approximately 618 calls for service between March 13 and March 19. Among them were: Tuesday, March 13 9:21 a.m. A caller on French Hill Road reported receiving a fraudulent phone call claiming he owed money and directing him to wire the funds. 11:44 a.m. A possible case of criminal threatening between juveniles was reported. 4:16 p.m. A rear-end collision was reported on Willard Street. No injuries were reported. Wednesday, March 14 2:58 a.m. Tia Letellier, 31, of Berlin, was arrested and charged with criminal threatening. She was released on $500 personal recognizance bail and is scheduled to appear in court on April 24. 7:09 a.m. A light post outside the Bryant Funeral Home on Hillside Avenue was reported damaged. 10:55 a.m. Doug Aikens, 42, of Milan, was arrested and charged with simple assault. He is scheduled to appear in court on April 28 and was released on $500 personal recognizance bail. 11:35 a.m. A resident of Ottawa Street reported coming home to find their door kicked in. 8:48 p.m. A caller on Pleasant Street reported that checks were stolen from their residence. Thursday, March 15 11:22 a.m. A minor two vehicle accident was reported on Wight Street. No injuries were reported. 6:09 p.m. A caller on Willow Street reported juveniles throwing rocks. 8:10 p.m. A caller on Arthur Street reported seeing juveniles attempt to steal tools from a truck. Friday, March 16 2:16 a.m. Benjamin Raymond, 23, of Gorham, was arrested and charged with driving while intoxicated. He was released on $350 personal recognizance bail and is scheduled to appear in court on May 8. 1:36 p.m. A caller on Success Street reported her purse had been stolen from her car. 10:21 p.m. Susan Delano, 53, of Berlin, was arrested and charged with driving after revocation or suspension. She was also cited for a traffic signal violation and arrested on two electronic bench warrants. She was released on $550 personal recognizance bail and is scheduled to appear in court on
May 7. Saturday, March 17 12:49 p.m. A caller on Church Street reported that a car had been keyed. 2:50 p.m. An accident was reported on Jericho Road, between a dirt bike and an ATV. One person was reportedly injured and was treated at Androscoggin Valley Hospital. 4:02 p.m. Matthew Chernicki, 27, of Berlin, was issued a citation for failure to stop at a traffic light. 6:22 p.m. A gas drive off was reported at the Circle K on Glen Avenue. 9:27 p.m. Darryl Higgins, 27, of Berlin, was issued a citation for speed. 10:48 p.m. Shawn Reynolds, 23, of Berlin, was arrested and charged with driving after revocation or suspension. He was released on $350 personal recognizance bail and is scheduled to appear in court on April 24. 11:55 p.m. A man reported being assaulted on
Mount Forist Street. Police responded and the man making the report was placed in protective custody for intoxication. Sunday, March 18 2:03 a.m. A caller made a third party report of a possible assault. 7:15 a.m. A caller on Mount Forist Street reported waking up to find their television missing. 2:17 p.m. Dakota Robbins, 18, of Bethlehem, was arrested on an electronic bench warrant and also charged with possession of alcohol by a minor. He was released on $250 cash bail and is scheduled to appear in court on April 3. 6:58 p.m. Christopher Bishop, 22, of Berlin, was arrested on an electronic bench warrant for possession of alcohol. He was bailed on $395 cash and scheduled to appear in court on April 24. Monday, March 19 7:39 a.m. Dennis Tisdale, 23, of Groveton, was issued a citation for speed.
PINKHAN NOTCH -- Every year, around the middle of March, the steep slopes and gullies of Tuckerman Ravine begin to see more and more traffic. Skiers, snowboarders, hikers, and spectators begin to show up in large numbers. They’re drawn in by the lure of warm sunny days, spring “corn snow,” and some of the steepest and most reliable spring ski terrain in the eastern United States. However, this season has been different than most in recent memory due to a shallow snowpack and the latest warm spell advancing springtime conditions much faster than usual. Snow Rangers from the U.S. Forest Service Mount Washington Avalanche Center are warning visitors in the coming weeks to be prepared for conditions similar to what would normally be expected in late April or May. Each month this winter, snowfall has been well below average, providing a thin snowpack at the onset of the spring ski season. This, coupled with record breaking heat, has snow rangers advising visitors to expect an acceleration of typical springtime hazards. These hazards include falling ice, undermined snow, and crevasses, but they can also include avalanches if a late season snowfall event occurs. According to Jeff Lane, falling ice is one of the most dangerous hazards in Tuckerman each spring. “We want people to understand that we’re not talking about the ice you put into your Ginger Ale. The blocks of ice that fall can be as large as a school bus, and they can explode into thousands of pieces flying in every direction when they hit
rocks.” Over the years Lane and other snow rangers have seen falling ice severely injure and kill a number of people. “The worst case scenario is having people sitting at Lunch Rocks when the ice above crashes through it. People can watch all the action from a much safer location farther down in the Bowl,” he says. Although Lunch Rocks has been a traditional place to sit for a snack or lunch, hence its name, this area has been the number one accident location in the Ravine over the decades. Christopher Joosen, one of Lane’s fellow snow ranger’s believes a better name for the rock jumble would be “Icefall Rocks”. In addition to falling ice, undermined snow and crevasses present challenges and risk for backcountry skiers as well. Crevasses are formed when the winter snowpack slowly creeps downhill, pulling away from the slope above. Undermining occurs when water melts the underside of the snow, creating a hollow space that people might fall into. When these spaces are above a stream or close to rock ledges the consequences can be severe. The snow rangers advise visitors to stay away from the edges of crevasses and undermined areas. The holes beneath the snow can be much larger than the visible opening. The White Mountain National Forest operates the Mount Washington Avalanche Center from each Fall to the following Spring each year. For more information about current conditions or springtime hazards, visit www.mountwashingtonavalanchecenter.org or call the Androscoggin Ranger District at 603-466-2713.
Unusually early spring creates hazards for Tuckerman visitors
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THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Friday, March 23, 2012— Page 9
Dylan Gingues MISSING from page one
Gingue's half-sister. He told police that he had followed them and saw Gingue drop the girls off at the sister's home and leave. Couture also called Giglio to let her know what was going on. Giglio confirmed that her daughter had spent the night at her friend Sara's house and then came home on Wednesday morning, telling her mother she was getting ready for school. A while after the teen left, Giglio said, she realized she had taken some of her belongings with her and that is when she called police to report her missing. Then came the text messages. Giglio said Katelyn sent her a few text messages and then her phone “was turned off,” leaving no way to communicate with her daughter. The first text was the most troubling, Giglio said. “I'm sorry, don't hate me, but I can't come home,” is what she received from her daughter. She's afraid her daughter is being controlled by Gingue or is physically afraid of him. “We're pretty concerned. It's mainly (for) her safety,” Giglio said. She explained that in addition to the violence, Gingue had a history of telling Katelyn that her parents are too controlling and has broken her phone in the past to prohibit her from communicating with them. For now, with no communication, Giglio has done some detective work on her own. She contacted police in Bellows Falls, Vermont, where Gingue's mother lives and even contacted his mother by phone. Gingue's mother said she hadn't seen the couple, according to Giglio. She also checked with the management at the Town and Country Motor Inn, where Gingue had a long-term rental. They told her it appeared he had removed his belongings from the room, she said. While Vermont seemed the most likely option, Giglio said the kids could be headed anywhere, including North Dakota, where they had talked about going when Katelyn turned 18, which is in just a few weeks. “But I don't know for sure,” Giglio said. “It all depends on what plan they came up with.” The volatile relationship between the two is what really concerns Giglio, who said she believes her daughter is in over her head. “She's definitely in danger,” she said. He has her convinced that her parents just want to control her and that he's the only one that loves her, Giglio said. Katelyn's parents hope to find her so she can get Katelyn some help and realize she doesn't have to let not to let people treat her that way. “I just want to get her home safe.” According to Berlin Police, N.H. State Police were notified and are now also involved in the investigation. Friends of the family have helped in their own way too. A "Missing" poster has been circulated on social networking sites like Facebook. Gingue is believed to be driving a green pickup truck with Vermont plates.
