Volume 24 Number 13 October 4, 2013 16 Pages

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October is
National Breast Cancer
Awareness Month
by Kristen Hoffman
A proposed 600,000 square foot building at the former
friary lot in south Hudson has not yet gotten off of the drawing
board.
During the August 14 planning board meeting, Mike
Demperio of Fischer and Associates presented a proposal from
an unnamed buyer at a preliminary conceptual view hearing.
Jim Petropoulos of the Nashua engineering frm Hayner and
Swanson joined Demperio.
In their preliminary proposal, they mentioned the land in
Hudson would suit their needs, and only minor variances
would need to change to make the construction a reality. It
was estimated that the distribution center would employ
about 200 people, and would be a 24 hour operation. The
two were met with generally favorable feedback at the initial
meeting, and it was assumed that they would go forward to
reach their goal for a January groundbreaking. In August, the
Board of Selectmen reached out to land use boards asking for
cooperation in scheduling.
But as of October 1, the planning board has not heard any
follow up from either party, leaving the possibility of such a
project in limbo. “There have been no formal submissions at
this time,” John Cashell, Hudson’s Town Planner said. The plan
proved to be popular due to the meticulous planning prior to
the proposal. According to Cashall, Petropoulos estimated
that the property would draw at least 50 to 75 trucks per day
through the park; these trucks would travel exclusively on
Sagamore Industrial Park Roads and would not be allowed to
travel on Lowell Road with the exception of a couple hundred
feet prior to the Sagamore Bridge. In the August meeting,
Petropoulos said about 90 percent of all truck traffc would go
straight to the Everett Turnpike.
The building, designated as a distribution center would have
been situated on the back 70 acres of the nearly 90 acre lot in
the north end of the industrial park. Petropoulos stated that
most of the zoning issues would occur in the western corner
of the building, where the property would come within 200
feet of a residential neighborhood, which is against the town’s
voting laws. The loading bays would be situated on the south
end of the structure, away from residential properties, which
would allow for a proper sound buffer. Other projects included
extending Friars Drive an additional 700 feet to allow for
proper access to the proposed facility, and building a parking
lot to ft 280 vehicles.
The huge swath of land has sat undeveloped since the late
1970s when the Friary closed. In the subsequent years, the
land has been the center of several failed development plans.
At one point, the town considered buying the property but it
was voted down by a small margin.
Cashell saw the development as a boon for Hudson’s
economy, saying that such a company would attract other,
high-end industrial companies to the area, revitalizing the
southern industrial corridor in Hudson, “I’m absolutely certain
the amount of spin off will mean a higher economic future.”
The future of the project may be in jeopardy, as Demperio
stated that the January groundbreaking was essential to the
planning of the project. Demperio also stated that the client
was interested in purchasing another parcel of land earlier this
year in another part of the state, but that plan fell through.
Cashall said there was no way of knowing whether or not
the party is still interested with going forward on plans, but
the current track does not look promising for an early winter
groundbreaking. Petropoulos was unable to return calls prior
to the publication of this article.
Pack 11 Welcomes New Scouts
with a
‘Boatload’
of Fun
Litchfeld Fire-Rescue will sponsor its annual Fire Prevention Week
activities in observance of National Fire Prevention Week, October 7-11.
The full-time frefghters will be visiting various schools, and
kindergarten programs in town starting the second week of October.
Classes may continue into November until all schools have been
completed.
On Friday, October 4, the annual Fire Truck Parade will begin at 6:30
p.m.
The parade this year will start from the North end of town, leaving
the Technology Park, heading north. The route is reversed each year to
allow residents at each end of town the opportunity to view the parade
before dark.
Parade Route
From the Technology Park the parade will proceed north on Route 3A,
right on to Corning Road, right on Arcadian Lane, onto Brook Road, left
on Forest Lane, left back onto Route 3A heading south. Proceed south
on Route 3A to Colby Road. Left on Colby Road, left on Roberts Road,
right onto Robyn Avenue, left onto Ronisa Avenue. From Ronisa Avenue,
right onto Garden Drive, left on Century Lane, east across Albuquerque
Avenue, right onto Brenton Street, left back onto Albuquerque Avenue
heading south to Hillcrest Road. Left on Hillcrest Road, right on
Meadowbrook Lane, south on Albuquerque Avenue to Pinecrest Road.
Right on Pinecrest Road, left on Brickyard Drive, left on Nakoma Drive
to Nesenkeag Drive. Right on Albuquerque Avenue heading south
to Page Road. Left on Page Road heading east, left on Pilgrim Drive
heading north, left on Talent Road heading west across Albuquerque
Avenue continuing on Talent Road to Route 3A. Right on Route 3A
heading north to the Griffn Memorial School.
Come out and cheer on your Litchfeld frefghters and the frefghters
from surrounding communities! Remember, our parade is a reminder to
you to change the batteries in your smoke detectors, and to stay fre safe!
Hudson Fire Wears Pink
submitted by Cub Scout Pack 11
Litchfeld’s Pack 11 Cub Scouts
kicked off a great new year with a
“Rain Gutter Regatta” last week.
After a brief introduction to the
Pack, new and returning Scouts
built and decorated small wooden
sailboats. From there, they went
outside to race them in “ponds”
made of rain gutters using only
their breath. Older scouts and
younger scouts alike had a great
time trying to get their boat safely
to the end of the course. Everyone
was a winner as they started out
their fun new year as Scouts!
Friary Development:
An Economic Boon or a Thing of the Past?
Annual Litchfield
Fire Parade
by Laurie Jasper
The Hudson Historical Society hosted the frst Annual Lumberjack Competition on the
grounds of Alvirne Hills House on Saturday, September 28. The sunny, fall day combined with
the beautiful, pastoral setting made for an ideal location for the daylong event. Forty-eight
men and women from all over New England converged on Hudson
to compete in events including: Axe Throw, Men’s and
Women’s Standing Block, Underhand, Cross Cut,
Springboard and Open Hot Saw.
First Annual Lumberjack Show
at Alvirne Hills House
continued to page 8- Lumberjack
Matthew (wearing his special Scout Camp shirt) blows his boat to
victory
Wolf Scouts and their racers!
Boy Scout Cameron helps two Cub Scouts race
Members of the Hudson Fire Department wear pink in honor of Breast Cancer Awareness Month.
Te men and women of the department will be wearing pink for the remainder of October.
Tyler White is seen competing in the “Spring Board” event
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Annual Litchfield
Fire Parade
1 IN 8 WO EN
will be diagnosed with breast cancer in their lifetime
2 - October 4, 2013 | Hudson - Litchfield News
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Saturday October 5th, 2013 9am-2pm
Alvirne’s Agri-Pet Kennel
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Vaccines Available: Dogs: Rabies, DHPP (Canine Distemper, Hepatitis, Para
inuenza, Parvovirus) and Lyme Vaccine
Cats: Rabies, FVCRP( Feline Immunodeciency virus, Calici virus, Rhintracheitis and
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Assistant technicians are students from Alvirne’s Veterinary Science program.
Proceeds to benet FFA Students competing at the 2013 National FFA Convention in Louisville, Ky.
Other Services Available: Heartworm and Lyme Disease Testing, Micro chipping
Costs: Rabies $15, DHPP= $15, Kennell Cough $15, Lyme $20 , FVCRP $15,
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• All Nursing, Meals, Housekeeping,
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www.fairviewhealthcare.com
203 Lowell Road, Hudson NH 03051
Assisted Living Assisted Living
603-546-0435
Kathleen.Warren@ebtc.com
45 Lowell Road, Hudson, NH
EnterpriseBanking.com
Kathleen Warren
Branch Relationship Manager, Vice President—Hudson Branch
Jack Clancy, CEO of Enterprise Bank is pleased to announce the
appointment of Kathleen Warren to the position of Branch Relationship
Manager, Vice President, of our Hudson, NH branch location.
Kathleen, a resident of Hudson, brings more than 30 years of banking
experience to her role at Enterprise Bank. Her long-standing dedication
to the community is refected by her work as a Cub Scout Leader,
Special Olympics Volunteer, Financial Education Instructor
for Junior Achievement, and membership in the Hudson
Chamber of Commerce. Kathleen embodies the spirit
of service and community involvement that is so central
to Enterprise Bank.
Enterprise Bank’s Branch Managers are empowered
to make decisions on the local level and work closely
with the communities they serve. Kathleen is eager
to embrace the responsibilities of her new position
and looks forward to assisting you with all your
fnancial needs.
Please stop by our Hudson branch for
a cup of coffee and say hello to an old
friend in a new location. Kathleen Warren
will be happy to assist you with all your
fnancial needs.
2933 Kathleen Warren Ad.indd 1 9/20/13 4:38 PM
PMA’s Chloe Tardif Competes
Girl Scout Bronze Award
submitted by Deanna Tardif
Chloe Tardif, a Girl Scout with Troop 10530,
recently completed her Girl Scout Bronze Award,
the highest honor a Girl Scout Junior can achieve.
Chloe is a student at Presentation of Mary Academy
in Hudson. When given the task of completing a
service project, it didn’t take her long to come up
with an idea. She chose to complete a project for
the Anne-Marie House, located adjacent to the
PMA school grounds. Anne-Marie House provides
housing for families experiencing homelessness.
They accept two-parent families, single mothers
or fathers with children, grandparents raising
grandchildren, etc.
Anne-Marie House can accommodate up to 24
people at one time and are currently supporting
eight families. Some of their needs include paper
goods, household items, furniture, diapers, food,
monetary donations as well as volunteers. Their
needs change based on the families they are
currently helping.
Chloe wanted
to provide
something
that would be
comforting to
families when
they arrived
and that they
could take with
them when they
transitioned
into permanent
housing. She
chose to make
fleece tie
blankets. She
was able to obtain
donations of
various fleece along with the other items necessary
to complete her project. She had
to learn how to sew and prepare
the blankets. She organized
volunteers and got help from her
Troop to assist with tying a few of
the blankets.
The director, Lee Bruder, and
President of the Board of Trustees,
Frank Manley, were very happy
to accept the donation. To make
a donation or to inquire about
volunteer opportunities, visit
http://www.annemariehouse.org.
Learning to sew
Chloe with her completed blankets, Delivering the completed blankets to Anne-Marie House with
President, Board of Trustees, Frank Manley
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Taking it to the Streets
Paula Hunt and Glen Brann lending a helping hand
Seen from the left are volunteers Chris Oullette, Travis Elfreth, and Mike K.
spent a part of their Saturday cleaning up heavily traveled roads in town
Begonis , Bliech, and Ouellette
From the left is
Chris Ouellette,
event offi cer of
the Recycling
Committee
Tianna Begonis,
and Jesse
Bliech clean up
Windham Road
on Saturday,
September 28.
Te fall clean
up was planned
after the group’s
successful Spring
cleanup
Volunteers gathered in the neighborhoods in central Hudson
to help out with the effort.
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Hudson - Litchfield News | October 4, 2013 - 3
The Word Around Town...
Letters to our Editor
Pub: Hudson-Li t chf i el d/ Pel ham-Wi ndham
Si ze: 4 x 10. 5” ( 7. 7” x 10. 5” )
Sect i on: FF, RHP
I nser t i on: 10/ 4/ 2013
Pl ease di r ect al l quest i ons about ar t wor k/ f i l es t o:
Squar e Spot Desi gn- Li sa Lei dy- 603-625-6003
l i sa@squar espot st udi o. com
Sout her n NH Medi cal Cent er
Ti t l e: PCP-Pl ant i ng
Make your primary care provider
a regular part of your life.
Need a doctor? Call HEALTHMATCH at 603-577-CALL (2255).
Year in and year out, your primary care provider sees the changes that happen in
you. There’s value in that consistency: a strong relationship with a primary care
provider can act as a foundation for treatment should you develop a health-related
issue. See your primary care provider regularly and enjoy greater support for a
healthy life.
Proudly affiliated with Southern NewHampshire Medical Center
Annual
visits,
perennial
insights.
While Kara Viel, APRN, with Foun-
dation Family Practice in Nashua (in
photo), may not actually help you
with your gardening, she will make
getting to know you a priority.
Limited spots are still
available for the 2013 - 2014
school year.
10
27th 11am-1pm
00 pm
Te PSAT: Is it a Necessary Evil?
Say what you want about standardized testing but the
truth is that a majority of universities and colleges still
require them as part of the admissions process. It is true
that more and more colleges are questioning the efcacy
of these tests but they are still something to consider if
you are planning on going to college. It is better to take
the test and potentially not need it than to not prepare
properly and wish you had taken it.
Students can choose between the SAT or the ACT
(American College Testing) as their test of choice.
At Alvirne High School we see the SAT as the test
most students opt to take and submit as part of their
admissions portfolio. To properly prepare for the SAT
it is highly recommended that students take the PSAT
(Preliminary SAT). Tis test is given only once a year
in October to any interested sophomore or junior.
Part of being successful when taking the SAT is feeling
comfortable with the test and there is no better way
to feel comfortable than by practicing. Taking it as a
sophomore will give you the opportunity to practice
what you have learned so far in a safe environment; the
scores are not reported to anyone outside of the school.
As a junior you could be eligible for the National Merit
Scholarship Program, depending on your score. Either
way, taking the PSAT will give you an insight to the test
and help you know what to expect when you sit for the
SAT.
