THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2011
VOL. 20 NO. 101
Council approves environmental study for Dummer Yard
DRED, Forest Service check in on Irene damage
BY BARBARA TETREAULT THE BERLIN DAILY SUN
BY MELISSA GRIMA THE BERLIN DAILY SUN
GORHAM — The Commissioner of the Department of Resources and Economic Development (DRED) along with members of his staff and representatives from the US Forest Service and Sen. Jeanne Shaheen’s office gathered in Gorham on Wednesday to check in with local towns in the aftermath of Tropical Storm Irene. The towns of Shelburne, Randolph, Gorham and Berlin were all invited to take part in the session, which focused on the towns sharing their needs with the government officials, while the guests suggested the best contacts and strategies for ongoing issues. Gorham and the unincorporated places along Route 16 sustained much of the damage discussed during the session, and Gorham Emergency Management Coordinator Chad Miller illustrated the major damage caused by the Peabody River via slideshow. In it, he included photos of the nearly five-foot deep channel the river carved in White Birch Lane, substantial damage to the Androscoggin Valley Country Club — a pump house and large stone wall were washed away while sand and silt were deposited on the course, a Route 16 residence that saw around 25 feet of their yard swept downstream exposing their well casing and leaving their deck hanging over the river, as well as damage to the base of the Mount Washington Auto Road and surrounding trails, and the Dolly Copp Bridge. Andy Slowick who attended the meeting on behalf of the country club said that they would need help to cover the $30-$40,000 worth of equipment that was lost and $40-$50,000 worth of work that needs to be done. He added that some engineering help would be appreciated as well. “We’re looking for some help,” Slowick said, while noting that local volunteers had already stepped up to do what they could in removing storm debris on the property. Slowick added that the bridge abutments on the Route 2 structure over the Peabody seemed to act as rudders steering the water onto the course and wondered if engineering services might be available to look at that issue. Bald took note, and directed Slowick to connect with DRED’s North Country representative Benoit Lamontagne to move forward. Bald credited White Mountain National Forest Supervisor Tom Wagner with the idea for joint meetings with towns to discuss the damage inflicted by the Aug. 28 storm. Noting that both agencies played key roles and made joint decisions leading up to the storm — like their calls to close both the state parks and national forests for the weekend — Bald said they were now looking to help towns and busi-
BERLIN — The city council approved paying an estimated $29,550 for the city’s share of a Phase II environmental site assessment of the Dummer Yard landfill. The state Department of Environmental Services is funding the remaining $90,978 of the $120,528 budget for the ESA which will be conducted by GZA GeoEnvironmental of Manchester. Housing Coordinator André Caron provided the council with an overview of the history of the city’s involvement with the property and described the Phase II project. The council met on Tuesday night because of the Labor Day holiday. Ownership of the 418-acre parcel is in limbo as a result of the bankruptcy of American Tissue, which was the prior owner. When Fraser Papers purchased the American Tissue pulp and paper mills, it specifically excluded the Dummer Yard property because of its history as an industrial landfill. Caron reminded the council that city declined to accept ownership of the property in 2006 when it first came up for tax deeding. Because the city is required to tax deed the entire parcel, it wanted a clearer picture of its environmental issues before taking on the responsibility. State law allows the city to conduct exploratory work before taking a property by tax deed.
Both Caron and City Manager Patrick MacQueen stressed the city is interested in owning the property because of the large amount of undeveloped land included. The four unlined but capped landfills on the property occupy about 105 acres, leaving over 300 acres that the city could use for future development. “As a housing coordinator, I think we need to do it,” Caron said in recommending the council approve the Phase II work. “This is the largest piece of undeveloped land we have left in the city.” he said. Caron reminded the council that the Berlin Industrial Development and Park Authority has been looking for additional land. MacQueen said the industrial potential of the site is great. He said the city, however, can not go forward until it knows the liabilities of the site. In 2006, a Phase I ESA was conducted on the site by Nobis Engineering at the request of the North Country Council, funded by a federal Environmental Protection Agency Brownfields Assessment Grant. GZA GeoEnvironmental did an update of that study earlier this year based on additional documents DES uncovered as a result of the 2006 study. The Phase I work identified specific areas of environmental concern. Caron said the Phase II study will look at groundwater and subsurface conditions with test borings and well installations. In a follow-up phone interview, he see LANDFILL page 7
Kennett goal keeper Scott Connor makes this spectacular save on Berlin forward Chris Frenette. (JEAN LEBLANC PHOTO)
see DAMAGE page 6
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Page 2 — THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Thursday, September 8, 2011
Plane crash wipes out hockey team
TUNOSHA, Russia (NY Times) — A Russian passenger airliner chartered by one of the country’s best-known hockey teams and carrying numerous veterans of the National Hockey League crashed during take-off near the city of Yaroslavl on Wednesday, killing all but 2 of the 45 people on board. Lokomotiv’s coach, Brad McCrimmon, a Canadian who played for 18 seasons in the N.H.L. between 1979 and 1997, died in the crash, along with Pavol Demitra, who played 16 seasons in the N.H.L. for the Los Angeles Kings and the Vancouver Canucks. Three members of the Czech national team, Jan Marek, Karel Rachunek and Josef Vasicek were also among the victims. Mr. Marek was a 2003 draft choice of the New York Rangers. The only survivors were a crew member and a player, the star forward Aleksander Galimov, who was rushed to a local hospital, a Russian aviation official told the Interfax news agency. The crash is likely to have a severe impact on Russian hockey. Lokomotiv is a three-time champion of the Continental Hockey League, the Russian equivalent of the N.H.L., with a status here similar to any of the top North American teams. It has also been at the forefront of an effort in recent years to rebuild Russian hockey.
Hockey is a tough game.” —Bobby Orr
Today High: 70 Record: 91 (1945) Sunrise: 6:15 a.m. Tonight Low: 55 Record: 31 (1952) Sunset: 7:09 p.m.
Tomorrow High: 75 Low: 51 Sunrise: 6:16 a.m. Sunset: 7:07 p.m. Saturday High: 70 Low: 47
Regular: 3.65 Midgrade: 3.79 Super: 3.91
DOW JONES 275.56 to 11,414.86
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noun; Assurance of manner or of action; self-possession; confidence; coolness. — courtesy dictionary.com
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U.S. military deaths in Afghanistan.
records are from 1886 to present
Plan would keep small force in Iraq past deadline WASHINGTON (NY Times) — Defense Secretary Leon E. Panetta is supporting a plan that would keep 3,000 to 4,000 American troops in Iraq after a deadline for their withdrawal at year’s end, but only to continue training security forces there, a senior military official said on Tuesday. The recommendation would break a longstanding pledge by President Obama to withdraw all American forces from Iraq
by the deadline. But it would still involve significantly fewer forces than proposals presented at the Pentagon in recent weeks by the senior American commander in Iraq, Gen. Lloyd J. Austin III, to keep as many as 14,000 to 18,000 troops there. The proposal for a smaller force — if approved by the White House and the Iraqi government, which is not yet certain — reflected the shifting political realities in both countries.
It also reflected the tension between Obama’s promise to bring all American forces home and the widely held view among commanders that Iraq is not yet able to provide for its own security. And it reflected the mounting pressures to reduce the costs of fighting in Iraq and Afghanistan, both wars that have become increasingly unpopular as the 10th anniversary of the attacks of Sept. 11, 2001, approaches.
Sacrifices, restrictions as central Deadly explosion strikes Texas town copes with drought courthouse in New Delhi
LLANO, Tex. (NY Times) — When the people who run this small town in Central Texas put up hand-painted signs reading “No watering” in bold red letters, they really mean it. Hundreds of lawns are dying in the 100-degree heat here, turning straw-colored and crunchy. The drought that has gripped much of Texas has forced Llano to adopt some of the toughest mandatory water restrictions in the state. Residents are prohibited from watering their lawns except for once a week early in the morning and late at night. The filling of swimming
pools, the washing of cars parked outside homes, the use of automatic or detachable sprinklers — all have been banned since June, by order of the City Council. Government has always had a hard time telling Texans how to live. But the ban on most types of outdoor watering has been embraced by people in Llano, where a kind of World War II-era rationing spirit has become a way of life. “I think all of us are making sacrifices,” said the city manager, Finley deGraffenried. “People are changing their ways, changing their habits.”
NEW DELHI (NY Times) — An explosion ripped through a reception area of an Indian courthouse on Wednesday morning, killing at least 10 people and wounding more than 60 others in a bombing that renewed concerns about India’s vulnerability to terrorism. It was the second bombing of the courthouse in less than four months. Witnesses described a chaotic scene at the Delhi High Court after the blast at 10:14 a.m., outside a reception area used by litigants, lawyers and visitors to enter the courthouse. The Indian home minister, Palaniappan Chidambaram, called the explosion a terrorist attack and noted that New Delhi was already in a high state of alert with Parliament in session. Mr. Chidambaram said Indian intelligence agencies had received information in July about a possible terrorist threat to the city, which had been turned over to the local police. He did not elaborate about the intelligence report and said investigators had not yet identified a suspect in Wednesday’s explosion.
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CONWAY — Tropical Storm Irene must not be an animal lover. The storm that flooded parts of Mount Washington Valley leaving dozens homeless almost two weeks ago has claimed another victim — the Carroll County Kennel Club. The club was forced to cancel its annual dog show, which was planned for this weekend in Hussey Field on River Road in North Conway, after town officials deemed the site not safe. It marks the first cancellation since the club began holding shows shortly after Word War II. Known as the Westminster of the Woods, the show had been expecting over 700 entries each day and the event is the largest fund-raiser of the year for the kennel club. Each of the exhibitors was notified by e-mail, at a cost of eight cents per e-mail, by the club Saturday afternoon. It stated the following: "Dear 2011 Exhibitor and Purebred Dog Fancier: "With sincere regret we announce that our 2011 All Breed show scheduled for September 10 and 11 has been cancelled by the AKC as a result of an 'Act of God.' Our first cancellation since CCKC began holding shows shortly after Word War II. "Those of you who have been to our show can well appreciate the beauty of Hussey Field. The field was left by our long-time vet, Dr. Eugene Hussey, to the town with the proviso that it be reserved for our club's shows each year. "For this our 27th year at the field, Hurricane Irene's deluge brought so much rain that the Saco River that bounds our site overflowed and completely flooded the field rendering it unusable because of silt, sand, logs and debris. The Saco River rose to levels not seen since the 19th century. "So we extend our sincere regrets to you for this cancella-
tion and our own sadness that a solid year's worth of planning is literally 'down the drain.' "Please mark your calendars now for Saturday and Sunday September 8 and 9, 2012. We'll be here welcoming you to stand for examination and as always in catalog order."