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Page 10 — THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Friday, March 23, 2012
Lucille H. Chaloux
––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– SERVICE –––––––––––––––––––––––––––––
BERLIN, NH -- Funeral services for Lucille H. Chaloux, 88, of Wight St., Berlin, were held on March 19, 2012 at St. Anne Church of Good Shepherd Parish, following prayers at the Bryant Funeral Home. A Mass of Christian Burial was celebrated by Reverend Kyle Stanton. Interment was in the St. Kieran Cemetery. Father Stanton read the committal
prayers. The readings were done by granddaughters Erin and Kelly McGrail and friend Becky L’Heureux and the eulogy was by Sister Monique Therriault. The pallbearers were Rob Couture, Shaun Lapointe, Zip Valliere, Kevin Ryll, Michael McGrail and Koury Chaloux. Many relatives and friends attended the service.
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Berlin Residents Anything removed from the solid waste stream is a savings to the residents of Berlin. Currently Berlin’s recycling rate is lower than other communities and it should not be. In a effort to improve our recycling efforts, our solid waste crew will be tagging and leaving questionable garbage bags that have recyclable materials in them. The City of Berlin offers curbside pickup for residential items consisting of the following; clean and dry magazines & newspapers, metal and aluminum cans, #1 and #2 plastic bottles, and glass. No cardboard or junk mail items are permitted, you may bring these items directly to the Recycling Center on Rte. 110. Recycling pickup will continue to be every other week usually on the same day as your garbage collection. Alternate dates for holiday week pickups, are shaded on the calendar and is usually advertised in the local paper. The colored (preferably blue) bin size should be no larger than 24”long by 16” wide by 16” high. You may also want to try using a 5 gallon plastic pail as additional sorting containers. If you want recycle decals for your containers they are available at Public Works Office at City Hall. Magazines and newspaper should be put in a paper bag or bundled up. Please do not use garbage cans or garbage bags as a recycle container. Please call us at 752-8551 with any questions.
Dos and Don’t of Recycling What Glass Magazines/ newspapers Plastics #1 and #2 only
Metal and Aluminum Cans
Food jars including: • home canning jars • beverage bottles • ceramics Clean newspapers and magazines, soft cover catalogs and books • Clear and green soda bottles with a #1 PETE symbol on or near the bottom • Containers which have narrow or wide mouths, screw-on or snap-on tops, seams downs the side, and #1 or #2 HDPE symbols • Food or beverage aluminum and tine or metal cans
How Remove caps and lids, rinse clean
Do Not Include • Broken Glass • Window Glass, Mirror Glass *These are accepted at Transfer Station on Jericho Road
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THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Friday, March 23, 2012— Page 11
FRUSTRATION from page one
possession of a controlled drug. Under the terms of the plea bargain agreement, the felony charges were dropped and Labonville was allowed to plead guilty to a misdemeanor charge of theft. He was given a suspended sentence of 90 days in jail, fined $350, and ordered to make restitution of $1,623. He was also barred from entering the Berlin Rite Aid store. Morency said he upset that Labonville was not required to serve any jail time. The chief said he felt the plea bargain sent out the message that someone could come to Berlin, walk into a local store, demand drugs, and get away without any jail time when apprehended. The chief said he was also extremely frustrated that the case against Sheena Craig, whom police accused of being the getaway driver in the November robbery at Guardian Angel Credit Union, was dismissed without prejudice by Coos County Superior Court because the County Attorney’s office failed to indict her within 90 days.
At the time of the alleged robbery, the 29-year old Craig lived with Daniel Hufstetler, 32, of Berlin. Hufstetler has been indicted on a count of robbery, alleging he displayed a handgun, demanded money, and then fled the scene in a dark blue Cavalier driven by a woman who fit Craig’s description. Morency said he understands the U.S. Attorney’s office is looking into the case and may file federal charges. The chief said he thought Berlin police had done a good job investigating both crimes and filing charges. “They were good cases,” he said. Morency said he met with County Attorney Robert Mekeel and discussed the two cases. He said he stressed that if the county attorney has issues with Berlin cases and needs more evidence or testimony, Mekeel should contact the department. Since the meeting, Morency said changes have been made and law enforcement has seen some improvement. He said he will be meeting again with Mekeel on March 29. Grenier said he finds it appalling that after police
invest time and effort into prosecuting a case, the judicial system sends the criminals back on the street. He said currently many accused criminals spend time in jail under pre-trial confinement, only to be released once they are sentenced. Morency agreed it is not uncommon today for criminal defendants to spend more time in jail under pretrail confinement than they do after sentencing. In his position as county commissioner, Grenier has publicly clashed with Mekeel who filed suit against the county over the inadequacy of his office space in the Coos County Courthouse in Lancaster. After a Superior Court judge sided with Mekeel, the county rented space for his office in the former Lancaster National Bank building. The county has since reached an agreement with the state to rent new space in the courthouse and Mekeel will be moving back into the courthouse once renovations are completed. Earlier this year, Grenier announced he will actively work against Mekeel’s re-election should the county attorney decide to run again.
DAILY CROSSWORD TRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES
by Lynn Johnston by Scott Adams
By Holiday Mathis influence counts for more than you think it does. Therefore, it will be important to cast your vote, whether it be in the form of money, a political vote or a testimony. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). There are thoughts that distract you repeatedly and for good reason. There’s something important that your subconscious needs to tell your conscious mind, and you’ll benefit from figuring it out. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). A past event is on your mind. You initially had a strong reaction, but those intense feelings have faded. You’re almost ready to accept the situation and move past it. This afternoon you’ll feel noticeably lighter. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). Out of sheer compassion, you’ll come up with ways to help the people who have been affected by unfortunate circumstances, even though you had nothing to do with the creation of those circumstances. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). Take advantage of the improved sense of focus you have now. You deserve it. Your concentration is good because your conscience is clean and you hold no ill feelings or grudges against anyone. TODAY’S BIRTHDAY (March 23). To celebrate your birthday, you’ll seal a deal and start a new chapter. The next 10 weeks bring many laughing hours with friends. April features romantic intrigue. A summer training program or educational pursuit will be rigorous. It all pays off when you find a way to make money with very little effort at the end of the year. Libra and Virgo people adore you. Your lucky numbers are: 5, 32, 10, 8 and 35.
ARIES (March 21-April 19). You are a leader, and being a leader requires a certain amount of audacity. You’ll make claims and assessments. You’ll direct people. You’ll take responsibility for the good (and bad) that comes of your direction. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). There’s a vast landscape of knowledge inside you, and you’ll be trimming, weeding and planting new seeds there today. In the evening, people want more from you. You’ll be asked to give your word. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). There’s a fire in your belly as you approach an exciting prospect. Something like this doesn’t come along every day. Then again, if you don’t make your mark today, tomorrow will offer you another chance. CANCER (June 22-July 22). You will bring people together. The ones who resist your direction don’t know how wise you are. The ones who heed your advice will be forever changed by the connection they make because of you. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). The luxuries you experience are organic. If you have to pay for it, it doesn’t count as one of life’s great gifts. You’re able to feel -really feel -- the grandeur of nature now. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). Your relationships are so important to you that you are willing to subvert your own interests in order to promote the interests of a friend. Temporarily, that is. Eventually, you’ll have to come back to what (SET ITAL) you (END ITAL) want. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). You may drift in the morning, unsure of where you should put your attention and why. But the afternoon brings clarity. You’ll know what matters most. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). Your
by Darby Conley
by Chad Carpenter
Solution and tips at www.sudoku.com
Fill in the grid so that every row, every column, and every 3x3 box contains the digits 1 thru 9.