If you are a sophomore of junior at Alvirne wish to
take the PSAT at Alvirne High School on Saturday,
October 19, bring a check made out to Alvirne High
School in the amount of $30 to Ms. Piper in the
Counseling Ofce no later than Wednesday, October
16. Tis fee provides you with a seat for the exam,
a study guide, and follow-up services through www.
collegeboard.com. If you have any questions, please
contact the Counseling Ofce at 886-1260, ext. 2506
and ask for your student’s counselor.
William R. Hughen, District Director of School
Counseling, Alvirne High School, Hudson
Did You Know?
A Fact Sheet About
Te Litchfeld School District
Te Grifn Memorial School Chorus is the only
elementary chorus in the state to perform for judges
at the NH Large Group Festival. Musical ensembles
from all three Litchfeld schools have earned gold and
platinum awards at Great East Music Festival.
Te Scarecrow Jamboree, Physics Trebuchet Day, and
a Medieval Club are among the events and activities
which originated in the Litchfeld School District and
have now been replicated elsewhere.
Grifn Memorial School is honored to have two
staf members who have been recognized for their years
of service in the Litchfeld School District. Margaret
Parent for 40 years of service and Paula Cullen-Kent for
35.
CHS has one of the highest graduation rates in New
Hampshire: 98 percent as of the 2011-2012 school
year.
Te Campbell Recycling Advocacy Project is one
of the largest school-based recycling programs in our
state. Our student recyclers run the only school-based
compacter/baler in the state, and they have won the
following grants and awards:
oCommunity Coalition Fund Grant Award Winner
(December 2011)
oHannaford Supermarkets Grant Award Winner
oKids Can Make A Diference Recycling Challenge
State Champions, High School Division
Te Campbell High School Student Council has
been awarded with State Honor Council status for fve
of the last eight years (2004, 2006, 2008, 2010, 2011).
Campbell High School students taking part in Youth
in Government have been elected as committee chair,
state senate president, and even state governor.
Campbell High School athletes and fans have
earned multiple NHIAA State Sportsmanship and
Championship Awards.
Nathan Cooper, Vice-President, Litchfeld Education
Association, Litchfeld
In My Opinion...
In My Opinion... In My Opinion... by Representative Annie Kuster
Taking the Most from Those with the Least
by Rep. Annie Kuster
I recently received a heart-breaking letter
from a constituent who I will refer to as
Laura. Laura is twenty-eight years old. She
has a disability and is an orphan, with no
family to fall back on. She is the mother
of a toddler and also working toward two
undergraduate degrees while trying to fnd
a job. She stretches modest federal food
assistance to help feed herself and her child,
and she still has to visit her local food bank
to get by.
Laura’s story is heart-wrenching, but far
from rare. In New Hampshire and all across the country, there are
people like Laura – single-mothers, homeless veterans, and proud
seniors – who struggle every day to put food on their table, and who
rely on nutrition assistance to help feed their families.
Yet last week, House Republicans passed a bill that would gut
nutrition assistance and deliver a painful blow to families like
Laura’s. The Republican proposal slashes funding for our country’s
bedrock food assistance program by nearly $40 billion over the next
ten years, eviscerating a program that serves some of our state’s most
vulnerable.
Last year, the Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program (SNAP)
helped feed some 47 million people, including more than 100,000
Granite Staters. Despite providing average monthly benefts
of roughly $130, it helped lift roughly 4.7 million Americans –
including 2.1 million children – out of poverty in 2011.
These are our friends, neighbors, children, parents, and proud
veterans. They are hardworking Granite Staters who are struggling
to put food on the table and provide for their families. And for most
of them, this food assistance means the difference between going
hungry or barely making ends meet.
Still, a majority of my Republican colleagues have now voted for a
proposal that would make reckless cuts to this nutrition program and
put millions of Americans at risk of hunger and poverty.
According to the non-partisan Congressional Budget Offce (CBO),
the Republican plan would result in nearly 4 million Americans
losing their nutrition benefts. Another 1.7 million Americans would
see their benefts cut by more than half every month. And more than
200,000 children would lose access to free school lunches.
Astonishingly, and most insidious of all, some members of
Congress who support these drastic cuts have actually benefted from
millions of dollars in taxpayer-funded agricultural subsidies.
We absolutely need to reduce the defcit and get back to balanced
budgets. But can’t we agree that this isn’t the right approach? Can’t
we agree that asking so much of our veterans, children, and seniors
before asking more of corporate agribusiness is just wrong? Can’t
we agree that we should reduce the defcit by making targeted,
thoughtful cuts that are consistent with our priorities and our values?
In her letter, Laura said that we need to balance the budget, but
not at the expense of hungry families. I couldn’t agree more. Since
taking offce, I have supported legislation that could cut hundreds of
billions of dollars in waste without undermining nutrition assistance
for children. The notion that we have to choose between cutting
spending and protecting hungry and low-income Americans is a
fallacy. We can and must do both.
For years, nutrition assistance for hungry families has enjoyed
strong, bipartisan support. Both parties have long-recognized how
important our social safety net is to ensuring that all Americans have
an opportunity to succeed and achieve the American dream.
As a member of the House Agriculture Committee, I’ve worked
hard to block deep cuts to nutrition assistance while also reigning
in subsidies to corporate agriculture. If we put America’s families
frst, I continue to believe that Republicans and Democrats can fnd
common ground, make smart cuts, and protect hungry families.
That’s what Granite Staters like Laura are counting on, and that’s the
approach I will continue to fght for every day I am in Congress.
Congresswoman Annie Kuster, a member of the House Committee
on Agriculture, represents New Hampshire’s Second Congressional
District in the U.S. House of Representatives.
4 - October 4, 2013 | Hudson - Litchfield News
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submitted by Steve Dube
Fire crews responded to a
homeowner’s report of a fre on Goffe
Road in Litchfeld on Sunday night,
September 29 at approximately 9:08
p.m. The frst arriving Litchfeld Unit
was Deputy Allard. He reported
light smoke showing from a large
residence with the homeowners on
the front lawn who told him that the
dryer was on fre on the second floor.
Deputy Allard confrmed he had
smoke on the second floor master
bedroom where their eight year old
gas fred LG dryer was located.
This fre was handled with by all of
Litchfeld’s apparatus, with Hudson
sending their ladder, and Bedford
providing coverage and/or extra
manpower.
Courtesy photos
Gas Dryer Cause of
Goffe Road Fire
submitted by Campbell High School
Campbell High School seniors, Leah
Stagnone, Aaron Bonneau and Adorjan Fekete
have recently been named as National Merit
Scholars Commended Students. More than
1.5 million students entered the competition
by taking the PSAT. These three students
are among the top scoring entrants in New
Hampshire and represent the top 5 percent of
students in the nation.
About 1.5 million students in more than
22,000 high schools entered the 2014 National
Merit Scholarship Program by taking the 2012
Preliminary SAT/National Merit Scholarship
Qualifying Test (PSAT/NMSQT®), which served
as an initial screen of program entrants. The
nationwide pool of Commended students and
Semifnalists, represent the top 5 percent of
U.S. high school seniors.
Campbell High School Announces
National Merit Students
Courtesy photo
submitted by Greater Hudson Chamber of Commerce
On Tuesday, September 24 Mikes Pie hosted the Hudson Chamber’s September Networking event.
Mikes Pie, previously known as Pizza Man of Hudson, 93 River Rd. in Hudson, has changed its name.
Hosts and owners, Cory Boutin and Mike Coulter invited members to celebrate with a networking event
that include their own delicious pizzas as well as soda, water and beer plus prizes.
Mike’s Pie Hosts Networking Event
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New owners, Cory Boutin and Mike Coulter, welcome everyone.
Enjoying good food and good
company. Cheers from Laurie
Blanchette of Reeds Ferry
Sheds, Dennis Daigle and
Sandy Russo of Area News
Group and Sylvie Cotnoir of
Laurel Place.
Selectman Ben Nadeau takes something to go for the
Selectmen Meeting.
submitted by Griffin Memorial School
PTO
After a great summer and an intense
start to the new school year, the PTO
at Litchfeld’s Griffn Memorial School
treated their teachers and staff to a
Welcome Back Breakfast. The buffet
was covered with warm quiches, fresh
fruit and delicious baked goods all
baked and provided by the families of
the PTO. Students helped set up the
room and welcomed their teachers
at the early morning celebration.
Organized by Laura West, the morning
was a nice way to let the Faculty and
Staff know that they are appreciated.
GMS PTO Welcomes Teachers
Students and Teachers at breakfast.
Courtesy photo
If you have a loved one who has been
diagnosed with breast cancer, you understand
how important continued research and clinical
studies are. Please reach out to your local
agencies to continue your support. As the front
page shows, one in eight women is touched by
breast cancer.
Selectman Ben Nadeau approached the
Hudson Kiwanis (sponsors of the Hudson
Pumpkinfest at the Hills House on October 18,
19 and 20) for their support. Nadeau and the
folks who operate the St. Vincent de Paul Food
Pantry are reporting that a serious shortage.
The Kiwanis have offered to let Nadeau park a
truck at Pumpkinfest and ask the community
to donate non-perishable food that the panty
can distribute to those in need. As you head to
Pumpkinfest grab a couple of cans of food from
your shelves and bring them along.
In town politics, all our communities are
working on their budgets for the upcoming
fscal year. Department heads and committees
will be discussing the cost to run their
operations with the town selectmen and Budget
Committee. This is where the stakeholders
(taxpayers) can have the most impact on how
their dollars are spent. We will try to post
schedules of these meetings and public hearing
so you can be part of the solution to the ever
increasing tax leverage that homeowners face.
Editorial
Advertise in our
Monthly Auto Section
Advertise in our
Monthly Auto Section
Advertise in our
Monthly Auto Section
Help us remind our readers
to visit YOUR Auto Shop for
an inspection.
W
ho should
inspect m
y
car?
Call sales at 880-1516 or areanewsgroup.com
Hudson - Litchfield News | October 4, 2013 - 5
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978-957-0330, 0331, 0332
Locally Owned
& Operated for
over 52 years!
DRIVE THRU WINDOW SERVICE
Hours: MON-Sat 8am-9pm, Sun 8am-6pm
Our pharmacy personnel answer all phone calls! NO AUTOMATION!
At the border of Dracut, Hudson, Tyngsboro, & Pelham - Intersection Lakeview & Nashua Roads
www.hudsondentalnh.com
603-889-8499
Our mission is to provide
comprehensive, state-of-the-art
dental care to our patients in a
comfortable atmosphere for
a reasonable fee. We stress
preventative dental care to help
maintain your teeth for a
lifetime.
5 George Street, Hudson, NH
Exceptional D
ental Care
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ily
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ental Care
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ily
Now Accepting New Patients!
Family owned & operated
• 3 Melendy Road, Hudson NH www.zaksauto.com
Hudson and Litchfield Residents ONLY!
$
18.99 Conventional Oil Change
or $15 OFF Synthetic Oil Change
Coupon expires 10/31/13
Up to 5 quarts of oil
N.H. Licensed plus Center
Looking for childcare that is not only
fun and safe, but also educational?
Toddler Time, Nursery School, Preschool and Kindergarten (18 months to 6 years)
• Curriculum tailored to meet
your child’s needs for success
• Degreed, credentialed, exp-
erienced teachers
• Weekly library class
• Open 7:00 am to 6:00 pm
• Natural playground in a
private country setting
• Conveniently located off Rt. 111
& Rt. 128 for Londonderry-
Pelham-Windham
Call today to schedule your personal tour!
603-880-ESCC (3722)
Check out our website WWW.ESCC-HUDSON.COM
141 Kimball Hill Rd. (Keyes Hill Rd.), Hudson, NH 03051


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Lease for $2,999 down, $0 sec., Buy for $2,999 down, tax, title, dealer, acq. & reg. fees additional. Security deposit is waived on all
leases.*Must finance with Ford Credit* to receive Ford Credit* rebate. Lease for 24 month, 10.5 miles/year. $2,999 down for 2013
F-150. Security deposit is waived on all leases. Not responsible for errors and omissions. Must receive bank approval for any payment.
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HRS: M,W, Th,F 6am-2pm (Closed Tues) Sat 5:30am-1pm; Sun 7am-1pm
Brook Plaza, 28 Lowell Rd., Hudson • 889-6482
Come Celebrate
our 7th Year
in Business!
Come Celebrate
our 7th Year
in Business!
Every year we have
a free raffle,
Win a $10 Gift Certificate
every month for a year.
Also New Menus
with a variety of choices
and everyday specials.
Saturday 10/5 thru. Friday10/11
You can
always find
what you want at
Weddings
& Engagements
Sara Yen - Eric Fu
Sara Yen and Eric Fu were married
Saturday, June 8, 2013 by family
friend Rev. Bobby Hulme-Lippert on
Chebeague Island in Casco Bay, ME.
The bride is the daughter of Frank
and Elaine Yen of Hudson. Ms. Yen
is currently a graduate student at
Boston University. The groom is the
son of Drs. Frank and
Jan Fu of Mason, OH.
He is completing his
fnal year of surgical
residency with the
Harvard Combined
Orthopaedic
Residency Program.
The couple resides in
Boston, MA.
Hudson Historical
Hunt Awards Ceremony
submitted by Dave Wilder
On September 25, the winners of the second annual
Hudson Historical Hunt (HHH) received their awards
at the Rodger’s Memorial Library community room.
Congratulations to all the children who put a good
amount of time and effort into this event. Following the
awards ceremony, the winners and their families were
treated to ice cream sundaes.