“There was really nothing we could do. Because of all of the water that flooded Hussey Field, the town just felt it wasn’t safe.” The e-mail was sent by Rachelle Porter, president; Jeanne Charest, show chair; Dorothy Lindblade assistant show chair; and members of the Carroll County Kennel Club. Porter said most of the exhibitors, who will not be refunded their $30 per entry fee, have been understanding of the predicament the club went through. Officers even explored moving the site to Fryeburg Fairgrounds, Sandwich and Haverhill, but were simply too up against the clock from a timing standpoint. "There was really nothing we could do," Porter said. "Because of all of the water that flooded Hussey Field, the town just felt it wasn't safe. (Selectmen) wanted to meet with us (Tuesday at 3 p.m.), that was the earliest they could meet given everything else on their plate. We called AKC (the American Kennel Club) and told them the field was under water and there was so much debris and also the town couldn't meet with us until this week. AKC canceled the show and ruled that it was because of an act of God. "If we had gone somewhere else, we would have had to hire people because our volunteers probably wouldn't have made it," she continued. "We would have been in too much of a time crunch to get a new plan into AKC and get it approved."
Lindblade met with town recreation director John Eastman last Thursday, and at the time the ground was still too soft to allow vehicles onto Hussey Field. "The town said RVs weren't going to be allowed on the site," Porter said. "Dorothy Seybold very nicely offered to host them at Settlers' Green, but the town said they didn't have a permit to do that. We looked at John Fuller School and they were willing, but also didn't have a town permit." Carroll County Kennel Club could be out thousands of dollars for judges' plane tickets and planned lodgings. The club had also reserved a number of tents for the weekend and paid half of its deposit in advance. "We had a contract with MB-F (which handles show entries and creates show catalogs)," Porter said. "We might have to pay the whole thing without having a show. We had dumpsters and port-a-potties lined up and ready to be delivered. "I know people are disappointed, we all are," she said, "but with everything going on I think AKC and the town made the right decision. Most of the people are like, 'It's such a shame, we look forward to showing at that show and coming to the mountains.'" Carroll County Kennel Club was founded in the 1940s by the late local veterinarian Eugene Hussey, who allowed the event to be held each year on his property. Hussey passed away in 2005. "Thanks to Doc, we are where we are today," Lindblade said. "He was very good to this club; he was our biggest supporter." There are currently 15 members of the Carroll County Kennel Club, and they hold meetings once a month at Red Jacket in North Conway. "We meet the third Monday of every month (next meeting is Sept. 19) at the Red Jacket at 7:30 p.m.," Lindblade said. "We try to have a program or film, or someone will talk about their breed."
THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Thursday, September 8, 2011— Page 3
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Page 4 — THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Thursday, September 8, 2011
–––––––––––––––– LETTERS ––––––––––––––––
Warm hearts lessened evacuation stress To the editor: Thank God for small New England towns and big warm heared New Englanders! I had to evacuate my house in Gorham Sunday afternoon. This was a first time experience for me. Needless to say, I was scared and frantic. I was told to go to Ed Fenn school and that I could take my pets with me. When I arrived I was greeted by Lisa who gave me a big hug and assured me everything would be alright. She was so right. From Lisa to Dereck and his young trainees to the “flower man” and so many other people whose names I just can’t
remember (Heidi, Chad) so many others! Myself and the other people who sought shelter there were so well taken care of, give a cot, a warm blanket, food and just plain caring. But most important to me “thank you” for allowing me to bring my pets, Chloe and Moose. I never could have left them, they mean the world to me, and I was less alone on Sunday night thanks to them! So thank you all again for your kindness and caring. God bless you all! Sincerely Terri, Chloe, (Corgi) and Moose (cat) Cavallo Gorham
Thanks for supporting Special Olympics golf To the Editor: Another great golf season for the Androscoggin River Special Olympics recently completed with our largest group of olympians and volunteers to date. Again the highlight of the season was the ability to participate in tournaments in Bethlehem and Barrington, New Hampshire. This letter is to thank all the dedicated volunteers and generous supporters who made it possible for the area special needs citizens to enjoy a wonderful two months of golf and camaraderie. Thank you to Gary Riff and the members of the Androscoggin Valley Country Club for giving us practice time every Sunday. Allowing us
free access on the course and use of the carts is extremely helpful in preparing the olympians for competition. Special Olympics unified golf is a one-on-one sport, needing one volunteer for each and every olympian wishing to golf. Thank you to the following dedicated volunteers for donating their time and talent, as well as providing transportation to the practices and tournaments: Bruce Belanger, Jan Ely, Jan Eichler, Norm Small, Paul and Tammy Herman, Richard and Lucille Gingras, Teresa Alonzo, Kathy Valliere, Ken Legendre, Deb Cloutier, Deb and Michael Stewart, Jesse Coulombe, Ray Losier, Lesley Kologysee GOLF page 5
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Once upon a Berlin Time
Hello fellow Berlinites. By September of 1966, a new restaurant was established in Berlin at 350 Glen Avenue. It was actually a new building for Norm Roy’s business that he called Norm’s Family Drive-In. This establishment had an open house for its new facility on August 25, 26, 27, and 28 of 1966, just about forty-five years ago. It was later called “Le Rendezvous de Roi” and many of us remember the great food that was once served at this family establishment. I believe that the restaurant that stood here before Norm’s Drive-In was called “Coney Island” and also served great food. Today (2011) that same complex is called Glen Avenue Plaza and houses a few small businesses. One hundred and four students from 37 communities in three states began classes on Monday, September 19, 1966 at the brand new Vocational Institute on Riverside Drive here in Berlin. Actually, the school was not quite finished when students arrived for class; with some work having to be done on the inside. Also, some of the equipment that was supposed to be there had been delayed. Director Edward Oleson said that these delays did not interrupt the education process and by the time laboratories started everything would be in order. There were 35 students from Berlin and 6 students from Gorham. Others came from all over the state to include Maine and Vermont. As I pen these lines, this same school has started its forty-fifth year of education. Things have certainly changed for this institution since the mid 1960’s. A great article about the art works of 24 year-old Jean Bartoli made the local news in late September of 1966. Bartoli, who has one of his masterpieces on display in a small park near the end of Exchange Street and Glen Avenue, got his start at Berlin High School. Bartoli’s sculpture Jean made his sculptures out of Carrara, a rare marble that comes from Italy. It was in this country that Bartoli spent a year practicing his talents near the spot from which this famous rock for sculptors came. After high school, Mr. Bartoli went on to the Philadelphia Museum College of Art to learn his talents. Besides working on sculptures, Jean was also an accomplished painter and photographer. It is my understanding that Bartoli taught at the Smithsonian Museum in Washington D.C. and besides having a place in Berlin, also has a place in Italy. If I am wrong I am sure that I will be corrected. I do not know though, if he still works at his passion of art. Railroad buffs were in their glory on Sunday October 2, 1966, when old No. 6218 puffed into town. This steam locomotive was hauling an excursion train from Portland,
Maine to Island Pond, Vermont and made a short stop in Berlin for water. The ninety-four foot steam engine was on its last run over the Grand Trunk tracks and hundreds of people crowded the old yards in Gorham and Berlin to see it. In Gorham, No. 6218 obliged her photography fans by making a movie run-by. She stopped at the station to let the shutter bugs off, then backed down a half mile, poured on the coal and roared back up the tracks at full throttle. While in Berlin, this old engine made water stops, as it replenished the 11,600 gallon tank from a hydrant on Mt. Forist Street. When this happened, local citizens swarmed all over her. They climbed into the cab, hoisted themselves atop the tender and along the boiler. A generation before this, nobody would have stopped to even take a second look, but No. 6218, a train that young kids used to call the “choo-choo train”, was a symbol of days gone by, the days of steam. No. 6218 was one of the biggest steamers to ever cover the tracks between Montreal and Portland. For you railroad buffs, it stood sixteen and one half feet tall and weighed 300 tons. The driving wheels were six feet in diameter; the cylinders had a 30 inch stroke and the tender held 18 tons of coal. I would have to say that thousands of people would love to make that same excursion today and at every stop along the way, thousands more would be there to see and video this great piece of North Country history. During the latter part of October, 1966, fires made the news in Berlin. On October 6, 1966, Mr. Napoleon E. Dumais 55, died in a fire at his home on 478 First Avenue. The fire had gone undetected and burned itself out. Mr. Dumais was discovered by his brother George Dumais, who lived at 441 First Avenue. George had become concerned after not hearing from or seeing his brother for several days. Police said that there was evidence Dumais had been smoking in bed. The fire had spread throughout his bedroom, but died out without it being noticed by any neighbors or people passing by. Doctor L. P. Beaudoin, the Coos County Medical Referee, said that death was accidental and due to smoke inhalation. Mr. Dumais was an employee of the Public Works Department. Believe it or not, our recreation center here in Berlin had a major fire in October of 1966, causing much damage. It started out as a minor blaze, but ended up almost being a catastrophe. see BERLIN page 5
Council rejects contract with water works employees BY BARBARA TETREAULT THE BERLIN DAILY SUN
BERLIN — The city council Tuesday rejected a proposed two year contract between the water commission and Local 1444, representing the seven water works employees. After meeting in non-public session with Water Superintendent Roland Viens and Water Commissioner Lucien Langlois for over 30 minutes, the council voted in public session not to ratify the cost items in the proposed contract. Councilor Diana Nelson was the sole vote in favor of the contract. The contract would have given the water works employees a ten cent an hour pay increase (or .5 percent) in the current fiscal year, retroactive to August 1. In the second year, the GOLF from page 4
Lachance, Pastor Shane Riff, Dan Law, and Dennis Lauze. Olympians depend on your continued commitment to keep this program going. This year we also received a large supply of golf balls from Mr. Jim Warren and clubs and golf bags from Mr. and Mrs. Tony Cellupica. We are well equipped for a few years thanks to these generous contributions. Androscoggin River Special Olympics is always looking to recruit new volunteers. Next up is Bowling. If you would like a fulfilling and fun-filled opportunity to give back to the community, do not hesitate to call me at 752-7215 for information on how
employees would have received a two percent pay increase. The contract also called for the employees to change health insurance coverage to Harvard Pilgrim HMO from their current Point of Service plan. They would have continued picking up 20 percent of the cost of their health insurance premiums. The change in health insurance would more than have offset the increase in pay and retirement costs. Overall, the city would have saved $4,792 in the first year of the contract. In his motion, Councilor Tom McCue noted the state Supreme Court has ruled the council must approve the cost items for all labor contracts. The council met on Tuesday because of the Labor Day holiday. you can become involved with New Hampshire Special Olympics. There are many aspects to this organization and no special skill is required - just a willingness to share your time for the benefit of the area special needs citizens. In memory of founder Eunice Kennedy-Shriver there is no better (and fun) way to get involved with Special Olympics and experience the joy of contributing to such a worthwhile cause. Again, thank you all for another great season! Cordially, Terry Letarte, Golf Coordinator Androscoggin River Special Olympics
BERLIN from page 4
A false ceiling and a double roof turned this fire from a comparatively routine one into a major blaze. Fire Chief Lucien Lamontagne said the conflagration worked its way between two roof levels which were about six inches apart and between the roof and a false ceiling. This is what caused the major problem in the fight to extinguish this fire. Firemen poured 2,500 gallons of water per minute into the building, but the only way to get the fire up high was to cut through the ceiling and then through one section of the roof. The fire had started in a trash can in the basement and worked its way up through a section of the gymnasium floor. It then spread through the rest of the building. Although the basement was unscathed, the offices, the balcony and the roof were a disaster. The gymnasium floor was burned in one section, but the amount of water damage necessitated that that whole floor be replaced. The blaze had a good start when firemen got the alarm at 2:30 am, but all vital records and voter checklists were able to be saved. Even the equipment in the basement was saved from
the fury of the blaze. This building served as a state armory for the National Guard until the mid 1950’s, when a new armory was built. The city purchased it from the state for $6,000 in March of 1958 and it became the recreation center in April of the same year. At the time of the fire, police headquarters were still in the old Cole School on Mason Street. I will finish my history of Berlin in 1966 with my next story. Questions or comments email poof@ ne.rr.com. Also, become a fan of “Once upon a Berlin Time” on Face book and guess at the mystery picture of the week.
THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Thursday, September 8, 2011— Page 5
Page 6 — THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Thursday, September 8, 2011
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––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– OBITUARY –––––––––––––––––––––––––––––
Roland “Husky” Poirier
BERLIN — Normand B. “Husky” Poirier of Countryside Avenue, Berlin, passed away Tuesday morning September 6, 2011 at his home. He was 82. Born on February 1, 1929 in Berlin, he was the son of Joseph and Yvonne (Gagnon) Poirier. A lifelong resident of Berlin, he was nicknamed “Husky” at a young age for his interest in training Husky Sled Dogs. Husky attended Guardian Angel School and from 1944-1948 attended Notre Dame High School in Berlin. He was a member of the first hockey team at Notre Dame and they won the High School State Championship in 1947 and 1948. He was voted the Most Valuable Player of the 1948 Championship. Husky was named in the “Who’s Who” publication for High School Athletics for his abilities in Ice Hockey and Baseball for the year 1948. He was a member of the Berlin Maroons from 1948 to 1962. In 1954, the Maroons won the AHA New England Hockey Championships and the National AHAUS Hockey Tournament. On October 29, 1949, he married Priscilla I. Pepin of Berlin. Together they raised five children. He owned and operated Husky’s Construction in Berlin, working until three weeks ago. Due to Husky’s passion for the game of hockey and DAMAGE from page one
nesses get back on their feet by directing them to the proper agency or answering questions directly. Gorham Town Manager Robin Frost recapped that town’s major issues, which all stemmed from the Peabody and Moose Rivers and the threat they posed to property and potentially life. A key theme Gorham officials looked to impart to their guests was the potential for more damage brought on by lesser storm events now that both rivers had seen substantial bank erosion. Miller noted that should the Peabody rise three feet, the new channel created on White Birch Lane would see water. Repeat flooding was also on the minds of some, who asked that there be future planning done by the state to look at mitigation of flood potential along these waterways. Selectman Paul Robitaille pointed out that flooding in 1958 damaged the same areas as this storm. Planning Board chairman Mike Waddell asked Bald and Wagner to look at maintaining riverbed build up under bridges with a focus on maintaining the original bridge heights above the bed in an effort to sustain the engineered integrity of the bridges, which he said are nothing more than large culverts in the simplest sense. Director of Economic Development Chris Way noted that the Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) has been in the state and is look-
youth, he was instrumental in organizing the Youth Hockey Program in Berlin by forming and coaching teams at all levels of the youth hockey program from 1963 through 1972. In 1963, Husky organized and played in the Berlin City Hockey League. He also organized a travelling All-Star team that played in tournaments. He was instrumental in the cleanup and rebuilding of the Notre Dame Arena when the original building collapsed in 1969. Over the years, Husky received many awards for his efforts as a player, coach and builder of the sport of ice hockey in Berlin. In tribute to his lifelong passion, dedication, and devotion to the sport of Ice Hockey, he was inducted into the New Hampshire Legends of Hockey Hall of Fame on March 20, 2004. Husky was also very involved with his grandchildren and their sports. He would make every effort to attend their games at any distance. He also enjoyed being outdoors-hunting, fishing, trapping, and camping at Maidstone Lake in Vermont. Husky was a communicant of Guardian Angel Church now known as St. Anne Church of Good see HUSKY page 7
ing at granting assistance. The group has different thresholds for disbursing federal aid to municipalities, businesses and individuals, he said, but DRED would be working to connect businesses with alternate options like SBA loans if their business did not qualify for FEMA aid. “We don’t just take no for an answer,” Way said. Officials present said that the first step for any business or individual that sustained storm damage to their property or business is to call 211 and report it so that the claims can be tracked and compiled for possible aid. He also pointed business owners to Lamontagne, who has been meeting with businesses and can help them navigate red tape, or point them in the right directions through the DRED office for handling permitting and other hurdles. Way pointed out that while it may be some time before FEMA makes a determination on aid, devastation in neighboring counties could help business aid in Coos. If one county gets business assistance then adjacent counties —even across state borders — are also eligible. Director of Travel and Tourism Lori Harnois, said that in an effort to be proactive leading into the September to November tourist season — the state’s second largest tourist season — the state is actively reaching out to tour operators and advertising in normal markets with a public relations push to present positive images.
s t Gif ficate ti Cer
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THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Thursday, September 8, 2011— Page 7
HUSKY from page 6
and friends. He was predeceased by two brothers: Raymond Poirier and Roland Poirier. A Mass of Christian Burial will be celebrated at 11am Friday, September 9, at St. Anne Church of Good Shepherd Parish in Berlin. Rev. Mark Dollard will officiate. The Rite of Committal will follow at St. Kieran Cemetery in Berlin. Calling hours will be held from 2-4 p.m. and 7-9 p.m. today (Thursday, Sept 8) at Fleury-Patry Funeral Home, 72 High Street, Berlin. (Use School St. entrance). Memorial donations may be made to either AVH Home Health & Hospice, 59 Page Hill Road, Berlin, NH 03570 or to Berlin Youth Hockey, PO BOX 571, Berlin, NH 03570. Online guestbook at www.fleurypatry.com.
LANDFILL from page one
the EPA encourages communities to reclaim old industrial sites. Councilor Lucie Remillard asked where the city will get the funds for its share of the study. Caron said it will come out of his department’s demolition fund. He said it represents the cost of one demolition. Councilor Dori Decharme noted the scope of work contract from GZA states that actual charges may vary up or down based on the execution of work. She asked where the city would get the additional money if the costs go up. Caron said there are some things that could be cut out of the contract to keep the price within budget. Making a motion to approve the contract with GZA, Councilor Mike Rozek said he would like to see the study done so the city can go forward with the property. His motion passed unanimously. Development of the Dummer Yard site dates back to the late 1800s with the construction of the Success Pond Railroad, a logging railroad that traversed the central potion of the site. With the development of the Brown Company pulp mill, the site was used for bark removal, coal and lumber storage, disposal of mill processing waste, line ash, paper sludge, and general mill waste. A pipe finishing mill and a cement mill also existed on the site at one time. The site has not been used since 1995.
Shepherd Parish. He leaves his loving wife of 62 years, Priscilla I. Poirier of Berlin; two sons, Normand B. “Butch” Poirier of Berlin and Jason P. Poirier and his wife Tammy of Bedford; three daughters: Janet L. Chevarie and her husband Richard of Berlin, Louise C. Bugeau and her husband Paul of Lebanon, OH and Diane L. Lauze and her husband David of Concord; 10 grandchildren: Joseph Chevarie, Angela Vaillancourt, Philip Bugeau, Nicole Bugeau, Kevin Bugeau, Greg Lauze, Allison Lauze, Chase Poirier, Julianna Poirier, and Alexandria Poirier; four great-grandchildren: Caleb and Cameron Chevarie, Reid and Grace Vaillancourt; brothers, J.P. Poirier and his wife Cecile of Berlin and Richard “Rupert” Poirier and his wife Priscilla of Berlin; and many nieces, nephew, cousins,
said the area of the site used for general mill waste is of particular concern because no one knows exactly what was deposited there. Other sites, such as the lime ash pile, the bark sludge pile, and the sludge landfill, had defined waste streams. Caron said there will be testing around the remaining service garage for heavy oils, petroleum products, and PCBs. While the garage is privately owned, he explained that the land beneath it is part of the overall Dummer Yard property. Caron said the study will attempt to define the waste areas more definitively. The Phase II work will get underway next week and should be completed in February. Based on the results of the Phase II study, the city would likely develop a master plan for the property if it decided to take ownership. Caron said the study may indicate the best approach is to leave the landfill portion of the property alone and subdivide the remaining land. He said the environmental assessments performed on the site will make it easier for the city to attract federal funding for any remediation or future site work. He said the federal Environmental Protection Agency likes to see that there has been extensive investigative work done before it commits to funding. At the same time,
Mount Washington Valley
Habitat for Humanity
GIANT INDOOR YARD SALE Saturday, September 10th 8:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. (rain or shine) Former Lenox Store, Rt. 16 just north of Green Granite Inn
FURNITURE: Couches, Sleep Sofas, Chairs, Dining Sets, Lamps, Tables, Headboards and Bed Frames, Chests, etc. APPLIANCES: Cook Top, Wall Ovens, Refrigerators, Stoves, Washers and Dryers BUILDING MATERIAL: Sinks, Vanities, Toilets, Doors, Windows, Power Tools, Light Fixtures, Paint, and Various Hardware Items – PROCEEDS TO BENEFIT MWV HABITAT FOR HUMANITY –
North Country Auctions, LLC Saturday, Sept. 10, 2011- 9:00 A.M General Merchandise & Equipment Auction To be held at our auction barn in Tamworth NH
Round Table Farm Road, Milan, NH • 449-2297 9/10 mile North of Berlin Airport Dawn & Ernie ~ Proprietors
The Mums Are In! Our Fall flowers have arrived. A great selection of Mums and Flowering Cabbage. Asters, Ornamental Peppers, Pansies, Fresh Vegetables & Homemade Bread and Other Products. Our hours are Monday-Saturday 9am to 5pm
Autos, Heavy Equipment, Trailers, Classic Cars, Trucks, Farm Equipment, Pavers & Bricks - thousands of Pallets available! Landscaping Equipment, Building Supplies, Household Items, ATV’s, Snowmobiles, and more arriving daily! WE ARE CURRENTLY ACCEPTING CONSIGNMENTS!
