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WEDNESDAY, MAY 25, 2011

VOL. 20 NO. 40

BERLIN, N.H.

FREE

752-5858

City selects downtown consultant Selectmen BY BARBARA TETREAULT THE BERLIN DAILY SUN

BERLIN – The city has selected H.E. Bergeron Engineers Inc., of North Conway as its consultant for the downtown design and economic strategy project. The firm, one of two that responded to the city’s request for proposals, was approved by the city council at Monday’s meeting. The firm was recommended by the full steering committee on the project as well as a subcommittee set up to review the proposals. City Planner Pamela Laflamme said HEB has put together a team that includes John Wacker, the landscape

architect who worked on the Bickford Park and is doing the landscape design for Laidlaw/Berlin Station’s biomass project at the former pulp mill site. The economic consultant on the team is Stuart Arnett, formerly economic director for the state Department of Resources and Economic Development. The other firm that submitted a proposal was Grubb & Ellis, a real estate firm based in Manchester. Laflamme said the steering committee felt the Grubb & Ellis proposal was interesting but premature. She said the committee wants to first determine what the community wants and needs in see CONSULTANT page 6

SEC hears testimony on Laidlaw motion BY BARBARA TETREAULT THE BERLIN DAILY SUN

CONCORD - The Site Evaluation Committee spent a full day last week hearing from witnesses on Laidlaw Berlin BioPower’s motion to transfer its permit to Berlin Station LLC. The SEC is scheduled to deliberate on the motion at a yet

undetermined date in early June according to SEC attorney Michael Iacopino. Last fall, the SEC issued a conditional certificate of site and facility to Laidlaw to build a 70-megawatt biomass plant on the former pulp mill property in Berlin. Since then, Laidlaw has announced a major corporate reorganisee SEC page 6

allow trail through town forest BY CRAIG LYONS THE BERLIN DAILY SUN

GORHAM— The Gorham Board of Selectmen agreed Monday night to open up a small portion of the town forest for a snowmobile and off highway recreational vehicle trail. The board unanimously supported allowing a train through the forest for a one- year trial period. The trail would cross through the northeastern corner of the forest for about 300 feet, said Clinton Savage, of the N.H. Bureau of Trails. Savage said the trail would link Gorham to trails through the Yankee Timber Forest and into Jericho State Park. He added during the winter time, it would link up with the rail trail. Both the Gorham Water and Sewer Commission and Conservation Commission agreed to go along with opensee TRAIL page 8

Berlin budget hearing tonight

Runners Berlin Police Department, Gorham Police Department, Coos County Sheriff’s Department, Northern Corrections Facility, Gorham High School and Berlin Emergency Medical Services students hit the streets Saturday for the annual Law Enforcement Torch Run for the Special Olympics of New Hampshire. The trek began Saturday morning at the Milan town hall and ended at the Libby Pool Park, in Gorham. (CRAIG LYONS PHOTO)

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BERLIN – Residents get their opportunity tonight to comment on the city council’s proposed budget of $31.3 million with its estimated 50 cents tax increase. The budget eliminates four and a half positions including two fire fighters and two public works positions. Mayor Paul Grenier and the city council have made it clear they consider the budget a work in progress and want to hear from the public. Grenier has said he hopes to avoid laying off any city employees and avoid a tax increase. Some members of the council are pushing for a decrease in the city’s $31.70 tax rate. The hearing gets underway tonight at 6:30 p.m. at the city hall auditorium.

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Page 2 — THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Wednesday, May 25, 2011

Apocalypse postponed until fall

OAKLAND, Calif. (NY Times) — Here we go again. A California religious radio impresario who predicted — wrongly — that the end of the world would begin on May 21 revised his prophecy on Monday, saying now that the end is due in October. In a rambling, 90-minute speech, broadcast both online and on his stations, Harold Camping, whose Family Radio network paid millions of dollars to promote his prediction, said that he was stunned when the rapture did not happen on Saturday. “I can tell you very candidly that when May 21 came and went it was a very difficult time for me, a very difficult time,” said Mr. Camping, 89, a former civil engineer. “I was truly wondering what is going on. In my mind, I went back through all of the promises God has made, all of the proofs, all of the signs and everything was fitting perfectly, so what in the world happened? I really was praying and praying and praying, oh Lord, what happened?” What he decided, apparently, was that May 21 had been “an invisible judgment day,” of the spiritual variety, rather than his original vision of earthquakes and other disasters leading to five months of hell on earth, culminating in a spectacular doomsday on Oct. 21 — something he had repeatedly guaranteed.

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I think everyone has an apocalypse fantasy, what would I do in the event of the end of the world” —SImon Pegg

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Tomorrow High: 77 Low: 57 Sunrise: 5:07 a.m. Sunset: 8:17 p.m. Friday High: 77 Low: 58

Today High: 72 Record: 91 (1966) Sunrise: 5:08 a.m. Tonight Low: 49 Record: 22 (1956) Sunset: 8:16 p.m.

DOW JONES 25.05 to 12,356.21 NASDAQ 12.74 to 2,746.16 S&P 1.09 to 1,316.28

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prink

transitive verb; To dress up; to deck for show. intransitive verb: To dress or arrange oneself for show; to primp. — courtesy dictionary.com

1,582 U.S. military deaths in Afghanistan.

In wake of tornado 1,500 are missing, official says

––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– WORLD/NATION–––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––

JOPLIN, Mo. (NY Times) — About 1,500 people are unaccounted for in this battered city, a Fire Department official said Tuesday, as rescue workers took advantage of a few hours of sunny weather to continue searching for survivors in buildings leveled by the

country’s deadliest tornado in more than 60 years. At least 117 people have died. While the number of those unaccounted for is alarmingly high in a city with only 49,000 people — and raises the specter of a far higher death count — it may merely be a

reflection of the widespread breakdown of communication systems here in the wake of Sunday’s vicious storm. Many residents who fled ahead of the tornado or survived it may be unable to notify the authorities or family members who have reported them missing.

NATO bombs Libyan capital TRIPOLI, Libya (NY Times) — In the heaviest attack yet on the capital since the start of the two-month-old NATO bombing campaign, alliance aircraft struck at least 15 targets in central Tripoli early Tuesday, with most of the airstrikes concentrated on an area around Col. Muammar el-Qaddafi’s command compound. The strikes, within a 30-minute period around 1 a.m., caused thunderous explosions and fireballs that leapt high into the night sky, causing people in neighborhoods a mile or more away to cry out in alarm. Just as one strike ended, the sound of jet

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engines from low-flying aircraft in the stormy skies above the capital signaled the imminence of another. Huge plumes of black smoke rose and converged over the darkened cityscape. “We thought it was the day of judgment,” one enraged Libyan said. The intensity of the attacks, and their focus on the area of the Bab al-Aziziya command compound in central Tripoli, appeared to reflect a NATO decision to step up the tempo of the air war over the Libyan capital, perhaps with a view to breaking the stalemate that has threatened to settle over the three-month-old Libyan conflict.

Mubarak faces trial for killing of protesters

CAIRO (NY Times) — Egypt’s top prosecutor on Tuesday ordered former President Hosni Mubarak to stand trial in connection with the killing of unarmed protesters during the 18-day-revolt that forced him from power, yielding to one of the revolution’s top demands just days before many of its organizers had vowed to return to Tahrir Square for another day of protest. In a statement, Egyptian prosecutor Mahmoud Abdel-Meguid said he would also charge. Mubarak and his two sons, Gamal and Alaa, with corruption and self-dealing. The prosecutor also plans to file charges against a businessman close to the family, Hussein Salem. If Mubarak is convicted on the accusations, he could potentially face the death penalty. The announcement of the trials on the eve of the four-month mark of the Jan. 25 revolution is the clearest indication yet that the Egyptian authorities are moving to satisfy the public demand for retribution against the Mubarak family even before the parliamentary elections expected this fall.

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You were a precious gift from God above, so much beauty, grace and love. You touched our hearts in so many ways, your smile so bright even on the bad days. You heard God’s whisper calling you home, you didn’t want to go and leave us alone. You loved us so much, you held on tight, you know you couldn’t make Him wait anymore. So you gave your hand to God and slowly drifted away, knowing that with our love we will be together again someday. Love you and miss you lots, Donnie, Bryan, and Megan

was born May 9th, 2011 to Tiffany Celina Bell and Dale Clifford Bell of Center Conway, NH at Frye Regional Medical Center in Hickory, N.C. He weighed 5lbs 12oz. Paternal grandparents are Patty and the late William Robert Bell of Conway. Maternal grandparents are Dennis and Claudette Rano of Center Conway. Paternal great grandmother is Nancy Hatch of Ossipee. Maternal great grandmothers Lucille Mainguy of Berlin and Gail Rano of Berlin.


THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Wednesday, May 25, 2011— Page 3

Trooper pleads guilty in Dover woman’s medical salvage sticker scheme alert pull cord fails BRENTWOOD — A former New Hampshire state trooper was sentenced to jail Tuesday after admitting he helped supply salvage stickers for vehicles that weren’t properly inspected. Fred Stamatatos admitted in court that he helped supply the stickers in exchange for work done on his car. He asked the judge for leniency, saying he had already lost much, but the judge said Stamatatos violated the public’s trust, and more jail time was warranted. The case against Stamatatos began in May 2010 when a state police wiretap picked up a conversation he was having with a man already under investigation. That man is accused of supplying driver’s licenses to illegal aliens. When entering his guilty plea to a charge of bribery, Stamatatos admitted giving the man salvage stickers for cars without performing the proper inspections. In exchange, he was not charged for repairs and a paint job on his own car. Defense attorney Mark Sisti told the court that his client was a fool who has lost his career and is now branded as a felon, all for a brake job and a

little paint. “He’s paid a very, very high price, but the great thing about this guy is that he’s trying to rebuild himself,” Sisti said. “He hasn’t given up, and he’s honestly trying to redeem himself. I’m absolutely sure he will.” Stamatatos has already served 34 days in jail, but the attorney general’s office asked for additional time. The judge sentenced the former trooper to six months in jail, with three months suspended. Assistant Attorney General Jane Young said the sentence will help serve as a deterrent. “The message that the attorney general’s office is sending today is that public servants will be held to the highest standards if they violate the public’s trust in them,” Young said. “We will seek incarceration for them when warranted.” Sisti said has some concerns about his client’s safety as a former police officer in jail. Many members of Stamatatos family were in court Tuesday but didn’t want to speak after the sentencing. —Courtesy of WMUR

Boy’s body returned to Texas AUGUSTA, Maine -- The body of Camden Hughes, the boy left along a dirt road in Maine, is back in Texas for a funeral to be held this weekend, according to a family friend. Shirley Miller, a longtime friend in Texas, told the Associated Press on Tuesday that the body of 6-year-old Camden Hughes is back on Texas soil. The funeral is scheduled for Saturday. Camden’s body was released Friday by the Maine medical examiner.

