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Salem Community Patriot 8-27-2010

Salem Community Patriot 8-27-2010

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Published by Area News Group
The Salem Community Patriot is a free weekly newspaper delivered to every home in Salem New Hampshire every Friday.
The Salem Community Patriot is a free weekly newspaper delivered to every home in Salem New Hampshire every Friday.

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Published by: Area News Group on Aug 26, 2010
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An Independent Weekly Newspaper


Salem Community
see pages 10-11

Patten Named New Deputy Police Chief

Salem Community

Supported Through Advertisers

HUDSON, NH 03051 PERMIT NO. 33 Postal Customer

Volume 4 Number 6 August 27, 2010 12 Pages

Chamber to Honor

by Andrea Ganley-Dannewitz After over 15 years with the officer with Salem Police Department. Salem Police Department, Shawn At age 23, he was hired and brought Patten has now been officially onto the force. He had just earned named the department’s new his Bachelor’s degree with a Major Deputy Chief. in criminal justice and a Minor Having climbed through the in psychology from University of ranks since 2000, when Patten Massachusetts-Lowell. His career took was promoted to Sergeant, he has off from there. He enjoyed the work learned much about the various he did and admired the community he positions and the inner workings served, which is why he moved here—to of the department and what kind make Salem his place to call home. of a leader he aspired to be in He also served with the Southern New the future. The climbing of the Hampshire Special Operations Unit ranks continued for Patten as he (SNSOU) for nine years doing a little bit was promoted to Lieutenant in of everything the unit does. He served 2005 and then promoted again to both in tactical and crisis negotiation Captain (Operations Commander) roles. He very much enjoyed his time in 2007. So what is it that with the SNSOU and remains active made Shawn Patten’s career so with them today in a support role as successful? Support. That was Chief Donovan is Secretary of the the one word he stood by while Deputy Police Chief Shawn Patten Special Operations Unit Council. Patten looking back on the 15 years of his represents him on that council. career. With the good also comes the bad. Patten had only been on “A person in this line of work needs to be supported. I have the force about a year and a half when a heartbreaking tragedy had the support of the entire department, but without my family occurred in Salem—the double murder of Kimberly Farrah, 18, and especially my wife, Paula, none of this would be possible. and Leeann Millius, 17, at Hedgehog Pond. The horrific crime Paula has been there through all the good and the bad. She is chilled the community and left so many with broken hearts. Patten very active in the community with children and with the schools was assigned to the scene for several hours on September 13, and for her to deal with and put up with all she does, raising 1997, and really had never experienced anything like that until the kids, doing her community work, and me being called out then. “I was a very young patrol officer at that time and to see on weekends, working late or extra hours and supporting me to something like that, so awful, and the girls were so young, so early the fullest extent is remarkable to me. I couldn’t do this without in an officer’s career … that is something I will never be able to her,” Patten said. Shawn and Paula just celebrated their 10-year forget,” Patten said. wedding anniversary recently. Behind every good man is an even Just a few years later, the entire department felt the loss of one better woman. Shawn said that it’s kind of funny to be a boss at of their own. Patrol officer Ted Anagnos, officer #99, was struck work and then go home and answer to the boss at home. and killed by a vehicle in Lowell that was being pursued by Lowell Shawn has a very active family that includes three children. For police. Ted was young and a very good friend to many on the five years now, Shawn has been active in coaching youth sports— force. Patten says that tragedy had a significant impact on the both baseball and soccer. entire police department and himself. Shawn was a young man when his career began as a patrol continued to page 7- New Deputy

‘Distinguished Businessperson’

Salem Community


staff photos by Jay Hobson staff photo by Jay Hobson

Salem Community

submitted by Greater Salem Chamber of Commerce The Greater Salem Chamber of Commerce is proud to announce attorney Bernard H. Campbell of Beaumont and Campbell Professional Association as this year’s recipient of their most prestigious honor, the William A. Brown Distinguished Businessperson Award. This award is presented to an individual who, by a single act or through a variety of activities, has enhanced the business environment of this community. Bernard H. Campbell (“Bernie”) is President and Managing Director of Beaumont and Campbell Professional Association, the law firm he founded in 1993. He is a life-long resident of Salem; graduating from Salem High School in 1974 and obtaining his law degree from Boston University School of Law in 1980 while commuting daily from Salem, where he was still working on the family farm on Brady Avenue. He grew up in a family dedicated to public service in Salem; his mother, Marilyn Campbell, was a 20-year State Representative,

while his father, Bernard W. M. Campbell, served on the School Board for 30 years. Bernie is a member of the New Hampshire Bar Association, and currently serves as Chairman of the Bar Legislation Committee. He has served as legal counsel to the New Hampshire Tax Collectors Association for over 20 years, and has served as Town Counsel for the Town of Windham for over 25 years. Bernie has a long history of community service to the Town of Salem, having served in the past as: Board member and President of Salem Dollars for Scholars; Board member of Bernard H. Campbell SARC Housing Needs Board, Inc.; and as a member of the Salem Planning Board from 1986 to 1996, serving at least twice as Chairman. He has served as a Deputy Town Moderator since 1985, and in 1997, following the passing of his father, Bernie became a member of the Salem School Board and has served in that capacity since that time, serving at least three times as Board Chairman. continued to page 6Distinguished Businessperson

Scout Breaks Ground on Eagle Project Honoring Soldiers
by Jay Hobson Eagle Scout candidate Danny Stacey wants to build a memorial to fallen soldiers from all branches of the military at Pine Grove Cemetery, and his project took another step closer to completion with a groundbreaking last week. The project, a golden ribbon of brick similar in shape to ribbons worn in support of our troops around a central flagpole and bordered by granite monuments honoring each branch of the military, will be located in the veterans’ section of the cemetery. “This is something I wanted to do to honor the soldiers from all branches of the service,” Stacey said. Stacey is in the midst of a fundraising campaign and is selling bricks with the donor’s name engraved on them. To help accomplish his fundraising goal, he held a dunk tank booth at the Independence Day festivities at Grant Field. Stacey estimates Selectman and Scouting supporter Pat Hargreaves, Eagle Scout Candidate Danny Stacey, and DPW Director Rick that it will take approximately Russell turn the first shovels of earth to begin Stacey’s project 35,000 bricks to complete the “ribbon” around the flagpole. Department of Public Works Director Rick Russell was on hand and is helping Stacey with his project. “This is a great thing. To honor all servicemen and women with this particular memorial is a great thing,” Russell said. Selectman Pat Hargreaves, who has been involved with Scouting for decades, also took part in the ground-breaking. “Danny has worked really hard on this [project] and it’s nice to see it taking shape,” Hargreaves said. To donate towards the project, Stacey can be reached at 893-9202. Steve Labrecque of Labrecque Landscaping Danny Stacey directs the heavy equipment into place donates his time and machinery

Governor Lynch Signs into Law

Bridge to Fallen Soldiers

Gov. Lynch signs into law the bill naming the Cross St. Bridge for Staff Sgt. Edmond L. Lo, Cpl. Nicholas Arvanitis, and Marine Lance Cpl. Robert Moscillo by Jay Hobson Governor John Lynch signed into law last Wednesday a bill that allows for the naming of the renovated Cross Street Bridge in honor of three fallen soldiers. “The loss of these three young men has hit the community very hard here in Salem,” Lynch said. Lynch noted the diversity of interests of the soldiers and also their camaraderie of purpose. “Nicholas was a talented musician and a friend to many, Robert was a sports fanatic who was a member of the Salem High School wrestling team and helped to uphold that school’s very proud tradition, and Edmond was a gifted student and a natural leader in ROTC. These were three distinct individuals, but they shared a common desire to serve our great country, to help others, and to protect our freedom with courage and bravery. Each was dedicated to his community, to his country, and to his family,” Lynch said. Corporal Nicholas L Arvanitis, 22, was killed October 6, 2006, while on a mission near Baghdad and Mosul, Iraq. Staff Sergeant Edmond Lo, 23, was killed June 13, 2009, while he was trying to neutralize a bomb in Samarra, Iraq. Marine Lance Corporal Robert Moscillo, 21, was killed, May 1, 2006, by an improvised explosive device in the Al Anbar province in Iraq after being in Iraq for 10 weeks. He had been in the Marines since 2005. Standing under an awning against the bright, afternoon sun, Lynch invited the Mascillo, Lo, and Arvanitis families to join him as he sat down to sign the bill into law. With the mothers of the three soldiers standing beside him, Lynch signed the bill into law using three pens and when he had finished, he gave each mother a pen. The bridge is state property and, therefore, a series of events had to take place before Wednesday’s signing. According to State Representative Ronald Belanger interviewed prior to the signing, permission had to be sought from the families to have their loved ones’ names so honored. “From there, a bill had to be introduced in Concord and a committee formed. From the committee, it went to the House to be voted on and once passed, it went to the Senate. When it was approved by the Senate, the bill went to the governor and he’ll sign it today,” Belanger said.

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Salem Regular Meetings & Events
American Legion Auxiliary, American Legion Post #63, 38 Millville Street, third Monday, 7 p.m. Artists Association of Greater Salem, Kelley Library, Conf. Room, second Thursday, 6:30 – 8:45 p.m. Board of Selectmen meetings, Town Hall (Knightly Room); first, second, and fourth Monday. 7 p.m. Budget Committee meetings, Town Hall (Knightly Room), second and fourth Wednesday, 7 p.m. Cancer Support meetings, Granite State Baptist Church, 1 Sand Hill Road, first and third Monday, 6 – 7:30 p.m. CHADD–Nashua-Windham Chapter, Windham Presbyterian Church, third Thursday, 7:30 p.m. Conservation Commission meetings, Town Hall (Knightly Room), first Wednesday, 7 p.m. Council on Aging meetings, Ingram Senior Center, fourth Tuesday of April, May, June, August, September and October, 11 a.m. (890-2190) Democratic Town Committee, Kelley Library, third Tuesday, 7 p.m. Diabetes Support Group, Ingram Senior Center, 1 Sally Suite Way, third Wednesday, 10:30 – 11:30 a.m. Disabled American Veterans, W.T. Barron Chapter 25, American Legion, second Saturday of the month, 10 a.m. Domestic Abuse Support Group, (confidential), Call A Safe Place, 890-6392 for more information. Exchange Club, Jonathan’s (Park Plane Lanes), Thursdays, 12 p.m. Families Cope, Kelley Library, Room B, Thursdays, 10:30 a.m. – noon Garden Club meetings, Salemhaven Nursing Home, second Tuesday , 7 p.m. Greater Salem Artists Association, Kelley Library, second Thursday, 6:30 p.m., September through May. Historic District Commission meetings, at the Museum, 310 Main Street, at the call of the chairman. Historic Society, Salem, Old Town Hall (310 Main Street), second Tuesday, March through November at 7:30 p.m. Housing Authority meetings, Housing Authority, 70 Telfer Circle, Second Tuesday, 5:00 p.m. Interdenominational Prayer Group, North Salem United Methodist Church, every Sunday evening Kelley Library Trustees meetings, at the Library, 234 Main Street, 10 times per year, date and time set at each meeting. Kiwanis, Salem Boys’ & Girls’ Club, 2nd Monday, 6 p.m. Knights of Columbus, 37 Main Street, 2nd Wednesday, 7:30 p.m. Lions Club, Salem Boys & Girls Club, second Tuesday, at noon and Black Water Grill, third Thursday, at 7 p.m. Machine Knitting Club, Kelley Library, Room B, first Saturday, 9 a.m. – noon. Masons, Spicket Lodge No. 85, 107 Main Street, second Thursday of the month. Military Moms, Boys’ & Girls’ Club, 2nd Thursday, 6:30 – 9 p.m. Mom’s Club of Salem, Kelley Library, fourth Monday, 9:30 – 11:30 a.m. Order of the Eastern Star, Spicket Lodge No. 85, 107 Main Street, third Friday. Overeaters Anonymous, Kelley Library, Room B, Fridays, 5:30 – 6:45 p.m. Planning Board meetings, Town Hall, second and fourth Tuesday, 7 p.m. Recreation Advisory Committee meetings, Town Hall (Conference Room), first Wednesday, 7 p.m. Refunder’s Group, Kelley Library, Lanc Room, third Saturday, 9am – noon. Rotary Club of Greater Salem, Rockingham Park (Belmont Room 1), Fridays, 7:30 a.m. Salem Family Resources–Success By 6 Grandparents as Parents Support Group Groups, third Friday, 9:30 a.m. at Greater Salem Caregivers. 287 Lawrence Road (Foss School Building). (898-5493) Cindy Jury, Executive Director, Salem Family Resources–Success By 6 Salem Community Emergency Response Team, Trustees room, ADP, 11 Northeast Blvd, second Wednesday, 6 p.m. New recruits are welcome to attend. Salem Crossing #2, Kelley Library, Room B, third Wednesday, 7 – 8 p.m. Salem Crossing #3/Rockingham Commons, Kelley Library, Room B, third Monday, 6:30 – 8:45 p.m. Salem Museum, 310 Main Street, Open Mondays, 2 – 5 p.m. (890-2280) Salem NH Citizen Corps, Knightly Room, Town Hall, second Tuesday, 7 p.m. Salem Republican Town Committee, first Thursday, 7:00 p.m., at the Kelley Library, contact Jeff Hatch at jefhatch@msn.com or 548-7418. Salem Senior Services, open Mon. – Thurs., 8:30 a.m. – 4:30 p.m., Friday, 8:30 a.m. – 3:30 p.m. Salem Teen Social Center, Kelley Library, Room B, first Thursday, 7:00 – 8:45 p.m. Salem Writers Group, Kelley Library, Conf. Room, second Tuesday, 10 a.m. – noon. Salem Youth Hockey, Kelley Library, Room B, second Wednesday, 5:30 – 8:45 p.m. Son’s of Union Vets & Auxiliary, Kelley Library, Room B, fourth Saturday, 12:30 – 4:30 p.m. Take Off Pounds Sensibly, Pleasant Street Methodist Church, Wednesdays, 6:30 p.m. Winning Speakers Club, Senior Center, Lowell Road, second and fourth Wednesday, 7 p.m. Women’s Club (GFWC) Salem Chapter, Kelley Library, Beshara Room, first Tuesday, noon – 2 p.m. (No July, August or December) Zoning Board of Adjustment meetings, Town Hall, first Tuesday, 7 p.m.