Call us today @ (603)539-5322 Email: email@example.com Visit us online @ www.northcountry-auctions.com 438 Plains Road, Tamworth NH 03886 Directions to our Tamworth Auction Barn: From intersection of Rt. 16 North, and Rt. 25 West; continue North on Rt. 16 for approximately 1/4 mile. Take first right onto Plains Rd. (Rt. 41). Follow for approximately 1/2 mile to our building on the right. Indoor and Out, Catered
Auctioneer: Doug Ryan Lic #2739
Page 8 — THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Thursday, September 8, 2011
Labbe, Morrissette united in marriage Mr. and Mrs. Robert Morrissette
BERLIN -- On August 19, Cecile A. Labbe and Robert H. Morrissette were united in marriage at Holy Family Church in Gorham. The bride was given away by her brother, Leo Savard, and her witness was Sister Cecile Morrissette P.M. The groom’s best man was his twin brother, Albert Morrissette. The Mass was performed by Fr. Marc Gagne while Fr. Rene Gagnon administered the vows and witnessed the exchange of rings. The altar servers were grandsons, Luke Kinney and Marc Fredette. The lectors were Tessa Bunnell, Sarah Kinney and Krystal Bunnell. The organist was Sue Ramsey with cantor, Emilie Stiles. The couple celebrated their wedding with a reception at the Town and Country Inn. They were joined with her children Diane Bunnell, Bruce Bunnell, Donna Hanley and Michael Bunnell and his children Lise Fredette and Lucie Kinney along with their friends and families. After the reception, the couple took a weeklong honeymoon in Nova Scotia and Prince Edward Island, Canada.
Complete Home Maintenance ALL PHASES OF INTERIOR AND EXTERIOR WORK
Maurice Nadeau, proprietor • Fully Insured
AVH Diabetes education program merits ADA recognition
and education necBERLIN -— The essary for patients prestigious Amerito lead healthy lives can Diabetes Assowith diabetes. ciation Education According to the Certificate for a American Diabetes quality diabetes self Association, there management educaare 25.8 million tion program was people or 8.5 percent recently awarded to of the population in the Androscoggin the United States Valley Hospital prowho have diabetes. gram. The program While an estimated was originally recog18.8 million have nized on October 9, been diagnosed, 2002. ADA believes unfortunately, 7 this program offers million people are high-quality edunot aware that they cation that is an have this disease. essential component Each day, approxiof effective diabetes mately 5,205 people treatment. are diagnosed with The association’s diabetes. Many will Education Recogfirst learn that they nition Certificate have diabetes when assures that eduthey are treated for cational programs one of its life-threatmeet the national ening complications standards for Diabe– heart disease and tes self-management stroke, kidney diseducation programs. These standards Cynthia King, RN, BSN, CDE, Diabetes Education Coordinator and Roberta ease, blindness, and were developed Balon, MS, RD, LD, Director, Clinical Nutrition Services, Exercise Physiologist nerve disease and amputation. About and tested under 1.9 million new the auspices of the cases of diabetes were diagnosed in people aged National Diabetes Advisory Board in 1983 and 20 years or older in 2010 in the United States. were revised by the diabetes community in 1994, Diabetes contributed to 231,404 deaths in 2007, 2000 and 2007. making it the seventh leading cause of death in Programs apply for recognition voluntarily. the U.S. Overall, the risk for death among people Programs that achieve recognition status have a with diabetes is about twice that of people of simstaff of knowledgeable health professionals who ilar age but without diabetes. can provide participants with comprehensive The American Diabetes Association is the information about diabetes management. nation’s leading non-profit health organization “This process is voluntary, but AVH feels it is supporting diabetes research, advocacy and inforimportant to measure the quality of our stanmation for health professionals, patients and the dards,” said Cynthia King, RN, certified Diabetes public. Founded in 1940, the association has an educator and coordinator of the AVH Diabetes area office in every state and conducts programs Education Program. “In addition, it provides our in communities nationwide. patients with assurance that they are receivFor more information on recognized education ing quality information about diabetes manageprograms in your area or other American Diabement.” tes Association programs, call the AVH Diabetes AVH has the area’s only two certified Diabetes Education Department at (603) 326-5631. educators. Roberta Balon, RD, LD, CDE and Cynthia King work as a team to provide the skills
Brenda Golden Hallisey, Esq. Family Law and Private Mediation Divorce, Parenting, Domestic Violence, Guardianship
Attorney at Law (603) 466-1666 • firstname.lastname@example.org
Lisa L. Barbieri Nail Technician Available at
Niki’s Hair Fashions
53 Church Street Berlin, NH 03570
Pavement Maintenance Specialist Commercial & Residential
Northern Granite State Sealcoating
Asphalt Sealcoating Crack Repair • Line Striping Free Estimates 603-466-5155 • 603-723-7262
THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Thursday, September 8, 2011— Page 9
While you can, do you want to choose now the person to take care of your affairs if you need help later? How about your health decisions? Or will you leave those decisions to the Probate Court?
For more information on Durable Power of Attorney for Financial or Health Care matters Call 466-3378 Thomas J. Cote, PC, Atty-at-Law 74 Main Street, Gorham NH 03581
1612v 2 ROUTE
Period re-enactors will take up residence at the base of the Mount Washington Auto Road this weekend, as they set up a colonial encampment for the annual Muster in the Mountains.
Muster in the Mountains sets up camp this weekend
PINKHAM NOTCH — One of New Hampshire’s most dramatic and colorful time periods (17501850) will come to life on September 9-11, as the Autumn Muster in the Mountains returns to the base area of the Mt. Washington Auto Road on Route 16 in Pinkham Notch. This colonial encampment will recreate the historic gatherings where early settlers traded goods and services, often traveling great distances for the annual rendezvous. Groups representing Northeastern Indians, frontiersmen, militiamen, British soldiers, French Marines and mountain men will set up period tentage, tipis and wigwams. Artisans will offer handcrafted items ranging from leather goods and clothing to period beadwork, knives, guns and rare books. Planned activities include musket and cannon firing; tomahawk and knife throwing competitions; a mock battle; weaving; woodcarv-
•#2 Hea tin g O il•K ero sen e •Pro pa n e •O ffRo a d Diesel •24-Ho u rEm ergen cy Service
ing; gunsmithing; coppersmithing; blacksmithing; period music; candle dipping; basketmaking; quillwork; period cooking; woodcraft; archery; 18th century games and more! Saturday will be competition day, with cannon fire, a shooting range and woods walk/mock hunt and Sunday at 1 p.m. will feature a reenacted battle. “This Muster in the Mountains is a spectacular opportunity to experience yet another time period in Mt. Washington’s history. Our 150th birthday celebrations this season have included events which have spanned the centuries and now we’re time traveling to the colonial era!” observed Howie Wemyss, general manager of the Mt. Washington Auto Road and Great Glen Trails Outdoor Center. For more information on the upcoming Muster in the Mountains call the Mt. Washington Auto Road at 466-3988 or online at : www. mtwashingtonautoroad.com
Acceptin g N ew O il& Pro pa n e Cu sto m ers N o w ! W e w a n t to be yo u r fu elco m pa n y!
Hea tin g System Clea n in g S pecia l goin g on n ow throu gh S eptem ber9 th. Ca lln ow fordeta ilsa n d to lea rn a bou t ou rpre-bu y prices.
Errol Oil & Propane 350 Glen Ave.•752-7526
416 Glen Ave. Berlin, NH 752-9855
September is our 5-year anniversary and we couldn’t have done it without all of our customers. Come down September 17th and enjoy live music and outrageous sale items. • Hours extended for this day only 8 am to 4 pm • Tim Dion will be entertaining us from 11 am to 2 pm • One day pricing on select items • Custom Route 12v cake made by CJ at Sweet Wishes Cakes
Old Gold Filters $1.00 Off/pack $10.00 Off Crtn
Large selection of deli sandwiches available
MORSES FRESH SAUERKRAUT $2.49 lb. Bud Ice
24 oz • 15 pk. Equal to a 30 pk.