The HHH is a contest, sponsored by the Knights of
Columbus and Rodgers Memorial Library. It is open
to youth grades K through 8 and consists of a series of
trivia questions about Hudson that you must visit various
landmarks across Hudson to answer. The purpose is
to have the youth and their families visit some pretty
cool places right here in Hudson that they may have
not checked out yet. For example, you may have been
to Benson’s Park but when was the last time you took
a walk in the trails at Musquash Pond? Have you ever
been to the famous Hudson Speedway right here in
town or the Hudson Fish and Game Club?
Special thank you to our guest speaker Laurie Jasper,
library staff and the parents who took the time to bring
the kids all around Hudson to do the scavenger hunt.
Missed this fun event this year? Don’t worry as we
will be doing this again next year! For now, look in
the Hudson~Litchfield News in the coming weeks for
news on the upcoming Soccer Challenge to be held on
Saturday, October 19.
The Knights of Columbus is a Catholic fraternal
organization that runs several youth activities in Hudson
throughout the year, including the Hudson Historical
Hunt, Soccer Challenge, Free Throw Competition and
other events. For more information, contact our Grand
Knight, Adam Florczak (2843adam@comcast.net or 883-
6689).
Laurie Jasper with
the Hudson Historical
Hunt winners: Gina
Tadisco, Jared Tadisco,
Taryn Macklin,
Molly Macklin, Emily
Barrett and Tim
Barrett. Missing from
the photo are: Oliver
and Simon Leary,
and Alec and Abbey
Dubois.
C
o
u
r
t
e
s
y

p
h
o
t
o
2013
Home Home Home
Improvement Improvement Improvement
2013
Home Home Home
Improvement Improvement Improvement
Hudson-Litchfield News
October 4, 2013
Page 6
VISIT OUR NEW SHOWROOM
Call today for an appointment.
Shop us first or shop us last but make sure you shop us
for the lowest price for your new kitchen
17 Hampshire Drive, Unit 15, Hudson, NH
Oce/fax 603-578-9763 - Cell 603-345-2974
This 8' x 12' kitchen with solid Maple
doors in 7 stain choices dovetail
drawers, crown molding, light rail and
brushed nickel knobs* postform
laminate counter tops with 38
colors to choose from professionally
installed in your home for
ONLY $3499.00
add granite with 16 colors to choose
for ONLY $4789.00
* Appliances and sink not included
** See store for details
Fax or e-mail your drawings for a FREE Estimate!
patcocabinets2@gmail.com
Landscape Design and Installation
Custom-Tailored Landscape Maintenance Programs
Spring Clean-ups
Irrigation System Start-ups and Repairs
$100 off any landscape install of $1000 and more or
$250 off any landscape install of $2000 and more
serving Salem NH and local communities since 1993
www.wjsmallwood.com
(603) 235-4851
www.wjsmallwood.com
(603) 235-4851
*Annual Percentage Rate (APR) accurate as of 6/5/13. Rates and terms may change at any time and vary by loan amount. 1-4 family owner occupied NH properties only. Combined Loan-To-Value (CLTV)
up to 85% for credit scores of 730 and above and St. Mary’s Bank holds the 1st mortgage; up to 80% CLTV when St. Mary’s Bank does not hold the 1st mortgage; up to 75% CLTV for amounts greater than
$500,000. Not available for homes currently for sale. Property insurance required. Flood insurance may be required. Applications subject to credit approval. Other rates and terms (up to 180 months) available.
Properties held in trust subject to $175 fee. Payoffs to lenders other than St. Mary’s Bank subject to $50 discharge tracking fee. Home Equity Line annual Percentage Rate (APR) valid for frst twelve monthly
billing cycles, then rate changes to Prime -.25%, variable monthly for the remaining life of the line (Prime Rate as published in the Wall Street Journal preceding the start of each monthly billing period. Current
prime rate is 3.25%). Min. APR 3.00% and max. APR 16%. $10,000 min. line amount, $10,000 min. draw required at closing. $50 annual fee waived with automatic payment from a St. Mary’s Bank checking
account. If a line of credit agreement is paid in full and closed within 3 years of activation, a prepayment fee of $400 applies. | St. Mary’s Bank is a member-owned credit union. Membership open with purchase
of one share of capital stock for $5. Federally insured by the NCUA.
IT’S RENOVATION
SEASON.
2.49
%
APR*
3.00
%
APR*
HOME EQUITY LINE OF CREDIT
guaranteed for frst 12 billing cycles
thereafter, variable, Prime -.25%
Choose a St. Mary’s Bank
Home Equity Loan or Line
It’s an ideal source of funds for any
purpose - low rates and easy payments.
No equity? Our home improvement
loan is a great option.
Talk to us today or visit online.
1.888.786.2791
www.stmarysbank.com The Nation’s First Credit Union
BUILD EQUITY
WITH EQUITY.
HomeEquityLine Ad8-2013.indd 1 8/15/13 11:46 AM
*Annual Percentage Rate (APR) accurate as of 6/5/13. Rates and terms may change at any time and vary by loan amount. 1-4 family owner occupied NH properties only. Combined Loan-To-Value (CLTV)
up to 85% for credit scores of 730 and above and St. Mary’s Bank holds the 1st mortgage; up to 80% CLTV when St. Mary’s Bank does not hold the 1st mortgage; up to 75% CLTV for amounts greater than
$500,000. Not available for homes currently for sale. Property insurance required. Flood insurance may be required. Applications subject to credit approval. Other rates and terms (up to 180 months) available.
Properties held in trust subject to $175 fee. Payoffs to lenders other than St. Mary’s Bank subject to $50 discharge tracking fee. Home Equity Line annual Percentage Rate (APR) valid for frst twelve monthly
billing cycles, then rate changes to Prime -.25%, variable monthly for the remaining life of the line (Prime Rate as published in the Wall Street Journal preceding the start of each monthly billing period. Current
prime rate is 3.25%). Min. APR 3.00% and max. APR 16%. $10,000 min. line amount, $10,000 min. draw required at closing. $50 annual fee waived with automatic payment from a St. Mary’s Bank checking
account. If a line of credit agreement is paid in full and closed within 3 years of activation, a prepayment fee of $400 applies. | St. Mary’s Bank is a member-owned credit union. Membership open with purchase
of one share of capital stock for $5. Federally insured by the NCUA.
IT’S RENOVATION
SEASON.
2.49
%
APR*
3.00
%
APR*
HOME EQUITY LINE OF CREDIT
guaranteed for frst 12 billing cycles
thereafter, variable, Prime -.25%
Choose a St. Mary’s Bank
Home Equity Loan or Line
It’s an ideal source of funds for any
purpose - low rates and easy payments.
No equity? Our home improvement
loan is a great option.
Talk to us today or visit online.
1.888.786.2791
www.stmarysbank.com The Nation’s First Credit Union
BUILD EQUITY
WITH EQUITY.
HomeEquityLine Ad8-2013.indd 1 8/15/13 11:46 AM
OIL & PROPANE CO., INC.
“Keeping New Hampshire Warm”
Fuel Oil
Price
For the most current
daily cash price
Go to
WWW.FULLERS.COM
Speak to one of our own local Employees... 24 Hours a day, Everyday 
“KEEPING NEW HAMPSHIRE WARM SINCE 1969”
1-800-498-4328
www.Fullers.com
12 Tracy Lane, 
Hudson
603-889-0407 
Local People Who Care!
• Senior Discount
• Automatic Delivery
• Will Call Customers
Welcome
• 24 Hour Emergency
Service
• Pre-Buy & Budget Plans
603-888-5070
nashuafuel.com
107 Daniel Webster Highway
Suite 3, Nashua, NH 03060
Nashua Disposal, Fuel and Sealcoating is an independently own and operated
company offering 3 great services for your home or commercial project.
NASHUA DISPOSAL/DEMOLITION
We specialize in bulk trash removal and
demolition for residential and commer-
cial projects.Our friendly team is happy
to meet all your waste removal/disposal
and demolition needs, and recommend
a program that is right for you.
Keep your driveway looking new with a
variety of services for your driveway -
complete driveway cleaning, prep and
hot fll of all cracks, trim driveway edg-
es, and sealcoat driveways.
Keep your home warm with Nashua Fuels
low pricing on #2 home heating oil.
Call today for the lowest up to date pricing.
DAILY CASH PRICE FOR
#2 HOME HEATING OIL
$3.349
PER
GALLON
NASHUA FUEL NASHUA SEAL COATING
Top Winterizing Tasks for Your Home
Indoor Air Quality: What You Can’t See Can Hurt You
(BPT) - If you shudder at the thought of
shivering through another frigid winter,
building industry experts say now is the
time to consider winterizing your home.
Several simple and cost-effective measures
can yield both immediate and long-term
benefts.
While instinct may prod you to increase
the heat during winter and keep your
home toasty all day long, that’s not always
cost-effective. Investing in a program-
mable thermostat allows you to adjust the
temperature remotely, lowering the setting
when the house is empty, and save money
in the process. Modern thermostats let you
monitor the indoor temperature of your
home remotely via your smartphone or
online. By keeping the temperature low
when no one is home and programming
the thermostat to increase the temperature
when everyone arrives home, you could notice a 10
percent drop in your heating costs.
Fall is also an ideal time to ensure your furnace
is functioning optimally. Schedule an appointment
for a professional to inspect and clean your furnace
once a year. By doing so, you’ll help your furnace
function more effectively and last longer.
If ice damming on the roof is an annual problem,
consider taking measures to completely stop dams
from forming. Major damage can result from ice
damming, so it’s never too early to start thinking
about a long-term solution. Ice damming occurs
when warm, indoor air escaping through the roof
melts snow on the shingles. The water then refreez-
es as it runs off the roof, creating a barrier of ice at
the edge. Shovelling snow or chipping ice away can
threaten life, limb and roof, so it’s best to consider
more permanent solutions.
While caulking or weather-stripping can help
address the gaps allowing the air to escape,
the U.S. Department of Energy’s Home
Energy Saver website says that proper air
sealing, insulation and attic venting are the
best methods to stop ice damming from
occurring. Spray foam insulation is one
modern material that both insulates and
seals to stop ice damming. Installed by
professionals, spray foam insulation, like
that available from Icynene, works well in
all climates to completely seal the build-
ing, flling every gap to stop air leakage
and stop ice dams from forming.
As a long-term solution, spray foam
insulation helps maintain a comfortable
temperature year round while helping
to control monthly heating and cooling
expenses. Thanks to spray foam insulation’s
air-sealing qualities, homeowners can
reduce the size of their heating and cooling
equipment since less effort is required to heat or
cool the home, according to InsulationSmart.com.
While air leakage can cause energy bills to sky-
rocket and ice damming to occur, a well-insulated
home and economical winterizing can help you get
through the cold winter months. Learn the fve easy
steps to choosing the right insulation by visiting
icynene.com.
(BPT) - The Environmental Protection Agency has named indoor air quality
as one of the top fve environmental risks to public health citing research that
indoor air may be up to 100 times more polluted than the air outside. With
Americans spending 90 percent of their time indoors, purifying indoor air is
paramount to keeping families healthy - especially those with family members
suffering from asthma and allergies.
“Poor indoor air quality has been linked to a host of health issues such as
headaches, dry eyes, nasal congestion, nausea, fatigue, heart disease and
chronic respiratory disease,” says Chris Chase, product marketing manager at
Aprilaire. “For individuals that suffer from asthma or allergies, air particles such
as pollen, dust and dust mites are known triggers for asthma attacks and allergic
reactions.”
More than 25 million Americans have been diagnosed with asthma and 50
million suffer from allergies. Dust alone is comprised of dead insects, dust mites,
mold spores, pollen, dander, skin flakes and other particulates that can be harm-
ful to health. Controlling indoor air quality can provide relief for asthma and al-
lergy sufferers and protect your family from getting sick. You can improve indoor
air quality with two simple steps:
* Prevent irritants from entering the house. Take
measures to make sure dust, dirt and other pollutants are
prevented from entering the house. Simple activities like
removing shoes before entering the household, closing
windows during high pollen days and not allowing smok-
ing indoors help keep dirt and other irritants from entering
the household.
* Install a whole-home air purification system. A
whole-home air purifcation system is installed as part
of the central heating and cooling system to capture
and eliminate airborne contaminants. Whole-home air
purifcation systems remove up to 98 percent of airborne
contaminants
down to
one micron
in size and
are 40 times
more ef-
fcient than
a standard
furnace flter.
Each time the
air system
runs, the
whole-home
air purifca-
tion system
removes dust,
dust mites,
pet dander,
mold spores,
pollen,
viruses, fungi, mold and other dangerous substances from the air throughout the
entire home, rather than just the air in the immediate vicinity like a portable air
cleaner.
Other important considerations include maintaining humidity levels as well
as proper ventilation; especially if your home is newer or has been recently
updated with tighter materials for more energy effciency.
For more information on whole-home air purifcation and total control of
your indoor air quality, visit www.aprilaire.com. You can also fnd Aprilaire on
Facebook at Facebook.com/Aprilaire.
2013
Home Home Home
Improvement Improvement Improvement
2013
Home Home Home
Improvement Improvement Improvement
Hudson-Litchfield News
October 4, 2013
Page 7
On the Hudson and Londonderry Line
2 Tracy Lane • Hudson, NH (Rt.102)
WWW.BOBCATNH.COM
Bobcat of NH South
Daily, weekly & monthly rentals
Special weekend homeowner rates
Loaders, excavators, compact tractors
and attachments to help you complete
your job faster. Call ahead and reserve
over-the-phone or visit our website!