Friday, August 27 Salem Chiropractic Center, P.C., located at 29 Stiles Road, Salem, will hold a blood drive between 10 a.m. and 3 p.m. Stop by and give the gift of life by donating blood. Saturday, August 28 The Mall at Rockingham Park presents the last “Movie Under the Stars” of the summer, an evening of fun featuring activities, concessions, live musical performances, inflatable bounce houses, BMX bike and skateboard demos, and a drive-in movie showing of a family movie. The Windham High School Athletes will be on hand selling concessions, and all proceeds will go to benefit the Windham Jaguars Booster Club. Each Saturday through the month of August, a different family movie will be shown on a spectacular, 40-foot screen starting at dusk in the food court parking lot of the Mall at Rockingham Park. The pre-movie activities will begin at 6 p.m. Admission is free and open to the public. The feature presentation will be The Blind Side, rated PG-13. Saturday, August 28 The Woodbury High School Classes of 1964 and 1965 will hold a joint Class Reunion at the Wyndham Boston Andover Hotel, 123 Old River Road, Andover, MA, from 6-11 p.m. There is a cost for the tickets, which will include dinner and dancing. For more information, contact Kathy (Pasters) LaGrasse by e-mail at jazz519@comcast. net, or Donna (Ellis) Oldeman by e-mail at donna1965woodbury@yahoo.com. Tuesday, September 7 The Supervisors of the Checklist of Salem will be in session from 7-8 p.m. on the lower level of the Municipal Office Building. Residents of Salem who will be 18 years of age by September 14 may register to vote at this session with acceptable documentation, if they wish their name to appear on the checklist used at the State Primary. A picture ID and proof of domicile is required (Driver’s Licenses are acceptable). Naturalized citizens must show a passport or documented citizenship papers. After this session, no new additions or corrections to current data may be made until the Primary on September 14, 2010. For those who wish to confirm their voter status, there are copies of the checklist available to view at the Kelley Library and at the Town Clerk’s Office. Tuesday, September 7 The GFWC Salem Women’s Club begins its 84th season from noon-2 p.m. in the Kelley Library’s Beshara meeting room. Luncheon, accompanied by good conversation, is always on tap. The first meeting will lead off with a discussion of the club’s new theme, Recycling Made Easy. Members will also be asked to help with the club’s participation in Salemfest on September 18. Salem also will host the GFWC-NH Districts 5 and 6 fall conference on October 16 at the Atkinson Country Club in Atkinson. The guest speaker will be a member ofTalk Upper Room in The to Derry. Membership is open to any woman interested in pursuing the objectives of the club. Its many community projects include Send your stories and photos scholarships for high school seniors, to news@areanewsgroup.com purchase of large-print and memorial books for the Kelley Library, donations to local food pantries and the needy at home and abroad, and hand-made to Talk quilts and prayer shawls for local hospitals. Members get together from September through May, including a Christmas party, mystery ride, Send your stories and photos and annual luncheon. to news@areanewsgroup.com

Community Events

Thursday, September 9 A Silent Auction-Fundraiser for Cole Stoddard will be held at the Atkinson Resort and Country Club from 7-11 p.m. Cole is a caring, silly 4 year-old boy who was recently diagnosed with stage 4 Neuroblastoma. He and his parents, Michelle and Tony, have been staying at Tufts Medical Center since the beginning of June as he undergoes intensive treatment. Please come out and support this loving family by attending a fun-filled night featuring silent and live auctions, hors d’oeuvres, cash bar, dancing, and live music. There is an admission fee/donation at the door. For more information, contact: Marylin Plank at 303-4436. Saturday, September 18 September is Baby Safety Month and the Salem Exchange Club will be partnering with Salem Family Resources (SFR) during the Salem Fest Event from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. in order to provide information on keeping babies safe. SFR usually has tables and activities for children set up outside the Kelley Library, and will be offering a ‘free raffle’ to win infant car seats. They will be providing three car seats to give away, funded by monies that the Salem Exchange Club previously donated towards the April child abuse prevention event. Salemhaven, 23 Geremonty Drive, Salem, will hold their annual fundraiser Craft Fair from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Crafters are needed for this event. Anyone interested in renting a table can contact the Activity Department at 893-5586, or by e-mailing enutter@salemhaven.com for information and an application. Sunday, September 19, and Sunday, September 26 The Ronald R. Kimball family will sponsor two Salem Animal Rescue League (SARL) Animal Tracks Walk-A-Thon events, in an effort to support the shelter animals. The first Walk-A-Thon will be held on September 19 at SalemFest, with registration beginning at 10 a.m. at St. David’s Church on the corner of Main Street and Geremonty Drive. The walk will begin at 1 p.m. in the parking lot of the Kelley Library, 234 Main Street, Salem. The second Walk-A-Thon will be held on September 26 at Windrush Farm, 30 Brookview Road, Boxford, MA, from noon4 p.m., with registration beginning at noon and the walk beginning at 1 p.m. Leashed pets are welcome.

Community Events

Tuesday, August 31 Salem High School will hold Freshmen Orientation for all incoming freshmen from 7:30 a.m. to noon. Friday, September 3 Salem High School will hold Picture Day. Order forms for pictures will be mailed to students’ homes. Additional forms can be picked up in room 201. All students need to bring in their completed forms on September 3, even if they are not purchasing pictures. If you are making a purchase, have your student bring in their money with the form. Seniors do need their picture taken for their Student IDs. A sophomore class ring assembly will also be held on Friday, September 3, at Salem High School from 7:15-7:40 a.m. in the Auditorium. Ring brochures and order forms will be given out at this time. Josten’s will be accepting ring orders during lunch outside the caf. on September 9 and 10. Thursday, September 16 Salem High School will hold Open House from 7-8:30 p.m.

School Activities

Sunday, August 29 The Millville Lake Protective Association will sponsor a Fishing Derby at Millville Lake from 7-11 a.m. Registration will be held at the beach on Millville Circle. The derby will feature prizes for four different age groups: children under 4, 4-10, 11-14, and 15 and up. This event is open to the public, and is sure to be a fun day for everyone. Now through August 31 The Salem Youth Soccer Association is currently holding online registration for the 2010-11 Recreational and Tot Soccer season. This is our preferred method for registration for all players! Visit our Website at www.salemsoccer.com, and see the Register Online Tab on the left-hand menu bar. You may pay by credit card or check. Registration will close on August 31, or when space is full. Players wishing to mail in their registration may print the registration form out from our documents page and mail it to us at: PO Box 209, Salem, NH 03079. Starting Now Registration is now open for the fall session of swim lessons at the Salem Boys & Girls Club. The fall session will begin on September 7 and run until October 30. The Boys & Girls Club swim lesson program offers classes for children ages 3 and up, from beginner levels to advanced swimmer and pre-competitive levels. Classes meet once a week for 45 minutes for an eightweek period. There is a cost per child, and non-members ages 6 and up are required to purchase a membership at a per-year cost. For more information, call 898-7709. Monday, September 20 The Boys & Girls Club of Salem will hold their 32nd Annual McDonald’s/Boys & Girls Club of Salem Golf Classic at the Windham Country Club, 1 Country Club Road, Windham, with a shotgun start at 1:30 p.m. Participants can register as a single golfer, a foursome, or for dinner only (registration fees vary accordingly). Sponsorships are also available. For more information or to register, call 898-7709. For more information on how you can help the Boys & Girls Clubs, call 1-800-854-Club or visit www.bgca.org.

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Tuesday, September 14 The Salem Historical Society will host a talk by Dick O’Shaughnessy of Salem on the life of Johnny Appleseed. Born just before the American Revolution, John Chapman ventured beyond the borders of established towns carrying apple seeds from Pennsylvania cider mills to create nurseries in the wilderness. Mr. O’Shaughnessy will tell the tale of this man they dubbed “Johnny Appleseed.” The meeting is at 7:30 p.m. at the Old Town Hall Museum, Talk to 310 Main Street, Salem, and is open to the public and free of charge. Light Send your stories and photos Send your stories and photos refreshments will be available after the to news@areanewsgroup.com to news@areanewsgroup.com meeting. For details, call 893-8882.




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Send your stories and photos Send your stories and photos to news@areanewsgroup.com to news@areanewsgroup.com


UNH-Manchester Scholarship Winners
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Corporate offices at 17 Executive Dr, Suite1, Hudson NH
Editor in Chief Len Lathrop Advertising Michael Falzone • Brian Marrocco Denise Dolloff • Cindy Hansberry

Salem Community Patriot

submitted by UNH-Manchester Send The University of New Hampshire-Manchester is committed your stories to providing access to public higher education in the greater and Manchester area. As part of that commitment, a series of photos to institutional scholarships are awarded to students each year. The news@areanewsgroup.com number of scholarships awarded is based on university funding. The following were awarded for the 2010-2011 academic year. Scholarship applications for next fall will be available in January


2011. Visit the Financial Aid Webpage for more information about scholarships: www.unhm.unh.edu/financial-aid. UNH Manchester Program Scholarships: The program scholarships are merit-based and open to all students who meet have a minimum GPA of 3.2. Politics and Society: Kathy Corey-Fox and Kevin Mason, both graduates of Salem High School.

Salem Church Services
Ararat Armenian Congregational Church 2 Salem Street • Sunday Services, 10:30 a.m. Centerpoint Community Church 101 School Street • Sunday Services, 10 a.m. Grace Assembly of God 199 Zion Hill Road • Sunday Worship Service, 10:30 a.m.; Wednesday night Bible Study, 7 p.m. Granite State Baptist Church 1 Sand Hill Road • Saturdays, 4 p.m.; Sunday Services, 9 and 11 a.m. starting September 11 & 12, 2010 Hannah Tenney United Methodist Church 290 Main Street• Sunday Worship and Sunday School, 11 a.m. Faith Bible Chapel Meets at American Legion Hall, 38 Milville Street • Worship Service, 8:30 a.m., 7 p.m.; Bible Study, Wednesdays at 7:30 p.m. First Congregational Church, UCC 15 Lawrence Road • Wednesday Worship Service, 7 p.m. Mary Queen of Peace Catholic Church, 200 Lawrence Road • Masses: Sat., 4 p.m.; Sun., 9 a.m., 10:45 a.m.; Weekdays: Mon., Tues., Thurs., Fri., Rosary, 8:40 a.m., Mass, 9 a.m. Greater Salem Vineyard Fellowship Meets at Salem High School, Auditorium • Sunday Service, 10:00 a.m. North Salem United Methodist Church 389 North Main Street • Sunday Worship Service & Sunday School, 9 a.m. Pleasant Street United Methodist Church 8 Pleasant Street • Sunday Worship and Sunday School, 9:00 a.m. Rockingham Christian Church 5 Industrial Way, Unit #2 • Sunday Worship & Children’s Church, 9:30 a.m. & 11:00 a.m. • www.rccsalem.com Salem Bible Church 11 Ermer Road (off Rte. 111) • Morning Worship, 10:30 a.m., Eve. Worship, 6 p.m. Sunday School, 9:15 a.m. • Wednesday Prayer Meeting, 7 p.m. St. David’s Episcopal Church Main Street (across from Kelley Library) • Sunday Services, 8:00 a.m. & 10:00 a.m. St. Joseph’s Catholic Church 33 Main Street • Masses: Sat., 4:15 p.m.; Sun., 7:30 a.m., 8:45 a.m., 11 a.m.; Weekdays: Mon., Tues., Thurs., Fri., Rosary 6:50 a.m., Mass, 7:15 a.m.; Wed., Rosary, 6:50 a.m., Eucharistic Service 7:15 a.m., Evening Mass, 6:30 p.m. Triumphant Cross Lutheran Church 171 Zion Hill Road • Sunday Services, 8 a.m., 9 a.m.; • Fellowship Hour 10 a.m.

Errors: The liability of the publisher on account of errors in or omissions from any advertisement will in no way exceed the amount of the charge for the space occupied by the item in error, and then only for the first incorrect insertion. Advertisers should notify management within three (3) business days if any error occurs. Deadline for all materials is due Tuesday at noon, prior to Friday edition. The Area News Group prints “Letters to the Editor” on a space available basis, with preference to non-frequent writers. Requests to withhold a writer’s name will be honored at the discretion of the editor. Letters more than 600 words will be returned to sender. Any article, “Letter to the Editor,” “Thumbs,” or advertisement appearing in Area News Group papers are the sole opinion of the writer(s) and does not necessarily reflect the opinion of the staff or ownership of the newspaper. We reserve the right to edit or refuse ads, articles, or letters deemed to be in bad taste.

681-0510 • Fax: 879-9707 areanewsgroup.com • salem@areanewsgroup.com
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Salem Community Patriot
August 27, 2010 - 3

GOP Office Holds Grand Opening
by Robyn Hatch The new Salem GOP Republican office is now officially up and running after holding their Grand Opening amidst flag-waving and much shouting. Many people driving by honked their horns and waved to the excited people with signs. Congressional candidate Jennifer Horn was among the people present for the grand opening, and she took time to help cut the ribbon and cake. Every day, this office is open to make phone calls and help to get the Republicans’ campaigns going. They are located at 356 South Broadway (second floor), Salem.