PUMPKINHEAD ALE 6 pk $6.50 24 pk $21.25
Michelob Light & Ultra
18 pk cans & bottles $11.65
752-2928 • 1725 Riverside Dr., Berlin
All Prices Subject to Change • Quantities May Be Limited
DAILY CROSSWORD TRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES
by Lynn Johnston by Scott Adams
By Holiday Mathis SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). There are some things in your life that you haven’t thought to question until recently. Now you’re filled with questions, and you will find answers as you bring your quiet and luminous gaze to the moon. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). You will be analyzing someone’s contributions and interactions with you. To you, it feels like the kindness this person shows is motivated by fundamentally selfish reasons, and you may very well be right. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). Parenthood, friendship and romance are not normally classified as competitive events. However, today presents an interesting scenario. If it’s not a competition, you don’t know what is. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). What you consider to be trivial, someone else considers to be deeply profound and personal. You are aware of these differences in opinion and will tread carefully. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). You are even more resilient than usual and will shake off the troubles of yesterday and come bounding into brand-new troubles that are far more interesting, exciting and glamorous. TODAY’S BIRTHDAY (Sept. 8). This year sees you becoming a master of your time. You’ll make meaningful connections this fall, and many hours will be spent with a special loved one. October brings a happy development in the realm of health. A work cycle ends in December, and new exciting projects start in 2011. April and August are ideal for travel. Pisces and Aries people adore you. Your lucky numbers are: 20, 14, 38, 11 and 27.
by Darby Conley
ARIES (March 21-April 19). It will be easy for you to think of others. You’ll be treated with the respect you deserve, largely because you are so respectful of everyone with whom you have dealings. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). When you look back on what you once thought was a huge problem, you can’t believe how complicated it seemed. Once a problem is solved, the solution seems so obvious. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). Don’t be too timid to ask for help. The more you involve others in your process the more cooperation you will receive. By asking for help, you will give others the opportunity to do something they will later be proud of. CANCER (June 22-July 22). Keep your energy contained. Don’t let friends lead you off your path. Stay focused. Instead of doing a million different tasks and being busy, do one task a million times and be successful. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). You may find it challenging to stick to your schedule. Much of it just doesn’t sound appealing to you anymore. You crave new and exciting twists. Your association with a Gemini could provide just what you need. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). You are highly imaginative and will benefit from pursuing your artistic whims. Be careful not to seek a metaphysical explanation for a problem that could be solved easily through practical means. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). You will find inspiration as you withdraw from the mainstream and investigate new venues. You may do this via the Internet, though it will be more motivating to talk to people face to face and see an environment first hand.
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 10 — THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Thursday, September 8, 2011
ACROSS 1 Ride a bike 6 Residence 10 Cartoonist Thomas __ 14 Nimble 15 Has debts 16 Just __; not many 17 Longfellow and Wordsworth 18 Toss stones at 19 Corn bread 20 Determined the value of 22 Stir up 24 Down the __; in the future 25 Delayed 26 __ like; isn’t fond of 29 Part of a dramatic act 30 Hairy as an __ 31 __ rattling; show of power 33 Graves 37 Drags a load
39 41 42 44 46 47
63 64 65 66 67 68 69
Lowest point Ark builder Magazine edition Fast Stein contents Panty hose material Counted calories One no longer popular Breakfast order Fleet of ships Highway elevated above another Outscore Main part of a church Pyle or Kovacs Part of a foot Pitcher Burn lightly Accept Pay a landlord Jump up
49 51 54 55 56 60 61
2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 21 23 25 26 27 28 29 32 34
Concerns of haughty people Passes away Changes a bit Things learned Wished Was in the red Tillis or Tormé Subject of a will Oblong, creamfilled pastry Run __ of the law; do crimes Common __; good reasoning Woolen fabric Hell’s ruler Talk wildly Paper used in place of money Artist Salvador Musical work Brain wave tests, for short Family car Nobleman Trench around a
35 36 38 40 43 45 48 50
castle Bundle of hay Get rid of Bask The Oak __ Boys Observed Go off topic Not as fat __ de corps; group morale
51 52 53 54 56 57 58 59 62
Usual practice Sports building Slap Chris of tennis Microwave __ “__ Karenina” Virgo or Pisces Grain to sow Holy fear
THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Thursday, September 8, 2011— Page 11
––––––––––––––––– DAILY CALENDAR ––––––––––––––––– Friday. September 9 Men’s Breakfast Group: All men welcome. Topic: “An ‘Economic Engine’ for the North Country - What Will It Cost?” Presenters: Raymond S. Burton, Executive Councilor and Beno Lamontage, Office of Economic Development and Resources. Gorham Congregational/UCC Church, Main Street, Gorham. Breakfast at 7 a.m., presentation at 7:30 a.m. Free will offering at breakfast for the Ecumenical Food Pantry. FMI: 4663496.
THURSDAY PRIME TIME 8:00 CBS 3 WCAX Big Bang
SEPTEMBER 8, 2011
Big Brother (N) Å
10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30 The Mentalist Å
FOX 4 WPFO Bones A TV-show host’s remains are found.
News 13 on FOX (N)
ABC 5 WMUR Wipeout Å
Rookie Blue (N) Å
NBC 6 WCSH NFL
Rookie Blue (N) Å
NFL Football New Orleans Saints at Green Bay Packers. (N)
CBC 7 CBMT The Nature of Things
Doc Zone (N)
CBC 9 CKSH Ma vie après
PBS 10 WCBB Maine
Maine Mstr Doc Martin Å
National Le Téléjournal (N)
Grand Prix cycliste
US 1 Aroostook: The
Charlie Rose (N) Å Frontline Å (DVS)
PBS 11 WENH Rdside St. Windows
NOVA Å (DVS)
CBS 13 WGME Big Bang
Big Brother (N) Å
The Mentalist Å
IND 14 WTBS Movie: ›› “Monster-in-Law” (2005) Å
IND 16 WPME Without a Trace Å
Without a Trace Å
Our Homes Star Trek: Next
Life on the Rock
Defending Women of
Anderson Cooper 360
The World Over (N)
Anderson Cooper 360
Piers Morgan Tonight
Project Runway Å
Project Runway (N) Å
College Football Arizona at Oklahoma State. (N) (Live)
Sunday, September 11 Special Grange Church Service: 10:30 a.m., Shelburne Union Church. Speaker Diane Wood. Public invited.
SportsCenter (N) Å
2011 U.S. Open Tennis Men’s Quarterfinals and Exhibition Match. (N)
MLB Baseball: Red Sox at Blue Jays
Law Order: CI
Law Order: CI
Law Order: CI
Monday, September 12 Golden Age Card Party: 1 p.m., Berlin Senior Center, Sullivan Sy., Berlin.
King of Hill King of Hill Amer. Dad Amer. Dad Fam. Guy
Movie: ››› “Ever After: A Cinderella Story” (1998) Drew Barrymore.
The 700 Club (N) Å
Good Luck Shake It
Good Luck Good Luck
NCIS “Chimera” Å
Burn Notice (N) Å
Suits “Dog Fight” (N)
Suits “Play the Man”
Movie: ››› “Double Jeopardy” (1999) Å
Bones (In Stereo) Å
CSI: NY Å
The Cho Show (N)
GAC Late Shift
Movie: “Wyvern” Å
Movie: “Ice Road Terror” (2011) Brea Grant.
Hoarding: Buried Alive Undercover Boss Å
LA Ink (N) Å
Undercover Boss Å
Ancient Aliens Å
Ancient Aliens (N)
UFO Files Å
Jack the Ripper-Amer. The Exorcist Files (N)
First Place First Place House Hunters: Urban House
Confessions: Hoarding Confessions: Hoarding Confessions: Hoarding Confessions: Hoarding
Man v. Food Å
World’s Biggest Cave
Aftermath: Population Zero
World’s Biggest Cave
iMPACT Wrestling (N) (In Stereo) Å
Jersey Shore Å
Jersey Shore Å
Jersey Shore Å
T.O. Show La La
South Park South Park Futurama
The First 48 Å
Thursday, September 15 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 4:00 p.m., Business Enterprise Development Corporation (BEDCO), 177 Main Street, Berlin, New Hampshire. Call 7523319 for appointment. American Red Cross Blood Drive: AVH, Appointments are available every 20 minutes from noon - 3:40 p.m.. Friday, September 16 Red Cross Blood Drive: White Mountain Community College, Nursing Wing Rooms 143 and 145, 12 to 5:30 p.m. Enter to win an iPad2.
Monday, September 19 St. Anne Card Party: 1 p.m., St. Anne lower hall, Berlin.
Ancient Aliens Å
Basketball Wives LA Futurama
The First 48 (N) Å
The Exorcist Files House
Man, Food Man, Food Man, Food Man, Food
Jersey Shore (N) Å Basketball Wives LA
Movie: ›› “Be Cool”
Daily Show Colbert
Movie: ››› “Batman Begins” (2005) Christian Bale, Michael Caine. Å
110 Movie: ››› “Gator” (1976) Burt Reynolds, Lauren Hutton.
110 Movie: ››‡ “Just Wright” (2010)
221 ›› “Letters to Juliet”
231 Movie: “Giallo” (2009) Å
“Across the Line: Exodus”
248 Movie: ›‡ “Legion” (2010) Å
Movie: ››› “Starship Troopers” (1997) Casper Van Dien.
Now arrange the circled letters to form the surprise answer, as suggested by the above cartoon.
(Answers tomorrow) Jumbles: YOUTH BISON LENGTH FIBULA Answer: He struggled putting up the wallpaper until he got this — THE HANG OF IT
Movie: ››› “Knocked Up” (2007) Seth Rogen, Paul Rudd.
ANT Farm Fish
Law Order: CI
105 Movie: ››› “The Europeans”
Sign Up for the IAFLOFCI (OFFICIAL) Jumble Facebook fan club
©2011 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All Rights Reserved.
by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek
Dance Moms Å
THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME
Unscramble these four Jumbles, one letter to each square, to form four ordinary words.