WE CAN HELP YOU CHOOSE
THE EQUIPMENT THAT’S RIGHT
FOR YOUR JOB
WE CAN HELP YOU CHOOSE
THE EQUIPMENT THAT’S RIGHT
FOR YOUR JOB
WE CAN HELP YOU CHOOSE
THE EQUIPMENT THAT’S RIGHT
FOR YOUR JOB
THIS COUPON WORTH
ANY BOBCAT
WEEKEND
RENTAL
$25 OFF
Not to be combined
with any other offer.
Exp.12/31/13
Malley 
24-Hr Emergency Service
Service Upgrades
Building Rewiring
Additions
Swimming Pools
Hot Tubs/Spa
Recessed Lighting
Under-cabinet Lighting
Exterior Lighting
Generator Systems
All your Electrical Needs
603-595-2970
Electric
Full Electric & Generator 
Service Company
Free estimates!!
I can make being
prepared an easy choice.
18-months
Same-As-Cash Option
on a New Automatic
GENERAC
Stand-by Generator
AUTHORIZED SERVICE DEALER
GENERAC
®
www.MalleyElectric.com
®
432-5184
9 Old Nashua Rd (on Rt. 102), Londonderry, NH
Hours: Mon-Sat 8-6,Sun 8-5
In Our New
Country Store:
Home made Local Products
including Farm Fresh Milk,
Fresh Eggs, Ice Cream, Honey,
Maple Syrup, Specialty Meats,
Crafts, and more!
H
A
R
O
L
D
ESTEY L
U
M
B
E
R
H
A
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O
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D
ESTEY L
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M
B
E
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& Landscape Materials
• Hemlock
• Natural Hemlock
(no color added)
• Hemlock Blend
• Black Cedar
• Red Cedar
• Pine Blend
• Kids Cushion
Playground Chips
Early Pre-Buy N.E. Wood Pellets •Fire Wood
Buy Direct From The Mill and SAVE!
D
elivery
A
vailab
le
Hanging and Hardy Mums
Fresh Local Corn
and Vegetables
Merry Maids can help.
Take it in. A thorough, customized
cleaning from a team you trust—
guaranteed. Then enjoy a little
time for yourself. merrymaids.com
Carpool.
Groceries.
Volunteer.
Homework.
Clean house.
Area served
000-000-0000
$00 Off
$00 off first cleaning
$00 off the next 00
cleanings
• Bullet point one
• Bullet point two
• Bullet point three
Servicesprovidedbyindependently-ownedandoperatedfranchises
or corporate-ownedbranches. Employment hiringandscreening
practicesmayvary. Pleasecontact your local MerryMaidsofficefor
moredetails. Not validwithother offers. Cashvalue1/1000
of 1cent. ©2010MerryMaidsL.P. All rightsreserved.
mmxxxx.digbro.com
FREE in-home estimates
Area served
000-000-0000
Valid only at this location. Offer good through 0/00/2010.
25% Off
first time cleaning
OR
10% off window cleaning
(minimum 6 windows)
 Reliable service
 Satisfaction guaranteed
 Additional services
Hudson
603-889-1004
New customers only. Offer good through 06/30/13.
Merry Maids can help.
Take it in. A thorough, customized
cleaning from a team you trust—
guaranteed. Then enjoy a little
time for yourself. merrymaids.com
Carpool.
Groceries.
Volunteer.
Homework.
Clean house.
Area served
000-000-0000
$00 Off
$00 off first cleaning
$00 off the next 00
cleanings
• Bullet point one
• Bullet point two
• Bullet point three
Servicesprovidedbyindependently-ownedandoperatedfranchises
or corporate-ownedbranches. Employment hiringandscreening
practicesmayvary. Pleasecontact your local MerryMaidsofficefor
moredetails. Not validwithother offers. Cashvalue1/1000
of 1cent. ©2010MerryMaidsL.P. All rightsreserved.
mmxxxx.digbro.com
FREE in-home estimates
Area served
000-000-0000
Valid only at this location. Offer good through 0/00/2010.
25% Off
first time cleaning
OR
10% off window cleaning
(minimum 6 windows)
 Reliable service
 Satisfaction guaranteed
 Additional services
Hudson
603-889-1004
New customers only. Offer good through 06/30/13.
Merry Maids can help.
Take it in. A thorough, customized
cleaning from a team you trust—
guaranteed. Then enjoy a little
time for yourself. merrymaids.com
Carpool.
Groceries.
Volunteer.
Homework.
Clean house.
Area served
000-000-0000
$00 Off
$00 off first cleaning
$00 off the next 00
cleanings
• Bullet point one
• Bullet point two
• Bullet point three
Servicesprovidedbyindependently-ownedandoperatedfranchises
or corporate-ownedbranches. Employment hiringandscreening
practicesmayvary. Pleasecontact your local MerryMaidsofficefor
moredetails. Not validwithother offers. Cashvalue1/1000
of 1cent. ©2010MerryMaidsL.P. All rightsreserved.
mmxxxx.digbro.com
FREE in-home estimates
Area served
000-000-0000
Valid only at this location. Offer good through 0/00/2010.
25% Off
first time cleaning
OR
10% off window cleaning
(minimum 6 windows)
 Reliable service
 Satisfaction guaranteed
 Additional services
Hudson
603-889-1004
New customers only. Offer good through 06/30/13.
Take it in. A thorough, customized cleaning from a team you trust
- guaranteed. Than enjoy a little time for yourself. - merrymaids.com
Merry Maids can help.
Take it in. A thorough, customized
cleaning from a team you trust—
guaranteed. Then enjoy a little
time for yourself. merrymaids.com
Carpool.
Groceries.
Volunteer.
Homework.
Clean house.
Area served
000-000-0000
$00 Off
$00 off first cleaning
$00 off the next 00
cleanings
• Bullet point one
• Bullet point two
• Bullet point three
Servicesprovidedbyindependently-ownedandoperatedfranchises
or corporate-ownedbranches. Employment hiringandscreening
practicesmayvary. Pleasecontact your local MerryMaidsofficefor
moredetails. Not validwithother offers. Cashvalue1/1000
of 1cent. ©2010MerryMaidsL.P. All rightsreserved.
mmxxxx.digbro.com
FREE in-home estimates
Area served
000-000-0000
Valid only at this location. Offer good through 0/00/2010.
25% Off
first time cleaning
OR
10% off window cleaning
(minimum 6 windows)
 Reliable service
 Satisfaction guaranteed
 Additional services
Hudson
603-889-1004
New customers only. Offer good through 06/30/13.
FREE
in-home
estimates
Merry Maids can help.
Take it in. A thorough, customized
cleaning from a team you trust—
guaranteed. Then enjoy a little
time for yourself. merrymaids.com
Carpool.
Groceries.
Volunteer.
Homework.
Clean house.
Area served
000-000-0000
$00 Off
$00 off first cleaning
$00 off the next 00
cleanings
• Bullet point one
• Bullet point two
• Bullet point three
Servicesprovidedbyindependently-ownedandoperatedfranchises
or corporate-ownedbranches. Employment hiringandscreening
practicesmayvary. Pleasecontact your local MerryMaidsofficefor
moredetails. Not validwithother offers. Cashvalue1/1000
of 1cent. ©2010MerryMaidsL.P. All rightsreserved.
mmxxxx.digbro.com
FREE in-home estimates
Area served
000-000-0000
Valid only at this location. Offer good through 0/00/2010.
25% Off
first time cleaning
OR
10% off window cleaning
(minimum 6 windows)
 Reliable service
 Satisfaction guaranteed
 Additional services
Hudson
603-889-1004
New customers only. Offer good through 06/30/13.
Merry Maids can help.
Take it in. A thorough, customized
cleaning from a team you trust—
guaranteed. Then enjoy a little
time for yourself. merrymaids.com
Carpool.
Groceries.
Volunteer.
Homework.
Clean house.
Area served
000-000-0000
$00 Off
$00 off first cleaning
$00 off the next 00
cleanings
• Bullet point one
• Bullet point two
• Bullet point three
Servicesprovidedbyindependently-ownedandoperatedfranchises
or corporate-ownedbranches. Employment hiringandscreening
practicesmayvary. Pleasecontact your local MerryMaidsofficefor
moredetails. Not validwithother offers. Cashvalue1/1000
of 1cent. ©2010MerryMaidsL.P. All rightsreserved.
mmxxxx.digbro.com
FREE in-home estimates
Area served
000-000-0000
Valid only at this location. Offer good through 0/00/2010.
25% Off
first time cleaning
OR
10% off window cleaning
(minimum 6 windows)
 Reliable service
 Satisfaction guaranteed
 Additional services
Hudson
603-889-1004
New customers only. Offer good through 06/30/13.
Merry Maids can help.
Take it in. A thorough, customized
cleaning from a team you trust—
guaranteed. Then enjoy a little
time for yourself. merrymaids.com
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Groceries.
Volunteer.
Homework.
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$00 off the next 00
cleanings
• Bullet point one
• Bullet point two
• Bullet point three
Servicesprovidedbyindependently-ownedandoperatedfranchises
or corporate-ownedbranches. Employment hiringandscreening
practicesmayvary. Pleasecontact your local MerryMaidsofficefor
moredetails. Not validwithother offers. Cashvalue1/1000
of 1cent. ©2010MerryMaidsL.P. All rightsreserved.
mmxxxx.digbro.com
FREE in-home estimates
Area served
000-000-0000
Valid only at this location. Offer good through 0/00/2010.
25% Off
first time cleaning
OR
10% off window cleaning
(minimum 6 windows)
 Reliable service
 Satisfaction guaranteed
 Additional services
Hudson
603-889-1004
New customers only. Offer good through 06/30/13.
New customers only. Ofer good thru 6/30/13. Services
provided by independently-owned & operated franchises or
corporate-owned branches. Employment hiring & screening
practices may vary. Contact your local Merry Maids ofce for
more details. Not valid with other ofers. Cash value 1/1000
of 1 cent . ©2010 Merry Maids L.P. All rights reserved.
10/31/13. Services
©2013
Protecting Your Home and Family
When the Power Goes Out - and Stays Out
(BPT) - Super storms like Sandy, major
floods in Colorado and other natural
disasters remind us of the devastating
impact a long-term power outage can
have on a community. But it doesn’t take
a major disaster to take down the power
- and make life diffcult - for days. A
basic winter storm with heavy snow and
ice can do the trick, too.
“Extended power loss in the wake
of a storm or natural disaster can be as
damaging and threatening as the disaster
itself,” cautions Ed Del Grande, a master
contractor and nationally syndicated
home improvement expert. “Food spoil-
ing in the refrigerator or an uncomfort-
able temperature in your home may
be the least of your worries. When the
power’s out, your home’s sump pump
won’t work and could cause flooding.
A home-based business could lose im-
portant data and days of operations. And
family members with special needs may
be especially affected.
With hurricane season in full swing
and winter rapidly approaching, it makes
sense to prepare your home and family
to face a potential power outage. The experts at
Kohler Generators offer some advice:
* Have a plan that covers how you will evacu-
ate your home and neighborhood, if necessary, an
established meeting place if you lose contact with
loved ones, and a list of important phone numbers
such as doctors, family members, etc.
* Prepare an emergency kit using a backpack
or a large plastic bucket with a lid. Stock it with
three days’ worth of nonperishable food and
water, a flashlight with extra batteries, a battery-
powered or hand-cranked radio, battery-powered
clock, frst aid kit, cash, medications and a CD or
USB drive that contains digital copies of important
documents. Store your kit in a secure location that
you can get to easily in case of emergency.
* If you’re ordered to
evacuate, do so immediately.
If you’re able to ride out the
storm in your home, turn off
and/or unplug major appli-
ances like water heaters,
stoves and air conditioning
units. Unplug electronics like
TVs and PCs, microwaves and
stereos. This will help prevent
damage to appliances and
avoid overloading the system
when the power comes back
on. Leave just one light on so you’ll know when
the power is restored.
* Never connect a portable generator directly
into the electrical system of your home; electric-
ity could flow backward into the power lines,
endangering lives. Plug appliances directly into a
portable generator using properly rated extension
cords. Make sure the portable generator is prop-
erly vented to avoid the risk of carbon monoxide
poisoning. Never bring a portable generator into
your home, garage or on a porch. Keep it outside
with plenty of ventilation at all times.
* To keep your home up-and-running during a
power outage, consider permanently installing a
standby generator before trouble arrives. While
portable generators can power one or two ap-
pliances, a standby generator can supply power
for your whole house. A professional
installer can place a standby generator
outside your home; it looks similar to a
central air conditioning unit and runs on
natural gas or propane, using existing
gas lines. When the power goes out, the
standby generator automatically turns
on to power critical and sophisticated
appliances and systems such as heating
and cooling, lights, refrigerators, sump
pumps and home security systems.
Kohler, a leading manufacturer of
automatic standby generators, advises
homeowners considering a standby
generator to:
* Look for a unit that offers clean,
consistent power and can handle
heavy loads. A generator that produces
sub-standard power could damage
sophisticated electronics like HD TVs,
stereos and computers. A generator that
struggles to handle heavy loads will
be less effcient and may even fail in a
pinch.
* Choose a unit that can power up
quickly, allowing you to keep your home
functioning without interruption. A unit
that powers up slowly may only handle a few
circuits at a time, forcing you to choose between
which essential appliance or system you’ll power
up frst.
* Consider appearance, since a standby unit
sits outside the home. Also, look for a unit that
is corrosion-resistant - an especially important
consideration for homes near water.