Crimeline’s Crime of the Month – Stolen Cars Cross State Lines
by Ron Penczak Salem police are seeking the public’s help to identify two individuals shown in the accompanying photos who are suspected of stealing Honda automobiles in Lawrence, MA, and Salem. The suspects are believed to be two Hispanic males in their teens or early 20s. On June 23, a Honda Accord was stolen in Lawrence and recovered at the Mall at Rockingham Park in Salem. It appears that they stole another Honda Accord from the Tiffany Road apartment complex in Salem to provide them with transportation back to Lawrence. This apartment complex is close to the Mall at Rockingham Park. The photos were taken at the Mall on June 23 around 9 p.m. Subsequently, another Red Honda Accord, although it was never reported stolen out of Lawrence, was found in the Kohl’s Department Store in Salem, with damage to the window and ignition. Salem police believe the three vehicles were stolen by the same two individuals. If you recognize either individual, report them to Crimeline of Southern NH. By doing so, you could be awarded up to $1,000. This is an easy way to earn legal cash by doing what’s right. If you have information, call Crimeline of Southern, NH at 893-6600 or 1-800-498-4040, or go online to www.crimelinesnh.com. Your call will be confidential and your tip will be made anonymously. You will be issued a secret Crimeline number know only to you and Crimeline. Right: The pictured three suspects are related to two stolen vehicles out of Lawrence and found in Salem. If anyone can identify any of the following individuals, please contact Crimeline of Southern NH

Sign wavers Jeff Hatch, Cathy Stacey, David Dalrymple, Ed DeClercq, Mike Flathers, and Marilinda Garcia

Rte 97 Methuen/Salem, NH Line. Next to Common Grounds Cafe
Summer Hours: M-F 8-7, Sat 8-6, Sun 8-5

Michael Downing and David Dalrymple in deep discussion

Cutting the cake to make it official are Ann Priestly and Jennifer Horn as David Dalrymple watches

Summer Adult Reading Program Ends on a Juicy Note
by Robyn Hatch The Kelley Library recently completed their adult reading program for the summer, which ran from June 24 to August 18, and included watermelon recipe trading as part of its final activities. Approximately 515 people participated, with a total of 1,000 books read over the course of the program. For every two books read, one prize ticket was issued. Prizes ran the gamut from a rubber boat (Seahawk 2, won by Veronica Schaefer), many cups and mugs, to certificates to T-Bones and Chief Wok. As prizes were awarded, people traded their favorite recipes for treats that incorporate watermelon—a summertime favorite. Two of the notable watermelon recipes follow: Watermelon Cookies 1 package watermelon (or any other flavor) Kool-Aid powder (Don’t get the kind with sugar or substitute added) 1 2/3 cup white granulated sugar 1 1/4 cups softened butter (2 1/2 sticks) 2 large eggs, beaten (just whip them up in a glass with a fork) 1/2 teaspoon salt 1 teaspoon baking soda 3 cups all-purpose flour (pack it down in the cup when you measure it) 1/2 cup white granulated sugar in a bowl






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NOTE: When these cookies are made, they are rolled out on a floured board and cut with cookie cutters. Preheat oven to 325°F. Mix the watermelon Kool-Aid with the granulated sugar. Add the softened butter and mix until nice and fluffy. Add the eggs and mix well. Mix in the salt and the baking soda. Make sure they’re well mixed. Add the flour in half-cup increments, mixing after each addition. Spray cookie sheets with non-stick cookie spray. Roll dough balls one inch in diameter with your hands. Roll the cookie balls in the bowl of white sugar and place them on the cookie sheet; 12 to a standard-size sheet. Bake the Watermelon Cookies at 325°F for 10 minutes or until they turn golden brown around edges. Don’t overbake. Let cookies cool on the cookie sheets for no more than a minute, and remove them to a wire rack to cool completely. Watermelon Salsa 4 cups chopped seeded watermelon 2 tablespoons lime juice 1 tablespoon finely chopped red onion 1 tablespoon minced fresh cilantro 2 teaspoons finely chopped jalapeno pepper 1/8 teaspoon salt In a large bowl, combine all ingredients. Cover and refrigerate for at least 1 hour before serving. Serve with a spoon. Yields 4 cups. Best when served with Tostitos; can also be spread over fish or chicken.

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Salem Community Patriot
4 - August 27, 2010

The Word Around Town...
Bob Elliott

Letters to our Editor


House Bill 1437: Consumer-Directed Services
by State Representative Bob Elliott, average $175,000 a year per child. A family District 4, Salem/Windham who decides to elect a $28,000 Waiver to care On August 3, I met with the State Health and for the child at home verse Institutional Services Human Services Sub-Committee to review and will save the State $147,000 a year. discuss the results from the State’s Interim Study There are currently 534 chronically ill on House Bill 1437. HB 1437 represents an children in state. I am trying to find a better opportunity for the state to provide better “care and more cost-effective way to care for these services” and significantly reduce the cost of 534 children. This is what Healthcare Reform services provided to chronically ill or medically should be all about: A better system for less fragile children who are already receiving money. services. The State’s Interim Study on In-home support waivers are HB 1437 suggests performing Consumer Directed currently available to families a “Pilot Program.” If the “Pilot Services/Waiver of children with developmental Program” got 30 (or six percent) Cost $28,000 a year disabilities. The waivers allow of these 534 children (already the families to manage a receiving State Plan Services) Currently Covered State budget and choose the services to “replace” their services with Plan LNA Services provided. Waivers are a more the waiver, this would save the Cost $88,000 a year cost-effective “option” than state $1.8 million. Waivers State Plan “in-home” nursing replace a line-item cost (nursing Institution/Care Facility services. This cost-effective services) that already exists. The Cost $175,000 a year “option” is not currently state is already paying for these available to chronically ill or services. medically fragile children. However, the battle against the power of The waiver replaces currently covered State bureaucracy has been going on for nine months Plan nursing services. This replacement results now and shows us how difficult it is for any in a significant cost reduction to the state. Representative or Senator to make changes For example: A child currently receiving in a bureaucratic system. In the meantime, State Plan in-home nursing services is costing many children will continue to suffer under an the state, on average, $88,000 a year. A family antiquated system. HB 1437 is a chance to who decides to replace currently covered inprovide these fragile children with better care home nursing services with a $28,000 waiver and also save the state money. It is a win-win will save the state $60,000 a year. for everyone. Institutional care services costs the state on

name one program that lifted the middle class, which was instigated by the Republican Party. Finally, Brook’s wont to cite the Constitution and its amendments as a means of adding gravitas to deceptive rhetoric adds little without specific attribution. Furthermore, the importance for every citizen to put all persuasive political rhetoric in perspective is vital in order not to repeat the mistakes of the past. Dante Ippolito - Norwell, MA

America Exits from Iraq
One of the most ignominious periods of America’s modern history came to a surprisingly quiet close last Thursday, August 19, when the remaining vestiges of our combat troops in Iraq crossed over to neighboring Kuwait to jump on their waiting planes for a happy departure home. That final American brigade exiting the war-torn nation turned out the be our Army’s 4th Stryker Combat team, and represented the concluding chapter of the extrication of our last 14,000 soldiers ensconced in the country, with August 31 remaining the official ending date of our military involvement. The tenuous democracy of this embattled nation, sinned against by its executed prior leader Saddam Hussein as well as the avarice of the George W. Bush administration, is now in the hands of an Iraqi security force numbering about 200,000 strong that has been trained for much of this bloody, seven-year occupation to begin to handle the reins of its own destiny. Nearly 50,000 American troops and advisors will remain there as a continuing transitional presence for humanitarian purposes, as well as assisting Iraqi units in attempting to maintain order in a country still awash in the Sunni/Shiite civil war inflamed by America’s ill-fated 2003 invasion. These non-combat

Pride and Gratitude for our Servicemen and Women
My heart was bursting with pride as I bid goodbye to a new troop of servicemen and women heading overseas. I recently became one of the “Pease Greeters” at Pease Tradeport in Portsmouth. We gathered together to meet young men and women dedicated to serving their country. Upon arrival from Texas to Pease, refreshments were served free of charge and cell phones were made available for calling home to their loved ones before departure to an unknown destination. More than 100 people assembled to show their gratitude and wish a safe journey to these young, upbeat men and women happy to serve their country. Also on that day, I became an official member of the “Fence Force.” We stood at the gate on the tarmac, waving goodbye as the plane flew away. Many thanks to my friend, Richard Forde. Dick is a member of the Windham American Legion whose members are active in their support of the program. A greeter himself, Dick was kind enough to invite me to participate. We can never repay these young men and women, as well as all service personnel, who served in the armed forces for our country. We live in the greatest country in the world. God bless America. Representative Mary F. Griffin, District 4 Windham

The Whole Truth
It’s not considered a lie, but a partial truth can bring us to the same venal result. Ed Brooks says that “Democrats controlled the House and Senate for the last two years in G.W. Bush’s presidency,” subtly implying that Democrats caused the problems in which we find ourselves. The whole truth: The President proposes and the Congress disposes. In addition, the President has a veto pen and the pocket veto for the express purpose of putting a halt to undesirable legislation. Partial truth: “We all were in favor of supporting the troops at war in Iraq and Afghanistan.” The

whole truth: We supported the troops but have long learned that we were misled into war in Iraq and the “just” cause was not to free repressed people, but to bring a measure of security to Americans deceived by the Bush administration. Partial truth: The cost of war has been about $2 trillion and our debt is now $14 trillion. The whole truth: President Reagan increased the debt from under $1 trillion to $5 and after Bush 41 and 43 concluded, a debt of $10 trillion was handed to Obama, without which Obama’s spending to block a great depression would be somewhat inconsequential. Partial truth: Brooks rants about billions to GM and banks, but does not mention that banks are back on their feet and are paying the government back with interest, as are the automotive bailouts that saved countless jobs. Leave out the good news and hope the bad news will stick seems to be the pattern. Let’s hope the banks start lending instead of seeking big profits by other questionable means. Most offensive in Brooks’ letter of August 20 is his reference to progressives as “powerhungry people who care very little for the hard-working middle class.” OPEN DAILY THRU LABOR DAY! Over 85 rides, games, live shows & attractions! A drive down COMING THIS FALL! TWO MAJOR WEEKEND EVENTS! memory lane reminds me that the middle class was created by the progressives. And I challenge Mr. Brooks to For details and hours, visit canobie.com

forces’ target date for departure is sometime near the close of next year. There should be no reason to have to again detail the three-pronged mountain of lies propagated by Bush/Cheney/Rumsfeld/Powell to “sell” this dirty war to Congress, the American public, as well as the rest of the world (Iraqi WMDs, their burgeoning “nuclear enrichment program,” and Hussein’s 2001 “complicity” with Al-Qaeda in carrying out their 9/11 attacks). History will (and already has) recorded these warmongering fabrications as what they turned out to be, despite all the administration’s backpedaling about “removing an evil dictator” that were repeated continuously after those three actual driving forces became public knowledge. It was an oil war, pure and simple, enriching dozens of major American corporations and their subsidiaries, all of whom gleefully signed contracts before the first bombs were dropped, covering their future participation in rebuilding Iraq’s infrastructure, medical supervision, housing for American forces, food preparation, etc. With a total death/casualty toll numbering in the millions over the past seven years of pain, as well as thousands of displaced families, our military operation was, aside from the Vietnam War, easily the most indefensible of all America’s overseas “excursions,” despite the revisionist sugarcoating that continues from pundits and conservative commentators who were uninvolved and safely unaffected by the bloody toll this war took on so many innocents. And is Iraq really ready to assume complete control of its continued to page 5

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Salem Community Patriot
August 27, 2010 - 5

More Letters to our Editor
Continued from page 4
turnaround and recovery from the past seven years of occupation? Obviously not, if one simply peruses the destruction and loss of life that continues almost daily from recurrent suicide bomber attacks, mainly concentrated in public areas, shopping districts, family gatherings, etc. But the nation is in far better shape now than even a couple of years ago, with a retooled army and police force, most of Baghdad’s and Mosul’s railways and buildings finally restored, as well as its people able to finally rejoice over their freedom from the yoke of the murderous Hussein regime, the sole undeniable positive benefit for Iraq’s surviving population. One of President Barack Obama’s campaign pledges to all of us in his 2008 campaign was for our nation to engineer a “responsible” extrication from this Vietnam-resembling quagmire, and last week, he made good on his promise, which should make all decent Americans rejoice—especially parents of our men and women currently in our fighting forces. The United States’ long-term commitment to Iraq will continue. But our soldiers’ days of serving as cannon fodder for the Bechtels and Halliburtons of America are thankfully over. William F. Klessens - Salem sponsors of Jimmy Fund Golf. Nearly $74 million has been raised by these dedicated volunteers and sponsors since 1983. Nancy Rowe, Director, Jimmy Fund Golf - Brookline, MA