››› “Batman Begins”
Movie: ››› “The Bostonians” (1984) Christopher Reeve. Curb
The Ray Lucia Show
Entourage Entourage Real Sex Å
Web Ther. Movie: ››‡ “Piranha” (2010) Å
“The Killer Inside Me”
TWC - 23, CNN2 - 30, C-SPAN - 99, PAY-PER-VIEW - 59, 60, 61, 62
––––––––––––––– ONGOING CALENDAR –––––––––––––– Thursday Book Drive: Tex Mex Restaurant across from City Hall. Great selection of books, thousands to choose from. 12 to 5 p.m. This is the last week. A $1 a bag. FMI Denise 752-1005. Berlin LocalWorks Farmers’ Market: Mechanic Street, 3 p.m.-7.p.m. FMI: email@example.com or 723-1004. 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@ whitemtnrotary.org Senior Meals: Guardian Angel School, noon. Suggested donations for 60 and over $3; under 60 $6. All are welcome. (FMI 752-2545) Mt. Jefferson LDG. #103 I.O.O.F.: meets second and fourth Thursdays of month, 7 p.m., 701 Presidential Highway, Jefferson. FMI 1-802892-6684 or 723-0766. 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 4662525 or email firstname.lastname@example.org. AA Meeting: noon to 1 p.m., St. Barnabas Church, 2 High St., Berlin. Berlin Knights of Columbus: Third and Fourth Degree meets on second Thursday of each month, 7 p.m., St. Anne’s lower hall, Berlin. Dinner served at 5:30 p.m. for members and guests from September to May. Shelburne Library Schedule: Thursday 2:30 p.m. to 4:30 p.m.; Saturdays - 9:00 a.m. to 11:00 a.m. FUSION: Youth Group invites all youth grades 6-12, 6:30 to 8 p.m. Games, music, and a good message to get you pumped for the rest of the week! Harvest Christian Fellowship, Willow St. in Berlin. FMIVicky at 348-2354. facbook.com/ fusion603 Milan Public Library: Monday, 1:30 to 7:30 p.m.; Tuesday and Wednesday’s 11:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Alcoholics Anonymous: 12 to 1 p.m., Discussion Meeting, St. Barnabas Church, corner of High and Main St., Berlin. Step Book Meeting, 7 to 8 p.m., Androscoggin Valley Hospital, Berlin. Exercise Classes: Berlin Senior Center, 610 Sullivan St., Berlin, 4 to 5 p.m. (FMI 752-2545) Pre-School Reading, Arts, Crafts Program: Errol Public Library, 10:30 a.m. To register, call Ann Bragg at 483-7720 or go to the library from 8 a.m. to noon Wednesday through Saturday. F. O. E. Eagles 1464: Meets first and third Thursday of every month at 7 p.m. The Salvation Army Thursday Afterschool Programs: 3 – 3:30, snack and homework help; 3:30 – 4 Timbrels; 4 – 4:30 Sacred Dance; 4:30 – 5 Singing Company; Dinner; and Boys Adventure Corps and Sunbeams. For more information please call 752-1644. Dummer Library Hours: 3 to 7 p.m. (FMI 449-0995, E-mail: email@example.com) 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. Serenity Steps: 567 Main Street. Berlin’s peer support center. Open Monday to Wednesday, noon to 5 p.m., Thursdays and Fridays, noon to 8 p.m. Offers a variety of support groups and activities to area’s mental health consumers. (FMI 7528111)
Page 12 — THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Thursday, September 8, 2011
by Abigail Van Buren
ISSUES OF IDENTITY ARE SERIOUS MATTER FOR ADOPTEES, FAMILIES
DEAR ABBY: May I weigh in on the letter from “Noah’s Real Dad in New York” (June 27), whose adult adopted son wants to reclaim his original last name? I am an adult adoptee who searched for and found my birth family. I also joined a support group that was formed to support the adoption triad. Research has shown that male adoptees struggle with their identity more than females do. After all, in our patriarchal society it is the male surname that most often does not get changed in marriage. Women are accustomed to the fact that they will most likely change their name. This family needs to do some reading on the subject, There are many resources out there. A family counselor who isn’t well-educated about adoption issues will not be helpful. Unless you walk in an adoptee’s shoes you cannot judge their actions. After all, the adoption decision is made without the consent of the child. We also resent being treated like children after we are adults. Noah is a 34-year-old adult able to make his own choices and decisions. Noah is fortunate that he knows his birth father and didn’t have to search a bureaucratic maze to obtain any information. Laws have been passed in several, not all, states allowing adoptees to get important information about their birth families that is necessary for taking care of ourselves and our own children. -- DEBBIE IN FLORIDA DEAR DEBBIE: Your letter reflects the strong sentiments of many adoptees and their families who wrote to me expressing their disappointment in my reply to Noah’s adoptive father. Here are some of their responses: DEAR ABBY: I am an adoptive parent in an open adoption with our children’s birth families, and I vehemently disagree
with what you wrote. My children have two mothers and two fathers. My husband and I are the parents who are raising them, but that slip of paper signed by a judge does not erase their family of origin. It shouldn’t. They have an adoptive family and a biological one and should be able to have a relationship with both. My children also have two names. The names they were given at birth and the names my husband and I gave them when we adopted them as infants. They will always know about these two sets of names. When they are older, if they wish to be called by their birth name, we will have to respect that. It does not mean they love us less or that we are not their parents. What is DOES mean is that adoption is more complicated than most people realize, and as our children grow into adults, we need to give them the space and freedom to discover for themselves who they are. -- AN ADOPTIVE MOTHER IN ILLINOIS DEAR ABBY: I agree with you 100 percent! How horrible, disrespectful and mean-spirited of that 34-year-old son. I understand why he is interested in the family history of his biological father, but he could record that history for the future without changing his current surname. Doesn’t Noah realize his biological father was an adult who made up his mind to give up his rights to his son, including the rights to his last name? If Noah doesn’t respect his adoptive father for giving him his last name, and if Noah is set on changing his surname, it would be more respectful to take his mother’s maiden name as his surname. I hope Noah reconsiders the issue he’s creating, and at 34 he makes a wiser adult decision than his biological parent did. -- PHYLLIS IN OHIO
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 one bedroom, first floor, $600/mo.; studio first floor, $500/mo. electricity, h/w, heat included, 603-723-4724.
BERLIN: First Ave. 2 apartments, 2 bedrooms each, heat, hot water, w/d hook-up included, $600, first and last, tel. 508-309-0963.
BERLIN, 1 bedroom, 2 small rooms, 2nd floor apt. heat, w/d hook-up. Appliances available. No dogs, one car parking. $575/mo, 723-1664. BERLIN- 2 bedroom, apt., Glen Ave., parking, $595/mo. Heat, h/w included. 1st month and security. 603-345-1416. BERLIN: 1-4 bedroom, apts. $475-$750 inlcudes heat, hot water, free moving truck, 723-3042. BERLIN: 2 story house, great neighborhood, 3 bedrooms, one bath, nice yard, $700/mo. 723-3042. BERLIN: 3 bedroom, 2 baths, 2 car garage, house on 1/4 acre, dead end Street, 723-3042. BERLIN: 3 story house, over 2300 sq. 6 bedrooms, 2 baths, huge yard $1200/mo. 723-3042. BERLIN: Affordable one/ two bedroom furnished/ unfurnished apartments starting at $495/mo. 348-2000. BERLIN: Room, $350/mo. includes everything, share 2 bedroom apt. w/ female, 723-3042.
BERLIN: First floor, 2 bedroom, heat, hot water included, large storage room, w/d hook-ups, $650/mo. small dog OK, no cats, 603-348-5186, firstname.lastname@example.org. BERLIN: Large, 2 bedrooms, Main Street, 1st. floor, $475/mo. no heat or hot water; $675/mo. w/ hot water and heat, no pets, 603-566-0070. CEDAR POND CAMP FOR RENT: Milan, NH day/ week/ month, no pets, 603-449-2079. COMPLETELY renovated 1 bedroom apt. on 2nd floor. Call H&R Block (603)752-2372. GORHAM - $675/mo, 1 bdrm, includes heat, h/w, electricity, a/c, cable internet, dish network. 603-915-0241. GORHAM 1- 2 bedroom apts. Heat & hot water included. $550/mo. 978-726-6081. GORHAM 2 bedroom, heat, h/w, fully renovated, applianced, off street parking, snow removal, no pets, 723-6310.
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.
$1-A-DAY CLASSIFIEDS • CALL 752-5858 DOLLAR-A-DAY: Ad must run a minimum of 5 consecutive days. Ads over 15 words add 10¢ per word per day. REGULAR RATE: $2 a day; 10¢ per word per day over 15 words. PREMIUMS: First word caps no charge. Additional caps 10¢ per word per day. Centered bold heading: 9 pt. caps 40¢ per line, per day (2 lines maximum) TYPOS: Check your ad the first day of publication. Sorry, we will not issue credit after an ad has run once. DEADLINES: noon two days prior the day of publication except for Monday’s paper when the deadline is Thursday, 11 a.m. PAYMENT: All private party ads must be pre-paid. We accept checks, Visa and Mastercard credit cards and of course cash. There is a $10 minimum order for credit cards. CORRESPONDENCE: To place your ad call our offices 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Monday through Friday, 752-5858; send a check or money order with ad copy to The Berlin Daily Sun, 164 Main Street, Berlin, NH 03570 or stop in at our offices on Main Street in Berlin. OTHER RATES: For information about the professional directory or classified display ads call 752-5858.
DACHSHUNDS puppies boys & girl heath & temperament guaranteed. $350 to $450. (603)539-1603.
ST. JUDE'S NOVENA
JUNK car removal, best local prices, Roy's Towing 348-3403.
GUINEA pig cage, 39X21-19, door in front and on top, excellent condition, $35, 752-7944.
Low Cost Spay/ Neuter Cats & dogs Rozzie May Animal Alliance www.rozziemay.org 603-447-1373 TWO female, one male Poms, 8/weeks old, shots & health cert. $450, 723-5671.
May the Sacred Heart of Jesus be adored, glorified, loved and preserved throughout the world now and forever. Sacred Heart of Jesus, have mercy on us. St. Jude, worker for miracles, pray for us. St. Jude, helper of the hopeless, pray for us. Say this prayer 9 times a day. By the eighth day your prayer will be answered. Say it for 9 days. It has never been known to fail. Publication must be promised Thank you St. Jude. J.L.E.N.J.
THANKS, mom. For choosing life.
ANTIQUES, glass, furniture, & collectibles of all kinds wanted by Bob Gauthier, 449-2542. Specializing in Estate and Business liquidation. Bonded.
Announcement GOT a problem? Pray the Rosary!
2005 Chevy Trailblazer, 92,700 miles, v good cond inside & out. $9500/obo. (603)449-2298 after 5:30pm, leave message. BUYING junk cars and trucks ME & NH. Call for price. Martin Towing. (603)305-4504.