For Better or Worse
Page 12 — THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Friday, March 23, 2012
1 4 9 13 15 16 17 18 19 20 22 23 24 26 29 34 35 36 37 38
ACROSS Two hours before midnight Lost color “A __ of Two Cities” Singer Clapton __ suspicion; irreproachable Mountain goat Curved molding overhead Relinquishes Applaud __ in the closet; family secrets Casino game Floor cushions Female sheep Jellies made of meat stock Heaven Boisterous Amounts owed Clamor Song for two Prescribed amounts
39 40 41 42 43 45
63 64 65
Owner’s paper And so forth: abbr. Hen’s litter Debonair Wool gatherers __ the soil; cultivated Lamb’s cry __-mell; in great disorder Reminder of a past surgery Very brief African nation Climbing plants Have a strong odor “Hey! What’s the big __?” Gall Roy Rogers and __ Evans Actor Foxx Avarice Layer of wood
DOWN Brewed drink
46 47 48 51 56 57 58 60 61 62
2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 14 21 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32
Miscalculates Actor Nolte Gem surfaces Serves as an accomplice Numskull __ as we speak; at the present time Baked Alaska and apple pie __ off; angry Competent Thin Member of a former team from Montreal Lab scientist Frilly “It __ fun while it lasted!” Mountains in South America Vane direction Fragment Mexican dollars Sick __; laid up Just right Strainer
33 35 38 39 41 42 44 45
Finished Entryway Fantasizing Lamebrain Two-cup item Gritty sediment Overseas __ up; became nervous
47 48 49 50 52 53 54 55 59
Irritate Mix in a bowl ZIP __ Ripened Hovering above Deep mud Gather; harvest Holler Door opener
THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Friday, March 23, 2012— Page 13
––––––––––––––––– DAILY CALENDAR ––––––––––––––––– Friday, March 23 Free Tax Preparation: For those earning under $58,000 in Berlin. Additional dates are available. Call 466-5190 for appointment.
FRIDAY PRIME TIME 8:00
MARCH 23, 2012
10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30
CBS 3 WCAX 2012 NCAA Basketball Tournament 2012 NCAA Basketball Tournament FOX 4 WPFO Kitchen Nightmares (N) Fringe (N) Å ABC 5 WMUR Shark Tank (N) Å
News 13 on FOX (N)
NBC 6 WCSH Who Do You
Grimm (In Stereo) Å
Dateline NBC (N) Å
CBC 7 CBMT M’ketplace Mercer
CBC 9 CKSH Paquet voleur (SC)
Une Heure sur terre
Saturday, March 24 Free Community Dinner: Come meet friends and neighbors. New Federal Prison Employees especially invited, so you can get to know folks from Berlin. Delicious free meal in a pleasant setting. Seatings at 5 and 6. Call 752-3504 for reservations or get free tickets at Gill’s Florist or Morin Shoe Store. Meal served at St. Barnabas Church, corner of Main and High Street, Berlin, just past the bowling alley.
PBS 10 WCBB Wash.
Women Who Rock (In Stereo) Å
Sunday, March 25 Legendary Canadian Master Fiddler: 2 p.m. Richard Wood returns to St. Kieran Arts Center, 155 Emery St., Berlin, with popular singersongwriter, Gordon Belcher on guitar and banjo. Tickets $12 for adults/ $6 for students. 7521208. Wednesday, March 28 Free Tax Preparation: For those earning under $58,000, Family Resource Center, 123 Main Street, Gorham. Additional dates are available. Call 466-5190 for appointment. Friday, March 30 Red Cross Blood Drive: White Mountains Community College Nursing Wing. rooms 143 and 145 in Berlin, 2 – 6 p.m. Anyone who is at least 17 years old and weighs at least 110 lbs. eligible to donate. Free Tax Preparation: For those earning under $58,000, Family Resource Center, 123 Main Street, Gorham. Additional dates available. Call 4665190 for appointment.
IND 14 WTBS 2012 NCAA Basketball Tournament IND 16 WPME Monk (In Stereo) Å
SCUACE A: Yesterday’s
Les Lionnes (SC) C. Rose
60s Pop, Rock & Soul (My Music) Å 2012 NCAA Basketball Tournament
Monk (In Stereo) Å
Law Order: CI
Buy Local Law CI
Life on the Rock
River of Light
The Saints Women of
Anderson Cooper 360
Piers Morgan Tonight
Anderson Cooper 360
Erin Burnett OutFront
I Survived Å
Amer. Most Wanted
Amer. Most Wanted
Amer. Most Wanted
NBA Basketball Boston Celtics at Philadelphia 76ers. (N)
NBA Basketball Boston Celtics at Philadelphia 76ers. (Live)
English Premier League Soccer
House “Joy” Å
House “Last Resort”
Home Imp. Home Imp. Raymond
’70s Show ’70s Show Friends
King of Hill King of Hill Amer. Dad Amer. Dad Fam. Guy
Movie: “The Pacifier”
Movie: ›››‡ “The Lion King” (1994, Musical)
Law & Order: SVU
Fairly Legal (N) Å
Movie: ››‡ “Shooter” (2007) Mark Wahlberg. Å
Top 20 Country Countdown Lionel Richie’s new album “Tuskegee.” (N)
WWE Friday Night SmackDown! (N) Å
Merlin (N) Å
American Pickers Å
Larry the Cable Guy
Larry the Cable Guy
Larry the Cable Guy
Bering Sea Gold Å
Gold Rush (N) Å
Bering Sea Gold (N)
Gold Rush Å
RV 2012 Å
North Woods Law
North Woods Law (N)
North Woods Law
Ghost Adventures (N)
The Dead Files Å
The Devil’s Playground Amish: Out
The Devil’s Playground
Movie: ››› “Enter the Dragon” (1973)
The Ultimate Fighter
The Ultimate Fighter
Movie: ›› “Jackass 3.5” (2011) (In Stereo)
Behind the Music Å
40 Greatest Feuds (In Stereo)
South Park Tosh.0
Ugly Amer Key
“Harold & Kumar”
Fashion Police (N)
Movie: ›››‡ “Braveheart” (1995) Å
The Walking Dead
The Walking Dead
105 Movie: ››› “Wuthering Heights” (1939) Å
NBA Basketball: Nuggets at Jazz
Boxing Robert Garcia vs. Antwone Smith. (N)
YOUTO 110 Geek Beat Live
House “The Itch” Å
Jersey Shore Å
Geek Beat Live
SportsCenter (N) Å
The 700 Club Å
Good Luck Jessie
In Plain Sight (N) Å
Suits “Inside Track”
Movie: ››› “Collateral” (2004)
Late Shift Say Yes
Movie: “Blue Crush” Storage
Movie: ›››‡ “Jane Eyre” (1944, Drama) Howcast
201 Movie: ›› “Clash of the Titans” (2010) Å
221 The Switch Movie: ›››‡ “Inglourious Basterds” (2009) Brad Pitt.
231 Movie: ›› “Peep World” (2010)
Movie: “The Grind” (2009) Å
Movie: “Clash” (2009)
248 Movie: ››› “Easy A” (2010) Å
Movie: ›› “The Tourist” (2010) Johnny Depp.
Now arrange the circled letters to form the surprise answer, as suggested by the above cartoon.
OF (Answers tomorrow) Jumbles: UPEND DECAY ROOKIE FITTED Answer: When he installed his new kitchen, he realized that his granite was this — COUNTERFEIT
Real Time/Bill Maher
The X-Files Å
Find us on Facebook http://www.facebook.com/jumble
by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek
©2012 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All Rights Reserved.
20/20 (N) Å
CBS 13 WGME 2012 NCAA Basketball Tournament 2012 NCAA Basketball Tournament
THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME
PBS 11 WENH Magic Moments: The Best of 50s Pop Å
Unscramble these four Jumbles, one letter to each square, to form four ordinary words.
The Office The Office
Real Time/Bill Maher
TWC - 23, CNN2 - 30, C-SPAN - 99, PAY-PER-VIEW - 59, 60, 61, 62
––––––––––––––– ONGOING CALENDAR –––––––––––––– Friday In-Home Toenail Care: City of Berlin Home Health, located at city hall for over 70 years, offering toenail care in the home. Trimming and filing. Call for appointment 752-1272. Fee $18. Holiday Center Activities: 27 Green Square, Berlin. Breakfast served 8:-10 a.m.; cards 1-3:30 p.m. FMI 752-1413. 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 the ages of 3-5 years old. This is an income eligible program. Call 7525464 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 firstname.lastname@example.org. 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 Peer Support Center: 567 Main St. Berlin, Providing peer support services to local area residents challenged by emotional or mental difficulties. Open Monday through Wednesday 11-4; Thursday and Friday 11-7 p.m. FMI 7528111. 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). Available 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. Dummer Library Story Hour: First Saturday of the month at 11 a.m. (FMI 449-0995; E-mail: email@example.com) 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.