Soule School PTA Sponsors Granite State Poker for Charity Fundraiser
The Soule School PTA will be holding a fundraiser with Granite State Poker, located in Plaistow at 180 Plaistow Road near Sawyers Function Hall. The Soule PTA has been selected as the sponsored non-profit charity for the days of September 8-12 and October 2024. On these dates, the PTA will receive 35 percent of all gaming profits. This money will go directly toward the Soule School PTA non-profit organization and will be used for enrichment programs, publishing centers, field trips, family fun nights, playground maintenance, and classroom libraries at Soule Elementary School in Salem. The Granite State Poker schedule is as follows: Wednesday/ Thursday, 5 p.m. to 12 a.m.; Friday, 5 p.m. to 1 a.m.; Saturday, 12 p.m. to 1 a.m.; and Sunday, 3 p.m. to 12 a.m. Gaming format, tournament times, and answers to other questions can be found at granitestatepoker.com or by calling 396-0389. All players must be 18 years of age or older. Please plan to support the Soule School PTA by participating in the Granite State Poker fundraiser. Eligible dates are September 8-12 (Wednesday-Sunday) and October 20-24 (Wednesday-Sunday). For more information on the Soule School PTA or for any questions on this fundraiser, contact Christine Cochran, Soule PTA President, at christinecochran@chasepaymentech.com, or Steve DeVito at sdevito @collegelendingsolutions.com. 2 inches by 1 column Sherry Kilgus-Kramer, Soule School PTA - Salem Jeffrey Land Survey, llc
Licensed Salem Farmers Land Surveyor • Residential & Commercial • Certified Plot Plans Market Gratitude • As-Built Surveys How great is the Salem Farmers Market and all those individuals • for its success? Thank you! The spirit who have been responsible Elevation Certificates • LOMA’s that it lends to this community is something that has not been • Lot Line Stakings evident here in town for quite some time. Everyone is talking • Condo Conversions about the market and visiting it regularly. I’m told it’s been a huge gjeffrey@jeffreylandsurvey.com success and that most of the vendors who have participated have Call 603-424-4089 signed on for the remainder of the year. Are the products more for FREE Quote expensive? Perhaps. And did I inhale a little too deeply when I paid $4.24 for two large (divine) tomatoes? Uh-huh. However, recently, after reading an article in AARP magazine addressing the value and experience of shopping in local markets and the spirit of just that, I was struck by the huge contribution that is returned and invested back into the community. In fact, this article said, “that when you spend $100.00 at a local business, $45.00 stays within the community. Spend $100 at a national chain and only about $14.00 recirculates.” I’m not sure about you, but that gave me pause, and really made me think twice before complaining about the price of local homegrown/ homemade products. And quite frankly, I’m definitely ready to trade the same old superstore sterility and packed parking lots for a little something more unique. Let’s keep supporting all that is local, and have lots of fun doing so! You reap what you sow, and you get what you pay for. • Construction Layout

Charlie Chalk
Anyone who has spent much time in a deer stand, watching wildlife or even viewing scenery, is aware that using binoculars can improve the odds of success, as well as add to your time outdoors. Properly using binoculars will open your eyes to animals and scenery you may have never noticed otherwise. A good pair of binoculars can be a lifetime purchase, and will provide you years of pleasure. Some of the best values exist in the mid-priced roof prism (straight-barrel design) binoculars. These are the binoculars that will do the best job for most individuals. Waterproofing should be a must in hunting binoculars, and most of the mid-priced roof prism binoculars offer this feature. Look for the most features you can afford, such as phase correction (coatings that improve brightness, color, and resolution), heavy rubber armor, rugged assembly, and nitrogen-filled. These were formerly available only in high-priced European optics. Now, you can purchase binoculars with these features in the $300-$500 range. Buying binoculars in the $50-$150 range will limit you to the Porro (shoulder design) prism binoculars. These binoculars will still give you nice, sharp optics, but you’ll have to accept the fact that the binocularsinchesprobably not be waterproof and will be 1.3 will by 1.5 columns relatively fragile. The power of the optics is expressed as Jeffrey Land Survey, llctwo numbers, such as 7 × 35. The first is the• number of times magnification, and the • Residential & Commercial Elevation Certificates second is Plans • Certified Plotthe diameter of the objective lens. A larger objective • LOMA’s • Construction Layout during low-light conditions since it can capture lens makes sense • Condo Conversions • As-Builtof the available light. Consider purchasing full- or mid-size • Lot Line Stakings more Surveys binoculars rather than the small,G.Jeffrey, LLS compact binoculars that use gjeffrey@jeffreylandsurvey.com Licensed Land Surveyor 20-25 mm objective lenses. There is nothing wrong with owning a small, compact binocular, but it should not be Call 603-424-4089 for FREE Quote your primary hunting binocular.
Charlie Chalk can be reached at outdoorswithcharlie@areanewsgroup.com


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Presidential Oath of Office
Every president of the United States of America, from George Washington to President Obama, has been required to pledge in an oath that they will protect and defend the Constitution and this country against all foreign and domestic enemies! It appears that President Obama may be slightly off-track with doing nothing about the threats to this country as he signs congressional bills proposed by his administration and backed by liberal, progressive Democrats in Washington, DC. For example: By not enforcing the immigration laws, Obama puts Americans at great risk, with illegals having auto accidents, committing crime, taking American jobs, and getting welfare, which is a constant financial drain on our country, and forcing an allliberal, Democratic healthcare bill down the throats of the majority of Americans, without revealing the honest, true costs of $1.3 trillion or even considering modification that may have made this better for all Americans. Apparently, our local Massachusetts-New Hampshire Congressmen never read the bill, or they would not have voted for passage. There is danger of having to borrow money from foreign governments like communist China! They can dictate what our import and export trade will be, and even our protection of free Taiwan. The extreme regulations of the Financial Reform Bill have many loopholes that will be super expensive to the American people—same goes for the new allowed liberal banking fees, and now, the lack of protecting housing loans in Fannie Mae and Freddy Mac. The organizations that Democrats allowed to cause the biggest housing failure in foreclosure history may be free to do it again! Medicaid and Medicare—highest fraud in history! Obama said, “That the taxpayers lost 50 billion dollars in 2009.” Think if we could start to recover these losses. These programs are not protecting the American people of this country, causing great hardship. We see nothing from this president but spending trillions of dollars. Apparently, Obama feels the big government can spend itself out of recession. As the song says, Americans are “15 tons and deeper in debt.” Unfortunately, the government has to borrow more money from foreign lenders. This repeated big spending cycle could cause the downfall of our free will and thinking values, as well as the rushing in of compliance taxation in 2011 to pay for socialist programs like in the countries of Europe. We need a big change in direction—”in something we can really believe in!” Free enterprise and conservative spending are needed to keep our freedom as a nation. Ed Brooks - Salem

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State Representative
NH Has a Nearly Half a Billion Dollar Deficit. NH Has Over 38 New Taxes and Fees.


David L. Lanzoni Golf Tournament a Success
Jimmy Fund Golf extends a sincere thank-you to the organizers and sponsors of the David L. Lanzoni Memorial Golf Tournament held on August 2, 2010, at Campbell’s Scottish Highlands in Salem, NH. Special recognition and appreciation goes to David Lanzoni of Ellington, CT, who organized the fourth annual event. The dedicated sponsors, participants, and volunteers helped raise critical funds in memory of David L. Lanzoni to support lifesaving cancer research and care at Dana-Farber Cancer Institute. In 2009, this tournament raised over $18,200 to support the groundbreaking work of Dana-Farber’s doctors and researchers. 2010 marks the 28th year of Jimmy Fund Golf, one of the country’s largest golf programs for charity. From traditional golf tournaments and country club member events to mini-golf tournaments and all-day golf marathons, volunteers create golf fundraisers that combine their love of the sport with their desire to support the fight against cancer. Each event is an incredibly rewarding and fun way to support a great cause! The David L. Lanzoni Memorial Golf Tournament was one of the many golf tournaments that will be held in 2010 to raise funds for the Jimmy Fund and Dana-Farber. American Airlines, Callaway Golf, Dunkin’ Donuts, Forty Seven Brand, the International Golf Club, and GateHouse Media New England are the presenting

Return Concord to Fiscal Responsibility.
It is time to take back our state and let your Dates Ran voice be heard. Support Gary Azarian 1. for state representative in the district 4 election. Together, we can preserve the NH advantage. 2.
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Salem Community Patriot
6 - Auguast 27, 2010

Garcia Seeks Re-Election
From Washington to Concord, it seems an ever-growing government has decided that it can make better decisions than we the citizens can—that it knows better than we do how to manage our lives and finances, and how to run our businesses. The same problems are evident in our federal and state government—new taxes and new controls over our healthcare, our manufacturing companies, our banks, and our car companies. To keep New Hampshire Marilinda Garcia unique and attractive, we have to preserve the economic advantages that our state has—especially our no sales tax or income tax status. We have to keep power and choice in the hands of its citizens and we have to keep our government accountable to us—We the People. I have served two terms as a State Representative for Salem and Windham, and I am running for re-election because I know that the ideals of liberty are worth fighting for. In the past two years, the Democrat majority in Concord has made every effort to raise gas taxes, capital gains taxes, lottery taxes, death taxes, cigarette taxes, and to increase fees. With your help, I would like to return to the State House to try to stop this continued assault on your wallets and the attempts to ruin our State’s low-tax status. The government is always asking us to tighten our belts in harsh economic climates, to be fiscally responsible, and to be efficient with our resources. We ask the same of the government. We need the freedom to use our hard-earned money as we see fit, at our own discretion according to the needs of our families, and with as much charity and generosity as Americans have always demonstrated to those less fortunate. We need the freedom to be stewards of our own finances, in our own best interest, and in the best interest of our state and country. Our leaders must be held accountable for protecting our freedoms and ensuring that our children and grandchildren enjoy liberty and opportunity. I have been honored to be one of your Representatives in the NH State legislature, and ask for your vote. – Marilinda Garcia, State Representative for Salem/Windham, District 4.

Last Chance to See Canobie Lake Park’s Tribute to Michael Show
submitted by Canobie Lake Park Canobie Lake Park is open every day and evening through Labor Day with its full complement of rides, games, and live entertainment. The first week of September is also the last chance to catch the extremely popular, live Tribute to Michael show appearing at Canobie’s Dancehall Theater for its final run of the year from September 1-6. The fun doesn’t stop at Labor Day, though. Canobie’s new Oktoberfest celebration will be presented for seven weekends beginning September 18. The event will feature a beer garden with seasonal brews under the tents in the middle of the Park, traditional German fare, music, live entertainment, and other festivities. Then, Canobie Lake Park SCREEEMFEST joins the party, haunting the Park every weekend during the entire month of October. There’s a lot to “screeem” about with creepy haunted houses, Halloween games, zombies and monsters lurking about, and even more live entertainment that will include an all-new, live tribute show featuring Frank Moore as Prince. And to top it all off, you can also enjoy several Canobie rides and games that will be open throughout both fall events, weather permitting. For hours, more information about events, and directions, visit canobie.com.



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Salem Church Expelled from Methuen School
by Jay Hobson Granite United Church, which is located on Sandill Road, has been using the Tenney School in Methuen, MA, until last week, when the church was told to leave by August 31. The former Granite State Baptist Church, under the leadership of senior pastor Anthony Milas, was using the 1,250-seat auditorium to hold its Sunday morning worship services until the Methuen School Committee, who received $35,000 in rent, asked the church to leave. The church will now hold its services at the Sanhill Road site, which is being renovated to accommodate the worshippers. School Committee member Gary Marcoux told committee members that there were “complaints from neighbors” when the church held what Milas described as an outdoor church picnic that included food, refreshments, and music. Teens Marcel “The Man” Romero; Tracy McTiernn, on ladder; Kenisha McFadden, sitting on countertop; “There are basically three reasons why they and Hillary Fetter, standing, prepare the teen room asked us to leave. 1.) That there was no lease agreement, 2.) There was no insurance rider, and media room. No one said, ‘has anyone checked to see if there’s a 3.) That we caused damage to the media room,” Milas said. rental agreement or insurance binder on file?’ They just took this Milas produced an insurance binder and a rental agreement man’s [Marcoux’s] word and voted us out,” Milas said. signed July 28, 2009, by Karen Silva, the town official who rents As far as the issue of complaints from neighbors, Milas said that town properties—all documents refuting the School Committee’s the permit necessary to have the music and picnic was obtained. claims. Mayor and School Committee Chairman William Manzi “As far as the media room damage, we didn’t even know where it acknowledged that an entertainment permit had been is. We bring in all of our own equipment and we need to get a key granted, and that “If there was fault here, I think part of that was with from the custodians to unlock every door we need opened,“ Milas us,” Manzi said. said. The School Committee also took offense at the words Tenney Milas also questioned why the committee voted to expel the Grammar School that is written on the church’s bus. church unanimously when no one had bothered to check the records “It’s where we meet. The wording says something like Granite for the documents he provided to this reporter. United Church, Tenney Grammar School. We’re just saying who we “No one even asked the custodian if we had access the are and where we worship, so if people wanted to visit us, they’d know where to go,” Milas said. Milas said that there are between 250 to 300 members of the church that are Methuen residents. “Eight people are said to have complained about an event that we had a permit for and the school committee kicks the church out—a church that includes 250 to 300 Methuen residents,” Milas said. Granite United isn’t sitting by doing nothing. “We view this is an opportunity, not a setback; we’ll just have multiple services and go with it,” Milas said. Workmen perform renovations to the auditorium of Granite United Church now that the church will no longer be meeting at Tenney Grammar School as of August 31

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Bernie’s connection with the Salem School District and Salem High School has continued throughout his life. He is widely known for his association with Salem School District Television and its high school football broadcasts. In 2009, Bernie was honored with membership in the Salem/Woodbury Hall of Fame. In addition to his law business, Bernie also participates with his mother and brothers in his family business, Campbell’s Scottish Highlands Golf Course, which opened in 1994 on the site of the former family farm. He also is active in his church, serving as Chairman of the Trustees of the Pleasant Street United Methodist Church in Salem and President of the Board of Trustees of the New England Conference of the United Methodist Church. For the Chamber, Bernie has www.woofwoof.net

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previously served on the Board of Directors, including serving as Board Secretary. In 2004, he was awarded the Chamber Chairman’s Award. Presently, Bernie is a member of the Chamber Government Affairs Committee and helps organize the various candidate forums and presentations, which the Chamber sponsors throughout the political seasons. Bernie is married with two grown children who attended Salem schools, and both are currently teachers in New Hampshire. Bernie is the first “second generation” winner of the Bill Brown award; his mother, Marilyn Campbell, received the award in 1999. His associate counsel, the Honorable Urville J. Beaumont, received the award in 2002. This year marks the 22nd anniversary of the Greater Salem Chamber of Commerce and the 29th presentation of this award, as it was originally presented by the Salem Commerce Exchange. The Greater Salem Chamber of Commerce and Signature event sponsor Citizens Bank will present Bernard H. Campbell with the William A. Brown Businessperson of the Year Award on September 22 at the www.woofwoof.net Chamber’s Annual Dinner. The festivities will be held at Castleton Banquet and Conference Center in Windham at 6 p.m. Dinner will begin at 7 p.m., with the presentation of awards immediately following. Tickets are $55 per person, with tables of 10 available. For additional information or to purchase a ticket, contact the Chamber Office at 893-3177.