For Rent 1 bedroom apt, $100. free utilities, secluded duplex, $50, locked private room. Owner's residence (603)348-5317. 2,3,4 bedroom apts. renovated, all have w/d hook-ups, heat & h/w, hardwood floors. Robert Reed. (603)752-2607, 723--4161. 2/3 bedroom ranch in Gorham. Attached garage, residential neighborhood. $800/month. No utilities or heat. References required. (603)466-2683 after 5 or leave message. 2ND. floor, 5 rooms, 3 bedrooms, heated, h/w, garage included, no pets, 752-3765. BERLIN 5 room, 2 bedroom, 1st floor, 2 family, walk to town, off street parking, w/d hook-up, no pets, no utilities, references and security $550/mo. (603)455-2245.
For Rent Are you working in the area and need a room for a night, week or by the month? Stay at a DuBee Our Guest Bed and Breakfast in Milan. Fully furnished including paper goods, full use of kitchen, wireless internet, Direct TV, barbecue grill, and cleaning service. $35 per night or $135/week. Owners have separate living quarters FMI call 603-449-2140 or 603-723-8722 1 bedroom on York St., Berlin. 2nd floor, heat & hot water included. No smoking, no pets. $525/mo. 978-372-9362. BERLIN 1st floor 2 bedroom, heated, call (978)609-4010. BERLIN 2 bedroom spacious apt. close to town, heat, hot water, garage, $550/mo. No pets. (603)752-3372.
THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Thursday, September 8, 2011— Page 13
Gorham 3 bedroom, 2nd floor in town, parking, heat incl. no dogs, $700/mo. 466-5215, 630-6614.
GORHAM: 3 bedoom house, $795 completely remodeled, no utilities included, 84 Lancaster Road, 466-5933, 915-6216.
THREE rooms, one bedroom, heated, h/w, shed, $425/mo 2nd. floor, no pets, 752-3765.
GORHAM: 4 bedroom, Gateway Trailer Park, asking $15,000/BO, FMI, 603-723-1480.
MOBILE Home, Milan, NH 2 bedroom, no smoking, available in September. FMI 603-752-1871, leave a message.
CLEANING services, specialties, stained carpet, scuff marks, aroma-therapy. Call June Bug Cleaners (603)348-3157.
DOWNSIZING yard sale; Sat & Sun 9/10 & 9/11 8am-3pm 214 Collins Street Berlin (off High St) GPS- use 214 Portland Street Baseball cards non-sporting cards matchbook collection post cards all things NASCAR 50th anniversary Barbie antique bedroom set vintage clothing 1940's couch pillow covers vintage toys 1960's Marx doll house with furniture antique 8mm movie camera political pins WWI campaign medals service for 12 royal sapphire dishes(minus 1 glass) antique tea pot with misc pieces Lolita glasses rockers rugs afghans kitchenware frames beveled glass picture frame pellet stove hearth cheese boxes women's & men's clothing 70's LPs CDs books Christmas decor and more.
GORHAM: 2nd. floor, spacious three bedroom, newly renovated washer/ dryer hook-up, lg. porch, off street parking, w/ snow removal, attic for storage, no pet/ smoking, and utilities. 752-7096.
ONE bedroom @ $495; 3 bed room @ $675 w/ heat, storage, w/d hook-up, parking included, 752-6243.
BERLIN: 1st. floor, commmercial space @ 1500 sq. ft. only $500, 723-3042.
For Sale ALL purchased brand new, women alone used for one year, stove, fridge, washer/dryer, 4/pieces all for $1000, 348-1567.
ARE YOU READY FOR A CHANGE? Enjoy the quality of life found in the Mt. Washington Valley while working in a progressive hospital that matches advanced medical technology with a compassionate approach to patient care. Join our team and see what a difference you can make! In addition to competitive salaries, we offer an excellent benefits package that includes health/dental, generous paid time off, matching savings plan, educational assistance and employee fitness program. We have the following openings:
• RN- full-time plus on-call in our OR and Surgical Services • RN- part-time night nurse in long-term care • Office RN- full-time experienced RN to support a physician’s practice • Medical Assistant- full-time position assisting in orthopedic medical practice. Please check out our website for specific details on the positions. A completed Application is required to apply for all positions Website: www.memorialhospitalnh.org. Contact: Human Resources, Memorial Hospital, an EOE PO Box 5001, No. Conway, NH 03860. Phone: (603)356-5461 • Fax: (603)356-9121
AMAZING! Beautiful pillowtop matress sets, twin $169, full or queen $249, king $399. See AD under “Furniture”. FOUR new snow tires, 205/55R16 only used 1/2 season, $300, 752-4662. HUSQVARNA snow thrower, 10.5 H.P., hand warmers, paid, $1450, includes hood, asking $800/obro, 348-1212. REFRIGERATOR, $100, kitchen range, $50, kitchen table with 4 chairs, $40, 19" Color TV, $30; all items, $200, 723-6276, 752-6276. TWO Canon electric downriggers, complete; assortment of spools and lures, 752-6024. TWO propane wall heaters, excellent condition, med. $125, lg. $250, both for $300/BO. 723-6276, 752-6276.
Become a Community Integrator The Community Services Center is growing and we are looking to hire a Part Time Community Integrator to work as part of a team to teach and support individuals to acquire skills needed to live independently, to work/ volunteer, to develop community connections. A Community Integrator will be encouraged to share their skills and interests to contribute to the uniqueness of the job description. If you are a positive, self motivated, team player who is able to communicate, brainstorm, problem solve and creatively approach life, this position may be for you. Come share yourself with us and we will grow together. Applicants may be expected to work weekends, evenings and possible some holidays. A DS diploma, a reliable vehicle, driver’s license, good driving record, car insurance, and no criminal record are required. Please direct applications and inquiries to: Denise Gagnon, Program Director, Community Services Center 69 Willard Street, Berlin, NH 03570, (603)752-1005 We are an Equal Opportunity Employer and we are looking forward to hearing from you!
WHIRLPOOL stove almond, $75, 4 burners, not glass top, electric good condition, 752-7927. WOOD Stove, Kings circulator, 24" logs, good grates and bricks, asking $200, 636-2944.
Furniture AMAZING! Beautiful Queen or Full-size mattress set, Luxury Firm European Pillow-top style, Fabulous back & hip support, Factory sealed - new 10-Yr. warranty. Cost $1095, sell $249. Can deliver 603-305-9763.
Free T&B Appliance Removal. Appliances & AC’s removed free of charge if outside. Please call (603)986-5506.
TRAILER, 1980, 63ft. long, 10X10, heat source kerosene/ wood, 4 cords of wood included. Recently weatherized; Husky riding lawn mower, 2 yrs. Laflammes trailer park, West Stewarstown, NH, Lots of extras to go w/ trailer, $10,000/obo, 603-348-2461.
Motorcycles BUY • SELL • T RADE www.motoworks.biz
(603)447-1198. Olson’s Moto Works, RT16 Albany, NH.
Recreation Vehicles 2003 Yamaha ATV 2/4 on de mand. Very good, many extras, $3000/firm, 752-5421.
Real Estate READY TO BUILD BERLIN- LAND FOR SALE with FOUNDATION
575 Hillside Ave. .23 acre lot, nice residential location, 1600sf foundation, water septic in place. Asking $22,000 Call (603)986-6451
Full Size Backhoe Services
$55 per hour. Driveways, water/ sewer lines, trees, stumps, etc. (603)723-1860. LAWN Care fall cleanup and carpentry, repairs, small tractor services, call 636-1741. LOCAL band looking for Bass, rythm singer, play classic rock and new, call Marc or Shawn 603-723-8447, leave message. PROPERTY Maintenance/ Handyman. Carpentry, plumbing, electrical. Low rates. Any size job. Emergency service available (603)915-1390.
TECHPROS- COMPUTER SALES & SERVICE
16+ years experience! On-site computer repair, upgrades, wireless setup, virus removal, & more! (603)723-0918 www.TechProsNH.com
Wanted To Buy $425 for your unwanted vehicle call Rich 978-9079. BUYING junk cars/ trucks, heavy equip- farm mach., scrap iron. Call 636-1667 days, 636-1304 evenings. JUNK car removal, best local prices, Roy's Towing 348-3403.
Yard Sale 9/10, 36 Pershing Ave., tools, camping gear, household items, something for everyone, 10-2.
APPLIANCE Repair: Washers, dryers, stoves, refrigerators, air conditioners, dishwashers, best rates around. Steve 915-1390.
BERLIN: 782 6th. Ave. Fri. 9-2pm, Sat. 8-2pm Rain date, 9/16, 9/17, 8-2pm, toys, clothes, household items, fabric, tables will be set up by price. Some new items since last yard sale.
HYPNOSIS for habit change, stress, regression. Michael Hathaway, DCH, certified hypnotherapist. Madison michaelhathaway.com (603)367-8851.
BIG indoor yard sale, stuff for baby, kids, grown ups and all in-between. Big variety, 1040 Milan Road, Route 16, across from Ursula's snack stand, Friday, 9/9, Sat. 9/10, 9-3, Sunday 11-2.
AFFORDABLE ROOFING & SIDING SOLUTIONS.
Highest quality craftsmanship. Fully Insured. Lowest prices guaranteed. FMI (603)730-2521. email@example.com JUNK car removal, best local prices, Roy's Towing 348-3403.
BIG yard sale: Friday & Saturday, 9/9 & 9/10, 665 Fourth Ave. Berlin, tools, antiques, furniture, household, 8-4p.m.
GARAGE SALE 191 Willard Street, great sales, craft supplies, more stuff added Sat. 9/10, come see us!
Whatever You Need, The Classifieds Have It!
GORHAM: 45 Promenade Street, 9/10, 9-3, little something for everybody. GORHAM: Saturday, 9/10, 9-5 at 189 Denmark Street, hunting, fishing etc. LAST Chance garage sale, 770 Sixth Ave. Berlin. Everything must go. Taking offers, Sat. 9-1. MOVING: 9/9, 9/10, full size box spring and mattress, 2 bureaus, more, 748 Milan Road, Route 16. ONE bedroom, deck, frig., stove, heaqt, h/w, parking, no pets, sec. deposit, references, $550, 723-3856. ONE bedroom, very large, closets, big yard, frig, stove, heat, h/w, parking, no pets, sec. deposit, references, $625, 723-3856. SAT. 9/10, 9-1, 10 Charron Ave. decks, bed frame, coins, train set, books, skis, snowboard, etc. SATURDAY through September 9. 10am til whenever. Everything must go, 557 Western Ave., Berlin. SEPT. 10th, Gorham, 2 Stony Brook Rd. Tools, furniture, sporting goods, and household items. Make an offer. Items must go. 8am-2pm.