Page 14 — THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Friday, March 23, 2012
by Abigail Van Buren
DOUBLING UP AT CEMETERY MAKES ROOM FOR HUSBAND’S TWO WIVES
DEAR ABBY: Years ago I lost my beautiful wife. We had been married for more than 30 years. I bought a plot at the cemetery for both of us, and she’s buried there now. I have since remarried and have been blessed with another wonderful wife. There are no spaces left next to the existing plot, although I would like to be placed between both my wives when the time comes. Any recommendations? -- MR. IN-BETWEEN DEAR MR. IN-BETWEEN: You have a couple of options. One would be to ask if your cemetery permits “double-depth” burials, in which one vault is placed on top of another. Or, if you wish, upon your demise you could choose cremation for yourself and have your ashes divided and placed with both wives. I discussed your question with a wonderful lady, Lisa Carlson, executive director of the Funeral Ethics Organization. She’s a mine of commonsense information on the subject of death and funerals -- a subject many people find difficult to discuss. Lisa reminded me that years ago, funerals were handled at home and by the community, and children grew up understanding what would happen when a death occurred. However, as we turned death over to funeral directors, much of that common knowledge has been lost. The average adult plans only one funeral in a lifetime, and few schools teach us what our choices and rights are -- or how to save money on funerals. Readers, the Funeral Ethics Organization publishes free,
state-specific pamphlets on the subject of funeral consumer rights. To download one for your state, visit its website, funeralethics.org, or send a business-size SASE to Funeral Ethics Organization, 87 Upper Access Road, Hinesburg, VT 05461, for a print version. DEAR ABBY: I recently married my boyfriend of five years. Our marriage is only a few months old, and we’re not happy. My husband is sweet, but he is absolutely the world’s worst communicator. He’s an introvert and has a “whatever” attitude about everything. He tells me he can’t put his feelings into words. So how can we fix any of our problems? We also constantly fight about our sex life. I’d appreciate it at least weekly. He doesn’t care if we do “it” or not. I have voiced my concern about our sex life, but it doesn’t seem to help. I feel rejected and hurt, and I crave this attention from my husband. I’m an affectionate and attractive young woman -- so what gives? -- NEEDS ATTENTION IN DALLAS DEAR NEEDS ATTENTION: Was your husband this way during the five years you were together before the wedding? If he was, you shouldn’t have gone through with it because people don’t magically change after a trip to the altar. If he was passionate, attentive and verbal but now has withdrawn, ask him a simple question: “Do you still want to be married to me?” If he can’t answer that one, it’s time to ask yourself an important question: “Am I better off with him or not?” If the answer is no, accept the fact that it’s time to end the marriage.
Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at: Dear Abby, c/o The Conway Daily Sun, PO Box 1940, North Conway, NH 03860
by Gary Trudeau
BERLIN 1st floor apt. 3 bdrms + laundry room, large yard, nice neighborhood, $675/mo plus lease & security. Heat included. (207)571-4001.
BERLIN: One bedroom, deck, yard, frig, stove, heat, h/w, off-street parking, no pets, $525, 723-3856.
BERLIN 3 bedroom 2nd floor, new kitchen, hardwood floors, dining room, appliances included, heat, h/w, off street parking (603)466-2088. BERLIN one bedroom apt. h/w, heat and electricity included. No pets $600/mo (603)723-5703. BERLIN: 1 bedroom, 3rd. floor, heat, h/w, off street parking, storage shed, recently renovated, $500 security and first month, 603-486-2028. BERLIN: 1st. floor, 2 bedroom, $675/mo. heat included, w/d hook-up; 2nd. floor, 1 bedroom, $475/mo. heat included; 3rd. floor, 2 bedroom, w/d hookup. $575/mo. includes heat. All include stove, fridge, no smokers/ dogs, call 723-7015. BERLIN: 2 bedroom house, Wight Street, large yard, garage, full basement. Stove, fridge, w/d hookup, $700/mo. plus all utilities, no smoking, 723-7015. BERLIN: 2 bedroom, 610 3rd. Ave. 2nd. floor, hardwood floors, $600/mo. heat, h/w included, w/garage, 781-953-7970. BERLIN: 2 bedroom, heat, h/w, off street parking, garage, lg. storage shed, $600/mo. security and first month, 603-486-2018.
DACHSHUNDS puppies. Heath & temperament guaranteed. Parents on premise $450 (603)539-1603.
TEDDY Bear puppies (hybrid) vet checked, first shots, taking deposits now, $100. Ready to go 5/15. $600. (603)728-7822.
DOES your dog have too much energy or just need exercise? Call Barb, at Barb’s dog walking service. 603-219-6459. Reasonable rates.
YORKSHIRE Terriers, AKC, top quality, grand champion sired females in Milan, $1500, www.cloverhillyorkies.com, 978-918-2281.
FREE Pomeranian Puppy, 8 month old, looking for good home. 723-8230.
Low Cost Spay/ Neuter Cats & dogs Rozzie May Animal Alliance www.rozziemay.org 603-447-1373 POMERANIAN 2 males, 1 female. Males $400, female $450. Vet checked, health cert. (603)915-1872.
ANTIQUES, glass, furniture, & collectibles of all kinds wanted by Bob Gauthier, 449-2542. Specializing in Estate and Business liquidation. Bonded.
Autos Paying Cash for your unwanted or junk vehicle. Best local prices! ROY'S TOWING 603-348-3403 BUYING JUNK CARS and trucks. Paying in cash. Honest pricing. No gimmicks. Kelley’s Towing (603)723-9216. BUYING junk cars, trucks & big trucks ME & NH. Call for price. Martin Towing. (603)305-4504.
2000 chec blazer. 4wd 2 dr, 5 spd, 62k miles, $3800. (603)986-3352.
Need Extra Money? Start an Avon Business for $10. Call Debbie at 603-491-5359. Or go to www.start.youravon.com and enter reference code: dblaisedell.
SHIH Tzu puppies. Heath & temperament guaranteed. $450. Parents on premise (603)539-1603.
2001 Saab 9.5 turbo, auto, 4 dr., super clean, fully loaded. $2900 603-252-1883.
SMALL, 2 Shelty toy collies one male, $450; one female $500 ready; 4 Himalayan $250 vet check and healthy cert. (603)636-1349.
2011 Chevy Silverado, 4X4, ext. cab, black ac/cd, cruise, new under 10k mi. must sell, $23,500/obo, 603-326-3114.
Are you visiting/ working in the area or working on the Burgess PioPower Biomass Plant and need a room by the night, week or month? Stay at DuBee Our Guest B&B in Milan, eight miles north of project. Fully furnished, including paper goods, full use of kitchen, wireless internet, Direct TV, barbecue grill and cleaning service. $35/night, or $140/week. Owners have separate living quarters.
FMI call 603-449-2140 or 603-723-8722.
For Rent $95/weekly- 3 rooms apartment (under owner’s residences), furnished/ utilities. (Private locked room, $65.) 603-348-5317.
BERLIN 1 & 2 bedroom apts. Newly renovated, w/d hook-ups, heat, h/w (603)752-2607, (603)723-4161.
BERLIN: Riverside Drive, 1 bedroom, first floor, $550/mo, includes, heat, h/w; 2nds floor, $500/mo. includes heat, h/w, furnished, $700/mo. no smoking, dogs, 723-7015. GORHAM 2 bedroom, 1st floor, 391 Main St., parking, security (603)723-4888. GORHAM: 13 Exchange St, (white bldg w/ black trim) 2 br, first floor, fridge & stove, h/ hw, w/d hookup, w/ shed, parking spaces, no pets. Sec. dep. Call: 466-3378 (8am-4pm, M-F or leave a message). GORHAM: 2 bedroom, Cascade Flats, 2nd. floor, off street parking, $625/mo. heat, h/w included, includes stove, fridge, no smokers, 723-7015. GORHAM: 2 bedrooms, heat, h/w, off street parking, newly renovated, no pets, 723-6310.
BERLIN: 3 bedroom, 1st. floor, includes, heat, laundry room, off street, parking, recently renovated, 2 porches, $750, security and 1st month, 603-486-2028.