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Salem Community Patriot
August 27, 2010 - 7

New Deputy- continued from front page
“Unfortunately, in this job, we deal with a lot of tragedy and everyone who works this job has to deal with those instances,” said Patten. “In this profession, you often see what most people don’t see or can’t believe could happen. Nothing shocks me anymore,” Patten added. So now that Shawn Patten is officially Deputy Police Chief, he has goals and aspirations he would like to see in his career. His personal accomplishment was earning his master’s degree in Organizational Leadership from Southern New Hampshire University’s School of Business this past June. Some of the changes and improvements he has assisted with or overseen the last few years are bringing back the motorcycle unit, which was made possible through very generous donations; computer system upgrades, bringing the Salem Police Department up to where other departments have been as far as technology goes for quite some time; and a new fleet management system, which keeps all of the department’s vehicles and equipment in tip-top condition. He described the department as a people-driven business. “I am tasked with leading people who deal with people. We [management] have a great relationship with the employees here and, as a team, we continue to set things in motion, as we have been doing over the past several years to make a better department that serves its community in the best way possible. We are now using cutting-edge training techniques and are a much more progressive department with training, management, and how we do things as a whole and as a team. We have fostered a great relationship with the unions and that benefits everyone; the employees of Salem Police Department and the Salem taxpayers,” Patten said. Shawn says he has learned a lot from the people he works with and works for. Salem police is a very young department, as there has been a high level of turnover of personnel over the past few years. As for the past 20 years, the department has maintained a maximum staffing of 60 full-time officers, who are now doing 135 percent more of the workload than there was 1020 years ago. Approximately two years ago, to try and better handle the increase in activity, the department strategically redeployed its manpower by implementing an overlap of officers across the shifts during peak time activity. Patten said that by just adding a few extra officers while shift changes happen during peak activity levels has worked out well and made the team stronger, and enables officers to provide a quicker response. The department’s teamwork also pulled together after the proposal for a new police station was voted down in March 2008. The department pulled together as a team and sat down looking to address some of the safety issues inside the building on their own. “We have a very talented group of people here as far as carpentry and such goes. We banded together as a team and some of the materials were even donated to us. We did the booking room over, as there were major safety issues there that are now fixed, we painted walls, replaced ceiling tiles that were damaged by water leaks, and put up new cabinets. As a collaborative effort, we all got together to see what was most important and what we could do on our own, and we got it done. It really helped make the station a better place to work and helped to boost morale,” Patten said. Improvements to the station are an ongoing project and have been for years. It is unclear at this point in time if a new station will be proposed to voters several years down the road. “We have outstanding men and women working here and we are always looking for ways to improve. Chief Paul Donovan has set the standards very high and it takes a team effort to be successful. After 15 years, I still love coming to work every day. I live here in Salem with my family, my children attend Salem schools, my wife is very involved with the schools, and I am very fortunate to be where I am at now. I have a vested interest in this department, but also in the community as well, as this community is where my family and I call home,” said Patten. I really must express my appreciation to Chief Donovan, the Town Manager, the entire police department, my family, and the community for giving me this opportunity of a promotion to Deputy Chief, but I really need to express also how critical it is to get the remaining promotions approved. I was really disappointed to learn those promotions were not approved. The operation of the police department is a team effort. We know that without the hard-working and dedicated people, none of the improvements and inner workings of the department would be successful. The remaining promotions issue is a critical one as far as operations and morale are concerned. I hope to see this resolved sooner than later, as the people waiting are very deserving and committed to this department and community,” said Patten. In all, after really looking back at his career, Shawn Patten has, in essence, grown up at Salem Police Department. Now to see so many young officers coming in and joining the force over the past few years, he really enjoys being a mentor and leader. “I try to lead by example and have set the standards for myself very high. The Chief has been a catalyst for this department and a great Chief who supports this department. He makes sure that we are all safe, progressive, and committed to serving this community. I have taken the lead from him in how we work to meet all our goals,” said Patten. So, what would it take to make Patten retire? He laughs at this question since he loves coming to work every day. “A close friend and I split Powerball tickets all the time. He asked me once how much it would take for me to retire. I told him $100 million. He told me, ‘You’re nuts! Well, forget it, then—I don’t want to split Powerball tickets with you anymore!’”

“Kn w Y ur Car”
less to insure. Hanging on to a car – and taking care of it – can definitely save you money versus taking on a new-car payment. The key to maximizing your savings on an old car is actually to spend a little on regular maintenance. That will allow you to avoid more costly, emergency repairs caused by the breakdown of poorly maintained parts. Follow these simple steps to ensure good maintenance helps you avoid expensive repairs: 1. Get to know the owner’s manual. Your owner’s manual will provide vital information on your vehicle’s systems, and should include a maintenance schedule. If you no longer have the owner’s manual or want more detailed maintenance information for your car, you can buy a factory service manual online. Auto parts retailer RockAuto.com sells manuals for $12 to $50—money well spent if it helps you avoid a repair that costs hundreds or even thousands. 2. Take care of the timing belt. Most cars newer than 20 years old have timing belts that need to be changed, sometimes as often as every 60,000 miles. When the timing belt breaks it may either simply leave the car immobile or, worse, if the car has what the RockAuto.com auto parts catalog calls an “interference engine,” then a broken timing belt will likely cause expensive damage to other engine parts. Look in your owner’s manual to see if your car has a timing belt and when it must be replaced.


Five ways to ensure your older car costs less to keep running

“Kn w Y ur Car”

Which is cheaper—a monthly car payment for a new vehicle that will almost certainly have lower maintenance and repair costs than an older car? Or keeping on top of regular maintenance and repair of an older car, and saving yourself the monthly car payment? If the numbers are any clue, it would seem more Americans believe holding on to an older car costs less than paying for a new one. The average age of passenger cars is now more than 9 years, according to data from R.L. Polk. And the average price of a new car tops $28,000, according to the Federal Trade Commission. What’s more, older cars depreciate less and often cost

3. Check your fluids. Make sure you know the manufacturer’s recommendations for what type of oil, antifreeze, transmission, power steering and brake fluid your vehicle uses. Using outdated or the wrong fluid can cause damage—and void any remaining warranty on your car. Check your owner’s manual to determine what kind of fluid to use and when each needs to be changed. 4. Pay attention to shock absorbers and struts. These parts protect the suspension, steering, brakes and other vehicle systems. Waiting until the car starts to ride funny or bounce before replacing the shocks and struts may cause costly damage to other parts. Plus, a car that handles and stops poorly is less safe. Monroe.com presents a strong case for replacing original shocks and struts on most popular cars at 50,000 miles. Consult your service manual or mechan8-6 ic to get recommendations for 8-? your specific vehicle. 5. Stay on schedule. The maintenance schedule in your owner’s or shop manual will also list important inspections to perform periodically, and repairs or maintenance you can expect the vehicle will need throughout its


serviceable life. It will often be cheaper to replace auto parts before they break than after. Use the chart in your manual to keep track of completed maintenance. Performing regularly scheduled maintenance also will allow you to anticipate expenses and budget for them—a tactic which will always save you more money than paying for emergency repairs. - Courtesy of ARAcontent

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Salem Community Patriot
8 - August 27, 2010

Thumbs Up?
“Thumbs down to Salem school officials less than the average citizen. Those days are for low-balling the cost of renovating three long gone. Town employees’ benefits are much elementary schools. With the start of the school higher than a worker in the private sector -- if year coming up fast, taxpayers now learn that a person still has a job. Salem is known for its the cost of the work is higher than the $22 generous benefits -- a distinction that taxpayers million they spent and that some fine tuning can no longer afford.” will be needed. School officials say one reason “Thumbs up to Salem. Construction will not for the short fall is that the feds require that interfere with classes at three schools being qualified projects pay prevailing wages for all renovated. Get with the program Pelham.” workers associated with construction. It’s hard to believe that our professional Balduccispizza.com 603-890-3344 school people missed that one. All aid comes with strings attached. “Thumbs down to the bikers with their LOUD pipes. I know there is a law regulating that, but you any purchase are never cited. The cops don’t care . Yeah, I know of $25 or more LOUD pipes save YOUR One coupon per customer. Expires 9/30/10 lives so motorists can hear 419 South Broadway, Salem, NH Hours: Sun-Thurs 11-9, Fri & Sat 11-10 you when they can’t see you. What about terminally ill children who NEED TO “Thumbs down to Representative Paul Hodes. SLEEP. What about THEIR LIVES??? The Patriot Enough with the blame. You have been in Guard Riders will receive a similar message as office during both Democratic and Republican this...HOW DO YOU GUYS FEEL NOW? So go Leadership and continue to not take ownership ahead and light off your pipes on side streets, and work against the will of the people. I was thank you, real safe guys ... Think about that very disappointed in your ‘meet and greet’ next time you go to sleep, WE DON’T GET TO meeting with your continued whining of the SLEEP.” opposition. Quit telling me what they are practicing for the upcoming band season. I don’t know where you’ve been the past several years, but the band always practices the last two weeks in August every day for the future season and has for many, many years. And guess what-that isn’t going to change! So get used to it. And a big ‘thumbs up’ to you kids in the band-you sound great! Here’s to a super future season.”

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Comments expressed in this column are the sole views of those callers and do not reflect the views of the Area News Group or its advertisers. Town and school officials encourage readers to seek out assistance directly to resolve any problems or issues. The Area News editorial staff holds the right to refuse any comment deemed inappropriate.

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doing and tell me what you are doing...which I already know by your voting record and are very, very disappointed. My representative needs to be someone that can make a difference in a challenging OIL environment and think of me over themselves. My vote is going elsewhere now.”

“Thumbs down to the for speeders, good for you! The woman who person who ‘bragged’ about Salem PD. You said at Market Basket the other day, ‘look at all have ‘no idea’ what you’re talking about (No the cars every day parked at the curb of Staples, mug shots? No problems? No cop in the news.) K-Mart, Walgreens and Market Basket, ‘where What just happened with the deputy chief?? are the police?’ She said she couldn’t get her Weren’t you reading the paper then? Didn’t you Honda car through at all! She was yelling, she ever go to drink or eat at ‘the 9’s’? It was the was right!” talk of the town there at the 9’s! The customers “Thumbs down to Governor Lynch. While and staff all talked of ‘him’ (not in a good way) he is in the area bragging about tax free NH forever! This town is the ‘gossip town’ everyone and the farmers market, why doesn’t he tour knows that – go out to eat, I’ll give you the our biggest landmark, Rockingham Park to see list: Dunkin Donuts (at the depot), T. Bones, what it looks like being idle. Bring back horse Chilies and the Coliseum – they all talk of racing and approve casino gambling, bringing what’s happening so listen very carefully, you won’t miss a word, very loud talk and you learn a lot of what goes on ‘behind closed doors’ and what the public doesn’t Hours: know/realize. They talk Wed. & Sat. about each other and of some 11-4, Thurs. & Fri. citizens!! Town officials and 11-6 town employees all talk loud at these places! Listen! Trust purchase of me, we get all our news out $25 or more there! The newspaper doesn’t cobwebconsignment@hotmail.com have this inside gossip.” 800-509-0135 385c S. Broadway • Nettles Plaza •Salem



“Thumbs down to the ‘bills and tabs’, etc. at McDonalds and Dunkin Donuts, etc. The police go through and get coffee, sandwiches, etc. and sign a paper. The girl in McDonalds said, ‘you should see the tab!’ The fire department cooks and have their own coffee machine. Can’t the police do the same? I also agree with Mr. Harvey on details. Cops talking to people, their back to the traffic, they’re on cell phones, etc. Why? I also agree with the couple who drive all around town and check out speeders and ‘other things.’ This couple is really aware of what’s happening. Keep up the good work! The man who has his eye on Geremonty Veteran Memorial Parkway

back jobs for Salem. I hope we have changes in November and by the way the track never hurt our community before. Wake up!” Thank you for your submissions. All comments, thumbs up or down, are anonymous and not written by the Area News staff. Thumbs comments can be sent via telephone, 880-1516 or emailed to us at thumbs@areanewsgroup.com. When submitting a Thumbs comment, please specify that you would like it printed in the Salem Edition. No names are necessary. Please keep negative comments to the issue. Comments should be kept to 100 words or less.