To learn more about standby power and to get
an idea of the size generator your home would
need, visit www.KOHLERGenerators.com.
brings you home.
News
Hudson~Litchfield
Hudson~Litchfield Hudson~Litchfield
News News
to be part of it call 880-1516
brings you home.
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Hudson~Litchfield
Hudson~Litchfield Hudson~Litchfield
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to be part of it call 880-1516
8 - October 4, 2013 | Hudson - Litchfield News
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RIVERSTONE REMODELING
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Steve Blanchette
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424-1210
Deliveries
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15 Colby Road 

 Litchfield, NH 03052
• Turfgrass Sod
• 5 Types of Bark Mulches
• Grass Seed - Fertilizers
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• Loam/Compost 50/50 mix
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Distributor for Tuckahoe Turf, Turf, And Yard Products
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Wood Pellet
Hudson resident Ben Marshall, 24, an Alvirne High School
graduate and University of New Hampshire alumnus, organized
the event. “I’ve competed at lumberjack shows in high school and
college and I thought it would be a good idea to host something
closer to home. I can’t thank the Hudson Historical Society and all
the sponsors enough for helping me with this event. Everyone was
so pleased with how well things went and what a great location this
is,” said Ben.
The crowd was entertained and mesmerized by the fast pace
of each event. Wielding a 7-pound axe is defnitely meant for
those with strength and accuracy. Two of the most anticipated
events were the Springboard and the Hot Saw. In the Springboard,
contestants climb nine-foot high wood poles. Using just an axe
and two springboards, they chop a notch in the pole to wedge one
springboard, then climb on that board and repeat to ascend the
second board and chop the top off of the pole. Speed, balance,
agility play a key role in this event.
Hot Saw is the loudest event, where chain saws are used to make
three cuts as quickly as possible in a race against the clock.
Dave Johns, from Marcellus, NY, both competed and was the
announcer throughout the day, engaging the crowd and explaining
all the different events.
“This has been great for a frst year show. It’s a great venue, with
great community support,” Dave said.
Members of the Alvirne High School Forestry Team and FFA
volunteered at the event. “I had a great time, I learned some great
techniques here,” said Kyle Trott, 16, an Alvirne Junior who placed
frst in Tree Identifcation the day before at the Deerfeld Fair.
Spectator Robert Turmel, of Hudson, shared that he used to drive
the Alvirne teams to the various state fairs and competitions. “It’s
a real competitor’s sport. It takes a lot of work to set all this up,
I’m impressed with all the people here for the frst year,” Bob said.
Adrien Larochelle, from Nashua, read about the event and decided
to attend. “I’m 85 years old; I used to be a lumberjack, originally
from Canada. I used a bucksaw, and we’d use horses to pull the
logs. These people are all working hard,” Adrien commented.
Special thanks were given to Atomic Tree Service of Hudson for
all their efforts. James Mills of Woodmills Lumber in Hudson and
Harold Estey Lumber in Londonderry volunteered their time and cut
all the logs to regulation size for the event.
At the end of the day, top competitors in each category were
awarded cash prizes. Planning has already begun for next year’s
Lumberjack event.
Lumberjack- continued from front page
Steve Mikloiche (left) and John Reeder are seen competing in the “Cross Cut” event at the frst annual Hudson Historical Society Lumberjack Show.
Heather Maciel competes in the “hot saw” event
Paul Pfenninger’s chain is seen breaking off during the “Hot Saw”
Seen here
is a t-shirt
from the
frst annual
Hudson
Historical
Society
Lumberjack
Show
Saturday,
September
28.
Event organizer Ben Marshall is several feet off the ground in the
spring board event
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Happy 90
th
Birthday
Proudly Served
in the 10th Mountain
Division during WWII
Father of Six
Gerald Q. Nash & Lucille LaFountaine
Wedding picture May 26th, 1950
Family photo 1975
50+ Years Southern NH
Real Estate Developer
Owner:
Founder
& Owner:
NASHUA
PAPER
BOX CO.
Co-owner:
Chairman of Bob Dole’s 1979 NH
Presidential Exploratory Committee
Nash with Bob Dole
Founder & Co-owner:
Ted Williams and Gerald Nash
Traveler
63 Years of Marriage
Look at all you have accomplished in 90 years.
60th Anniversary Party
Gerald Q. Nash
10 - October 4, 2013 | Hudson - Litchfield News
Good for the Community
Your Hometown Community Calendar
Your Hometown Community Calendar
Errors: e 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 rst
incorrect insertion. Advertisers should notify
management within three (3) business days if any error
occurs.
Editor in Chief:
Len Lathrop
Advertising
Sales Representatives:
Michael Falzone
Sandy Russo
Dennis Daigle
Graphic Designers:
Joanne Bergeron - Lead Designer
Andrew P. Belliveau
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880-1516 • Fax: 879-9707
Published by Michael Elizabeth & Moore, Limited
Area News
Group
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Hudson, NH, 03051
news@areanewsgroup.com
Hudson~Litchfield News is an Area News Group Publication
Deadline for all materials is due Tuesday at noon, prior
to Friday edition.
e 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
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Any article, “Letter to the Editor,” “umbs,” or
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the opinion of the sta or ownership of the newspaper. We
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3
Gatherings
Puzzle 13 (Easy, difficulty rating 0.31)
Generated by http://www.opensky.ca/~jdhildeb/software/sudokugen/
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9 3 1 6 7 4 8 2 5
8 5 7 9 2 3 1 6 4
4 8 6 2 3 5 9 7 1
5 7 2 4 9 1 3 8 6
1 9 3 7 8 6 4 5 2
7 2 5 3 4 9 6 1 8
3 4 8 1 6 2 5 9 7
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Are you looking for a church home?
Visit us and feel the warm welcome.
"Best kept secret
that is right
in plain sight."
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH OF HUDSON
236 Central St., Hudson, NH 882-6116
www.firstbaptisthudson.com
See us on Comcast Cable ch. 20 Sundays at 9AM and 6PM
The first Sunday of the month at 11am is a combined
Communion Service (No 9:00am service)
Sunday Worship Services-
9:00am - Contemporary Service •11:00 am - Traditional Service
Sunday School for all ages at 10am
In Loving Memory
Alexandra Mathieu
October 2, 1999
Daughter of
Dave and Nicole (Cannava) Mathieu
To the Child in My Heart
O precious, tiny, sweet little one
You will always be to me
So perfect, pure, and innocent
Just as you were meant to be.
We dreamed of you and of your life
And all that it would be.
We united and longed for you to come
And join our family.
We never had the chance to play,
To laugh, to rock, to wiggle.
We long to hold you, touch you now
And listen to you giggle.
I’ll always be your mother.
He’ll always be your dad.
You’ll always be our child,
Te child that we had.
But now you’re gone … but yet you’re here.
We’ll sense you everywhere.
You are our sorrow and our joy.
Tere’s love in every tear.
Just know our love goes deep and strong.
We’ll forget you never -
Te child we had, but never had,
And yet will have forever.
We love and miss you deeply.
Love, Mom and Dad
5
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Now thru Friday, December 20
Attention CHS Graduates of the Class
of 2008! Your cumulative folders are
now available for you to pick up! Stop
by the guidance offce anytime between 7
a.m. and 3:30 p.m., Monday through Friday. The
folders will be available through December 20.
For more information email sford@litchfeldsd.org.
Saturday, October 5
Household Hazardous Waste &
Electronics Collection, 8 a.m. to 12 p.m.,
Nashua Public Works Garage, 9 Stadium
Dr., Nashua for residents of Hudson and
Litchfeld. 10 user fee per vehicle covers up to
10 gallons or 20 pounds, additional charges for
electronics recycling. For more information and a
complete list of accepted items, visit: http://www.
nashuarpc.org/hhw or call 424-2240.
The Alvirne Veterinary Science students will
be hosting a Dog and Cat Vaccination Clinic this
from 9 a.m.-2 p.m., at the Alvirne Agri-Pet Kennel
(brick building behind the green house). More
information on the vaccines, etc., is available
by going to www.sau81.org on the main page.
Additional services offered include: Heartworm/
Lyme testing and Micro chipping. Vaccines are
donated and administered by Lavender Veterinary,
Dr. Christina Murdock. Proceeds will beneft
the FFA students attending the National FFA
Convention in Louisville, KY this October.
There wiki be a meeting of the Litchfield
Historical Society on, at 2 p.m. at the LHS
Building, 255 Charles Bancroft Highway; new
members are welcome.
Sunday, October 6
Hudson Pack 21 invites you to join
them at 2 p.m. at the Elwood Orchards
Corn Maze. Spend a wonderful afternoon
navigating the maze at 54 Elwood Rd. in
Londonderry. There is a charge for the maze.
Cubs and Leaders in Uniform get a discounted
price. You get a hayride with the entry fee!
Join us for some outdoor, non-game-system,
Adventure! www.BeAScout.org.
Monday, October 7
Pokémon League for All Ages. Every
month the Rodgers Memorial Library in
Hudson holds a meeting for fans of the
monster collecting and battling series to
meet and play together. All ages are welcome.
All video game versions, new players, and TCG
players are also welcome to attend. First Mondays
from 5-6:15 p.m.
Tuesday, October 8
Snack Chat: Want to chat about the
latest releases? Come to discuss new and
old favorite video games, books, music,
or flms! Snacks will be provided! Second
Tuesday at 4 p.m. Registration requested but not
required; register at rmlnh.org/events.
Wednesday, October 9
Ruth Parker, longtime Hudson resident
and member of the Hudson Historical
Society will be at the Rodgers Memorial
Library to speak at 7 p.m. to the Hudson
Women’s Club as a featured guest. Ms. Parker’s
topic for the evening is titled “Hudson Steam
Railroad History.” This event is opened to the
public. In support of our monthly charity, we ask
that you bring a food pantry item to help fll the
shelves at the St. Vincent de Paul’s Food Pantry.
The HWC, which was organized in the 1950s,
has a long history of service to the community.
Women interested in joining this group dedicated
to service to the Hudson area may contact Sandra
Rumbaugh at vsr8954@gmail.com for more
information.
Wednesday, October 9, Friday, October 11 or
Friday, October 18
College Info Online, Learn to Use E-Mail, and
Using Ancestry Online Workshops. The Rodgers
Memorial Library in Hudson, will hold a series
of free computer workshops this month. Want
to know how to search out info on colleges and
scholarships? Come to “College Info Online”
Wednesday, 10/9 at 7 p.m. Don’t have e-mail
or have an account but don’t know how to use
it? Sign up for our “Learn to Use E-mail class on
Friday, 10/11 at 1:30 p.m. Want to learn how to
use the Ancestry Online database to search your
family tree? Come to our workshop on Friday,
10/18 at 1:30 p.m. to learn the basics. Pre-
registration required for all workshops. Go to
rodgerslibrary.org or call 886-6030 to register.
Thursday, October 10
Litchfield School District announces
free community Child Find Program for
all Litchfeld residents. Ages 2 1/2 years
through 5 years 11 months of age who
are suspected of having vision, hearing, speech,
coordination and/or developmental concerns.
Child fnd will be held at Griffn Memorial School
from 12 to 2 p.m. We encourage parents of
preschoolers to set up an appointment if they
have any concerns. For more information, or to
schedule an appointment, call 424-5931 between
9 a.m. and 2 p.m. No child will be seen without
an appointment.
Join Hudson’s Pack 21 as they
go to see “Cloudy with Meatballs
2” at Chunky’s in Nashua. Join us
at 2:45 at Chunky’s for the movie,
2 slices of pizza, lemonade and
ice cream for $10.99 per person.
Parents must accompany children.
Contact Mary Cooper at (987) 495-
2909 for more details and to join us.
Contact Geoff Keegan at 552-0569
to join Pack 21.
Library Garden Club Meeting.
If you have been passing by the
Rodgers Memorial Library in Hudson,
you may have noticed the beautiful
landscaping happening on the
library grounds. Our library will be
a showcase of plants and flowers for
everyone to enjoy. We are starting a
garden club to help us keep our new
gardens looking their best. We also
plan to have some gardening related
programs and discussions. Our next meeting
begins at 5 p.m. (Rain Date: Tuesday, October
15. ) We plan to start preparing the garden for
winter. Bring work gloves, clippers, and any other
useful tools. If you cannot make the meeting but
are interested in participating, please contact Amy
at amyfriedman@rodgerslibrary.org or call her at
886-6030.
Friday, October 11
Hudson Memorial VFW Post 5791 will
host a Meat Raffle beginning at 7 p.m.
at the post located at 15 Bockes Rd. in
Hudson. For more information you may
call the canteen at 598-4594 Monday through
Saturday from 12 to 8 p.m. All the proceeds from
this event will go to homeless veterans.
Sunday, October 13
The Class of 1978 from Alvirne High
School will celebrate their 35th Class
reunion. We’d love to see as many
graduates as possible. Please contact Joy
at (603) 497-2435 for more information.
Monday, October 14
Columbus Day observed - no school
for Hudson and Litchfeld School Districts
Tuesday, October 15
Come to Animanga Club to discuss and
share your favorite Anime and Manga.
We’ll be watching Anime and doing fun
stuff every month at the Rodgers Library!
Third Tuesday at 4 p.m. Registration requested but
not required; register at rmlnh.org/events.
Wednesday, October 16
Alvirne High School’s annual Parent/
Teacher Conferences will be held from
2:30 to 5 p.m. and 6 to 8:30 p.m. Five-
minute conference appointments may be
made in advance by contacting teachers directly
through e-mail (frst initial and last name @
sau81.org), or by having your child schedule
the appointments for you. Student secretaries
will also be available to assist you in making
appointments on a walk-in basis the afternoon
and evening of the conferences.