HOUSE for rent: 2 bedroom house, single car garage at 332 Grafton St., Berlin. Appliances furnished. Lawnmower and snow blower available. No pets, no smoking. Rent $700/mo. $700 security deposit. Tenant pays water, sewer, heat and utilities. Two references required. Call 466-9999 or 723-4166.
BERLIN: Large 2 bedroom, 2 porches, storage, shed, 2 garages, oil heat, no utilities $500/mo, first month, security 603-486-2018.
2+ bedroom, nice neighborhood, close to downtown, 1st floor, w/d and utilities included. No pets/ smoking. $750/mo. (603)723-6990.
BERLIN: Oversized 2 bedroom, $500, h/w, electric heat, parking, 326-3499.
HOUSE for RENT, 7 rooms, 3 bedroom, garage, 1-1/2 bath, $775/month, No utilities, 752-9838.
BERLIN: Completely renovated 3 bedroom apartment. Call H&R Block, great landlord (603)752-2372.
$1-A-DAY CLASSIFIEDS • CALL 752-5858
BERLIN: One bedroom, fully furnishes, heat, h/w, off street parking, no pets, $700, 723-3856.
BERLIN: 2 bedrooms, utility room, fully furnished, heat, h/w, off street parking, enclosed porch. FMI (603)342-9995.
BERLIN: 3 bedroom, 2nd floor apt. Heat & h/w, off-street parking, washer/ dryer hook up, garage, $850/mo. References required. (603)986-1323.
DOLLAR-A-DAY: Ad must run a minimum of 5 consecutive days. Ads over 15 words add 10¢ per word per day. REGULAR RATE: $2 a day; 10¢ per word per day over 15 words. PREMIUMS: First word caps no charge. Additional caps 10¢ per word per day. Centered bold heading: 9 pt. caps 40¢ per line, per day (2 lines maximum) TYPOS: Check your ad the first day of publication. Sorry, we will not issue credit after an ad has run once. DEADLINES: noon two days prior the day of publication except for Monday’s paper when the deadline is Thursday, 11 a.m. PAYMENT: All private party ads must be pre-paid. We accept checks, Visa and Mastercard credit cards and of course cash. There is a $10 minimum order for credit cards. CORRESPONDENCE: To place your ad call our offices 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Monday through Friday, 752-5858; send a check or money order with ad copy to The Berlin Daily Sun, 164 Main Street, Berlin, NH 03570 or stop in at our offices on Main Street in Berlin. OTHER RATES: For information about the professional directory or classified display ads call 752-5858.
BERLIN: One bedroom, first floor, appliances, heat, h/w, off street parking, no pets, $525 723-3856.
BERLIN: Nice 3 bedroom, 1st. floor, eat in kitchen, storage, lots of closet space, $600/mo. includes heat, first, last & references, 508-888-7869.
HOUSE: Nay Pond, 2/3 bedroom home, 2 full bathrooms, open kitchen concept, all appliances, hot tub, jacuzzi, fireplace, huge sun room, boat dock and more, $2000/mo. call 723-2828 or 752-6826.
IRON WORKERS/ WELDERS, ETC.
3 bed house in Berlin Mills area. Big yard, ample parking. $75 weekly per person 466-2878. MILAN: 2 bedroom mobile home, FMI 752-1871.
TWO OFFICES AVAILABLE OFFICE SPACE IN BERLIN Spacious second-floor corner office in downtown Berlin. Known as the Sheridan Building, this classic revival structure built in 1905 and renovated in the 1980s and 1990s is located next to City Hall. Ceilings are high and windows are plentiful in this corner which includes one large room, one medium sized, and a private bathroom. $450 a month, and includes heat. Second floor, corner office, two rooms with shared bathroom. $350.
For a video tour go to: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=DcX8mKIu01Q For more information call Mark 603-356-3456.
YOU’VE GOT IT.
SOMEBODY ELSE WANTS IT! Got something special you no longer use? Sell it in the Classifieds. It may just be the perfect item to fill somebody else’s need. Call us today!
THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Friday, March 23, 2012— Page 15
GORHAM NH- 299 Main St. 1900sf includes upstairs living quarters. Great visibility. 466-3809.
34 y/o woman with a physical handicap. Seeks Personal Care worker (Females preferred). Position is in Errol, NH. FMI call Judy 482-3491.
AMAZING! Beautiful pillowtop matress sets, twin $169, full or queen $249, king $399. See AD under “Furniture”. GE washing machine $175. Diamond plate aluminum toolbox for mid size pickup truck $100. Queen size bed box spring $100. (603)723-7555. JVC 27" color TV, w/matching stand, great color, $100, 752-5404. NEW 6ft. Bilco Basement Doors with 1ft extension. Paid $750, asking $600. Call (603)466-3636. SAMSUNG Mesmerize Android smart phone for US Cellular w/ case. Works perfect, mint condition $90/obo. Dell Desk top one year old $300 (603)723-1243. SUPPORT your local logger and heat with carbon neutral wood or wood pellets. Purchase a Central Boiler outdoor wood furnace on sale EPA qualified to 97% efficient. (603)447-2282. TWO Redwood lounge chairs, w/ cushions, call 466-2088.
Furniture AMAZING! Beautiful Queen or Full-size mattress set. Luxury Firm European Pillow-top style. Fabulous back & hip support. Factory sealed - new 10-Yr. warranty. Cost $1095, sell $249. Can deliver 603-305-9763.
Free HIGHEST cash price paid for your scrap box trailers, school busses, heavy equipment and cars. (207)393-7318.
Home Improvements FORTIER HOME REPAIR Old & New- One call, We do it All! (603)752-1224.
BUY • SELL • T RADE www.motoworks.biz
(603)447-1198. Olson’s Moto Works, RT16 Albany, NH.
IMMEDIATE OPENING with Tri-County Cap
Part-time dishwasher/ prep cook position.
Workplace Success Community Job Specialist. Position entails developing temporary work experience program assignments and on-the-job training opportunities for TANF recipients at area non-profits, local governments and businesses. After placement, the Community Job Specialist monitors client progress and ensures a positive working relationship and regular communication with the host site/employer, the client, and the local NHEP Team. Position involves frequent (paid) travel throughout the North Country. Bachelor’s Degree in related field and minimum 2 years work experience in counseling, education, social services or human resources. An Associate’s degree with at least 4 years of appropriate experience may be considered in lieu of a Bachelor’s Degree.
Looking for dependable motivated team player. Nights and weekends a must Apply in person only. 4 Hillside Ave.
LABORER / TRUCK DRIVER
Send resume to: TCCAP, PO Box 367, Berlin, NH 03570 Or e-mail in MS word or PDF to: firstname.lastname@example.org by 3/24/12. E-mail for full job description. No calls please
The Mt Washington Auto Road is looking for a full time seasonal Road Crew member whose primary function will be to perform various manual labor duties on the Auto Road, help with event set-up plus operate a 6 wheel dump truck. Applicant must hold a CDL with valid med. card, be willing to work some weekends and genuinely enjoy working around and with the public. We conduct pre-employment and random drug testing. Stop by for an application or call 603 466-3988
TCCAP is an equal opportunity employer.
WE ARE SEEKING A TALENTED GM AUTOMOTIVE TECHNICIAN TO JOIN OUR SERVICE TEAM. Candidates must have the ability to perform diagnostics, maintain and repair vehicle automotive systems, and be able to work in a busy environment while working well with others. Ongoing factory training provided. Must have your own tools and NH Inspection certificate. A valid clean driving record is required. ASE Certification is a plus. Medical and dental plans available. Paid holidays, sick days, vacations and 401k.
St. Judes - $5
If you possess a positive attitude and are dependable, apply in person to Peter Fullerton, Service Manager, Profile Motors, Inc., Rt. 16 & 112, Conway, NH.
CMHC in Berlin, NH has a opening for a FT therapist delivering services to a diverse population. Must be MH licensed or license eligible in NH. Supervision available for completion of NH MH licensing requirements. Excellent benefits package. Applicants may be eligible for NHSC Loan Repayment program. Located in the White Mountains area of northern New Hampshire, an area known for its varied recreational opportunities and excellent family environment. Submit your resume and letter of application to: Mario Brodeur-Fossa, LICSW Director of Clinical Services NHS - The Mental Health Center 3 Twelfth St., Berlin, NH 03570 (603) 752-7404 email@example.com ~ This agency is an Equal Opportunity Provider and Employer ~
Serious inquiries only please.