The boy’s mother, Julianne McCrery, of Irving, Texas, is being held in New Hampshire, where she’s charged with killing the boy in Hampton before leaving him in South Berwick, Maine. She was originally detained in Massachusetts. Miller says McCrery’s father, her other son and the son’s father traveled to Maine to retrieve Camden’s remains. She said they didn’t meet with Julianne McCrery. —Courtesy of WMUR

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DOVER — A Dover woman said her mother died when her medical alert cord at a public housing unit failed to signal emergency dispatchers. Dorrie Segee said her 68-year-old mother, Sheila Segee, died after suffering a brain hemorrhage Saturday afternoon. Dorrie Segee said her mother pulled the emergency medical alert cord in her housing unit at Niles Park, which triggered a buzzer and flashing light and unlocked her door, but it didn’t signal dispatchers to send an ambulance. She said one of her mother’s neighbors heard her pounding on her bedroom wall, found her on the floor and called 911. Segee said she hopes her mother’s loss

will be a wakeup call to the Dover Housing Authority and all of its residents about a problem with the pull cord system Jack Buckley, executive director of the Dover Housing Authority, said an investigation is under way into what went wrong. Buckley said the medical alert system in Sheila Segee’s unit had been tested on March 17. He said it was unclear whether she had been able to pull the cord all the way to properly trigger the alarm. He said the Dover Fire Department and Hackworth Security, the company the city uses to monitor the system, are looking into the issue. —Courtesy of WMUR


Page 4 — THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Wednesday, May 25, 2011

–––––––––––––––– LETTERS ––––––––––––––––

An open letter to Senator John Gallus To the editor: Since the overwhelming majority vote in the State House of Representatives on proposed HB648 and the continuing enormous public support for said bill, it is now time for the Senate to also show its support for the passage of this bill. Being 52 years old and a lifelong resident of this great state, I cannot think of anything more important to the welfare and protection of the property owner’s rights and the land they own. The passage of this bill is not a bill directly against the Northern Pass, but it is against the taking of private land by companies, or projects for private financial gain, (which should never be allowed no matter what laws are or are not in place). The passage of this bill is about

protecting private, individual, citizens from being adversely affected by large, wealthy, corporations taking of land for improving their profits. I’m sure many lobbyists have contacted you about this upcoming vote and have tried to persuade you for various reasons to vote against this bill. I am not a lobbyist; I am only one of the many thousands of residents of N.H. who are against the possibility that large, wealthy, foreign, companies could possibly take land from N.H. land owners against their will. Please Mr. Gallus and your fellow senators …, fulfill the will of the people of N.H. Your time and efforts are appreciated. Jon Wilkinson Lancaster

Congratulations, you’re doing a great job To the editor: Fellow Berlin/Gorham residents, you’re doing a great job. Notice as you drive by the larger dealers that they are not to busy. East side and lower Glen Avenue still have the best prices in town. Lower section of New Hampshire and other parts of the country have begun experiencing what some consider gas wars which is great. It helps to bring prices down. Keep supporting the

lower prices and the others will come down. Remember it’s your choice and your money. Exon/Mobile’s net income for the 1st quarter of 2011 ran at 69 percent above the previous quarter for a net of $10.7 billion. Gas in New Hampshire on Feb. 7, was $3.09. Let’s get it back to what it was then. Let’s not slack up now, keep up what your are doing. It’s working. Dan Marcou Gorham

www.berlindailysun.com We welcome your ideas and opinions on all topics and consider every signed letter for publication in Letters to the Editor. Limit letters to 300 words and include your address. Please provide a phone number for verification purposes. Limit thank you letters to 150 words. Longer letters will only be published as space allows and may be edited. Anonymous letters, letter without full names and generic letters will not be published. Please send your letters to: The Berlin Daily Sun, 164 Main Street, Berlin, NH 03570 or fax to 1-866-475-4429 or email to bds@berlindailysun.com.

Rose Dodge, Managing Editor Rita Dube, Office Manager Theresa Johnson, Advertising Sales Representative Barbara Tetreault, Reporter Craig Lyons, Reporter Jean LeBlanc, Sports John Walsh, Contributor “Seeking the truth and printing it” Mark Guerringue, Publisher Adam Hirshan, Editor THE BERLIN DAILY SUN is published Tuesday through Friday by Country News Club, Inc. Dave Danforth, Mark Guerringue, Adam Hirshan, Founders Offices and mailing address: 164 Main Street, Berlin, NH 03570 E-Mail: bds@berlindailysun.com Tel.: (603) 752-5858 FAX: (1-866) 475-4429 CIRCULATION: 8,925 distributed FREE throughout the Berlin-Gorham area. For delivery call 752-1005

John Walsh

On The Town In Gorham

Last week was a good one. Two of my favorite people in the world showed up to spend two days eating, drinking and talking about the “old days” in our family. They were my nieces Beverly Anderson of Lynnfield, Mass., and Norma Claassen of Orinda, Calif.. They are my sister Marion’s daughters. Marion passed away last September at 99 so her life and death was on the list of things to be discussed. While we did talk about her very long and mostly joyful life, we also talked about others matters including my need to get down on paper how I would like to be remembered when my time comes. That is something which needs tending to as the days go by. Eh! One of the things we did discuss was family history. Marion and I had done some travelling and research back in the 90s. We had traveled to New York State where our parents had been born and raised. I gave them the paperwork we had gathered and we discussed some of the details we had discovered there. While I had the death certificates of three of the four grandparents, we had found nothing about the death of our paternal grandmother, Bridget. She had been listed on my father’s birth certificate, but, even though we had made a special effort, including a trip to

the state records in Albany, nothing more was found. Since my sister Marion had been told that Grandmother Bridget had suffered from post-partum depression, I did some research on various institutions in the area but found no references. I’m hopeful that something may turn up on Bridget. While there was some serious talk with the two ladies, it wasn’t all serious. It was serious fun. Feeling honored by their presence, I hosted a dinner at one of our best restaurants, Libby’s Bistro for Norma, Beverly, Lala and Sal and Ned Baldwin, Lala’s daughter and son-in-law. It was a very pleasant affair with excellent food, good service and lots and lots of chat. I was pleased that we had such a fine establishment readily available in which to to do the honors. The next day we talked about our family for hours while Norma made notes on her lap-top computer. We then had lunch at Moonbeam on Exchange Street before the gals headed home. While we had done our best to show off our town I’m hopeful the gals and their husbands too can come back another day. There are other things to show them about this wonderful community deep in the White Mountains and to talk some more about our family past and present!.

By Nicholas Howe

Musical Notes Musical Notes People have always wondered why things happen the way they do, because if we don’t have answers to those questions, the world will come adrift, and we will, too. Take, for instance, the mandolin. There are eight strings, and for a large part of history there was a deep belly to add resonance. These do not lend themselves to fast or loud playing because it takes so long for the sound to develop and fade, that’s the lute belly at work. I found a lute belly in the attic of my grandmother’s house and I scratched away at it without rewarding results. Then I took it with me when I was on the crew of Madison Hut at the northern end of the Presidential Range, and I didn’t improve. Then, at Middlebury College, a pair of upper classmen came to my room and told me to play the school song. I didn’t even know the school had a song, and by the end of the year I was thrown out because I’d missed a paper in a required freshman course. I made it up a week or so later, but it wasn’t enough. The next stop was a dream job in Rocky Mountain National Park and no thoughts beyond that, but snow closed my job and I drifted back to Deerfield in an unmistakably not-in-school condition. Our neighbor said he knew a college in Vermont and I might try there. I did, and this brought the enrollment to fifty. The place was filled with music, there were almost as many instruments as there were students, and it changed my life. Dudley Laufman took me on with the Canterbury Country Dance Orchestra, a name we made up because we had to have a name at the 1965 Newport Folk Festival, the one where Bob Dylan was booed off the stage. The other hitch

came when someone pointed out that only one of us lived in Canterbury, but that was settled when the oldest and noblest man in the group pointed out that no one in The Budapest String Quartet lived in Budapest either. Since then, the core members of the group have made numerous records and tapes and played for hundreds of dances and I play at home almost every day, but now it’s tenor banjo, partly because I like the sound and partly because they’re such beautiful instruments. Then on Wednesday I found the reason for this unexpected life. It came when I wondered what was in a long lost folder and I found “Howe-Orme CylinderTop Mandolin, Elias Howe Company, Boston, Massachusetts, ca 1900,” with an elaborate logo that I can only partly decipher. It starts, “Who were they? The names Howe and Orme are both quite common and occur surprisingly often in juxtaposition. For example, George Washington’s extant correspondence includes letters to a fellow named Orne and to a better-known British general named William Howe. The Utah Supreme Court had a Justice Orme as well Chief Justice Howe. Then it quotes Sherlock Holmes: “At half-past twelve, we found ourselves upon the steps of Mrs. Warren’s house, a yellow-brick edifice in Great Orme Street, a narrow thoroughfare at the northeast side of the British Museum. Standing as it does near the corner of the street, it commands a view down Howe Street with its more pretentious houses.” The Howe-Orme pairing appears on a group of high-quality musical instruments manufactured by the Elias Howe Company in Boston at the turn of the 19th century, and I read on. see NOTES page 5