If you have any questions or need assistance,
you may e-mail Susan Bureau at sbureau@sau81.
org or call 886-1260.
Thursday, October 17
The Litchfield Senior Group will be
meeting at 1:30 p.m. at the Community
Church on Charles Bancroft Highway.
There will be a celebration for Halloween
and there will be a speaker discussing
the enduring popularity of Sherlock Holmes.
The event is open to all senior citizens. It’s
Elementary! Come meet your neighbors and
have fun.
Saturday, October 19
Hudson Dog Park’s Third Annual Bark
in the Park will be held from 11 a.m. to 2
p.m. (rain date: October 20), at Bensons
Park, 23 Kimball Hill Rd., Hudson. Come
and share some Tricks and Treats at Bensons Park
at the Hudson Dog Park’s Poker Walk and Doggie
Costume Contest!
Lacrosse Scrimmage
Hudson Youth Lacrosse athletes participating in a scrimmage at the
Presentation of Mary Academy’s Funfest. It ended in a 9-9 tie and the
kids loved playing on the area’s premier sports feld!
C
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p
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Campbell Girls Soccer
Upset By Bow
submitted by Bob Gannon, Campbell Girls Soccer
Campbell - 2 (5-3-1), Bow - 5 (8-0)
On Monday the Campbell Cougar girls soccer team lost to Bow
at home by a score of 5-2. The Cougars played really well, actually
dominating most of the game, but could not capitalize on their scoring
opportunities. Bow was able to take advantage of their spots, placing 5
of their 10 shots into the back of the net. The Lady Cougars play Gilford
tomorrow, Tuesday at home.
Goals:
First Half:
Cheney (Bow) – 4:00
Trunca (O. Crema) – 7:00
Carlson (Bow) – 13:00
Preston (Bow) - 34:00
Second Half:
Reinizter (O. Crema) – 55:00
Preston (Bow) – 73:00
Vogt (Bow) – 80:00
Saves:
Heather Baron (Campbell) – 5
of 10 shots
Corsetti (Bow) – 3 of 5 shots
Hudson - Litchfield News | October 4, 2013 - 11
DOGGIE DAYCARE
48 BRIDGE STREET, NASHUA, NH
(603) 889-9800 visit us online at www.riversidek9.com
Your Best Friend can still have Fun while you work:
Beginner Obedience I- For dogs 6 months old and older.
Beginner Obedience II- Tis class is for dogs and handlers who have completed Beginner I or
equivalent course.
Puppy Kindergarten- For Puppies 10 weeks to 6 months old.
Agility Level I & II (I) Basic obstacle familiarization, i.e.: climb ramps, go through tire, etc. (II) Target
training, obstacle discrimination and simple sequences.
Canine Center
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Police Blotter
Litchfield Police Log
Wednesday, September 18: 8:04 a.m. Suspicious vehicle,
McElwain Drive. 11:01 a.m. Suspicious person, Brook Road.
1:19 p.m. Alarm activation, Cummings Drive. 3:54 p.m.
Paperwork served, Tamarack Lane. 7:06 p.m. Paperwork served,
Nesenkeag Drive. 8:51 p.m. Abandoned 911 call, Martin Lane.
Thursday, September 19: 7:28 a.m. Hit and run, damage
to mailbox, Cranberry Lane. 9:49 a.m. Suspicious activity,
Pearson Street. 12:10 p.m. Suspicious vehicle, Route 3A. 1:13
p.m. Alarm activation, Burgess Drive. 3:45 p.m. Courtesy ride
to Manchester town line. 8:35 p.m. Alarm activation, Center
Street. 7:35 p.m. Suspicious activity, Brenton Street. 7:38 p.m.
Suspicions activity, Tamarack Lane. 8:49 p.m. Unwanted subject,
Martin Lane.
Friday, September 20: 12:37 p.m. Abandoned 911 call, Route
3A. 2:22 p.m. Suspicious vehicle, Greenwich Road. 3:45 p.m.
Theft, Ronisa Avenue. 6:48 p.m. John Rainville, 50, Litchfeld
arrested for Violation of a Protective Order and Stalking. 8:22 p.m.
Suspicious activity, Colby Road. 8:43 p.m. Suspicious vehicle, Jeff
Lane. 9:41 p.m. Alarm activation, McElwain Drive.
Saturday, September 21: 12:56 a.m. Unwanted subject, Lance
Avenue. 4:04 a.m. Ryan Gaylord, 28, Litchfeld, arrested for
Possession of Drugs. 9:49 a.m. Kurt Lesage, 32, Pembroke,
arrested for Issuing Bad Checks. 4:05 p.m. Motor vehicle lockout,
Route 3A. 7:33 p.m. Daryl Boutin, 44, Litchfeld, arrested for
Driving After Suspension. 8:12 p.m. Suspicious vehicle, Talent
Road. 8:23 p.m. Suspicious vehicle, Brook Road. 8:45 p.m.
Harassment, Darlene Lane. 8:53 p.m. Kirby Reed, 48, Brooklyn,
NY, arrested for Possession of Drugs.
Sunday, September 22: 4:19 a.m. Road hazard, Page Road.
Monday, September 23: 11:15 a.m. Suspicious activity, Naticook
Avenue. 2:16 p.m. Suspicious vehicle, Brook Road. 7:52 p.m.
Motor vehicle lockout, Perry Court. 9:32 p.m. Suspicious vehicle,
Nesenkeag Drive.
Tuesday, September 24: 11:20 a.m. Alarm activation, Talent Road.
12:14 p.m. Neighbor dispute, Acorn Way. 12:25 p.m. Medical
emergency, Page Road. 4:20 p.m. Suspicious person, Brook Road.
Hit and Run on Flagstone Drive
submitted by Hudson Police Department
On September 24 at about 2 p.m., Hudson Police responded to
Flagstone Drive at Lowell Road for a report of a hit and run crash.
Flagstone Drive is an entrance road to an industrial park with many
commercial businesses.
A beige Nissan Altima was traveling east on Flagstone Drive
approaching Lowell Road. A gold or tan SUV was behind the
Altima heading in the same direction. Road construction was on
going on Flagstone Drive at that area and traffc was congested.
The SUV then passed the Altima on left, striking the Altima.
Witnesses observed the SUV cross Lowell Road. It was last seen
fleeing the scene east on Wason Road. Witnesses at the scene
stated the vehicle was a gold Toyota Highlander. It had a rear
passenger side flat tire from the collision. It is also believed to have
had rear passenger side damage as well. The suspect vehicle was
reportedly driven by a female, who may have blonde or blonde-
streaked hair. The collision is under active investigation.
The Hudson Police are seeking the identity of the driver and
the vehicle. The driver may have had business in the industrial
park. Although the vehicle is likely a gold or tan Highlander, it
could be a similar looking vehicle with a similar color to tan or
gold. Anyone having any information on this hit and run collision
is requested to contact Offcer Larisa Johnson of the Hudson Police
Department at 886-6011.
Suspicious Box Discovered
in AHS Parking Lot
submitted by Hudson Police Department
On Monday, September 30, at approximately 5 p.m.,
Hudson Police responded to Alvirne High School for
the report of a suspicious item located in the parking
lot. Upon arrival to the scene, offcers observed an
unidentifed metal box in the center of the parking lot
located behind the school. The decision was made to
notify the Nashua Police Department and request the
assistance of their Hazardous Device Unit.
Once on scene, the offcers assigned to the above-
listed unit inspected the device and “disrupted” it to
make it safe. A subsequent investigation determined
the device was not suspicious in nature. No offcers or
citizens were injured during this incident.
Police Seek Information
on Hit and Run Accident
submitted by Hudson Police Department
On Saturday, September 28, at approximately 7 p.m., Hudson
Police responded to the intersection of Route 102 and Ferry Street
for the report of a hit-and-run accident. Upon arrival to the scene,
it was determined a 2000 Acura Integra being operated by Mary
Kocinski, 66, of Nashua, was stopped waiting to make a right turn
onto Ferry Street from Route 102. Moments later, an unidentifed
vehicle came across the intersection from an unknown location
and stayed to the left of the island separating the two lanes of traffc
on Route 102. The driver’s side of the suspect vehicle made impact
with the driver’s side of Kocinski’s vehicle. The suspect vehicle,
described as a silver sedan with heavy driver’s side damage,
stopped for a few moments prior to fleeing the scene. Kocinski and
another female passenger were wearing their seatbelts and were
not seriously injured. Airbags were also deployed in their vehicle.
Hudson Police are asking anyone with information about
this accident to contact Offcer Roger Lamarche at 886-6011 or
rlamarche@hudsonnh.gov. Our anonymous Crime-Line can also
be reached at 594-1150.
Senator Ayotte Introduces Bill
to Strengthen Transportation
Infrastructure in New Hampshire
Legislation will help advance
proposed state infrastructure bank
submitted by the Office of U.S. Senator Kelly Ayotte
U.S. Senator Kelly Ayotte (R-NH) announced on
September 26 that she is introducing legislation that
will bolster efforts in New Hampshire to establish a
state infrastructure bank that leverages state and federal
transportation dollars to attract private investments to
help fund local transportation initiatives. Ayotte’s bill
aims to update a federal highway law, “MAP 21,”which
inadvertently prevents states from using federal resources
to help capitalize state infrastructure banks.
“Federal rules shouldn’t prevent New Hampshire
and other states from maximizing the effectiveness of
federal transportation dollars,” said Senator Ayotte. “This
legislation will give states the flexibility to use a portion
of their federal highway money to help capitalize state
infrastructure banks, which pools public and private
resources to fnance local transportation priorities.”
Although a previous federal highway law approved
in 2005 allowed up to 10 percent of a state’s federal
highway allocation to be used for the creation of a
state infrastructure bank, the authorization to do so
expired in 2009. Senator Ayotte’s bill would revive this
option for fscal years 2013 and 2014. Once the initial
capitalization is repaid, the bill would give states more
control over subsequent rounds of lending.
State Senator Sharon Carson (R-Londonderry) has led
state legislative efforts to establish a state infrastructure
bank. In September, she learned that current federal law
wouldn’t permit New Hampshire to use a portion of its
federal highway aid to do so.
Senator Carson said: “I’d like to thank Senator
Ayotte for her leadership on this issue. Senator
Ayotte understands that municipalities back home are
struggling to fund needed local projects and that a
state infrastructure bank is a useful tool to help them
maximize their dollars.”
12 - October 4, 2013
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Broncos Net Two More Victories
by Sue LaRoche
The Lady Broncos continue to impress as they
won two games this past week to bring their
NHIAA Division 2 record to 8-0-1 on the season.
On Friday, September 27, Alvirne traveled to
Kingston to take on a much improved Sanborn
squad and battled to a 1-0 victory in overtime.
Alvirne opened the season with a 3-0 victory over
the Indians, but Sanborn has kicked it up a notch
and gave the Broncos all they could handle.
Alvirne and Sanborn dueled to a 0-0 tie at the
end of regulation. It was Danielle Ross who
took a pass from Sabrina Carter and blasted
the ball into the upper corner of the net for
the well- deserved 1-0 victory with less than
3 minutes gone in the frst overtime period.
Goalkeeper Sammi Giannelli made a couple
of outstanding saves among her 16 saves for
the game and for her ffth shutout of the year.
Tuesday, Alvirne continued their trek on the
road and played a scrappy Milford team coming
away with a 4-1 victory. Alvirne played sluggish
in the frst half with the only score of the half
coming on a penalty kick scored by Danielle Ross
after she was taken down in the box.
Alvirne came out much stronger in the
second half with crisper passing and good ball
distribution. Tana Tufts and Heather Barkley
played a great midfeld game and Sammi
Giannelli again came up huge saving 18 of 19
shots taken on her. Danielle Ross scored her
second goal of the game at 35:17 off a pass from
Tori LaRoche. Less than one minute later Ross
returned the favor on a nice pass to LaRoche
who scored the third goal of the game. The
fnal goal of the game came at the 16:48 mark
when Heather Barkley made a lead pass to Sarah
McAdam who curled a shot into the far side of the
net for her frst score of the season.
“It was another great team effort,” said Coach
Lance McAdam. The Lady Broncos will play
at home on Monday October 7 to take on a
powerful Hollis-Brookline team for a second time,
and again on Friday October 11 against 6-1-1
Goffstown.
Tana Tufts pressing the Sanborn defense Midfelder Hannah Croce trying to control the ball against Milford
Tori LaRoche (20) and Danielle Ross (19) charging against Sanborn
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HGSL Weekly Update
submitted by Stacey Plourde
On Sunday, September 29, the HGSL’s “Fire” 12U travel Girls Softball
team faced the 12U Souhegan “Storm “Travel girls softball team for a
double header in Amherst. The Fire had their work cut out for them
against this formidable opponent on a sunny but chilly fall morning. The
teams were well matched with the frst game ending in a 13-13 tie and the
second game won by the Fire with a 12-11 fnish.
The games were highlighted with outstanding pitching by
Kiara Chase and Sarah Linnehan. There were many great
defensive plays by Savannah Emerson and some rally stopping
unassisted double plays by Meghan Curran and Areanna
Lemon. The Fire hit some deep balls past the Storm’s defense
including a triple by Kiara Chase to lead Hudson to tie and win
their double header.
Next Sunday, October 6 the Fire will battle Manchester in a
pair of games at Kiwanis Field in Hudson.