Irene A. (Zagula) Medwid
Irene A. (Zagula) Medwid, 86, of Salem, died August 24, 2010, at the Pleasant Valley Nursing Center in Derry. Irene was born and educated in Lawrence, MA, the daughter of the late Annie (Novak) and John Zagula. She graduated from Lawrence High School in 1942. She retired from Western Electric in North Andover, MA, and had previously worked at General Tire and Rubber. Irene was devoted to her family and was a fabulous knitter. Her family will forever cherish the love put into their handmade sweaters. Irene enjoyed taking care of her home, gardening, and cross country skiing. She loved the Cape and traveling to Aruba. She was predeceased by her siblings, Evelyn Nachstein and John Zagula. She is survived by her husband of 65 years, Michael Medwid of Salem; daughters, Marsha and her husband Stan Evans of Salem, and Karen and her husband John English of Methuen, MA; sister, Lillian Gregg of Phoenix, AZ; five grandchildren, Michael Evans, Melissa Oliver, S. Christopher Evans, Erin English, and Matthew English; four great-grandchildren; and several nieces and nephews. Calling hours will be Friday, August 27, from 4 to 7 p.m. at the Douglas and Johnson Funeral Home, 214 Main Street, Salem. The funeral service will be Saturday, August 28, at 10 a.m. at the Douglas and Johnson Funeral Home. Burial will follow in Bellevue Cemetery, Lawrence, MA. Memorial contributions may be made to Pleasant Valley Nursing Home Activity Fund, 8 Peabody Road, Derry, NH 03038. To send a message of condolence to the family, please view the obituary at www.douglasandjohnson.com.

Stephane St. Pierre
Stephane St. Pierre, 41, of Derry, died August 17, 2010, at the Holy Family Hospital in Methuen, MA, from injuries sustained in a motor vehicle accident in Windham. He was born in Quebec, Canada, grew up and was educated in Lawrence, MA. He was a resident of Derry for the past 12 years, and formerly of Salem. Stephane was a carpenter for Local Union 111 in Lawrence. He was a member of St. Joseph Church in Salem. He loved Boston sports teams, especially the Red Sox and Patriots. He loved the outdoors and had a big heart and loving smile. Most of all, Stephane will be remembered for devoting his life to his family as a husband and dad. He was predeceased by his mother, Therese (Soucy) St. Pierre; and his sister, Jocelyne Lemieux Crawford. He is survived by his wife, Melissa (Dow) St. Pierre of Derry; daughters, Meagan St. Pierre of Salem, and Meadow St. Pierre of Derry; siblings, Jessie and his wife Pricilla St. Pierre, Daniel St. Pierre, Francis St. Pierre, Colombe and her husband Marc Moreau, Linda St. Pierre, Johanne and her husband Gary Smith, and Brigitte and her husband Christopher Smith; many nieces, nephews, aunts, uncles, cousins, and many friends. A funeral Mass was celebrated August 24 at Saints Mary and Joseph Church at St. Joseph Church, Salem. Cremation followed. Due to family allergy, in lieu of flowers contributions may be made to help defray funeral costs for the family, and checks may be made out to Douglas and Johnson Funeral Home, 214 Main Street, Salem, NH. Douglas and Johnson Funeral Home had care of the arrangements. To send a message of condolence to the family, please view the obituary at www.douglasandjohnson.com.

Armand ‘Gus’ Roberts
Armand “Gus” Roberts, 81, of Salem, died August 18, 2010, at the Merrimack Valley Hospice House, in Haverhill, MA, surrounded by his family. He was born in Methuen, MA, where he grew up and attended schools. He was a resident of Salem for the past 58 years. Gus was a retired custodian for the Salem school system. He also had worked for Raytheon and Hampstead Hospital as a cook. Gus also owned and operated Joe’s Restaurant and Gussie’s Lunch, both in Salem. He was a Navy veteran, serving during World War II. He was a charter member of the Derry-Salem Elks Lodge, and a member of the VFW Post 8546 and the American Legion, all in Salem. He was predeceased by his wife Agnes “Mickey” Roberts. He is survived by his son, Michael and his wife Debbie Roberts of Salem; daughter, Ellen Lemieux of Framingham, MA; sister-in-law, Eileen McAtamney of Lawrence, MA; five grandchildren, Nicole and her husband Patrick McMahon, Joseph and Brian Lemieux, Timothy and his wife Lindsay Roberts, and Christine Roberts; two great-grandchildren, Kevin and Kaitlyn McMahon; and several nieces and nephews. A funeral Mass was celebrated August 23 at Saints Mary and Joseph Church at St. Joseph Church, Salem. Burial followed in Pine Grove Cemetery, Salem. In lieu of flowers, memorial contributions may be made to Merrimack Valley Hospice, 360 Merrimac Street, Bldg. 9, Lawrence, MA 01843. Douglas and Johnson Funeral Home, 214 Main St., Salem, had care of the arrangements. To send a message of condolence to the family, please view the obituary at www.douglasandjohnson.com.

Ernest V. ‘Ernie’ Ashford
Ernest V. “Ernie” Ashford, 41, passed away at Community Hospice House in Merrimack on August 22, 2010, following a courageous fight with cancer. Ernie was born on April 14, 1969, in Methuen, MA, to Charles and Dianne Ashford. He attended schools in Londonderry. Ernie loved golf, watching his children play sports and supporting his family. He had a 23-year career at The 99 Restaurant and Pub. He was a wellaccomplished cook, kitchen manager, assistant manager, and then made his goal as a general manager. He has touched many hearts throughout his career. Ernie is survived by his wife, Tyna; his son Randall and his five daughters, Abigail, Rachael, Hannah, Devan and Rhylee. He leaves his brother, Bob, and four sisters, Katie McGarry, Donna Hughes, Nancy Foster, and Kristen Umbro. He is further survived by nieces, nephews and other relatives and friends. Ernie will always be remembered as an amazing husband, dad, son, brother, friend, and boss. We will miss him dearly but he is truly in a better place. The battle is over and he is resting in peace. We love you infinity times 1,000. Calling hours will be on Friday, August 27, from 5 to 8 p.m. at the Charles F. Dewhirst Funeral Home, 80 Broadway, Methuen, MA. A private graveside service will be held at Last Rest Cemetery in Merrimack. Memorial contributions may be made to Community Hospice House, 210 Naticook Road, Merrimack, NH 03054. To send an online condolence, please visit www.dewhirstfuneral.com.

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Jeannette R. Bricault
Jeannette R. Bricault, 87, of Salem, passed away on August 21, 2010 at the Pleasant Valley Nursing Center in Derry. Jeannette was born, raised, and educated in Lawrence, MA. She worked as a waitress at the Andover Inn and various other locations. She also worked as a nanny for many years. Jeannette traveled extensively throughout her life and moved back to Salem in 1997, where she has resided since. She was a member of St. Joseph’s Church in Salem. In her free time, Jeannette enjoyed painting, traveling, the ocean, and nature. Jeannette leaves a sister, Therese Pappalardo of Salem; a brother, Roland J. Bricault of Davenport, FL; and her special family, Rachel Hernandez and her husband Pete and their daughter, Bella, of Georgia; and several nieces and nephews. A memorial service will be held on Monday, August 30, at 11 a.m. at St. Joseph’s Church, Salem. Burial of ashes will take place at Sacred Heart Cemetery, Andover, MA. Donations in Jeannette’s memory may be made to Operation Smile, 6435 Tidewater Drive, Norfolk, VA 23509 USA. Arrangements are under the direction of the Goundrey and Dewhirst Funeral Home, 42 Main Street, Salem.


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August 27, 2010 - 9

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Classified Ad Rates: 1 week: $10.00 for 20 words or less. 4 weeks: $37.00 for 20 words or less. Additional words: .10 per word per week. (Maximum of 60 words). “Lost and Found” and “Free Bee” ads run for one week at no charge. Deadline for placement is Tuesday at noon of the week you would like the ad to run. You may pay by cash, check (made out to Area News Group), or credit card (Master Card or Visa, name, address, phone & card info. required) – no refunds. Ads paid by credit card can be faxed to 603-879-9707 or Emailed to classifieds@areanewsgroup.com. All other ads can be mailed or delivered to: Area News Group, 17 Executive Drive, Suite One, Hudson, NH 03051. Call 603-880-1516 for more information. Buyer Be Aware: The Area News Group supplies advertising space in good faith for our customers. However, occasionally an advertiser will require up front investment from the consumer. We do not endorse or guarantee these or any advertisers claim. We encourage you to be a good consumer and do your homework before you invest/purchase any products or goods.

WE buy junk cars and trucks. Call Pat at JeanGuy’s in Pelham, a N.H. Certified Green Yard, at 603-635-7171. 8/13-9/3/10 AR DAYCARE in my home, children 6 wks and up. I supply food and diapers. Call Auntie Joan child-care at 603-894-4652. 8/6-8/27/10 LICENSED PROGRAM in Salem offers fun and learning for your child. Full and part time rates. Meals included, cul-de-sac location, Barron School District. Paula, 603-898-3437. 8/13-9/3/10 PENNY’S CHILD CARE: A fun, loving, learning environment. Pre-school program daily. Well established, licensed, day-care has openings for your child. Hudson, call Penny at 603-886-7970. 8/27-9/17/10 $10 OFF 1st cleaning. Our mission is to provide quality house cleaning at reasonable prices. Cleaning done right by professionals. We will custom tailor a program to meet all your cleaning needs. Great references. Call 603-548-1090. 8/20-9/10/10


SALEM, LANCELOT Court. 1 bedroom. $850. Rent includes heat, hot water, gas cooking, parking. 603-893-5726 8/20-8/27/10


D&S CONSTRUCTION: Remodeling Specialists. We do it all. Family owned. Licensed and Insured. Call for free estimates. 978-685-1222 or 603-560-0933 8/13-9/3/10 DRYWALL: Ceilings, old or new, additions, repair old plaster, no job too small. 40 years experience, insured, estimates. Call Bruce Coburn, 603-898-9293.



RESIDENTIAL EXCAVATING, All types of digging and grading. Machine, Operator and Laborer. $55/hour with 3hour minimum (local). 25 years experience. Call Bob, 603-912-5888.


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BED: Orthopedic 10” thick pillow-top mattress & box. New in plastic. Cost: $900, Sell: Queen- $285, King: $395, Full: $260. Can deliver. 603-235-1773
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BEDROOM: 6 pc. Solid Cherrywood Sleigh-bed, all dovetail drawers. New in boxes. Cost $2100, sell $750. Call 603-235-1773. 8/20-8/27/10 AR COPIER, Xerox Phaser 7750DN, HP Laserjet 2100, Water cooler, & Comdial Impression Phone system. Call Jeff at 880-1516, or email: Jeff@areanewsgroup.com.

HOUSE-KEEPING 7/30-8/27/10 PROFESSIONAL in Windham, *JACOBS P/T, flexible hours, excellent work CONSTRUCTION* conditions. Call Additions, decks, screened 603-893-1777. 8/13-8/27/10 porches, basements, interior RN and LNA needed for trim work, etc. Licensed home care positions. Call and insured. Over 25 years today for more info, J&K experience. We accept MC, Home Care, 603-893-9214. Visa, Discover. Call Joe, 8/20-8/27/10 603-635-9953.


HOT TUB: 84x84 Brand new in wrapper with warranty. Includes chemicals and stairs. MSRP: $5880, sell: $2850. Can deliver, 603-235-1695.
8/20-8/27/10 AR

A to Z Daniel’s Hand-d-Man Specializing in jobs too small for remodeler’s or contractors and husband-to-do-list. Big and small inside and outside, yard work, replacement windows & doors, painting, in and out. Fully insured. Call Dan, 603-365-6470.

MAPLE/Antique White & Cherry CABINETS: Never installed, solid wood, dovetail, *A LIMITED TIME ONLY* soft close drawers. Inventory 20% OFF 1st time customers. reduction! Cost: $7250, Sell: $1775. 603-235-1695 Your home will be cleaned 8/20-8/27/10 AR to your highest expectations by trained professional at NUTFIELD FIREWOOD, surprisingly affordable rates. Good Quality and Quantity, Call Taciana: 603-966Seasoned Hardwood, Clean. 5339. tacicleaning@hotmail. Cut Split Delivered, com More information: 603-434-3723. 8/27-9/17/10

CENTRAL AIR installed in your existing ductwork, whole house systems. Take advantage of the rebates for energy efficient replacement systems. Free evaluation. Licensed and insured, call RTS 603-635-1663. 7/2-8/27/10