Appalachian Mountain Club now hiring SPRING and SUMMER positions: Camp Dodge Volunteer Trails Center, Gorham Head Cook, and Trail Crew Leaders Various locations around NE Roving Trail Crew
Part Time Item Processing Specialist
Backcountry Shelters, White Mtns Caretakers, Group Outreach Coordinator
The ideal candidate working as part of a team must have excellent computer and keyboarding skills. Demonstrate the ability to communicate effectively both verbally and in writing while attending to many job details. The ideal candidate must enjoy working in a fast paced environment with daily time restrictions. Knowledge of general account practices is preferred. Experienced candidates looking to share their talents in a challenging yet rewarding team based environment are encouraged to apply. This is a 20 hour a week position.
Pinkham Notch Visitor Center, Gorham Sous Chef - Visitor Services Reps - Lodge Crew Custodian/Housekeeper - Shuttle Driver
EXPERIENCED LICENSED ELECTRICIAN Competitive wages, benefits, full time position, capable of running projects.
Ray's Electric in business over 54 years. Leading contractor in the area.
Call for appointment. 603-752-1370.
Excellent Banking Job Opportunity Berlin Banking Center Northway Bank, the largest independent community commercial bank in New Hampshire is looking for an exceptional candidate for the following job opportunity:
Based in White Mtns A Mountain Classroom Instructors, Spring Teen Wilderness Adventure Instructor, Summer Highland Center, Bretton Woods Lodge Crew - Adventure Guide - Custodian/Housekeeper Three Mile Island Camp, Meredith, NH Assistant Manager, and Crew Cold River Camp, Chatham, NH Assistant Cook - Prep Cook - Assistant Manager - Crew Cardigan Lodge, Alexandria, NH Naturalist Guide, and Crew See complete position descriptions and apply online at www.outdoors.org/employment then choose “seasonal opportunities”
At Northway Bank • We focus on our customers and provide excellent customer service. • We respect, care for and recognize our employees for excellent per formance. • We actively participate in the communities in which we do business.
Northway Bank offers a competitive salary, a positive work environment, and future career growth opportunities. Interested applicants may view Northway Bank Career Opportunities and apply online via our website listed below. Northway Bank Human Resources Department Apply Online: www.northwaybank.com Equal Opportunity Employer/Affirmative Action employer Women and Minority Applications Encouraged
Page 16 — THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Friday, March 23, 2012
GORHAM: 3 bedroom, $109,900; 2 family $119,900, owner financing, small down payment, 466-5933, 915-6216. LOOKING to buy 1 to 5 acres in Gorham or Shelburne. Would like to be off main roads. Cash price $20k to $25k. Please call Kim or Ed 356-4494.
Services AFFORDABLE ROOFING & SIDING SOLUTIONS.
Highest quality craftsmanship. Fully Insured. Lowest prices guaranteed. FMI (603)730-2521. firstname.lastname@example.org HYPNOSIS for habit change, stress, regression. Michael Hathaway, DCH, certified hypnotherapist. Madison michaelhathaway.com (603)367-8851. CARPENTRY, handyman, property maintenance, no job too small. Call Dennis Bisson, 723-3393, free estimates. COMPUTER MAINTENANCE: Virus removal, performance upgrades, security software, wireless installations, data recovery, backups. Luc 603-723-7777. DOG Walker available. Mon- Fri, 9am-2pm. Gorham, Randolph, Shelburne. Reasonable rates. Call (603)466-1092. FREE Pick-up of computers, appliances and most electronics call or text 603-915-1666 or e-mail email@example.com. HANDYMAN Special: 10% off hourly rate. Carpentry, painting, property maintenance, ect. Call Rick (603)915-0755.
IPOD FIX IT Not just iPods, but Digital Cameras, Smartphones, Game Systems LCD- TV"S. not listed? Just ask! 603-752-9838. LOCKSMITH. North Country Lock & Key, certified Locksmith. Ron Mulaire, Berlin, NH (603)915-1162. MALE Homecare provider. Will do housekeeping, cooking, stay overs if need be. Reasonale rates (603)482-3362.
Northern Dreamscapes Lot sweeping, spring clean ups, full service lawn care and construction service. Equipped and insured. (603)723-6990. SPRING clean-up projects and landscaping, reliable, FMI call 603-723-6554
TECHPROS- COMPUTER SALES & SERVICE
18+ years experience! On-site computer repair, upgrades, wireless setup, virus removal, & more! (603)723-0918 www.TechProsNH.com
BUYING JUNK CARS and trucks. Paying in cash. Highest prices! No gimmicks. Kelley’s Towing (603)723-9216.
BUYING JUNK CARS Cash for your unwanted or junk vehicle. Best local prices! Roy's towing 603-348-3403. LOOKING to rent Mobile storage unit in Gorham. Have an empty semi-trailer you can deliver? Call (603)986-3991.
Wanted To Buy ANTIQUES, individual pieces and complete estates. Call Ted and Wanda Lacasse, 752-3515.
BUYING JUNK CARS AND TRUCKS Paying in cash Highest Prices! No gimmicks Kelley’s Towing (603)723-9216.
BUYING JUNK CARS Cash for your unwanted or junk vehicle. Best local prices! Roy's towing 603-348-3403. BUYING junk cars/ trucks, heavy farm mach., scrap iron. Call 636-1667 days, 636-1304 evenings. PAYING cash for your old video games and musical instruments call or text 915-0174. Nintendo, Sega, Xbox, Sony etc. VINTAGE Clothing pre 1970 & accessories hats jewelry lingerie etc. Potato Barn Antiques Northumberland 603-636-2611.
Yard Sale DOWNSIZING Tag Sale- Indoors. Saturday, Sunday 3/24 & 25, 9-3pm. Small to large ticket items still available. Fill a bag for $5, most items. 15 Alpine St, Gorham, NH. GARAGE sale Saturday 3/24, 10am-3pm at 316 North Rd., Shelburne. Housewares, puzzles, games, holiday decor, stuffed animals, books, CDs and much more! No early birds please. Will be held rain or shine.
Milan Village School honor roll students announced
Reading Grade 1: Alexa Goulet, Lacey Johnson, Dylan Leclerc; Grade 2: Thomas Binette, Alexa Gagnon, Cierra Lacasse Language Arts Grade 1: Hayleigh Cusson, Arianah Richard, Dominick Couture; Grade 2: Abigail Farmer, Jillian Hallee, Gwendolyn Pelchat Social Studies Grade 1: Justin Ayotte, Kristian Bilodeau; Grade 2: Heaven Lawson Math Grade 1: Rebecca Dube, Paige Pouliot, Treyton Lawson, Hannah Vallee-Tanguay; Grade 2: Brynna Raymond, Cole Ruediger, Zeb Thomas Science; Grade 1: Gracie Bilodeau, Destinye Merchant; Grade 2: Anna Salek Superior Honors (98 – 100) Grade 3: Sophie Wheeler; Grade 4: Amira Robertson; Grade 6: Kayden Dube High Honors (95 – 97) Grade 3: Becca Pouliot,Tristan Robertson,Tyler Rousseau ; Grade 4: Anna Roberge, Natalie Williams; Grade 5: Kloey Cooney, Kristen Goyette, Emily Letellier, Brandon Weeks Honors (89 – 94) Grade 3: Bene Godfrey, Zachary Kesheb, Bianca Price; Grade 4: Trevor Breault, Jadyn Campbell, Karly Cordwell, Spencer Drouin, Bryn Dube, Natalie Guitard, Hayley Norton, Paul Salek; Grade 5: Adelina Cintron, Danielle Couture,
Dallis Lacasse, Alynna Leveille, Arianna Smith; Grade 6: Alyson Blanchette, Autumn Johnson, Tiarah Lacasse, Cassidy Lang, Ryan Letellier, Taylor Miller, Abigail Morin, Shaylin Moser, Kailey Price, Kali Thomas Music – Paige Pouliot, Annyka Barreira, Zackary Giroux, Zeb Thomas, Emily Roy, Sophie Wheeler, Becca Pouliot, Bene Godfrey, Ryan Saucier, Jalen Lacasse, Bryn Dube, Karly Cordwell, Brandon Weeks, Kristen Goyette, Brandon Stephens, Destiny Alves, Kayden Dube PE – Annyka Barreira, Lacey Johnson, Abigail Farmer, Bronsen Poulin, Emily Roy, Tyler Rousseau, Sophie Wheeler, Trevor Breault, Jadyn Campbell, Kloey Cooney, Sawyer Sanschagrin, Adelina Cintron, Destiny Alves, Cassidy Lang, Sheinalee Glover, Ryan Downing Citizenship – Justin Ayotte, Emily Roy, Bianca Price, Anna Roberge, Rhianna Barreira Effort – Alicia Breault, Bronsen Poulin, Sophie Wheeler, Natalie Williams, Tiarah Lacasse Most Improved – Casey Norton, Zackary Giroux, Zachary Kesheb, Alyson Blanchette Neatness – Daniel Cardenas-Osorio, Jillian Hallee, Paul Salek, Kailey Price Perfect Attendance from 8/31/11 – 3/2/12: Kristian Bilodeau, Alicia Breault, Treyton Lawson, Thomas Binette, Alexa Gagnon, Jillian Hallee, Trevor Breault, Garret Lang, Kloey Cooney, Emily Letellier, Sheinalee Glover, Taylor Miller, Abigail Wheeler.