On Sunday, September 29, the Hudson “Fire” Girls 10U
Travel Softball Team played host to the Souhegan Valley
“Storm” of Amherst in a fall softball double header at Kiwanis Field. The
frst game saw the Hudson Fire pull out a dramatic come from behind
11-10 win scoring fve runs in their last at bat which included a triple by
Bryanna O’Connor that knocked in the winning runs. Other key hits in the
game came from Kaliana Secchiaroli and Courtney Marioles. Good at bats
in the last inning were turned in by Kaleigh Iwanicki, Madisyn Secchiaroli
and Jessica O’Connor who all walked to get on base and then scored the
keys runs to pull out the victory.
The second game saw the Hudson Fire drop a hard fought back and forth
game by a score of 14-11. Having hits in the game were Jennie Martin,
Petra Bajdek, Courtney Marioles, Madisyn Secchiaroli, Abby Dufault,
Bryanna O’Conner and Ryann Dionne. The girls continued their season
long tradition of competing hard, turning in tough at bats and playing solid
team defense in each game.
The Hudson Fire will try to improve on their 4-2 record when they
continue their Fall Ball schedule traveling to Windham Sunday, October 6
to take on the Wildcats.
Campbell Girls’ Varsity Soccer
submitted by Bob Gannon, Campbell Girls Soccer
Campbell - 4 (6-3-1), Gilford - 0 (2-6-1)
After a very tough loss to Bow on Monday,
the Campbell Girls’ soccer team bounced back
with an impressive 4-0 win over visiting Gilford.
Olivia Crema was able to net her frst goal of the
season, while her big sister Sydney scored three.
The Cougars
actually hit
four posts in
the game.
Freshman
goaltender
Jess Manning
earned her frst varsity win and shutout. The entire team had the
opportunity to play in today’s game, making it a true team effort.
Campbell’s next game is Friday at home against Conant.
Goals:
First Half:
Crema, O. (Crema, S.) – 36:00
Second Half:
Crema, S. (Crema, O.) – 51:00
Crema, S. (Abelson) – 63:00
Crema, S. (Unassisted) – 70:00
Saves:
Jessica Manning (Campbell) – 4 of 4 shots
Dana Kuchti (Gilford) – 15 of 19 shots
Campbell Boy’s Soccer
Comes Out on Top
submitted by Steve Levine
The Campbell Boy’s Soccer Team let a 3-1 lead slip in the last few minutes on
Wednesday, September 25, but came back two minutes into overtime to defeat
Pelham High School 4-3. Jon Donaghey recorded his 10th goal of the year on an
assist from Ben Billings to win the game. Billings also scored a picture goal from
Zach Perault while Christian Wallenmaier on an assist from Donaghey, and Andrew
Smarse scoring his frst goal of the year from Wallenmaier closed out the scoring.
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October 4, 2013 - 13
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Mixed Bag of Wins For Alvirne Volleyball
by Len Lathrop
The bus from Goffstown High School arrived at
Alvirne, the home of the Broncos on Friday. On board
where three teams of the formidable Lady Grizzlies. These
student athletes were looking for a trifecta of wins. First
the freshmen played, the Lady Broncos lost game one (22-
25) but won game two (25-16) and the third game (15-13)
to take the match. Coach Tom Langer said, “this was the
best volleyball that the freshmen had played this year.”
The junior varsity met next, winning the frst two games
in a very decisive manner. Goffstown won the third game.
In the varsity match of the evening, the Grizzlies took
the match in all three games (20-25), (22-25) and (21-25)
in a valiant effort Marissa Coronis had 20 kills and 15 digs
while picked in with four kills and two blocks Jess Baker
added six digs.
On Monday only the junior varsity team played. They
won in two games and we were winning in the third game
when it got postpone until Tuesday. The varsity played
Tuesday and fnished in 3-0. Freshmen played Timberlane
last week, winning two games.
Bronco Marissa Coronis going for a kill. She had 20 during the
three-game contest with the Grizzlies
Alvirne Boys Soccer Successful Again
by Sue LaRoche
The Broncos’ boys soccer team currently sits in third
place in NHIAA Division 1 Soccer sporting a 6-2 record
after a 4-1 victory over visiting Exeter on Tuesday, October
1. The Broncos were deadlocked at 1 at the end of the
frst half of play, on the frst goal of the night for Brett
Richardson with the assist going to Raul Stedile.
Alvirne managed to tally another three goals in the
second half when PJ Bushnack scored on a feed from Matt
O’Brien fve minutes into the second half. Raul Stedile
tallied an unassisted goal 20 minutes later and Richardson
tallied his second goal of the contest with the assist going
to Kyle Salucco with under six minutes to play.
The Broncos controlled play throughout the contest with
the Exeter goalkeeper making some outstanding saves.
The Broncos goalkeeping duties were split between Jake
Schofeld who had six saves and Liam Regan with one
save.
The Broncos defense was steadfast with the play of Jake
Nazarian, RJ Younghusband, Nick Sweeney and Jeremy
Longchamp turning away the Exeter offense. The Broncos
will next play at home on October 8 when they take on
7-1-1 Concord.
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Evelyn Susko sets the ball in
frst game play against Goffstown
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High School Sports
October 4-10
Alvirne High School
Fri. Oct. 4
4:00 p.m. Girls Junior Varsity Volleyball at Bishop Guertin High School
5:30 p.m. Girls Varsity Volleyball at Bishop Guertin High School
7:00 p.m. Boys Varsity Football vs. Bishop Guertin High School
Sat. Oct. 5
11:00 a.m. Boys Junior Varsity Soccer at Londonderry Athletics
12:30 p.m. Boys Varsity Soccer at Londonderry Athletics
Mon. Oct. 7
4:00 p.m. Boys Junior Varsity Football at Bishop Guertin High School
4:00 p.m. Girls Junior Varsity Volleyball at Londonderry Athletics
4:00 p.m. Girls Junior Varsity Soccer vs. Hollis-Brookline High School
5:30 p.m. Girls Varsity Volleyball at Londonderry Athletics
5:30 p.m. Girls Varsity Soccer vs. Hollis-Brookline High School
Tues. Oct. 8
9:00 a.m. Boys Junior Varsity Golf at Pinkerton Academy
4:00 p.m. Boys Junior Varsity Soccer vs. Concord High School
4:00 p.m. Boys Varsity Cross Country at Manchester Central High School (inactive)
4:00 p.m. Girls Varsity Cross Country at Manchester Central High School (inactive)
5:30 p.m. Boys Varsity Soccer vs. Concord High School
Wed. Oct. 9
5:00 p.m. Girls Junior Varsity Volleyball at Alvirne High School
6:30 p.m. Girls Varsity Volleyball at Alvirne High School
Thurs. Oct. 10
9:00 a.m. Boys Varsity Golf at Dover Middle/High School
3:30 p.m. Girls Freshman Volleyball at Salem High School
4:00 p.m. Boys Freshman Football vs. Exeter High School (inactive)
4:00 p.m. Boys Varsity Soccer at Salem High School
4:00 p.m. Boys Junior Varsity Soccer at Salem High School
Campbell High School
Fri. Oct. 4
5:00 p.m. Girls Junior Varsity Volleyball at Bow High School
6:00 p.m. Girls Varsity Volleyball at Bow High School
Sat. Oct. 5
TBA Boys Varsity Football at Franklin High School
Mon. Oct. 7
4:00 p.m. Boys Varsity Soccer vs. Kearsarge Regional High School
4:00 p.m. Boys Junior Varsity Soccer vs. Kearsarge Regional High School
Tues. Oct. 8
4:00 p.m. Girls Varsity Soccer at Prospect Mountain High School
4:00 p.m. Girls Junior Varsity Soccer at Prospect Mountain High School
Thumbs Up? Thumbs Down? Thumbs Up? Thumbs Down?
“Thumbs up and Happy
Birthday to Farmer Smith!”
“Thumbs down to the
Alvirne football coach staff
for your lack of respect
shown to the marching band
on Fri. night. I’ve been
attending football games
for over a decade and have
never seen the football team
on the visitor sidelines.
Show some class and support
‘The Program,’ including
the band. Band parents will
continue to show up and
support Alvirne on game
nights ... at least until the
halftime show is complete.”
“Thumbs up/thumbs
down. 2012 election
trivia: States won by
Obamanation 19 Romney
29, Square miles of land
won by Comrade Obama
580K Romney 2.427M,
population of counties won
by Comrade Obama 127M
Romney 145M, Murder rate
of areas won by Comrade
Obama 31.2 Romney 2.1,
Romney won over tax
payers Herr Obama won
over free loaders, Speaking
of free loaders, What are
you 99%ers going to do if
Hillary runs? She has as
much money as Romney
in her off shore accounts.
Democrats won’t care they
are hypocrites anyway.”
“Thumbs down to the
woman standing at the
library across from Hill
Garrison taking pictures
of the buses leaving in
the afternoon. Hey lady
nobody gave you permission
to take pictures of their
children. What do you hope
to accomplish by taking
pictures of other people’s
children? You are harassing
people that are trying to do
their jobs, (teachers, and bus drivers) with this
obsessive behavior.”
“Thumbs up to whomever removed the explicit
graffti on the metal barrier on Flying Rock Road
bordering Benson’s Park. It was gone before I
even got a chance to call anyone in town about
it. I don’t know who removed it but I’m proud
that our community cares about how we look and
things like that are taken care of quickly.”
“Thumbs down to the angry selectman Luzzy.
You are acting like an angry fool and a bully!”
“Thumbs down at CHS. Seriously, how long
does it take to fx or replace a water fountain at
Campbell High School? 3 out of 4 on the main
floor were broken all last year, we come in and
they are covered in plastic bags and now they
have barrels under them. What does the lead
custodian do all day?”
“Thumbs down to the folks who play Bingo at
the Kiwanis club off Melendy Road. Once Bingo
is over don’t assume you have the right of way to
bolt out of parking lot without ever looking. 2
weeks in a row I have almost hit someone that
was taking a left out of Bingo Hall since they
never look and are impatient. Probably need a
Police Offcer there so you will stop and look both
ways.”
“Thumbs up/thumbs down. Well, we fnally
have the answer to: Earthquakes, Tidal Waves,
Typhoons, Wars and most all the other world
issues both natural and manmade. It’s the
Republican’s fault. Problems solved. As Hillary
once said, ‘What difference does it make?’ She
can even keep track of what Billy boy does in
the Oval offce. After all, what difference does it
make? For all you people with single digit IQ that
voted for the self-appointed emperor and want a
social sty country keep drinking the Kool aid.”
“Thumbs up to ‘Big Mike’ at a local welding
company for helping me out with the welding
of the rust areas on my fance’s truck. I really
appreciate the time you have spent and sharing
your skills to help out a fellow person. Thank
you!”
“Thumbs up. Four thumbs up to ‘Big Mike’ for
the wonderful pig roast and country get together
last weekend out in Hollis. Between the monster
trucks, the mud bog, the four wheeler trails and all
the people just having a great time it was a huge
success and a ton of fun! The grill you built and
your cooking talents are awesome! Can’t wait for
next year!”
“Thumbs up to U.S. Marine, Daniel – frst of all
thank you for your service. It was so nice talking
with you. Like I said before, concentrate on the
good stuff, not the bad and have a great day!”
“Thumbs up to the Alvirne Boys JV Soccer
Team. The Hanover game was predicted to be
a tough match and to go into extra time despite
being down a player shows excellent effort from
the team. You may have lost in overtime, but it
was a well played game which you should be
proud of.”
“Thumbs up to the Alvirne Boys JV Soccer
Coach. Though, the boys were not thrilled with
the practice session before the Hanover game, you
had them ready and coached an impressive game.
Keep up the good work and ignore the thumbs
down.”
“Thumbs up. A big thumbs up to the Litchfeld
seniors. The town of Litchfeld should be proud
to have such a great organization. The recent
barbecue was terrifc and the ventriloquist was
awesome. More seniors should go down and see
what they are all about. They have wonderful
entertainment such as musicians, speakers,
singers, trips, go to plays, magicians, historians,
comedians and great food.”
“Thumbs down. I understand that Mission Point
once was the home of a religious order, but why
do the lights on Lowell Road turn red when there
are no other cars around? Ghosts? But they don’t
need cars!”
“Thumbs down to the Hudson School District
for placing a bus stop near a convicted sex
offender’s house. Don’t you even check with the
police?”
“Thumbs down to JV soccer parents who
criticize but have never played
soccer and obviously do not
understand the discipline of the
game. No wonder the team
bickers with role models like
you.”
“Thumbs down to the lefty
who thinks only members
of the GOP are evil. Your
president has put us in so much
danger by sticking his nose
into other countries without
backing by the UN, ignoring the
deaths in Benghazi, not working
out a budget since he was frst
elected, shoving Obamacare down
our throats, causing peoples jobs
to go from full time to part time,
blaming everyone else but himself
for the things that have gone wrong
since his election. I agree there
are some leaders
in the GOP that
need to get lost
but there are far
more Dems who
are to blame for
our problems
today.”
“Thumbs
down. Thumbs
way down to
PSNH. Gouging
NH residents
as their power
plants sit idle in
disrepair as they make millions
in proft! Power plants that
are supposed to be generating
affordable energy for our homes
and businesses. We are being
charged astronomically high
rates that we cannot afford as
they continue their corrupt and
dishonest practice of screwing
the hard working folks of NH!
PSNH is no
good for New
Hampshire!”
“Thumbs up
to Ted Cruise.