LOOKING for TV, VCR, washing machine, dryer, S.H. IMPROVEMENTS. computer, scrap metal, lawn Small Carpentry and 603-401-8987 • matthew@tisbert.com mower. Will pick up. Call Remodeling jobs, Windows, Sammy, 603-235-2648. Door Installations, All Around SCHEDULE your swimming 6/4-8/27/10 Home Repairs. Call Paul pool closing now. Quality 603-880-5087. Fully Insured work, unbeatable price. - Free Estimates. 8/27-9/3/10 Service repairs and safety www.jacobsconstructionllc.com cover installations. Call Tom, 8/27-9/17/10 SULLIVAN & SONS FENCE: 978-302-6623. 8/20-9/10/10 All styles of fence. Guaranteed JOE’S Handyman Service - I YARD SALE: Sat, 8/28, workmanship, your fence or do what he won’t. No job too 10am-3pm. Furniture, mine. Licensed since 1988. Call small. All around home repair collectables, baby items and Art, 603-943-5991. 8/6-8/27/10 and maintenance. Bathroom clothes. 6 Horseshoe Road, PROFESSIONAL PET and basement remodeling, Windham. 8/27/10 SITTING Etc., decks, doors, windows, light HORSES, Rough Board, (6) YARD SALE: Sat, 8/28, 8am603-888-8088, plumbing, electrical, indoor 10’x10’, (1) 10’x16’ stalls, 1pm, 32 Bradford Drive, Salem. www.profpetsit.com, now and outdoor painting. Pool private home/Londonderry. Various items. hiring in some areas. 9/3/10 AR openings and closings, and 8/27/10 Acres of turnout, safely snow plowing. Call fenced. 603-434-8891 8/20-8/27/10 603-670-8151 (cell) or 603-893-8337. 8/27-11/26/10 JUNK REMOVAL. You MR.GRASS’ Property The Classifieds PJP & SON PAINTINGcall, We haul. Weekly trash Maintenance: Mowing Painting & Decorating, bring together pick-up. Next Day Service. $25+, Yard-Care, Exterior Serving Southern NH and buyers and sellers Free Estimates, Fully Insured. Home Repair/Improvement, Northern Mass. Constant We also do Attic, Basement, every day. Painting. We’ll beat Professionalism. Interior Garage and Estate Clean-outs. all competitors prices, & Exterior. Insured, Free Call: 880-1516 Call John, 603-889-7173, Guaranteed. Fully Insured. Estimates. 603-300-8623, 978-758-8371. 8/20-9/10/10 Call Curt at 603-566-0356. 603-845-3801 7/16-9/3/10 8/20-8/27/10

PLASTERING AND drywall, Ceilings, remodeling, basements, additions, and water damage. Over 25 yrs experience. Fully insured, free estimates. Call Scott, 603-880-3520. 8/13-9/3/10

Pool Closings Pool Openings Liner Replacement Weekly Maintenance Leak Detection and Pool Assembly

T.J. MALLEY Electric: Service Work is Our Specialty, Major Credit Cards Accepted. Call today!! 603-595-2970
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Town of Salem, NH will hold its Household Hazardous Waste Day on Saturday September 11, 2010 8 AM to 1 PM At the Public Works Garage, 21 Cross Street, Salem, NH 03079


Jeanne Derba, 9 Cove Road Extension, 8-16-10, BL-Residential ADD/ALT, $44,000 Jose L. Moreno, 7 Loren Road, 8-16-10, BL-Residential ADD/ALT, $5,700 Ryan P. & Kimberly A. Carroll, 5 Flintlock Road, 8-18-10, BL-Residential ADD/ALT, $33,766 Dr. Edwards-Salem Professional Park, 45 Stiles Road, 8-18-10, BL-Commercial, $20,000 Crosby Company, 11 Keewaydin Drive, 8-20-10, BL-Commercial, $53,000 Barron School-Salem School District, 47 Butler Street, 8-20-10, BL-Commercial, $974,000 Lancaster-Salem School District, 54 Millville Street, 8-20-10, BL-Commercial, $967,000 North Salem-Salem School District, 140 Zion Hill Road, 8-20-10, BL-Commercial, $1,106,000 Ronald J. & Pamela J. Desjardins, 12 Meadow Lane, 8-18-10, BL-Residential-Garage, $60,000 Kenneth W. Self & Carol J. Collins Self, 300 Shore Drive, 8-18-10, BL-Residential-Repair, $5,000 Fernando A. & Jane E. Dos Santos, 82 Lake Street, 8-16-10, BL-Shed, $4,814 Steven C. & Amy E. Chartrain, 27 , Fox Run Lane, 8-16-10, BL-Shed, $1,500


Voluntary Water Restriction
by Jay Hobson Residents using the public water supply are being asked to voluntarily restrict the amount of water they use due to low levels of Canobie Lake, the town’s water source. According to Dept. of Public Works Director Rick Russell, the surface of the lake has fallen to 216.64 feet above sea level, which, according to current protocols, triggers a voluntary reduction in water use. “This is voluntary; there are no penalties for non-compliance now, but it could trigger a mandatory restriction if levels [of the lake] fall low enough,” Russell said. Residents are asked to conserve water and to limit outside water use from 6 a.m. to 8 p.m., to use commercial car washes to wash their cars, and to water their gardens sparingly and limit the times when irrigation sprinklers are used. At a recent selectmen’s meeting, Selectman Pat Hargreaves suggested the voluntary reduction in water use might be implemented sooner. “Why don’t we do it now if we see the level of the lake is falling?” Hargreaves asked. Board member Elizabeth Roth said that there were protocols in place and that the ordinance already on the books should be observed. “I agree with Beth. We already have a system in place and we need to follow the established guidelines,” Selectman Everett McBride said. A mandatory restriction would be put in place if the water level falls below 216.15 before August 30 and 215.95 between August 30 and September 15. Violations of a mandatory restriction include a fine and possibly the resident’s water being shut off.

Se For additional information, 010 Please call 2:00 am 890-2150. 8
Rick Russell, Director Salem Public Works


Town of Salem
Advertisement for Bids
Separate sealed BIDS for the Lawrence Road and Howard Street Water Storage Tank Mixing Improvements - Bid #287 will be received by the Town of Salem, Town Hall, 33 Geremonty Drive, Salem, NH 03079 until September 15, 2010 at 3:00 p.m. and then publicly opened and read aloud. The Town of Salem reserves the right to accept or reject any and all bids, and to award any bid on the basis of being in the best interest of the Town. 1. Completion times for the project will be calculated as calendar days from the date specified in the NOTICE TO PROCEED: 110 for substantial completion (both tanks operational). 130 for contract completion. Liquidated damages will be in the amount of $500 for each calendar day of delay from the date established for Substantial Completion. 2. Each General Bid shall be accompanied by a bid security in the amount of 5% of the Total Bid Price. 3. The successful bidder must furnish 100% Performance and Payment Bonds and will be required to execute the Contract Agreement within 10 days following notification of the acceptance of his bid. 4. No Bidder may withdraw a Bid within 60 days after the actual date of opening thereof. The CONTRACT DOCUMENTS may be examined at the following locations: 1. Town of Salem, Town Hall, 33 Geremonty Drive, Salem, NH 03079 (603-890-2040) (issuing office) 2. Wright-Pierce, 230 Commerce Way, Suite 302, Portsmouth, NH 03801 (603) 430-3728 3. Wright-Pierce, 99 Main Street, Topsham, ME 04086 (207) 725-8721 4. Construction Summary of NH, 734 Chestnut Street, Manchester, NH 03104 5. Associated General Contractors, 48 Grandview Rd., Bow, NH 03304 6. Dodge Reports, 880 Second Street, Manchester, NH 03102 Copies of the Contract Documents may be obtained from The Town of Salem, purchasing office beginning on August 23, 2010 upon payment of a fee of $25 per set, which will not be refunded. Partial sets will not be distributed. All requests for mailed documents must be accompanied by an additional fee of $15 to cover the cost of postage and handling.



Dog Rescue Benefit Golf Tournament
$130 Registration Fee
includes 18 holes of golf, golf cart, complimentary use of driving range and lunch at the completion of the game. 8am shot gun start.



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Photos courtesy of "Creations by Sea-Jay".

Windham Country Club, Windham, NH

September 16th

Ad courtesy of Beaver Valley Farms.

Animal Rescue Network of New England’s

Salem Community Patriot
10 - August 24, 2010

Smart moves: Five tips that will make moving to college a snap
think of them. In addition, keep a running list of items that you want to bring, but which you’re still using leading up to the move. When the time finally comes, make sure you have sturdy boxes in a variety of sizes, along with foam “peanuts” and bubble wrap to protect your fragile items, a good supply of packing tape and bold markers for labeling boxes. Moving blankets and hand trucks will make the experience easier—be sure you’ve got them on hand. 3. Mark and group. Label the outside of your boxes as you pack. Try making a generalized list of what’s in the box. It’s also a good idea to put your first name or symbol that’ll help you recognize what’s yours on the box, particularly if you have roommates or are moving into a dorm. In the hectic whirlwind of thousands of students moving in at once, it’s important to cut down on confusion. 4. Plan ahead. If you’re renting a moving truck, it’s essential to reserve at least two weeks in advance. Because it’s a busy moving season, delaying could leave you stuck without transportation. Most movers find the 12- or 16-foot truck perfect for moving a few large items or the contents of a small apartment. For guidance with truck selection, visit www.PenskeTruckRental.com. 5. Safety and security. Trucks are taller, wider, heavier and require more stopping distance than the vehicle you are used to driving. Take extra precautions, especially when the truck is loaded. Watch out for low-hanging tree branches and building overhangs and use extra caution when cornering. To protect your belongings, park in well-lit areas and padlock the rear door. This can be particularly important when moving to college, as thieves have a ripe opportunity to take advantage of the hectic moving days leading up to the start of the academic year. To make sure you’ve got everything you need on moving day, create a travel bag for keeping important paperwork (like your registration information and dorm confirmations), credit cards, identification, change of clothes, drinks and snacks close at hand. For a complete list of moving tips, visit www.PenskeTruckRental.com. As summer winds down, college freshmen – and sophomores, juniors and seniors – are gearing up to move onto campus. Whether you’re moving to college for the first time or the third, you’ll find there are ways to make your move smarter and, believe it or not, more enjoyable. You can find many resources designed to lessen the headaches of moving, and it’s worth it to use them. One of the most practical things you can do for a college move is to rent a moving truck. Since college moves often mean traveling long distances, it can be hard to get a lot of people to help with the move. Rather than stuffing gear into multiple vehicles, a truck is a good simplifying solution. Rather than relying on guesswork, take some tips from the experts at Penske Truck Rental, who have been helping people move for more than 40 years: 1. Condense. It’s quite likely that your space at college is going to be smaller than what you’ve been accustomed to living in at home. Stuffing every last thing you own into your moving boxes is a bad idea—you’ll only end up with a cluttered mess in your new home. Start paring things down by considering what you need most and what you use most now. For instance, if you have some clothes that you like for special occasions but wear rarely, it’s best not to bring them. Take the clothes, shoes and personal items that you go to time and time again. As for what you’ll need, see if your college has a checklist of essential items to act as a guide. 2. Tackle packing bit by bit. By starting early, you’ll avoid the stress that comes with rushing. Because you want to take a minimum of items, it can be difficult to actually get packed ahead of time, but it’s worth it to keep an open box to put items in as you - Courtesy of ARAcontent

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Teachers Funding Classroom Supplies

Many teachers look to provide exciting experiences for children in the classroom, frequently using interactive supplies and techniques intended to make learning fun. While teachers often get an annual school supply budget, too often what teachers use in the classroom is purchased with money out of their own pockets. That’s even more true in light of recession-related budget cutbacks that have forced teachers to reach deeper into their own funds to pay for supplies. Great An April 2010 OfficeMax(R) “National Teach& r Survey” from Kelton Research ing Realities Proms fo gs! of American teachers found thatWeddin 97 percent WE CARE ABOUT THE SAFETY frequently use their own money to stock up on OF YOUR CHILDREN. supplies for the classroom. Free custom fit In most professions, supplies are funded by employers. However, teachers – whom many athletic mouthguard, feel are underpaid – find themselves running for any new patient who 32 Stiles Road, Suite 208 out of money for supplies. Instead of scaling schedules an exam x-rays and cleaning Salem, NH 03079 offer for a limited time only back and letting students suffer, many teachers continue to use their own money to ensure a worthy classroom experience. .... What are they buying? At least 80 percent of teachers interviewed in the study found that basics, such as paper products and craft items, are in short supply. Many parents are unaware that teachers use their own funds for supplies. But students and parents alike can do their part to contribute to a better learning environment. * When teachers send home www.continentalacademie.com For appointments notes requesting donations of supplies, parents should step up call at 883-2285 to the plate. It’s not greed feedcontinued on page 11Follow our progress on www.facebook.com/continentalacademieNH Supplies

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Salem Community Patriot
August 27, 2010 - 11

Maria Bertolone Installed as Greater Salem Rotary President
submitted by Laura Allain Maria Bertolone, President of the Greater Salem NH Rotary Club, invites you to Salem’s Oktoberfest on October 15 from 6-10 p.m. and October 16 from noon-10 p.m. on the grounds of Rockingham Park. Why don’t you bring your friends and family for some food, beverage, music, and entertainment? Maria was installed as Greater Salem Rotary’s ninth president at the annual installation dinner held on June 23 at the Atkinson Country Club. Maria is a Paul Harris Fellow, an honor bestowed on her by the Greater Salem Rotary Club for her dedication to the Rotarian motto of “Service Above Self.” In April 2008, the Club sponsored Maria to be part of a team of volunteers from the Greater Boston Rotary District No. 7930 that spent two weeks in remote Honduras villages through Rotary International’s Clean Water Project. Maria is a long-time resident of Salem and is currently employed at TD Bank’s North Broadway office as Vice President and Small Business Relationship Manager. Maria has been a Rotarian for seven years and has been in the Banking Industry for over 30 years. Besides the Oktoberfest event, the Rotary Club of Greater Salem, NH, is actively involved in community projects such as sponsoring Salem’s Annual Fishing Derby, donating over one thousand dictionaries each year to every third grader in the Greater Salem Area, granting higher education scholarships to local seniors, and providing backpacks and school supplies to many young students in need. The Rotary Club of Greater Salem NH is a part of Rotary International, which has more than 1.2 million members in over 33,000 service clubs worldwide, and members of the Greater Salem Rotary Club are welcomed at any of those club meetings. On behalf of the Club, Maria extends her warm welcome to members of the Greater Salem business community to experience Rotary. The Greater Salem Rotary Club meets for breakfast at 7:30 every Friday morning at the Rockingham Race Track. Community leaders who either live or work in Salem, Windham, Atkinson, Hampstead, or Pelham, and are interested in placing service above self within their own lives, are invited to attend. For more information about Rotary International, go to www.Rotary.org, or about the Greater Salem NH Rotary Club, visit our Website at www. salemnhrotary.org.