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THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Wednesday, May 25, 2011— Page 5

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We w ould like to take this opportunity to thank the

AVH Em ergency Room Staff and 4th floor nurses station for the excellent care provided to our loved one as w ell as to our fam ily during our recent loss.The com passion and care you provided for our m other as w ell as for us as a fam ily w ill never be forgotten.You are all truly a blessing to this com m unity.W e w ould also like to thank our fam ily and friends from both near and far for your love,cards,phone calls,m asses,flow ers,food and com m itm ent to us w hen w e needed you the m ost.Your kindness and generosity w ill live in our hearts forever. M ay G od Bless you all, The fam ily ofAlice Berube

Gorham firefighters douse a fire during a demonstration of how quickly a house becomes fully involved without a sprinkler system during Gorham’s annual Safety Day. The fire department set up two side-by-side buildings for the demonstrations: one with a sprinkler system and one without. Safety Day, hosted by the fire department and Gorham Emergency Medical Services, also featured N.H. Fish and Game, the Gorham Police Department, the Child Advocacy Center, the American Red Cross and a number of other groups with raffles, giveaways and information. (CRAIG LYONS PHOTO)

NOTES from page 4

“Elias was one of several highly accomplished members of the extended family that traces its roots to John Howe of Sudbury. Our Elias Howe Jr. has occasionally been mistaken for his eponymous relative, Elias Howe Jr, the inventor of the sewing machine and the zipper. Julia Ward Howe is another illustrious and musical relative, she composed The Battle Hymn of the Republic.” We also learn that he was a successful music publisher in Providence, R.I., where he also repaired instruments and umbrellas, then he moved to Boston and became involved in music publishing. During the Civil War he was making drums and became so famous that Abraham Lincoln asked him to be the Director of Bands for the U.S. Army, but he turned down the offer and continued to publish music books, make drums, and sell flageolets. A few moments of heavy lifting in my dictionary department discovered that a flageolet is like a recorder or a fipple flute, a nice name for a lost art. Elias Howe’s own favorite instrument was the fiddle, he maintained a lifelong interest in instruments, and his instruction books included editions on the banjo and guitar and he published large collections of fiddle tunes. Elias Howe is more widely known for his work on the sewing machine. There were many attempts in this direction including a model with the sewing parts in one room and a belt connecting them

to a power plant next door, though history is silent about the engine. Steam was considered, but this was probably too space intensive and perhaps too likely to explode. We can assume that a horse on a tread mill was not the right thing for even a quite liberal household, and research stalls there. The enduring point is that the gentry considered it uncouth to have mechanical objects on display in their households, and this lead to a treadle-driven model with elaborate floral designs and gilded accents, presumably so polite company wouldn’t know what it was, and my mother used one of these all her life. For me, the best part was all the mechanical parts for various sewing purposes and were fun to play with when I was sick in bed and tired of making channels in my pillow and pouring in mercury so it ran around in the channels. The first instrument I took seriously was the fiddle, which I played at Newport and never really liked. More properly, I never liked me playing the fiddle. I do, however, have Mr. Howe’s book with some wonderful music and also the racist fun-making that was considered good form in those days. He also became quite rich, but none of that survives. Then this week’s mail brought a box of the CCDO CDs. That’s me in the middle of the picture, we really are in a church, and I’ve often wondered if old Elias heard those heavenly airs. E-mail him at nickhowe@ncia.net.

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Page 6 — THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Wednesday, May 25, 2011

Berlin and Coos County Historical Society to hold yard sale BERLIN -- The Berlin & Coos County Historical Society will hold its first yard sale of the season on Sat.,, May 28. As in previous years, this yard sale will take place rain or shine from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the historic Brown Company barns on the East Milan Road in Berlin, about one mile north of the hospital and across from the state prison entrance. Dishes and cookbooks are featured this month, but many other items are being offered for sale, including books of all kinds, puzzles, furniture, and an entire Christmas room! The historical society invites everyone SEC from page one

zation. The developer also announced a change in its major contractor and wood supplier as well as an increase in generation to 75 megawatts. NewCo Energy LLC, a project company managed by Cate Street Capital, would remain the principal owner. The motion to the SEC said a new corporate entity, Berlin Station, will be formed to replace PJPD Holdings LLC and Laidlaw Berlin BioPower, LLC. Berlin Station will lease the facility to Burgess BioPower. Laidlaw said it intents to replace Homeland Renewable Energy and Fibrowatt as its major contractors with a single firm, Waldron Engineering and Construction The SEC certificate requires Laidlaw to have a signed fuel agreement with Cousineau Forest Products

to come visit the barns. There will be several members of the historical society on hand to give the public an overview of the history of the barns, current preservation efforts and repairs, and hopes for their future. The barns are not generally open to the public, so this an opportunity to see inside. Proceeds from these yard sales go towards the purchase of heating oil to keep the Moffett House Museum & Genealogy Center open year round. Located at 119 High Street in Berlin, the Moffett House is the only museum in Coos County open year round five days a week. before the start of construction. In the motion, Laidlaw is asking to be allowed to change suppliers and replace Cousineau with Richard Carrier Trucking, Inc. Testifying as witnesses for the applicants were Raymond Kusche, vice president of Laidlaw Berlin BioPower and director of energy services for Cate Street Capital, Matthew Eastwick, managing director of capital markets at Cate Street Capital, and Ross D’Elia, president of HHP, one of the Richard Carrier group of companies. The trio faced cross-examination from Counsel for the Public and from Jonathan Edwards, manager of Edrest LLC. Edrest was granted limited intervenor status. The case is being heard at the Public Utilities Commission offices in Concord.

CONSULTANT from page one

needs in the downtown before trying to market the retail sector. Laflamme said they want to create an environment that will encourage more private investment to make for a successful downtown. HEB’s bid of $70,000 was also determined to be the low bid. The steering committee has raised about $100,000 for the project with funding from the Neil and Louise Tillotson Fund, Public Service of N.H., the Berlin Main Street Program, and the city. Laflamme said the project will hold a public meeting to collect input from residents. She said that meeting will probably be held in late June. She estimated it will take nine months to a year to complete the entire design/ strategy. In other business: * The council signed off on several old easements and access agreements for the 62 acres of the former mill site owned by Cates Street Capital. City Planner Pamela Laflamme explained that Cate Street Capital has completed a land title survey for the property, which turned up the outdated agreements. All of the requests were reviewed by city officials to ensure there were no issues with the city releasing its rights. * Councilor Michael Rozek asked if the council should request a meeting with local businessman Jonathan Edwards to discuss his decision

to appeal the N.H. Public Utilities Commissions decision to grant conditional approval of the power purchase agreement between Public Service of N.H. and Laidlaw/Berlin Station. Rozek said he is confused about whether Edwards is driven by love or hate for the city. Mayor Paul Grenier said he believes Edwards is working against the city’s interests in continuing to fight the proposed biomass plant. Grenier said Edwards’ opposition is creating economic and emotional havoc with the city. He noted, for example, the project would purchase 3,200 tons of steel from a local company, Isaacson Structural Steel. “I have not been able to determine what he has to gain by this,” Grenier said. Grenier and Rozek noted at the same time Edwards is fighting the biomass plant, he is delinquent on property taxes to the city for two of his properties. Councilor Tom McCue said the issue is before the PUC and said he believes it should remain there. “Let the folks in Concord handle it,” he said. Grenier said he was going to decline Rozek’s suggestion at this time and wait to see how the issue unfolds over the next week to ten days. In addition to Edwards, acting as Edrest LLC, the PUC decision has also been appealed by the wood-fired Independent Power Producers.

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THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Wednesday, May 25, 2011— Page 7


Page 8 — THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Wednesday, May 25, 2011

R obert W . A verill M .D . W ill be seeing patients w ith derm atology problem s at the A ndroscoggin V alley H ospital Surgical C enter (St. L uke’s B uilding)

Friday,June 3rd FO R A P P O IN T M E N T S C A L L B A R B A R A O R SU E A T

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AVH to introduce room service to all inpatients BERLIN -- Androscoggin Valley Hospital has announced that beginning Wednesday, June 8, room service will be available to all of its inpatients. Instead of pre-ordering a day before mealtime and attempting to guess what one might crave, each in-patient will now have the ability to order his/her meal at mealtime and have it delivered within 30 minutes. A menu detailing a wide variety of items for breakfast, lunch and dinner will be presented to each in-patient to enhance his/her experience within Androscoggin Valley Hospital. A dedicated phone line to the AVH Food Services TRAIL from page one

ing the trail. Savage said he met with Dave Patry, superintendent of the Gorham Water and Sewer Department, and didn’t find any impact on the watershed. Savage said there aren’t any water crossings along the trail, and the land pitches away from the watershed. The state would build the trail to its own standards, said Savage. Selectman Paul Robitaille asked whether the town will assume any liability by opening the trail. Savage said the state has a $2 million policy that it gives to all the landowners. Last year, the Water and Sewer Commission decided not to support a plan to run a trail through the town forest. After an on site visit with the snowmobile club, the commission felt there is too much work associated with the proposal that could create problems for the water supply in the town forest. During the meeting, Savage floated the idea of opening the state-owned section of the rail trail to OHRV use.