PUBLIC NOTICE WEEKS STATE PARK PROJECT FILE # P3-393
North Country Auctions, LLC Annual Spring Auction Saturday, April 7th • 9:00am
Department of Resources and Economic Development Division of Forests and Lands LANCASTER, NEW HAMPSHIRE By authority granted under RSA 227-G:3 and 227-H:2 the New Hampshire Division of Forests and Lands is planning a forest operation that includes the commercial harvest of timber on 190 acres of the Weeks State Park in the town of Lancaster, New Hampshire. This is a public notice to solicit comments or questions as part of the planning process. THIS IS NOT A REQUEST FOR BIDS. The Division carries out timber harvests as part of a multiple use forest and wildlife management program on State owned woodlands. Please address written comments or request for information by April 6, 2012 to Director, Division of Forests and Lands, P.O. Box 1856, Concord, New Hampshire 03302-1856, ATTN: Forest Management Bureau P3-393.
‘96 Buick Regal
to be held at our auction barn located at: 4 38 Plains Road, Tamworth, N H 03886
Consignments are now being accepted!
heavy equipment, trailers, boats, autos, farm equipment, landscaping materials, restaurant equipment, and much more!
Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Visit us online @ www.northcountry-auctions.com Auctioneer: Lawerence Spellman, III
Extra clean, V-6, Auto, A/C AM/FM
DEADLINE BOOKS wanted; Early AMC Guides; Journals, NH, White Mountains, nonfiction, others. Immediate cash paid. (603)348-7766.
for classifieds is noon 2 days prior to publication
AAA Towing, Certified for State Police. Available 24-hour a day. Full time mechanic 5 days a week. We still do rentals. We’ll show you the car fax!
114 MAIN STREET GORHAM, NH
L D CORNER STORE
5-Speed, PW/PL, A/C, 30 mpg plus, very clean, no rust, red
SALE PRICE $3,250
SALE PRICE $3,995
‘03 Volkwagen Jetta
‘03 Mitsubishi Outlander XLS
‘06 Ford Focus
WET BASEMENTS, cracked or buckling walls, crawl space problems, backed by 40 years experience. Guaranteed 603-356-4759 rwnpropertyservices.com.
(603)651-3370 or (603)998-0864
4 door wagon, 1.8L turbo, dark blue
AWD, super clean, PD/PW, cruise, tilt, keyless entry, CD, black
SALE PRICE $5,995
SALE PRICE $6,495
$56.99/crtn Cigarette Prices Subject To Change Without Notice
White Mountains Community College workers receive contract approval CONCORD -- The Board of Trustees of the Community College System of NH (CCSNH) voted unanimously recently to ratify the 2012 – 2013 Collective Bargaining Agreement between CCSNH, which includes White Mountains Community College, and the State Employees’ Association (SEA). This contract had been accepted and approved by the affected employees by an overwhelming majority last week. “Both sides worked hard for the past ten months and have hammered out a fair and responsible contract that the bargaining team stands behind,” said Becky Clerkin, library director at Great Bay Community College and member of the SEA Negotiating Team. “While it would have been nice if we could have brought our compensation up to the same level as the other New England Community Colleges and had no increase to the health insurance, that is not realistic in these economic times. This is a contract that I can be comfortable standing up in front of my colleagues to say, it is fair and reasonable.” Other negotiating team members include Dana Mosher, Jeff Schall, Nancy Marashio, Wendy Parent, Toni Theberge, and Eileen Fitzsimmons.
BANKRUPTCY Fast ~ EASY ~ Personal
Attorney Ed McBurney Free Consultation North Conway • (603) 356-9097
They each represent a different college in the system. “This agreement is another important step forward for the CCSNH and SEA members at each college,” said Diana Lacey, president of SEA. “The team is to be commended for their dedication to their colleagues throughout the system.” In addition to White Mountains Community College, CCSNH includes Great Bay Community College, Manchester Community College, Lakes Region Community College, Nashua Community College, River Valley Community College, NHTI-Concord, and the System Office. Clerkin acknowledges that the schools’ staff and faculty are ready to move forward and get down to the business of teaching. “Time after time, we help people change their lives,” she said. “We have the ability to work closely with students of all ages and backgrounds helping them to build their skills and their confidence.” Changes to the workers’ wages and health insurance will take effect May 4, 2012; all other changes go into effect immediately. The contract will be in effect until June 30, 2013.
THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Friday, March 23, 2012— Page 17
NOTICE TO TOWN OF GORHAM RESIDENTS
The office of the Town Clerk/Tax Collector will be closed on Wednesday, March 28th. We apologize for any inconvenience. Grace E. LaPierre, Town Clerk/Tax Collector
Now Featuring New Sandwiches & Drink Flavors 212 Main St., Gorham (across from Burger King) 466-2511
‘04 Ford F250 4x4 with Plow 8 cyl., Auto, AC, AM/FM, ABS, Bedliner, 8 Ft. Fisher Minute Mount 2 Plow, Red
Specializing In Bath & Kitchens Call Thom, Free Design Consultation and Estimates • 489-9962
LEGAL PROBATE NOTICE THE STATE OF NEW HAMPSHIRE 1st. Circuit – Probate Division – Lancaster 02/25/2012 thru 03/16/2012 APPOINTMENT OF FIDUCIARIES
Call for a showing today! 181 Cole Street, Berlin, NH 603-752-7535 www.pcre.com
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. Bijeau, Rita R., late of Berlin, NH. Leo Carrier, 72 Evans Street, Gorham, NH 03581. #314-2011-ET-00183 Couture, Jeanne O. a/k/a Marie-Jeanne Couture, late of Berlin, NH. Arthur W. Couture, 95 Airport Road, PO Box 383, Colebrook, NH 03576. #314-2012-ET-00064 Oleson, Norma F., late of Berlin, NH. Ola C Oleson, 107 Denmark Street, Berlin,, NH 03570. #314-2012-ET-00052 Dated: 03/16/2012 Terri L. Peterson, Clerk
Androscoggin Valley Fish and Game Assn., Inc
LOADS OF PRIZES. 50/50 Gun Raffle. Kids Raffle and much more. Doors open at 5PM. For more info, call President Eddy L’heureux at 752-3863
L.L. Bean Edition
Wednesday- Beef Stew served with roll...........$7.95
603-466-1222 603-466-1223 245 Main Street Gorham
Valid through March 31st
Good on any meal
8 cyl., 5-speed, A/C, Tilt, Front Air Bag, ABS, Cloth Interior, 6 Passenger, Blue
SALE PRICE $
(must present coupon)
‘09 Nissan Versa 4x4 4-Door up to 34 mpg hwy
4 cyl., 5-speed, A/C, Tilt, AM/FM/CD, Front Air Bag, Side Air Bag Cloth Interior, 1 Owner, Black
Friday- Fish & Chips. . .$9.99
Breakfast served 6am–11am Sunday through Saturday
‘06 Dodge Ram 1500 4x4 Quad Cab
Thursday- The Gulch Bowl our version homemade Taco Bowl..........................$7.95
Saturday- Smoken Whiskey Burger - whiskey flavored gravy with Onion Straws, french fries or onion rings. . . . .................................$9.49
4 cyl., Auto, AC, Power Windows/Locks/Mirrors/Seat, Tilt, Cruise, AM/FM/CD/Cass, Front Air Bag, ABS, Alum Wheels, Leather Interior, Huge Power Moonroof, Silver
Sunday- Turkey Dinner with all the fixings.............$9.95
Tuesday- Pulled Pork Wrap w/fries or Onion Rings $7.95
‘06 Subaru Forester Wagon AWD
Monday- Slow-Roasted Pot Roast Dinner .............$9.95
Come join us for the 93rd Annual Androscoggin Valley Fish and Game Annual Banquet on April 19th at St. Anne’s Hall on School Street in Belin. Banquet Tickets will be on sale beginning April 1st at Berlin Mills Variety, 1725 Main Street in Berlin. Tickets are $30 and include gratuity.