Salem Men Stabbed Over Estate Issues
by Andrea Ganley-Dannewitz Two Salem men who were stabbed during a family dispute on Thursday, August 19, are recovering and the suspect in the assault is being held without bail. Salem police say they, along with the Salem Fire Department, were dispatched to 84 Bridge Street at 10:45 p.m. that night for a report of a double stabbing. Officers were on scene very quickly and encountered one victim, Scott Sullivan, Sr., 48, of Salem, in the driveway with stab wounds to his arm. According to Salem Deputy Police Chief Shawn Patten, Scott Sullivan stated to the officers that he and his son were both stabbed during a fight. He then told the officers that his brother, Jeffrey Sullivan, 49, of Salem and Lawrence, MA, was the suspect. Officers located the second victim, Michael Sullivan, 21, of Salem, lying on a couch in the residence with a cloth to his chest and abdomen suffering from life-threatening injuries caused by stab wounds. He was immediately transported by the Salem Fire Department to the Lawrence General Hospital in Lawrence, MA, where he underwent emergency surgery. Michael’s father, Scott Sullivan, Sr., was treated at the scene and went to Lawrence General Hospital on his own. He was treated there, receiving stitches for his wounds, and then released. Michael Sullivan remained hospitalized after undergoing surgery. The suspect, Jeffrey Sullivan, fled the scene about one minute before the first officer’s arrival and was apprehended by Salem police just over the Massachusetts border in Methuen on Route 28 just minutes later. Police from Methuen were called out to the scene in their town, where they took custody of Jeffrey Sullivan and arrested him, charging him as a fugitive from justice. He was then taken to Methuen Police Department, where he was held with no bail as a fugitive from justice, pending extradition back to New Hampshire. The vehicle he was driving was also towed from that scene and brought back to Methuen Police Department as well. Methuen Police later took Jeffrey Sullivan to Holy Family Hospital for treatment for broken ribs. It is not clear at this time if his ribs were broken while he attacked his brother and nephew or at another point in time. He was arraigned at his hospital bed at Holy Family Hospital and pleaded not guilty to the charge of being a fugitive from justice on Friday afternoon. He was also extradited back to New Hampshire the same day. Salem detectives brought him back to Salem Police Department once he was released from the hospital and processed him on charges of first-degree assault and attempted second-degree murder, both felonies. According to police affidavits, Jeffrey Sullivan went to the home of his brother, Scott, and nephew, Michael, to confront them over “estate issues.” A dispute ensued and Scott Sullivan, Sr., instructed his brother to leave the property. Allegedly, Scott Sullivan returned inside his residence and a few moments later, he heard the sound of air leaving a tire. He quickly went back outside with his son, Michael, and saw that the rear passenger tire of Michael’s girlfriend’s vehicle had been stabbed and deflated. Together, he and his son walked around the vehicle and allegedly found Jeffrey Sullivan hiding there. It is then that a physical fight ensued and Jeffrey Sullivan stabbed his brother and nephew in the driveway during the altercation. Jeffrey Sullivan was arraigned at Salem District Court on Monday, August 23, to face both felony charges of firstdegree assault and attempted second-degree murder. He did not have to enter a plea during his video arraignment on Monday due the charges being felonies. He remains at the Rockingham County House of Corrections on $100,000 cash bail. Robert Price, Prosecutor for the Salem Police Department, asked Judge John Korbey to maintain that bail due to the serious nature of the offenses he is accused of committing. He is due back in court on Monday for a probable cause hearing.

Fire Damages Home

by Andrea Ganley-Dannewitz Salem firefighters were kept quite busy on Monday afternoon, having received a call just before 3 p.m. reporting a garage fire on Poplar Road. Firefighters arrived on scene very quickly as the location of the fire is only seconds away from the Salem Fire Station on Lawrence Road. At 3:03 p.m., the box was struck, announcing a working fire and labeling the fire as a onealarm blaze. All available fire personnel responded to the scene. Mutual aid came from several area towns, including Methuen, MA, Windham, and Derry. Six people were inside the home along with one dog, and all made it out safely. The fire mainly E , TA was contained to the garage and the basement O and the majority of the burn was located near an electrical box, causing Salem fire officials to call in National Grid on a high-priority response. The rest of the home sustained heavy smoke damage. The Sale Dates: blaze was knocked down in about 20 minutes, but T August 30 to September 11 TI H several firefighters and the fire marshal remained G on scene to investigate. ALL DANCE SHOES While the blaze was going on, the fire DANCEWEAR & ACCESSORIES department also received three other serious Choose from such names as: medical calls unrelated to the fire on Poplar Road. Capezio • Bloch • Danskin •Body Wrappers A medical call to Bridge Street was handled by Our Already LOW Methuen, MA, fire and rescue and two motor carr y Every Day PRICES! We also stics, vehicle accidents – one on South Policy Street at Gymna ding, a 5 Kelly Road • Salem, NH • (603) 894-4557 Raymond Avenue and a rollover with entrapment at Cheerle Wear (Across from T-Bones Restaurant) & Skate the Route 93 Exit 2 off-ramp – strapping the entire www.toetapntights.com fire shift, so all mutual aid called in.

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Man Claims Detox, Arrested on Crack/ Cocaine Charges
by Andrea Ganley-Dannewitz Police in Salem responded to a call of a man who appeared to be in some sort of distress on Tuesday, August 17, around 8:45 a.m. in the area of Citizens Bank on South Broadway. Responding officers located a vehicle in the Rite Aid parking lot next door with a male subject inside, identified as Scott Eaton, 38, of Auburn. Officers observed Eaton’s behavior and actions, and he claimed to the officers that he was detoxing from drug abuse, according to Deputy Police Chief Shawn Patten. The officers at the scene dealing with him described Eaton’s behavior as “erratic.” A search of Eaton and the vehicle turned up crack cocaine, powder cocaine, drug paraphernalia, a stolen social Scott Eaton security card, and a knife in his possession. The officers determined that Eaton had been smoking crack in his vehicle and once he was taken into custody, a background check revealed that he was a convicted felon in California and also had outstanding warrants there. Eaton was arraigned at Salem District Court last Tuesday and is being held on $50,000 cash bail. He faces a slew of charges, including two counts of felony possession of a controlled drug, transporting a controlled drug, and being a felon in possession of a dangerous weapon. The outstanding warrants out of California do not require extradition, according to Patten. It is unknown if authorities there will be coming to claim Eaton at this time.


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264 N. Broadway, Suite 108 Salem, NH 894•HAIR (4247)
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224 North Broadway (Rte. 28), Salem, NH



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Jr. Blue Devils U-10 Win Babe Ruth Championship
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submitted by Carmine LoConte, President, Salem Softball The U-10 Salem Jr. Blue Devils marched their way to victory in the Babe Ruth District Championship in Salem at the Woodbury School over a strong field of Babe Ruth contenders from Pelham, Windham, Plaistow, and Manchester. Julianna Szweda pitched six impressive innings, while Nicole McCloskey and Kendra Wilson led the offense to a 10-4 victory over the Pelham All Stars in the semi-final game to advance to the championship game. Against a relentless Windham team, the Salem Jr. Blue Devils were pitched to victory by Alexa Pacy and Taylor Santosuosso, with strong defense by Lauren Moore and Kaitlyn Quinn. By winning the District championship, the team qualified for the Babe Ruth State Tourney in Londonderry. In that double elimination tournament, they dropped the first game to Londonderry. In the loser’s bracket, they were able to come up with an impressive victory over Lamprey River behind the strong play of Maddie Grasso, June Milos, and Kayleigh Greenfield before losing to a seasoned Ct. Valley team, who ended the Jr Blue Devils’ season. Front row: Catchers Equipment, Kendra Wilson; holding plaque, Alexa Pacy; Lauren Moore, Nicole McKloskey. Second row (bending over), Maddie Grasso, Kayleigh Greenfiel. Third row: Kaitlynn Quinn, June Milos, Taylor Santosuosso, Julianna Szweda, Coaches Rob Grasso, Bob Moore, Lew Santosuosso, Rick McCloskey


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By Jonathan Lee

Competition Will Breed Success for Blue Devils
by Chris White It’s not always easy to reach the next step, but most often, a little healthy competition within your own team might just do the trick. That will be the case for the Salem field hockey team this season, as it looks to build on last year. The Blue Devils went 11-4-1 in 2009, tying them for fourth in Class L at the end of the regular season. The Devils won their opening round playoff game at home against Manchester Central, but then fell to Exeter on the road in the quarterfinals. The league was deep last year, and this year will be very much the same, competing in what is now Division 1. The Devils will need to step up, and they plan to do that by pushing each other to improve. “There’s good, healthy competition and I think it’s pushing these girls very well,” Salem head coach John Gatsas said. “Competition will breed success again, and we just have to improve every game and work on our consistency.” This year, the Blue Devils had 37 athletes come out for field hockey—18 of them freshmen. Even with the competition between the players, the veterans are still meshing well with the newcomers and vice versa. “The seniors we have this year are great role models,” Gatsas said. “They’re working with the younger kids at practice. They’re helping them out by showing them things they need to know for the high school level. They’re molding very well together.” Salem returns a strong nucleus that includes Meghan Bench, Melissa Higgins, Sarah Frahm, Danielle Ferraro, and Shayla Derosa. Bench and Ferraro will provide a solid attack on the front line, while Higgins and Frahm will play the midfield. Currently, there’s a battle for the starting goalie position between three players, including Ali Breton, the team’s goalkeeper last season. Another addition to this year’s program will be Melinda Rozumek, as she returns to Salem to coach the junior varsity squad. Salem opened its pre-season competition in a scrimmage versus Windham at Salem High. Despite Salem dominating the first quarter of the scrimmage, the teams played to a 3-3 tie. The Devils will continue with practices, scrimmages, and a couple jamborees until their regular season opener at home against Nashua North on Wednesday, September 1. Game time will be at 4 p.m.



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Boys’ Soccer Primed for 2010 Season
by Chris White The Salem Blue Devils are coming into this season poised to build on last year. In 2009, the Blue Devils made the playoffs as a lower seed and upset Winnacunnet on the road in the first round of the Class L boys’ soccer tournament. They went on to lose in the quarterfinals, but the step provided a good benchmark. With their hard work in the off-season, the Devils will look to surpass what they accomplished last fall. “The fact that everyone came in really fit and in shape was a plus for us,” Salem coach Anthony Karibian said. “We have a lot of guys who have been training and working hard all year-round. Hopefully, that will translate into some positive results.” With most of the team’s players on their last go-around (13 seniors), this season can be a great opportunity for Salem to do some damage in Division 1. The team will be led by Brandon Cole and Brad Hosey in the backfield, and Max Gordon in the midfield. Meanwhile, Peter Ventola and Brian Smart will lead the attack up front. Despite a senior-laden squad, this season may be even more challenging than in 2009 with the divisional realignment by the NHIAA. Every game will be a battle up until the last week of the regular season, which is due in large part to the fact that only 12 teams will make the post-season instead of the usual 16. “It’s going to be more challenging with the new format,” Karibian said. “We can’t take games off or take it easy. We have to play everything and steal every point we can. Every match is going to be a battle, but I think it will make us stronger in the end.” The Blue Devils started preparing for their new challenges this season with a scrimmage at home versus Timberlane last Thursday. The Devils did well, as both veteran and younger players competed hard and showed a lot of promise. The Devils will rely mostly on their defense to win games this season. They have a solid goalkeeper in John Lyons, and they will look to balance their strong defense with some good attacking runs as well. The team will also look to play a lot of smart soccer in order to be successful. SEPTEMBER 17, 2010 “If we can play more intelligent soccer instead of kick and chase, that would be good for us,” Karibian said. “We’ll need to play that way to get into the playoffs. Hopefully, we can reach the final game, which is definitely a reasonable goal for us.”

3 Church Road • Windham, NH 03087 (603) 437-4600

SEPTEMBER 17, 2010


The Area News Group

Boys’ Cross Country Returns Solid Crew for 2010
by Chris White After some rigorous summer training, the Salem boys’ cross country team is looking to prove itself on the Division 1 circuit this fall. The Blue Devils have many of their runners returning, but still feature a relatively young group. The tight-knit squad of 13 athletes is on the rise and will start this season by building on what they accomplished last year. “We can make a push this year,” Salem coach Jason Thibodeau said. “We’re mainly focusing on training right now, but we’ll see where our times are soon.” This year, Salem will return five of its top seven from 2009. Ben Dutton and Dan Schmidt will be the team’s top two runners to begin the season. Both athletes ran times in the low 17s at the Send in photos of your pet. Class L Championships held at Derryfield Park last year, while Submissions will receive coupons also placing in the top 50 of the field. to many local businesses Mitch Dutton, John Rheaume, and Eric Hutchins will round out the top five. The team will be captained by seniors Hutchins and Schmidt. Mark Lambert will also be a member of the team’s senior class in his fourth year with the program, while senior Connor Tremblay joins the Blue Devils for his first cross country season. The ultimate goal for the Blue Devils is to finish in the top eight at the Division 1 Championships in October. A top-eight finish there will allow the team to move on to the Meet of Champions. It will be a challenge, though, as the competition in the state continues to get better each year. “We’re going to work at getting to the Meet of Champions first and then go from there,” Thibodeau said. “After that, we’ll see if we can make New Englands. If we can just keep improving times, we’ll get to where we want to be.” Ben Dutton finishes strong in a home meet last season photo by Chris White

The Area News Group

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