Department will be established to ensure quick preparation and delivery time, and ultimately increased patient satisfaction. Working with the hospital’s nutritionists, a coordinated effort will be made to see that individual patient requests can be met, within their prescribed dietary restrictions. “In our conversations with patients, one thing that has become clear is that they would like more flexibility in ordering their meals,” said Carl L’Heureux, AVH director of food services. “We are glad to be able to provide a service that has been requested by those that we serve.” Savage said this section only includes the portion of the trail from the Route 2 parking area to just beyond the trestle. He added that’s the only portion the state owns. Ray Bergeron, of Motorcycle Snowmobile Service, said there are both pros and cons to opening that section of the trail. The obvious pro, said Bergeron, is the economic impact having OHRV trail access in Gorham would be. He added restaurants, hotels and other business would all benefit from the people it would draw to Gorham. The cons, said Bergeron, would be some possible dust issues and trail maintenance. He added another is that the ATV club would need to do a lot of self-policing along the trail. The selectmen were hesitant to take any action Monday night. “There are a lot of questions we’d have to have answered about that section,” said Robitaille. The board decided to hear the proposal for opening that section of the rail trail at its next meeting. “We’d need to discuss this in more detail,” said Robitaille.

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THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Wednesday, May 25, 2011— Page 9


Page 10 — THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Wednesday, May 25, 2011

Gorham High School Prom Berlin High School Prom

Senior class president Sean Goodrich and Danika Gorham. (GAIL SCOTT PHOTO)

Senior class secretary Krysta Arguin and Stephen St. Germaine. (GAIL SCOTT PHOTO)

Berlin High School students and sisters (with their dates) pose together before the start of the grand march at the BHS prom Saturday. l to r: juniors Rita Thagouras and Matt Biggart; sophomore Elizabeth Thagouras and senior Zach Donaldson; seniors Molly Thagouras and Bryar King. (GAIL SCOTT PHOTO)

Senior class treasurer Alicia Vaillancourt-Locke and Dan Temme. (GAIL SCOTT PHOTO)

Junior class president Jaylan Parent and Junior class secretary Chelsea Levesque pose for families and friends at the 2011 Gorham High School prom, which was presented by the junior class. (GAIL SCOTT PHOTO)

Senior vice president Saran Landers and Connor Jewett in the grand march at the BHS prom Saturday. (GAIL SCOTT PHOTO)

Junior Sam Aldrich and Junior Emily Plourde, and senior Aaron Hamel with Cheyanne Lessard at the BHS prom Saturday with senior Elijah Hawkins seen in the background. (GAIL SCOTT PHOTO)

Berlin Prom draws massive crowd for its annual grand march Junior class treasurer Cody Gauthier & Tara Cloutier. (GAIL SCOTT PHOTO) Linda Montminy and Ryan Gregory. (GAIL SCOTT PHOTO) Junior Lindsay Dumont and senior Jacob Plourde in the grand march. (GAIL SCOTT PHOTO)

BERLIN—After thrilling a huge crowd with their march from the school gym around to the cafeteria Saturday, Berlin student enjoyed a Berlin High School prom dinner/ dance at the White Mountain Chalet Saturday, where the senior and junior classes that wrought a transformation to Funkytown. The senior class presented the prom see MARCH page 11


WMCC Graduation Ceremony

THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Wednesday, May 25, 2011— Page 11

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Class Marshals Tina Lunderville and Louis Poulin lead the White Mountains Community College class of 2011 into commencement exercises Friday. The weather turned out perfect for the outdoor ceremony.

Honor Society Phil Theta Kappa President Kayla McLain urged her fellow graduates to enjoy their accomplishment in her address at Friday’s White Mountains Community College commencement exercises.

These four graduates were all smiles Friday night waiting for commencement exercises to get underway at White Mountains Community College. (From left to right) Timothy Bryant, Brian Callanan, Phillip Caron, and Joseph Gagne all received their associate degrees in Mobile Equipment Technology.

MARCH from page 10

with the help of the junior class. They give special thanks for the success of the evening to Lucy Letarte and Mike Caron of the Caron Building Center; Lisa Grondin of Wal-Mart,

the White Mountain Chalet, and Christine Lemoine, a parent of senior class president who donated much time and help to the project, and teacher/advisors Karen Meserve and Tina Demers.

exp. 5/31/11


DAILY CROSSWORD TRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES

by Lynn Johnston by Scott Adams

DILBERT

By Holiday Mathis powerful and empowering. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). It’s easy for you to get attention when you want it. But you’re not always sure what to do with it once you have it. Get back in touch with your purpose. Remember what you want. Then you’ll make the attention you get count. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). You want to know what motivates people, and you also want to know how they do what they do. Your curiosity will make others feel important, and they will want to share openly with you. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). Levity and mischief are in order. Refuse to be too serious, and for a while, it will seem as though you live outside the fixed rules and structures of ordinary existence. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). You’ve had some luck with the game you’ve been playing. Your winnings satisfied you for a time, but that time is over. Now you want to raise the stakes again to make things interesting. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). You may not be in charge, but you are in the know about what’s going on with your people, and this gives you a certain influence. You believe in yourself, and others believe in you, too. TODAY’S BIRTHDAY (May 25). Education is your ticket to success, and you’ll quickly learn what you need to know. June features the loving words you long to hear. You’ll attract money in July. Resist using it to establish your status. Remain conservative and low key, and you’ll be financially comfortable. You’ll be offered a prime opportunity in September. Leo and Scorpio people adore you. Your lucky numbers are: 26, 43, 9, 45 and 28.

Cul de Sac

ARIES (March 21-April 19). The best leaders understand that leadership is a humbling position. To adopt a vision that is right for everyone in your group, you have to really listen well to the others. You’ll do a stellar job of this. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). You’ll be in a curious, experimental mood, and you’ll lead with your sense of fun and adventure. Because of this, you will land in a magical state of mind, and others will live in your magic, as well. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). It’s a lucky day for retail therapy because you’ll accurately estimate what you need. You’ll get a lot of use out of what you purchase today, and you’ll get the best price, too. CANCER (June 22-July 22). You never want to be a nag. That’s why you’ll search for the most enticing and imaginative way to keep someone thinking about the benefits of doing what you want them to do. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). Some friends need more patience and compassion than others. Being a good pal sometimes means having to overlook thoughtless comments, especially when they were clearly not intended to harm. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). You love to nurture others and witness their development. You will experience one of your favorite kind of moments today -- the one where you see the lights come on because a person finally understands. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). As the sign of the scales, you balance opposing qualities in a way that makes others marvel. For instance, today you are simultaneously confident and modest,

by Richard Thompson

HOROSCOPE

by Chad Carpenter

Solution and tips at www.sudoku.com

TUNDRA

Fill in the grid so that every row, every column, and every 3x3 box contains the digits 1 thru 9.

For Better or Worse

Page 12 — THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Wednesday, May 25, 2011

ACROSS 1 Melt 5 Singer Roberta 10 Shapeless mass 14 Acting part 15 __ with; carrying 16 __ about; speak highly of 17 Weapons 18 Make amends 19 Kiln 20 Hobby 22 Toward the ocean 24 Actress Arden 25 Corrodes 26 “Been __, done that” 29 Daddies 30 Goes first 34 Brass instrument 35 Layer of turf 36 Like most tires 37 In the past 38 Unwholesome 40 Parched

41 43 44 45 46 47 48

58 59 61 62 63 64 65 66 67

Bahamas capital Fore and __ Part of the foot Bread recipe verb Crawling bug Pal In the __ of; surrounded by Craze Entices; draws Street with only one entrance Close by House of logs Hawaiian feast Space agcy. Went public with Is mistaken Opposed to Apartments Landing place

1 2

DOWN Snare Israeli dance

50 51 54

3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 21 23 25 26 27 28 29 31 32 33

Charity Cowboy movie Candle topper Tardy Hubbub Population count Leg joints Lingered in a bookstore Molten rock Above Fold over TV’s “__ Got a Secret” Book of maps Glowing Express gratitude to Navajo dwelling Uneven; jagged Chicken __; viral disease Helped Challenged In a furtive way

35 36 38 39 42 44 46 47 49

Old French coin Groove Lowest point Many a time Japanese warrior Crowded together Attack violently Sheep’s cry Nighttime coffee, perhaps

50 51 52 53 54 55 56 57 60

__ off; repels Belknap of TV Thin; slender Final Count calories Dollar abroad Drug agent Early evening Two-cup item

Yesterday’s Answer


THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Wednesday, May 25, 2011— Page 13

––––––––––––––––– DAILY CALENDAR –––––––––––––––––

WEDNESDAY PRIME TIME

Wednesday, May 25 WIC Clinic: beginning at 8:45 a.m., at St. Paul’s Episcopal Church, Lancaster. For an appointment, please contact us at 752-4678 or 1-888-266-7942. Thursday, May 26 Coos County Planning Board: Meeting 6 p.m., Coos County Nursing Hospital family room, West Stewartstown. Free Small Business Counseling: Stewart Gates of the NH Small Business Development Center (NH SBDC) will be available to meet with entrepreneurs, by appointment only, for no cost business counseling, 9:30 a.m. to 4 p.m., Business Enterprise Development Corporation (BEDCO), 177 Main Street, Berlin, New Hampshire. Call 752-3319 for appointment. Relay For Life Cookout: Sponsored by Berlin City Cancer Crushers. 11 a.m. to 2 p.m., Berlin City Chevy. Cost $5. Choice of burger and hot dog or 2 hot dogs, chips, salad, soda. Sweets sold separately. Red Cross Blood Drive: Nursing wing rooms 143 and 145, WMCC, Riverside Drive, Berlin, 11 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Walk-in or for appointment visit www.redcrossblood.org Saturday, May 28 Memorial Weekend Craft Show: North Conway Community Center, 2628 White Mountain Highway, Rt. 16, North Conway, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday, May 29 Candle-Light Vigil for Peace: Hosted by Berlin/ Area Clergy Association, Veteran’s Park on Glen Ave. in Berlin, 6 p.m. Memorial Weekend Craft Show: North Conway Community Center, 2628 White Mountain Highway, Rt. 16, North Conway, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.

8:00

8:30

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Big Bang

ABC 5 WMUR The Middle Family

Family

NBC 6 WCSH Minute to Win It Å

Minute to Win It Å

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Frasier

Jim

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Nightline

Law & Order: LA Å

News

Jay Leno

Cougar Town (N) Å

National

CBC 9 CKSH La Petite Séduction (N) Pénélope McQuade

Le Téléjournal (N)

Kiwis/hommes

PBS 10 WCBB Secrets of the Dead

NOVA Å (DVS)

Lost Cave Temples

Charlie Rose (N) Å

PBS 11 WENH Antiques Roadshow

Antiques Roadshow

American Experience J. Robert Oppenheimer.