50 +/- Vehicles to select from at www.patsautoannex.com
email@example.com www.patsautoannex.com Hours: Mon-Fri 9-6, Sat 9-3, Sun Closed
Rt. 16, 590, Main Street Gorham, NH
Page 18 — THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Friday, March 23, 2012
Drs. Glenney, Olafsson earn recertification by the American Board of Surgery ––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– XXXXXXXXXX –––––––––––––––––––––––––––––
Eric Bossidy, financial consultant for Laconia Savings Bank presents a $1,000 check to Joe Costello, chief executive officer for the Tri-County Community Action Program.
Laconia Savings Bank supports CAP BERLIN – Laconia Savings Bank is proud to support the work of TriCounty Community Action Program (CAP) with a $1,000 donation. Tri-County CAP exists to assist in the mobilization of social, economic and health resources to combat pov-
erty and the causes of poverty in New Hampshire. With over 300 employees and more than 1,000 volunteers, they provide direct service assistance to more than 44,000 New Hampshire residents annually. see LACONIA page 19
Caron Building Center & Marshall Insurance Agency Invite you to an Androscoggin Valley Chamber of Commerce Business After Hours
BERLIN -- AVH Surgical Associates, the specialty physician practice of Androscoggin Valley Hospital, announced recently the successful recertification of Dr. Christopher U. Glenney and Dr. Andri G. Olafsson by the American Board of Surgery (ABS). Drs. Glenney and Olafsson, both general surgeons, have been certified for 30 and ten years respectively. “It’s with great pride that we announce this recent accomplishment by two of our three General Surgeons,” said Russ Keene, chief executive officer of Androscoggin Valley Hospital. “Their recertification with the American Board of Surgery is a direct reflection of their continued commitment toward excellent patient care and high surgical standards. To recertify is truly an accomplishment and one which we Dr. Andri G. Olafsson at AVH take very seriously.” A local surgeon since 1981, Dr. Glenney joined AVH Surgical Associates in September 2007. He performs an array of surgeries including upper and lower GI endoscopic procedures, bronchoscopic procedures, advanced laparoscopic procedures, breast surgery, thoracic surgery, gastric surgery, hernia surgery, laser aesthetics and more.
Prior to joining AVH Surgical Associates, Dr. Olafsson served North Country patients as a consulting surgeon and attending surgeon at nearby healthcare facilities. He was also an adjunct professor at Dartmouth College. He completed a double internship and residency in general surgery at nearby Dartmouth Hitchcock Medical Center. He, too, performs a wide Dr. Christopher array of surgeries with Glenny a focus on advanced minimally invasive surgery Drs. Glenney and Olafsson join Stephanie Allen Lilly, MD, FACS at the AVH Professional Center, 7 Page Hill Road in Berlin. For an appointment with any of the three General Surgeons of AVH Surgical Associates, please call (603) 752-7750. For more information, visit www.avhnh.org/ medical-services/avh-surgical-associates/general-surgery. The American Board of Surgery (www.absurgery.org) is an independent, non-profit organization founded in 1937 for the purpose of certifying surgeons who have met the highest standards of education, training and knowledge in the field of surgery. Board certification by the ABS must be renewed every 10 years. The ABS is one of the 24 member boards of the American Board of Medical Specialties.
Northway Bank hosts workshop on retirement from a different perspective Join us at Caron Building Center on 39 Union St., Berlin Thursday, March 29th – 5PM to 7PM Enjoy hors d’oeuvres, cocktails and door prize. (Kindly RSVP 752-1500 or firstname.lastname@example.org)
MARSHALL INSURANCE Come and explore our newly remodeled millwork showroom!
Get inspired by our display and let us help you plan your next project
The Marshall Inurance Agency is a full service agency, offering complete insurance services in New Hampshire and Vermont
BERLIN -- Northway Bank and their TrueNorth Travel Club are presenting a free workshop titled Too Young to Retire: Rebalance and Recharge the Rest of Your Life. It is geared toward people over 50 who are unsure about what comes next. The free interactive workshop will help attendees re-frame the next phase of life by exploring “encore” opportunities that get away from the idea of a “traditional” retirement. The workshop will discuss money, work on your terms, volunteering, unique travel, learning opportunities and more. Betsy Gemmecke, the workshop presenter, will offer new ideas to spark your imagination and help you to clearly focus on what is most important to you. Betsy Gemmecke, MSW, is a “Too Young to Retire” certified facilitator of a six-week retirement planning course, and a certified professional career development coach, with over 30 years of experience in counseling,
education, and career development. She initiated the Conway Osher Lifelong Learning Institute (OLLI) at Granite State College and is a graduate of the 2011 NH Senior Leadership Series sponsored by AARP. “For many people, the idea of a traditional retirement seems less appealing or attainable,” said Pam Shyne, Northway’s TrueNorth Travel Club coordinator. “This workshop offers a new perspective on what retirement can look like and how different opportunities you may never have thought of can give you a retirement full of joy, meaning and fun!” The workshop will be offered free of charge at three different times and locations: April 21, in Concord from 10 a.m.- to 2 p.m., April 26 ,in Berlin from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m., and May 3, in Plymouth from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. To register, contact Pam Shyne at 603-752-1171 or 1-800-442-6666 ext 2696, or by email at email@example.com. Class size is limited.
Gorham girls win 3-4 grade basketball tourney COLEBROOK -On Saturday, March 3, the Gorham girl’s basketball team traveled to Colebrook to compete in the 2012 Colebrook Recreation Department 3-4 basketball tournament. The first team they met was Groveton, who they defeated 8-2. They then defeated Colebrook and Canaan, Vermont. They ended up playing Groveton again in the finals and won that game by a score of 8-4. LACONIA from page 18
“Without the generous support of organizations such as Laconia Savings Bank, we would not be able to continue the valuable work that we do here at Tri-County CAP to support the residents of New Hampshire,” stated Joe Costello, chief executive officer for the Tri-County CAP. Laconia Savings Bank, founded in 1831, provides deposit, lending and wealth management services to families and businesses throughout New Hampshire. With 21 community offices within the state and assets exceeding $1 billion, Laconia Savings Bank is the largest independent bank in New Hampshire. Because Laconia Savings Bank is a mutual organization, it doesn’t answer to stock holders and can focus on the success of its customers, communities and employees. Throughout its 180 year history, Laconia Savings Bank continues to be a strong and stable financial organization. For more information, call 1-800-832-0912 or visit www.laconiasavings.com.
THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Friday, March 23, 2012— Page 19
181 Cole Street Berlin, NH 03570 www.pcre.com
BUY or SELL WITH
Office: 752-7535 Ext. 14 Cell: 603-723-4700
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S unday Is S erved “F am ily S tyle” S erved N oon–5:00pm – $9 .9 5 P er P erson C hoice of: Platters of:
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C hef’s Soup or G arden Salad RoastSirloin of Beef M aple G lazed Black O ak H am Savory Baked C hicken w /Pan G ravy RealM ashed Potatoes & Fresh Veggies H om e-m ade A pple C risp seconds are on us!
ily Th aVta’sluFea! m
INN and RESORT
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Page 20 — THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Friday, March 23, 2012