YARD SALE Saturday Sept. 10th 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. 23 Jewel Street in Gorham. YARD Sale Sept 10th & 11th, 9am-?, 127 Glen Road, Gorham. YARD/ Garage sale, Sat. 9/10, Sun. 9/11, 9-3 p.m. no early's, 528 Willard Street.
YARD SALE Looking for a little bundle of love?
If a pet is what you need to make your life more complete, consider checking the Classifieds. You’ll be sure to find yourself a little furry (or feathery or scaly) creature to care for.
15 words or less for 3 days
Page 14 — THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Thursday, September 8, 2011
Lady Panthers quick start nets 4-1 win over Gorham
–––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– SPORTS –––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––
Berlin captain Jake Drouin is closely defended by this Eagle defender. (JEAN LEBLANC PHOTO)
Mounties shut down Kennett 2-0 BY JEAN LEBLANC THE BERLIN DAILY SUN
BERLIN-- The Berlin defense held the Kennett offense to just five shots on goal, and youngsters Jon Lam and Ryan Richard scored the game’s only goals, lifting the Mountaineers to a 2-0 victory over the Eagles in Berlin Tuesday. There was just 18:03 to play in the first half. Jesse Deblois used a long
throw-in down the left side of the field, allowing Jewett to turn the corner on the Eagle defense. Kennett goal tender Scott Connor was forced to commit to Jewett. Jewett sent a crossing pass to the center of the Eagle goal crease. There he found the foot of Lam. Lam wasted no time re-directing the crossing pass into the net for a 1-0 Mountaineer lead.
STATE OF NEW HAMPSHIRE DEPARTMENT OF ENVIRONMENTAL SERVICES AIR RESOURCES DIVISION CONCORD, NEW HAMPSHIRE
NOTICE OF PERMIT REVIEW PUBLIC HEARING AND COMMENT PERIOD Pursuant to the New Hampshire Code of Administrative Rules, Env-A 621.02, notice is hereby given that the Director of the New Hampshire Department of Environmental Services, Air Resources Division (Director), has received an application for a state permit to operate from, and based on the information received to date, intends to issue such permit to: New Hampshire Department of Corrections Northern NH Correctional Facility 138 East Milan Road Berlin, New Hampshire For the Following Devices: Two Boilers, Seven Wet Spray Paint Booths and Three Emergency Generators The application and draft permit are on file with the Director, New Hampshire Department of Environmental Services, Air Resources Division, 29 Hazen Drive, P.O. Box 95, Concord, NH 03302-0095, (603) 271-1370. Information may be reviewed at the office during working hours from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m., Monday through Friday. Additional information may also be obtained by contacting Joseph Fontaine at the above address and phone number. Requests for a public hearing and/or written comments filed with the Director in accordance with Env-A 621.06, and received no later than Tuesday, October 11, 2011 shall be considered by the Director in making a final decision. Robert R. Scott, Director Air Resources Division
see MOUNTIES page 15
GORHAM — The Lisbon Panthers scored two goals in the first three minutes of the game and went on to defeat the Lady Huskies 4-1 in Gorham on Tuesday. “We got off to a slow start,” said first year coach Jeff Stewart. “If you took away the first few minutes and a couple of defensive lapses in the second half, it was a heck of a game.” Lisbon pounced on Gorham to take a quick 2-0 lead. That put Gorham back on their heels defensively. By the end of the first half, Gorham was beginning to show some signs of offense. In the second half, Lisbon scored at the midway mark on a shot that just got under the cross bar and past Huskie goal tender Casandra Poulin. Lisbon pushed it to 4-0 on a defensive mistake by the young Gorham defense. The Gorham fans did get a chance to applaud the Huskies’ hard work with just 10 minutes to go. Lily Keenan used a deflected clearing pass that made it to her feet. The
Gorham sniper zigged and then zagged her way past a couple of defenders to fire a shot on Lisbon net minder Hannah Champagne. The Gorham goal made it a final score of 4-1 and was Keenan’s third goal of the fall. Gorham’s Poulin finished the game with ten saves in the Huskie net, while Champagne ended at seven blocks. Both teams had four corner kicks. “We need to make some minor adjustments defensively,” said Stewart. “We’ll put some players in different positions and better utilize some of our experienced players. Lisbon is definately a team we can play with.” The Gorham girls will be at home on the Gorham Common on Friday afternoon. The Huskies play host to Colebrook at 4 p.m. GHS 0 1-1 LHS 2 2-4 Saves: GHS- Poulin 10, LHSChampagne 7.
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,Septem ber 9th 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
NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING
The Berlin City Council will hold a public hearing Monday, September 19, 2011 in the City Council Chambers of City Hall beginning at 7:30 p.m. to receive public opinion regarding the following subject matters: • Ordinance 2011-07 Amending the Code of Ordinances, Chapter 15, Traffic and Vehicles, Article III. Stopping, Standing and Parking, Sec. 15-70. Two Hour Parking Zones by Removing Two Hour Parking on East Mason Street. • Ordinance 2011-08 Amending the Code of Ordinances, Chapter 15, Traffic and Vehicles, Article II. Specific Street Regulations, Sec. 15-40. Crosswalks by Adding a Crosswalk to Sullivan Street at its Intersection with Grafton Street • Resolution 2011-29 Accepting a Grant of Fifteen Thousand Dollars ($15,000) from the Neil and Louise Tillotson Fund of the NH Charitable Foundation for the White Mountain Ridge Runners. The full text of the proposed ordinances and resolution is available for public review in the City Clerk’s Office. Debra A. Patrick, CMC Berlin City Clerk
ALL GIRLS HOCKEY
Berlin Youth Hockey will be holding a Information Meeting regarding Girls Hockey on Thursday, September 8th at 6:30 at the Notre Dame Arena Any questions call Joe Accardi 723-8883
DAVID A GOTJEN LCMHC Licensed Clinical Mental Health Counselor
ACCEPTING NEW CLIENTS CHILD, ADOLSCENT, AND ADULT Individual and Family Counseling for Behavior, Anxiety, Depression and Bereavement
MENTAL HEALTH ASSOCIATES OF JACKSON 7 Goodrich Falls Road • Glen NH • 383-9183
FLU SHOTS! Are available at Berlin Health Department Located in the basement of City Hall September 13th, 14th, and 15th 8:30-11:30am and 1:00-3:30pm Public Fee $ 27.00 Medicare and Medicaid billing available. IF YOU ARE COVERED BY MEDICARE OR MEDICAID PLEASE REMEMBER TO BRING YOUR MEDICAL ID CARD. Please wear a short sleeve shirt. **NO APPOINTMENT NECESSARY**
Lady Mounties top Eagles, 2-0
CONWAY — Sophomore Carly Perreault fired home a pair of goals, helping her team to a 2-0 victory over the Kennett Eagles, in an inter-divisional field hockey game in Conway, on Tuesday. Perreault’s first goal came at 24:39 of the first half. Berlin was working off of a corner attempt. Lindsey Couture made the pass to Perreault. Perreault used a strong flick to get the ball into the Eagle goal and past net minder Kori Sandman for the 1-0 lead. An almost exact type of goal as the first one, occurred in the second half at the 18:31 mark. It began with a corner from Couture to Perreault. MOUNTIES from page 14
The Mountaineers controlled play throughout the contest. Strong defensive work by Jeremy Rivard, Quinn Morrissette, Travis Lapointe, and Deblois limited the scoring chances for the visiting Eagles. The Mounties got an insurance goal early in the second half off of an indirect kick that was just outside the penalty area. A Berlin shot was deflected right back to an open Richard. The Mountie forward blistered a shot to the far side, that Kennett’s Connor was initially screened by a maze of players in front of him. The goal was unassisted and Richard’s third goal of the fall.
The insurance goal made it 2-0 and was Perreault’s fourth of the fall. For the game, Berlin goal keeper, Morgan Ouellet had two saves and her opponent Sandman had six blocks. The Berlin girls held the edge in corners nine to two. The victory elevated Berlin to 3-0 and to the top of the division III standings. The Mounties will host the Franklin Golden Tornadoes on Friday at Community Field at 4 p.m. BHS 1 1-2 KHS 0 0-0 Scoring: BHS- Perreault 2, KHSnone. Saves: BHS- Ouellet 2, KHSSandman 6. At the sound of the final whistle, Berlin had earned the inter-divisional victory and now sit on top of the division III standings. Senior Curtis Arsenault earned his third shut-out of the year by blocking five Kennett shots. Berlin held a seven to three advantage in corners. The Berlin boys will host Newfound Regional on Friday at the high school, game time is 4 p.m. BHS 1 1-2 KHS 0 0-0 Scoring: BHS- Lam, Richard, KHSNone. Saves: BHS- Arsenault 5, KHSConnor 5.
Antiques, Sporting Goods, Libby’s Pantry, New Sun Vitamins, Local Artisan’s and more! s or 20 Vend Roof! 101 Main Street, Gorham, NH 03581 • 603-466-5050 Under 1 Bobbi Jo Welsh/Proprietor • firstname.lastname@example.org Open Monday–Saturday 10am - 6pm, Sunday 11am - 4pm
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756 Third Avenue, Berlin, NH 03570 • (603) 752-6466
THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Thursday, September 8, 2011— Page 15
JAY’S QUICK LUBE 153 Main St., Gorham, NH • 466-5224 Come join in with our
RELOCATION GRAND OPENING Friday, Sept. 9 • 9am to 6pm Ribbon cutting with Executive Councilor Ray Burton In cooperation with Dennison Oil Lubricants, Shell Oil, Conventional Oil
1/2 PRICE OIL CHANGES ALL DAY!! K&W Tire Co. & Cooper Tire Co.
WIN A SET OF WINTER TIRES in the Winter Tire Giveaway Friday, Sept. 9, sign up all day!
Stop by for FREE Coffee & Donuts and check out our new shop!
Page 16 — THE BERLIN DAILY SUN, Thursday, September 8, 2011