CBS 13 WGME Big Bang

Big Bang

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Burn Notice Å

Criminal Minds

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Saver

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Anderson Cooper 360 (N) Å

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31

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My Wife

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Lopez

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44

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Destroy

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NCIS “Heart Break”

NCIS (In Stereo) Å

TNT

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Ghost Hunters Å

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

ARPMC

10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30 C.M.: Suspect

CBC 7 CBMT NHL Hockey Boston Bruins at Tampa Bay Lightning. (N) Å

by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek

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Criminal Minds

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THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME

Unscramble these four Jumbles, one letter to each square, to form four ordinary words.

9:00

MAY 25, 2011

Gigolos House Missing

––––––––––––––– ONGOING CALENDAR –––––––––––––– Wednesday Carving Club: Meeting every Wednesday, 5 p.m., E&S Rental, 29 Bridge St, Berlin. All welcome, prior experience not necessary. Open to all. Instructions to those new to carving. We hope to provide a wide range of carving experiences. FMI call Ed at 7523625. Harvest Christian Fellowship Soup Kitchen: Free community dinner every Wednesday night, 219 Willow St., Berlin. Doors open 4 p.m., dinner 5-6 p.m. FMI 348-1757. PAC Meeting. Child addicted to drugs? You’re not alone. Join us for the PAC (Parent of Addicted Children) meeting, 6 p.m., 151 Main Street, Berlin. FMI call 603-723-4949 or e-mail @ shjam@ne.rr.com. Bible Study: 6 to 7 p.m., Seventh Day Adventist Church, Mt. Forist St., Berlin. Weight Watcher’s Meeting at the Salvation Army, Berlin—9 a.m. meeting, 8:30 a.m. weigh-in Senior Meals: Guardian Angel School, MondayThursday Noon, Friday 8 a.m.-10 a.m. Suggested donations for 60 and over $3; under 60 $6. All are welcome. (FMI 752-2545). Bible Study: 6 to 7 p.m., every Wednesday night, 7th Day Adventist Church, bottom of Mt. Forist St., Berlin. All welcome. Gorham Public Library: Open M-F: 10am6pm, Saturdays: 10am-Noon. Children’s Story Time: Fridays, 1:30pm. View On-line Catalog at https://gorham.biblionix.com/ . FMI call 466-2525 or email gorhampubliclibrary@ne.rr.com. Artisan Gift Shop: 961 Main St., Berlin. Open Monday through Friday, 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Family Involvement Group: a family support and activity group, meets the second Wednesday of each month from 6-8 p.m. in the downstairs hall of St. Barnabas Church, corner of High and Main Streets, Berlin. Light refreshments are served. FMI, call Linda at 752-7552. Reiki Sharing Gathering: Third Wednesday of each month, 7 to 9 p.m., Pathways for Thursday’s Child Ltd., 3 Washington Street, Gorham. Open to anyone who has at least first-level Reiki training. No charge. (FMI 466-5564) Awana Children’s Club - 6:00 PM - 7:30 PM. Grades K-6th. Games, Worship, Bible Lessons, Workbook Time, Prizes, Fun. Community Bible Church. 595 Sullivan Street, Berlin. Call 752-4315 with any questions. AA Meetings: 12 to 1 p.m., Discussion Meeting, St. Barnabas Church, corner of Main and High Streets, Berlin. Step Book/Discussion Meeting, Tri-County CAP, Step I, 7:30 to 8:30 p.m., 361 School St., Berlin. Women’s Relationship Support Group: CCFHS sponsoring. Group meets 6:30 to 8 p.m. every Tuesday. CCFHS will provide transportation as needed. Limited space available. Call Carolyn at 752-5679 for more information. Milan Public Library: Monday, 1:30 to 7:30 p.m.; Tuesday and Wednesday’s 11:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. VFW Post 2520: Monthly meeting third Wednesday of every month. VFW Ladies Auxiliary: Meets every third Wednesday of the month, 7 p.m., post home, 1107 Main St., Berlin. All members encouraged to attend. (FMI 752-4743 daytime, 752-4276 evenings) Foot Clinics: Every second and fourth Wednesdays of the month, Berlin Health Department, Berlin City Hall, 8:30 a.m. to 112 noon and 1 to 3:30 p.m. By appointment only. Call 752-1272. All area residents welcome. Fee: $15. Thursday TOPS NH 0057 Gorham: Meet every Thursday, 5:30 p.m., meeting room of the Gorham Public Library on Railroad Street, Gorham. FMI Call Carolyn at 348-1416. Boy Scout Pack 207: meets every Thursday at 6:30 in the St. Michael’s School cafeteria. Berlin-Gorham White Mountain Rotary Club: Meets every Thursday 730 to 830 a.m., Town & Country Inn Shelburne. FMI email info@whitemtrotary.org Senior Meals: Guardian Angel School, noon. Suggested donations for 60 and over $3; under 60 $6. All are welcome. (FMI 752-2545)


Page 14 — THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Wednesday, May 25, 2011

by Abigail Van Buren

WOMAN IN LOVE WITH GAY MAN WONDERS IF THEY HAVE A FUTURE

DEAR ABBY: I started a relationship with a co-worker. We went out for several months, and I found myself really enjoying his company. The feeling was mutual. After several months I told him I was developing feelings for him, more than just friends. He told me he was gay. I was shocked, saddened and angry all at the same time, but we went on to develop an even stronger friendship. I have fallen in love with him, but I have had counseling and I believe those feelings are in check. We have a special bond that’s hard to explain. For lack of a better term, we have used the words “soul mate” to describe this feeling. He has even said he would like a lifelong commitment with me and has thought about marrying me. He said holding hands, walks on the beach and romantic things aren’t a problem for him to share with me, but he cannot offer me anything sexual. He wants to share his life with me. We aren’t kids -- we’re in our 40s and 50s. He’s a wonderful man, and I do want him in my life. Is it wrong to think about a future with him? -- CONFUSED ON WHAT TO DO DEAR CONFUSED: It’s not wrong to think about it. But while you’re thinking, consider carefully how important sex is to you. Some, not all, women would be content with what he’s offering. But what if you should meet someone? You also need to know whether this man is ready, willing and capable of forgoing a sexual relationship with a man. How would you feel about it if HE met someone? My advice is not to make a decision this important alone. Check in with your therapist and examine all of your feelings there. Also, contact the Straight Spouse Network, which was mentioned in a recent column, and talk frankly with others who are involved in mixed relationships. You’ll find it online at www.StraightSpouse.org.

DEAR ABBY: I grew up thinking my mother was a good cook. Now that I’m married and have lived away from home for 10 years, I realize that Mom, with all her good intentions, was an awful cook. She was never adventurous, prefers canned and frozen foods, no vegetables and highly processed grains. I have chosen a completely opposite path and buy lots of natural, unprocessed fresh foods. As a result, I now cook all the holiday meals -- with Mom helping with the prep and small tasks. I have tried to encourage her to eat better and expand her horizons, but it isn’t sinking in. Every time we have dinner at her house, I feel like I have just eaten at a fast-food establishment. I don’t want to be a control freak and say, “My way with dinners at my house only,” but I’m struggling to find a compromise when she wants to “treat” us to dinner at her place. Suggestions? -- FOODIE IN COLORADO DEAR FOODIE: It’s one thing to be a “foodie” and another to be a food snob. A “fast-food” meal once every few weeks won’t kill you, so be a sport and let your mom reciprocate. And the next day, return to your normal routine to make up for it. DEAR ABBY: How do you politely refuse letting someone borrow something when he or she asks? Even if it’s your best friend or a relative? In the past, I have loaned items that were not returned in their original condition, or it was a pain in the neck to get them back in a timely manner when I needed them for myself. Help, please! -- TOO UNSELFISH IN PORTLAND, ORE. DEAR TOO UNSELFISH: Here’s how. Smile and tell the person you no longer lend items to anyone, because they have been returned damaged or late, so that is now your “policy.” Period.

Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at: Dear Abby, c/o The Conway Daily Sun, PO Box 1940, North Conway, NH 03860

Doonesbury Flashback

by Gary Trudeau

For Rent

For Sale

BERLIN: 3 bedroom house, $1000/mo. + heat, utilities, no smoking, references, 1st. month + sec. deposit, 723-8882.

ALUMINUM tool box, two dollies, small table, Emilien Poulin, 156 Strafford Street, Berlin, 752-6373.

BERLIN: 3 room, heat, h/w, ga rage, $525/mo. 752-4562 or 723-9024.

AMAZING! Beautiful queen or full pillow top mattress set $249, king $399. See ad under “furniture”.

BERLIN: East Side, 1 bedroom spacious studio apartment, 1st floor, newly renovated, off street parking, no smoking. $520/mo. Free internet, w/d hookup. Must see! Call 603-723-0918. BERLIN: Spacious 3/bedroom, 2/bath, 2nd floor, recently renovated, w/d hook-up. Includes heat, no pets, no smoking, references required, $695 plus security, 603-986-5264. CASCADE Flats, River Street, 2nd floor, 6 large rooms, hardwood floors, base board heat. W/D hook-up, attic, side porch, off street parking, no utilites/ smoking/ pets. References, lease, + security, 752-7096. ERROL 2 bedroom furnished, porch, rear deck, nice yard, heat, hot water, elec., SAT TV, all included in rent (603)444-6061. GORHAM – First Floor, 2 br in town. W/D hookup, parking, storage. $700/mo. Heat included. First floor 3 br Cascade Flats $675/mo heated, W/D hookup. Third floor 2 br Cascade Flats, $550/mo heat included --Berlin 1 and 2 Bedrooms available. No Smokers. For application call 723-7015 GORHAM 1st & 2nd floor, 2 bedroom apts. Heat, h/w, w/d hookup. No pets. 3rd floor, 1 bedroom, heat, h/w. 723-2628. GORHAM, 1 bedroom, heat included, w/d hookup, no smoking/ pets. $525/mo. 466-3162. GORHAM: 13 Exchange St, (white bldg w/ black trim) 1 br, second floor, h/ hw, fridge and stove, no w/d hookup, no pets. Sec. dep. needed. Call: 466-3378 (8am-4pm, M-F or leave a message). NEWLY renovated, two bedroom, 1.5 bathrooms, hot water included, $500/mo. 603-234-9507 Bruce.

$1-A-DAY CLASSIFIEDS • CALL 752-5858 DOLLAR-A-DAY: Ad must run a minimum of 5 consecutive days. Ads over 15 words add 10¢ per word per day. REGULAR RATE: $2 a day; 10¢ per word per day over 15 words. PREMIUMS: First word caps no charge. Additional caps 10¢ per word per day. Centered bold heading: 9 pt. caps 40¢ per line, per day (2 lines maximum) TYPOS: Check your ad the first day of publication. Sorry, we will not issue credit after an ad has run once. DEADLINES: noon two days prior the day of publication except for Monday’s paper when the deadline is Thursday, 11 a.m. PAYMENT: All private party ads must be pre-paid. We accept checks, Visa and Mastercard credit cards and of course cash. There is a $10 minimum order for credit cards. CORRESPONDENCE: To place your ad call our offices 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Monday through Friday, 752-5858; send a check or money order with ad copy to The Berlin Daily Sun, 164 Main Street, Berlin, NH 03570 or stop in at our offices on Main Street in Berlin. OTHER RATES: For information about the professional directory or classified display ads call 752-5858.

Animals

Autos

For Rent

For Rent

Low Cost Spay/ Neuter

2005 Dodge 2500 Diesel, white, 4wd, manual 6spd, quad cab, long bed, cap, gooseneck, airbags, tow package, 136K miles. Books for $23,000/Offers. Matching white 2007 Pace 24ft enclosed cargo/ race trailer, bumper pull, 10K GVW, ramp rear, $7500/Offer. Both titles in hand. Email andy@shottist.com for photos or call 603-630-4072 (leave message) Truck and trailer located at 382 Church St, Berlin, come visit (Days).

2 great apts. available. Great Landlord. 3 bedroom, 1st and 2nd floor. Call H&R Block (603)752-2372.

BERLIN 2 bedroom, heat, hot water included, w/d hookups, HUD accepted. $575/mo 802-388-6904.

Cats & dogs Rozzie May Animal Alliance 603-447-1373 READY 5-19-11, Vet check, no papers. 1 male, 2 female $200. Himalayan (603)636-1349.

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

Autos BUYING junk cars and trucks ME & NH. Call for price. Martin Towing. (603)305-4504. BUYING Junk cars and doing tows. Willing to travel (603)348-3403.

Child Care CHILDCARE openings in my home, experienced and CPR certified. Please call Maria, 723-8882.

LOOKING for child care services? Toddler and infants welcome, days and hours are flexible, possible weekends. Gorham area, if interested call 723-4026.

Are you working in the area and need a room for a night, week or by the month? Stay at a DuBee Our Guest Bed and Breakfast in Milan. Fully furnished including paper goods, full use of kitchen, wireless internet, Direct TV, barbecue grill, and cleaning service. $35 per night or $125/week. Owners have separate living quarters FMI call 603-449-2140 or 603-723-8722

BERLIN 2 bedroom spacious apt. close to town, heat, hot water, garage, $550/mo. (603)752-3372.

BERLIN 2nd floor & 3rd floor, 4 room, 2 bedrooms, heated. Call (978)609-4010. BERLIN Eastside, first floor, 1 bedroom apt. elec, heat, h/w, refrig, range incl. $600/mo. (603)723-5703.

NORTHERN EDGE PROPERTY MANAGEMENT is ready to meet your housing needs. We have 1-3 bedroom apartments avaialble, as well as rental homes. For updates rental information, please call (603)752-1112, email to nepm1112@gmail.com or visit us at 232 Glen Avenue in Berlin, NH. ROOMS: Large, furnished, cable, wi-fi, laundry, parking, full kitchen, $65/wk. $250/mo. 326-3071, 728-8486 THREE, 2 bedroom apts. heat, h/w, w/d hook-ups, hardwood floors, renovated; 4 bedroom, duplex, heat, h/w, w/d hook-ups, hardwood floors, 752-2607, 723-4161.

For Rent-Vacation SUMMER lakeside cottage, Stark NH, north of Berlin, small motor boat, sleeps to six, 3 day weekend, $300, 7 days $600, 603-466-5477.

For Sale

BERLIN- large sunny 2 bdrm apt. with covered porches and shed. Heat, h/w, & appliances included. $650/mo plus lease & security. (207)571-4001.

1 console and over 100 LP re cords from Dean Martin to Mozart. $200/obo. Any afternoon till dark, not Wednesdays. 14 Mechanic St. Gorham.

BERLIN: 1- 4 bedroom apts., $475- $750, includes heat, hot water, free moving truck, 723-3042.

2 gas push mowers $65 & $75. Craftsman rear tine tiller $275. (603)466-2427.

BERLIN: 1st. floor, commercial space @ 1500 sq ft only $500, 723-3042. BERLIN: 2 room, furnished, effi ciency apt. downtown location, $400/mo. includes all utilities. 752-5250.

2- 2002 Polaris snowmobiles, plus trailer, $3000/bo. FMI 752-5361. 2- 2006 Zuma Yamaha 49cc registered moped with under 700 miles, the other under 600, just like new. $1200 each or $2000 both. Call (603)752-3316.

APT. size electric stove, excellent condition, coppertone, $150 752-6005. BEDROOM, full size bed, dresser/ mirror, chest, night stand, medium color, excellent condition, asking $350, call 466-2159. CAMPER: Two miles from OOB Pier. 1991 Casa Villa 40' park model. Pinehurst Campground, already on corner lot with new Florida room, new rugs throughout. First year lot rental paid, great condition, have Title, asking $11,500, 449-2928, 723-0286. COFFEE table w/2 matching end tables, (mfg. Payne) All have drawers, pull out slate holder, $100, 752-6120. FLOOR length, petty coat, worn under briday gown, size small $50 (603)723-7555. FOUR Nokia tires, brand new, 215/55 R17, $275/obo, 723-1243. LAMINATED oak flooring 13x15. Laminated madrid white flooring 16x20. FMI (603)752-6091. MAYTAG: Legacy Series Super Size Capacity washer and dryer $350/both, call 723-8882. PICNIC tables, made to order, 723-1997. TREADMILL Pro-Form EKG. Log on workout have CD, excellent condition, asking $275/obo, 348-1212.

Furniture AMAZING! Beautiful Queen or Full Mattress Set. Luxury firm European pillow-top. New in plastic, costs $1,095, sell $249. Can deliver. 603-315-3480

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

Help Wanted EXPERIENCE A MUST Looking for waitstaff & cook culinary grad preferred. Apply in person. No phone calls. Moonbeam Cafe, 19 Exchange St. Gorham. EXPERIENCED: housekeeper, p/t, excellent pay, Jefferson Notch Motel, Randolph, 466-3833.

FULL-TIME LAUNDRY ATTENDANT

North Village Resort has a full-time laundry attendant position available at our Gorham, NH laundry facility. Experience preferred but willing to train the right candidate. Must be willing to work weekends. Applications are being accepted in our office at Nordic Village, Route 16, Jackson, NH or email your resume to sdoucet@nordicvillage.com FULLER BRUSH SALES DISTRIBUTORS NEEDED. Start a home based business. Need people who can use extra money. Servicing your own area. No Investment. Email: sbhaney@gmail.com. HELP Wanted: Part-time stock person, minimum 16 yrs. old, apply to: C&S Vending Machine, BG Road, Gorham.


THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Wednesday, May 25, 2011— Page 15

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Home Improvements

Services

PART-TIME LAUNDRY DRIVER

Retail Distribution Assistant neededAppalachian Mountain Club, Gorham

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

RAFFI’S Painting and Pressure Cleaning. Residential, commercial, industrial, interior, exterior. Pressure wash driveways, roofs, siding. Carpet cleaning, lead removal. Certified 29 years experience. Full insured, free estimates, references available. 603-915-0816, 603-723-2690.

Nordic Village Resort has a part-time laundry driver position. Available for the summer season. Excellent driving record is required and must be willing to help stock clean linen and sort as linen as necessary. Great summer job for bus drivers. Applications are being accepted in our office at Nordic village, Route 16, Jackson, NH or email your resume to: sdoucet@nordicvillage.com

May through October, PT- 24 hours per week. Stock and support all gear and book sales at all AMC destinations, including backcountry huts. Prior retail experience helpful. Apply online at www.outdoors.org/seasonal.

RIVERSIDE Speedway is looking for responsible individuals to work in their main concession area every Saturday night and some Sundays during May-Oct. Previous experience in the food industry a plus. To apply contact Anne L'Heureux at annecloutiernh@hotmail.com or call 207-571-9554.

Is seeking individuals for the following full and part time positions: AM Servers, Banquet, Line Cook, and Front Desk Agent. Please apply in person at The Wentworth in Jackson, mail your resume to PO Box M, Jackson, NH 03846call 603-383-9700 or email res u m e t o irina@thewentworth.com

THE WENTWORTH

HOMECARE PROVIDER Are you a caring person? Have you considered becoming a Homecare Provider? We are assisting a friendly and personable woman to find a homecare provider who is open to sharing their own home with her. She enjoys socializing with people and especially loves the company of family pets. She is very interested in living in the Berlin, Gorham or Milan area and would like to meet people who may be good candidates for te position. Payment is made through a contract and will be negotiated with the chosen provider. If you think you might be interested and would like more information please contact Cindy Lapointe, Housing Coordinator at (603)752-1005. Applications are available at the: Community Services Center, Attn: Housing Coordinator, 69 Willard St. Berlin, NH 03570 (603)752-1005. EOE

Instruction PIANO/ guitar lessons, experienced teachers, affordable rates, dmhowry@gmail.com or 603-991-8171.

Motorcycles BUY • SELL • T RADE www.motoworks.biz

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

Services $150 or best price for your unwanted car or truck call Rich, 978-9079

ZIMMER Lawn Care. Mowing/ spring clean-up, light landscaping. No job too small. Free estimates. 723-1252.

Wanted

HYPNOSIS for habit change, stress, regression. Michael Hathaway, DCH, certified hypnotherapist. Madison 367-8851.

Brookfield

BISSON’S Family Lawn Care: No jobs too small. Landscaping, mowing, etc. Free estimates. Dennis (603)723-3393. CARPENTRY, handyman, property maintenance, no job too small. Call Dennis Bisson, 723-3393, free estimates.

DEPENDABLE Lawn Service, Mowing, Trimming, General Clean-up. Great Rates. Call Jon at 348-1497. DO you need help with house cleaning, yard work, errands, transportation? Call “Jill of All Trades” (603)348-3789. EXPERIENCED small tree cutting and removal, brush clearing and trimming. Free estimates and fair pricing. Call Zach 603-723-4948. HANDYMAN: Property maintenance, carpentry, int./ ext. painting, sheet-rocking, etc. free estimates, call 915-0755. LAWN Care: Grass cutting, yard cleaning, hedge clipping, 5 yrs. in business. Call Roland at 752-5768.

MOWER MEDIC repairing throwers, mowers, blowers, augers, tillers, trimmers, chainsaws, etc. Here, there, anywhere. 723-7103.

Northern Dreamscapes Mowing, de-thatching and aerating. Spring clean-ups and mulching. Lot sweeping. Professional and Insured. Call (603)723-6990.

POOL SERVICE Service, Maintenance, Equipment, Liners, Openings, 22 years of Prompt Reliable Service. 603-785-8305.

PUBLIC NOTICE WARNING: Due to high water and heavy flows, boater barriers cannot be safely installed at all of our dams until later this spring. Please use extreme caution when boating or fishing on the Androscoggin River. For more information, please contact Brookfield Renewable Power’s Water Resource Manager at (603) 479-3566.

AFFORDABLE ROOFING & SIDING SOLUTIONS.

Highest quality craftsmanship. Fully Insured. Lowest prices guaranteed. FMI (603)730-2521. rockybridgebuilders@gmail.com

COUPON KING

SPEECH AND LANGUAGE PATHOLOGIST VACANCY

TECHPROS- COMPUTER SALES & SERVICE

16+ years experience! On-site computer repair, upgrades, wireless setup, virus removal, & more! (603)723-0918 www.TechProsNH.com

APPLIANCE repair and installation trained professional, $49 service call in Berlin-Gorham area Steve 915-1390.

Want to learn how to cut your grocery bill in half? FMI call 915-1146.

SAU 20 is seeking a highly motivated and energetic speech pathologist who will be responsible for providing direct services, consultation with staff, and case management for students, through assessment and diagnosis of speech, language, and voice impairments, screening to identify students with speech deficits, assist in proper referrals, provide appropriate individualized programs of therapy to meet individual students’ needs, and remediate existing speech and/or language handicaps. The SLP will be required to service students ages 3-21 in all SAU 20 school districts. The SLP will work in collaboration with another speech pathologist to meet the needs of the SAU 20 identified preschool students and students with speech and language needs grades K-12 as well as collaborate with classroom teachers and other school staff members. The SLP will work a 185 day contract, following the school schedule and vacations, 8 hr days, with an 8 day summer component (supplemental contract). Minimum qualifications: Candidates must possess a Masters Degree in speech and language pathology, ASHA Certification and either license or Speech Pathologist certification from NH Department of Education; evidence of strong communication, organizational and team building skills. Community: The SAU 20 community is located in Coos County, in northern NH, within the heart of the very beautiful White Mountains. The SAU is comprised of six school districts: Dummer, Gorham, Errol, Milan, Randolph, and Shelburne, and four school buildings: Edward Fenn Elementary (K – 5), Gorham Middle High School (6 – 12), Milan Village School (K – 6) and Errol Consolidated School (K – 8). Milan, Dummer and Errol students are tuitioned to other schools for the upper grades. Application Deadline: June 10, 2011 Interested candidates should send a letter of interest, current resume, transcripts, references and certification information to: Superintendent Paul Bousquet SAU 20, 123 Main Street, Gorham, NH 03581 paul.bousquet@sau20.org (603) 466-3632 SAU No. 20 is an Equal Opportunity Employer

SPRING Clean-ups, grass cutting, tree work and other landscaping services (603)348-3403.

Berlin Residents   There will be no Garbage or Recycling on Monday May 30, 2011 Memorial Day. All collections for that day will be on Friday June 3rd, 2011.

Wanted To Buy $150 or best price paid for your unwanted vehicle. Call Rich, 978-9079. APPROX. 5x8 covered metal trailer or sm. camper in good condition for use for dry storage. (802)563-4918. BUYING junk cars/ trucks, heavy equip- farm mach., scrap iron. Call 636-1667 days, 636-1304 evenings.

Yard Sale 521 Berlin/ Gorham Road, 521 multi family, Sat. Sun. Monday, 10-3, something for everyone. BERLIN: Inside estate sale. Sat. 5/28, 9am. Sun. 5/29, if necessary, 1655 Main Street. Furniture, hospital bed, household itesm, books, (some old) electric stove, wringer washer, misc. items. No early birds.

Board of Adjustment Town of Milan, NH Notice is hereby given that a hearing will be held at 7:30pm on Thursday, June 16, 2011 at the Selectmen’s Office, 20 Bridge Street, Milan in regards to a request by Robert and Martha Glover for a Special Exception concerning Article V, Section 5.09 of the Zoning Ordinance. Applicant proposes to run a Bed and Breakfast with Seasonal Rentals on the property located at 1092 West Milan Road, Milan (Map 131- Lot 18) in the residential zone. Posted by: Linda Lamirande- Chairperson Milan Zoning Board of Adjustment

GIGANTIC, East Milan Road, Berlin, Brown Co. barn across from prison entrance, Sat. May 28, 9-3, benefit Berlin & Coos County Historical Society. Rain or Shine. MOVING Sale 12 Kennett Lane, Jefferson 850-509-0384 May 24-31. Moving Sale, 50 Cates Hill Road, Berlin. Everything must go. Saturday, 5/28, 9-7 p.m. Furniture: Couches, bedroom set, etc Household items: New or in good condition. MULTI family, Berlin 2267 Riverside Drive, Sat. 5/28, 9-2.

YARD SALE SPECIAL

15 words or less for 3 days

$5.00

Notice To Residents Of The Town Of Gorham, NH The Town of Gorham’s Budget Committee has 3 Vacant Seats and 1 Vacancy for Clerk/ Secretary of the Committee. The Committee would like to fill the vacancies at it’s early June meeting that will be posted, therefore the Committee encourages any Gorham Resident who is interested in filling a vacancy to submit a letter of interest in hand or by mail to the Gorham Budget Committee at 20 Park Street, Gorham, NH 03581 no-later than 6/1/2011. Noting that, the committee seat appointments last until the next Town Meeting per RSA 32-15 Roman 7 and per RSA’s 673:6 and 7 two Planning Board Members whether elected or an appointed alternate cannot serve on the same board “committee” or commission. Thank-you, Robert Balon Temporary Budget Committee Clerk


Page 16 — THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Wednesday, May 25, 2011

752-4419 • 151 Main St., Berlin, NH

We Proudly Carry Boar’s Head Meats & Cheeses

Wednesday Night is Pasta Night! Choose from any or all of our 12 delicious pasta entrees...$10.95 Includes Salad & Rolls and our Complimentary Cracker & Dip Station.

SAVE

10

$

after mail-in rebate* on Royal™ Paint! *Maximum rebate $40 for 4 gallons. Offer valid May 25, 2011through May 30, 2011

OPEN MEMORIAL Day 7:00AM TO NOON

––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– SPORTS –––––––––––––––––––––––––––––

Switser captures closest Riverside Speedway Late Model race ever GROVETON -- Jesse Switser captures closest Riverside Speedway Late Model finish ever. Opening day racing was taken to the next level at Groveton’s Riverside Speedway Sunday, during the Napa Spectacular/Bobby Shores Memorial/ Caron Building Center Spring Fling. Spectacular finishes in the Street Stock and Dwarf car features, were just a prelude to what was in store for the Late Model division. In the North Country Ford Late Model feature, three time champion Bryan Mason took to the front and held off all challenges. Vermont’s Jesse Switser took to the outside on lap 35 and began a final five lap door handle to door handle battle with Mason. The duo were inseparable and raced without making contact with one another for the remainder of the feature. As the checkers flew, officials had the number 10 of Mason edging out Switser. “What a finish we had,” said general manager Jean LeBlanc. “It just doesn’t get any better than that. The fans got a real treat of short track racing at its finest. Bryan Mason showed his championship side by leaving room to run on the outside for Switser. Anyone who has ever driven a race car knows how easy it would have been for Bryan to lean on the #25 at any point. They are both to be commended.” LeBlanc continued, “The race was so close, we announced to every one during victory lane, that the finish was unofficial. We took the time to get input from all of our officials before rendering any decisions. Given the totality of all the input received from track officials, we decided that Switser got to the line by the very smallest of margins. There were no losers in this race. The fans were treated to a race that will be talked about for a long time.” Rookie Late Model competitor Luke Shannon took home the third spot with Vermont’s Brett Gervais and Gorham NH’s, Heywood Herriot,

rounding out the top five. Heat wins went to Switser and Mason. The JA Corey/US Cellular Outlaw Sportsman came out thirteen strong. Littleton’s Kenny Marier, driving the Richard Laflamme owned Chevy #1, got past Bethlehem’s Doug Laleme just past the half way mark and drove to take the victory. Marier got a loud response from the Riverside faithful in victory lane. Laleme was second, Chandler Davis third, Jeff Marshall was fourth substituting for David Ofsuryk, and Sammy Gooden finished fifth. Laleme and Davis won the qualifying races. The Budweiser Super Stocks may be light in numbers, but the racing was more than exciting as 2010 champion Matt Carbone worked his way by Shawn Hood to earn the feature win. Groveton’s “Nitro” Nick Gilcris motored into second place with Hood third, David Allen fourth, and Trevor Roy in the fifth spot. Gilcris took home the heat win. The Town & Country Motor Inn Street Stocks put on a whale of a feature. Stark’s Shawn Swallow held off the hard charging Nick Pilotte for the top spot. Concord Vermont’s Brett Rowell rounded out the podium finish. Dean Switser and Ben Belanger rounded out the top five. The top five finishers were all under a blanket at the finish, with the third fourth and fifth positions three wide crossing the stripe. The twisted Tea Dwarf cars did not wait for the feature to begin their action. 2010 champion, Howard Switser, got caught up into the tires of another competitor and rolled his car during the qualifier. Switser unfortunately suffered a broken leg and may out for the season. In the feature, Kevin Scott Hockman took to the early lead and was chased down by Campton NH’s Dave Gyger. Hockman made contact with Gyger sending the field scurrying about in turn two. When racing resumed, it was see RIVERSIDE page 18


THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Wednesday, May 25, 2011— Page 17

Our BIG EVENT is Tomorrow! This month, The Morrissette Financial Center, along with our partners at LPL Financial, will be celebrating our 30th Anniversary and more importantly you our clients. We’ve put together an evening of celebration. We would love to have you join us at the cookout with any guest(s) you would like to bring. Thursday, May 26, 2011 Appreciation Cookout for Clients and their guests only 5:00-7:00 PM Hamburgers, Hot Dogs, Corn on the Cob and Macaroni Salad Berlin Jazz, Open to the Public

7:00-9:00 PM

The Big Event will take place at the Northern Forest Heritage Park, Berlin, NH 03570. Door prizes will be drawn but you must be present to win. When I started this business over thirty years ago, I did so with success in mind. Along the way, I’ve had the honor and the privilege of meeting with and providing services for many members of the local communities. Please do me the honor of your company and join me and my staff at the Heritage Park. We look forward to seeing you. Steve Morrissette, CFP®, Owner Donna Fortier, Assistant Robin Lavertu, Marketing & Sales Suzie Mantooth, Data Process Securities offered through LPL Financial, Member FINRA/SIPC

1704 Riverside Drive, Berlin RSVP 752-2454


Page 18 — THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Wednesday, May 25, 2011

Complete Home Maintenance ALL PHASES OF INTERIOR AND EXTERIOR WORK

Maurice Nadeau, proprietor • Fully Insured

603-752-7347

603-723-8555

18 Holes Friday Night of Golf with Scramble 10th. Cart $30 June Call for details! Androscoggin Valley Country Club 603-466-9468• avcc@ne.rr.com 2 Main St., P.O. Box 280, Gorham, NH 03581

Tin Mountain Conservation Center exploration of Pondicherry Wildlife Refuge Sat. May 28 GLEN -- Come explore the ecological diversity of Pondicherry Wildlife Refuge while Tin Mountain naturalists will lead you in search of visiting birds at the Tin Mountain Conservation Center Nature Program “Exploration of Pondicherry Wildlife Refuge” on Saturday, May 28. Considered “one of the crown jewels” of New Hampshire’s landscapes and a National Natural Landmark, Pondicherry Wildlife Refuge, is set beneath the mountains north of the Presidential Range offering majestic panoramic views, and numerous natural communities, including bog, fen, marsh, pond, and forest types. Tin Mountain naturalists will focus on scouting out visiting birds. They will lead you on wooded paths to noted “hotspots” for birds. Great blue

Relay For Life team to host cookout May 27 GORHAM -- The Relay For Life Berlin City Cancer Crusher team will hold a benefit cookout from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. on Friday, May 27, at Berlin City Chevy on the Berlin/Gorham Road.

They are offering a choice of burger and hot dog, or 2 hot dogs, chips, salad, and soda, all for $5.0 Sweets will be sold additionally. All are invited to come out for a good cause.

RIVERSIDE from page 16

racers take to the pavement for their very first time. Engine problems for the #66 of Ariel Switser and WMMP truck driver Brandon Croteau, reduced the field to three cars by feature time. Milan’s Nicole Ouellette raced into victory lane. St Johnsbury’s Colby Bourgeios finished second and Lancaster’s Matt Kopp third, all made it to victory lane. In the Caron Building Center Veteran Daredevil division, Brent Ming had the field covered as he was chased by Berlin’s Aaron Poulin and the #05 of Tyler Austin. Sierra Sanschagrin and Cody Smith rounded out the top five runners. Racing action moves to Saturday night this Memorial Day weekend. North Country Ford sponsors a special 100 lap $1000 to win Late Model race. Catch all of the latest racing news from Riverside Speedway at www.riversidespeedway.org. Riverside Speedway is a PASS sanctioned, and ACT affiliated ¼ mile high banked oval located off of Brown Road in Groveton.

was Anthony Leary out front. The veteran racer took the emotional victory thanking his wife on their anniversary. Bear Lapan took second and Dave Gyger responded with a strong third finish. Hockman won the qualifier. The Griffin Family Angels were well behaved and ran their feature event from start to finish. Stark’s Shauna “The Rocket” Randall worked hard on the outside to earn the victory. Traci Nelson was a solid second and Shawna Whitcomb finished third. Whitcomb carried the checkers in the heat race. Woodsville’s Jason Wyman got the pole for the Jiffy Mart Cyclones and carried a torrid pace from the start to the end, to lay claim in victory lane. Dana Graham had his best finish ever in the runner-up position, with Bethlehem’s Jeff Ainsworth in third. Cole Kilby and Travis Moulton went fourth and fifth. Heat wins went to Moulton and Wyman. The Sign Depot rookie Daredevils had five

h lley T under Va

Licensed Nurse Assistant Training

Berlin, NH

Located behind Todd’s Automotive

06/25/11-08/14/11 SAT/SUN Theory: 8am-4pm Clinics: 7am-3pm Or 09/10/11-10/23/11 SAT/SUN Theory: 8am-4pm Clinics: 7am-3pm 09/10/11-10/23/11 SAT/SUN 7am-3pm

Harley Davidson Service & Repair State Inspection

Nate Bennett Factory-Trained Mechanic

06/08/11-08/10/11 WED/THURS 4-10pm

Lancaster, NH

heron, osprey, boreal chickadees, marsh wrens, hooded mergansers, and golden-crowned ringlets are some of the birds you might see. Moose, black bear, otter, and beaver as well as a palette of spring wildflowers in bloom including a sea of purple rhodora flowers, partridgeberry and painted trillium may be spotted. Participants will meet and carpool from Grant’s parking lot at 6:45 a.m. Participants are requested to pack water, snacks, lunch and dress for the weather. Tin Mountain Nature Programs are generously sponsored by LL Bean and the Evenor Armington Fund. Donations of $3 per person and $5 per family are appreciated; members are free. For more information, call 603-447-6991.

12 North Road Conway, NH

603-447-3474 • www.valleythunder.net

Order ahead or place a last minute order

Additions • Decks • Windows Ceilings • Siding • Painting Roofing • Garages • Sheet Rock Porches • Masonry & More

466-3436

Fully Insured • Free Estimates

Graduation Balloons!

Helium Filled Latex Balloons............$1.00 Ea Helium Filled Mylar Balloons..........$2.00 Ea Latex Balloon Bouquets (10 Latex Balloons Per Bouquet). . . .$10.00 Ea Balloon Delivery......................................Free (Within First 5 Miles, More Than 5 Miles, Delivery Fee Is $5)

Monday through Friday 8am-4pm After 4pm, Saturday & Sunday by app’t

146 Oak St., Berlin, 752-5400


THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Wednesday, May 25, 2011— Page 19


Page 20 — THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Wednesday, May 25, 2011

2007 VW Jetta Wolfsburg Edition Sedan

2010 Chevy Aveo LT Sedan

1981 Replica ‘52 MG TD

30

MPG HWY!

$

INCLUDES A POWERTRAIN LIFETIME WARRANTY

INCLUDES A POWERTRAIN LIFETIME WARRANTY

4 Cyl, Auto, Air, AM/FM/CD, Tilt Red, 31k. Stock #7785 (72 mos. @ 5.99% APR)

5 Cyl, Auto, Air, Htd Leather Seats, Power Moonroof, Alloys, AM/FM/CD, PW PL. PM, Cruise, Tilt, 37k, White, Stock #7783 (72 mos. @ 6.99% APR)

13,997

$

$

218

15,995

$

$

259

2010 Toyota Corolla LE Sedan

vehicle is being 8,998 Thisoffered ‘as is’

2006 Mercedes C280 AWD

34

MPG HWY!

INCLUDES A POWERTRAIN LIFETIME WARRANTY 4 Cyl, Auto, Air, PW, PL, AM/FM/CD, Cruise, Tilt, Keyless Entry, 30k, Black, Stock #7790 (72 mos. @ 5.99% APR)

$

2006 Chevy Silverado 1500 Reg. Cab 4x4

6 Cyl., A/C, 5-speed, AM/FM Stereo, Tilt, Bedliner, 54k, Black, Stock #7774 (63 mos. @ 6.99% APR)

$

12,993

$

229

17,887

$

281

V6, Auto, A/C, Leather, Power Sunroof, Power Windows/Locks/Mirrors, Cruise, Tilt, Alloy Wheels, 60k Black, Stock #7750 (72 mos. @ 6.99% APR)

$

17,997

$

295


The Berlin Daily Sun, Wednesday, March 25, 2011