Thank God
somebody is
standing up
to the left-
wing nonsense
coming out of
Washington.”
“Thumbs
down. I am in
state of shock after reading all
of the Thumbs up and Thumbs
Down, especially the last. I cannot
understand how anyone can think
that if we wait for Hilary to save
our country, she is not. I don’t know where you
get your misinformation but she has lied several
times, and I really think that we can’t vote for her.”
“Thumbs down to the town
of Hudson for not re-paving
Greeley Street. It has so many
holes and bumps. It’s the most
horrifc street in Hudson. What
are we paying town taxes for,
anyway?”
“Thumbs down to the
gentleman who has his yard
sale on 102 every week. It’s
the Hudson flea market now.
He doesn’t even take his signs
down; he just leaves them up
there all week. Six yard sales in
one year, on 102. Well guess what? They fnally
had an accident there last weekend. We told you
it was going to happen, and it will continue to
happen. Come on Selectmen, wake up.”
“Thumbs down because Republicans continue
to terrorize America. A true patriot would fght
to keep American government from shutting
down. What good is our right to bear arms if
we let the Tea Party and the Coat Brothers attack
America from the inside? Vote Democrat across
the board, and government will never shut down.
Hate, proft, power, and control for a few had to
be stopped, and Obama did it. Remember, no
Republicans, no terror. Hilary Clinton until 2024
will keep the crazies away.”
“Thumbs down. Just remember that
Republicans keep us from eating, and the
Democrats feed the nation. Republicans have
become terrorists within our own government.
And if Americans stop voting for Republican
candidates, it all stops. America has Hilary
Clinton until 2024, but what happens after her
Presidency? Only American votes can resolve
the crazies that infltrated our government of
the people. It’s not if you don’t work, you don’t
eat. It’s if you vote Republican, you starve to
death. Republicans are killing the country for
profts and personal gain, only Obama has kept
them at a livable distance from our homes. Less
Republicans equals more everything for all
Americans.”
“Thumbs down. Don’t close down government,
close down the Republicans. Republicans
no longer reason for the people. They now
only reason for the wealthy. Who don’t need
government? The people need government, and
Republican leaders have become terrorists against
the people. America already took a vote and
Obama won. Our government gave the people
healthcare, and Republican terrorists, hired by the
insurance industry, seek to sabotage our gain. In
2016, we get to stop the crazies forever. Just don’t
vote Republican, and it all goes away. Americans
don’t have to live this way anymore.”
“Thumbs down because shutting down
government will not help these Republican
terrorists. What’s next, a bomb? I blame the
voter. If we don’t vote Republican, then these
Republican terrorists are gone from the inside of
our government. These Republican terrorists are
just doing the bidding of a few wealthy people
for self-gain. Americans can split the Democratic
Party in two. The conservative Democratic Party,
and the more liberal Democratic party, and leave
these Republican terrorists and their insurance
industry lobbyists out in the cold forever. Just stop
voting Republican ever again.”
“Thumbs down because frst it was the Bush
administration and all its hardship and death,
then our government was infltrated by the Tea
Party and insurance lobbyists, now Republican
terrorists are shutting down government. America
must stop the hold that some wealthy traitors have
ordered Republicans of Congress before they are
ordered to use the bomb. The mother of all wars
is headed by Republican terrorists, and the voter
is responsible. No Republicans know fear, and
it is our patriotic duty to get rid of them forever.
Just don’t vote Republican ever again. Wake up
America, and stop the terror. You do not have to
live this way. Don’t wait for the explosion.”
“Thumbs down to the Republican leaders
who would shut down our government. Are
we not all patriots concerned for the American
people and their futures? We are spitting in the
eyes of heroes. People gave their lives to keep
our country going, and the Republican congress
is not thinking about them, or the American
people. If this does not work, how far will they
go? What kind of radicals did we elect? Could
it get explosive? Americans must vote against
this behavior, because these people are not
role models. My kids will not grow up like
them. Our morals need to be checked, and this
behavior needs to be dealt with for the good of
our country. We most certainly don’t want these
people running our country in the future. No
Republicans, no problems.”
14 - October 4, 2013 | Hudson - Litchfield News
Tank you for your submissions. All comments, thumbs
up or down, are anonymous and not written by the
Hudson~Litchfeld News staff. Tumbs comments
can be sent via telephone, 880-1516 or emailed to us at
thumbs@areanewsgroup.com. When submitting a Tumbs
comment, please specify that you would like it printed
in the Hudson~Litchfeld News. During the election
campaign, no comments will be allowed that are direct
endorsements or censure of candidates on the thumbs page.
No names are necessary. Please keep negative comments to
the issue. Comments should be kept to 100 words or less.
Comments expressed in this column are the sole views of those callers and do not reflect the views of the Hudson~Litchfeld News or its advertisers. Town and school officials encourage
readers to seek out assistance directly to resolve any problems or issues. The Hudson~Litchfeld News editorial staff holds the right to refuse any comment deemed inappropriate.
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SALES • SERVICE • INSTALLATIONS
RESIDENTIAL COMMERCIAL
40 Lowell Rd
Unit 7
Salem, NH
Thomas Buja
365-9927 ( cel l )
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more than one will be accepted. Thumbs
comments are limited to 100 words.
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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.
Scoop’s got your Scoop’s got your
AUTO/
MOTORCYCLE
WE BUY junk cars and
trucks. Call Pat at Jean-Guy’s
in Pelham, a N.H. Certifed
Green Yard, at 603-635-7171.
9/20-10/11/13
CLEANING
AWESOME CLEANING
SERVICE: Afordable price,
great references, excellence
in cleanliness in the smallest
details. Call now. Dilva
Marie, 603-261-0217 for
a free quote, or by e-mail:
dilva628@hotmail.com
8/30-10/18/13
METICULOUS CLEANING
by Deborah: Home and of ce
cleaning. Weekly, bi-weekly,
monthly. Honest, reliable,
excellent references, 17 years
experience.
Call 603-440-9665. 10/4/13
MILENA’S QUALITY
Home Cleaning Service:
Personalized Home Cleaning,
Professional Of ce Cleaning,
Free Estimates & Excellent
References, Reliable &
Afordable Prices. Don’t wait,
make your appointment
today.
Call Andrea at 603-461-1137,
603-438-9533. 8/23-11/8/13
FIREWOOD
SEASONED CORDWOOD
- 16” oaks and maples, cut,
split, delivered. Bradley Tree
and Landscape, 603-886-
1550.
9/20-10/11/13
FOR RENT
SUMMERVIEW R.E.
OFFICE SPACE RENT.
Starting at $250 mo.
Includes all utilities.
Retail Space $695mo.
Warehouse 1295 mo.
603 432-5453. 9/27-10/18/13
FOR SALE
11 PIECE DINING ROOM
SET. Table and 2 leafs,
6 chairs, 2 piece lighted
hutch. $2,000.00. Must See.
Call 978-551-2023. 9/13-10/4/13
HEALTH
WOMEN’S OUTDOOR
FITNESS BOOTCAMP.
For all levels of ftness.
Where: Darrah Pond -
Litchfeld.
Schedule: Tues/Turs 5:30pm;
Turs 9am; Sat 8am.
Cost: $50.00 for 4 classes.
Email: Bdjrice@comcast.net
for more info. 10/4-10/11/13
HELP WANTED
CARPENTER WANTED:
Must have good working
knowledge, transportation,
some tools and good attitude.
Serious inquiries only.
Email: Lstephanhir@gmail.com.
9/13-10/4/13
CHILDCARE TEACHER
(HUDSON). Part-time
teaching position (M-F 2:30-
5:30), immediate opening.
Candidate must be reliable,
dependable.
Call 603-880-3722. 9/20-10/11/13
LNA, RN and OT needed
for home care positions. Call
today for more info, J&K
Home Care,
www.jkhomecare.com,
603-893-9214. 9/27-10/4/13
HOME
IMPROVEMENT
1 A11 IN ONE PAINTING.
25+ years experience, Interior/
Exterior painting, Power
washing, All work guaranteed,
Free estimates. Fully Insured.
www.allinonepainting.net,
603-305-4974. 9/27-10/18/13
AFFORDABLE BRICK-
STONEWORK.
Chimneys- Repair or Rebuild,
Old Fashioned Dry-Stone
walls, Steps, Walkways,
Culture-stone, etc. 33 years
experience.
Brian Spiker Masonry,
Cell: 603-203-0130. 9/6-10/25/13
ANYTHING ELECTRICAL,
generator wiring, new
construction, remodeling.
Raceway Elecrical Service,
sole proprietorship with low
overhead to save you money.
Call Mark (603) 765-5535.
Licenced & insured. 9/20-10/11/13
BOUCHER Handyman and
Remodeling LLC.
Home repair and
maintenance. Interior and
exterior painting. Power
Washing. Finished basement
& bath, etc. No job too
small! Let us take care of
your “Honey Do” list. BNI
member. 603-882-7162.
9/27-10/18/13
DAVE’S HANDYMAN
SERVICES: Interior painting,
windows, doors, decks,
basements, and general home
repairs. Licensed and insured.
Free estimates. References
available. 603-486-1310.
9/13-10/4/13
ELECTRICAL WIRING,
Insured Master Electrician.
Fair prices, Fast response and
Free estimates.
Call Dana at 603-880-3768/
603-759-9876. 9/20-10/11/13
HOME
IMPROVEMENT
FULL SERVICE
REMODELING: Licensed,
insured, registered. Repairs/
additions. Roofng/Siding.
30 years experience. Formerly
with Tis Old House.
Competitive pricing.
Walter, 603-661-6527.
9/20 - 10/11/13
*JACOBS
CONSTRUCTION*
Additions, decks, screened
porches, basements, interior
trim work, etc. Licensed
and insured. Over 25 years
experience. We accept MC,
Visa, Discover.
Call Joe 603-635-9953.
www.jacobsconstructionllc.com
9/20-10/11/13
JOE’S Handyman Service/
CONSTRUCTION –
I do what he won’t. No job
too small. Fully insured.
All around home repair and
maintenance. Bathroom
remodeling, decks, doors,
windows, light plumbing,
electrical, indoor and outdoor
painting.
Call (cell) 603-670-8151,
603-893-8337.
9/13-11/1/13
KME PAINTING LLC. Why
Remodel? Painting is quicker,
cleaner and better bang for the
buck. Interior, exterior, home
improvement. Quality work at
a fair price. Fully insured, call
for a free estimate.
603-759-5680. 9/20-10/11/13
SULLIVAN & SONS
FENCE: Installation of all
styles of fence. Also retainer
walls and stone walls. Free
estimates, reasonable rates.
Call Art, 603-557-4682.
9/13-10/4/13
JUNK REMOVAL
JUNK REMOVAL. Call us
for all your Junk Removal
needs. Small or big, we take
it all. Removal of TV’s and
PC Monitors, $20. Call John,
603-889-7173, 978-758-
8371. www.junkoutnh.com.
9/13-10/4/13
LANDSCAPING
AAA LANDSCAPING:
Irrigation blowouts $50 up
to 10 zones, Fall cleanups
starting at $175, Lawn
mowing, Snow plowing
starting at $30, Fully insured,
Reasonable rates. Go to
www.jasonsaaalandscaping.com
or call (603) 759-4591.
10/4-10/25/13
FREE FILL. Pick-up or
Delivery. 603-598-2608.
5/24-10/4
GAGNON’S
IRRIGATION
Irrigation Blowout: $60
www.gagnonsirrigation.com
Installations, repairs, add-ons,
maintenance, and hydroseeding.
Call Jason at 603-635-8030.
9/27, 10/4/13

FALL CLEAN UPS!
Lawn Maintenance, New Lawns,
Landscape Construction,
Hardscaping,
Bobcat & Excavation Services,
Free Estimates, Insured.
603-305-6845

10/4-10/25/13
SERVICES
GUTTER CLEANING &
HANDYMAN SERVICES:
Painting, carpentry, windows,
deck power washing,
rota-tilling, small engine
repair.
Call Phil, 603-888-8278;
pjboileau@aol.com. 8/2-10/18/13
GUTTER CLEANING:
Average home, $100. Get
them cleaned out before the
snow comes.
Call Dan, 603-966-7870.
10/4-10/25/13
IN-TUNE PIANO Services,
Certifed Piano Technician.
Tuning, Repair, Regulation,
Appraisals, Rebuilding. 603-
429-6368.
randy@in-tunepiano.com,
www.in-tunepiano.com.
9/13-11/1/13
TREE SERVICES
BOUTIN TREE REMOVAL.
Specializing in hazardous tree
removal. Fully insured. Free
estimates and frewood for
sale.
Call Daryl at 603-321-8768.
9/27-10/18/13
HIGH VIEW TREE
SERVICE: Fully insured, free
estimates, 24-hour service.
Specializing in all aspects of
tree service.
Call Brownie, 603-546-3079.
10/4-10/25/13
YARD/MOVING
SALES
BIG YARD SALE. 125 Lowell
Road, Windham. Saturday,
October 12th, 8am-3pm.
Furniture, lamps, clothes,
dishes, tables, desks, scrubs,
picture frames, shoes, exercise
& medical equipment, dolls,
pocketbooks, vases, glasses,
nick-nacks...come join us!
10/4/13
GARAGE SALE, Sat 10/5,
8am-2pm, Meadowbrook
Lane, Litchfeld. Old books,
cloths, tool bench, home
decor, artwork, christmas
decorations & more. 10/4/13
HUGE Multi-Family, New
Items. 49 Century Lane,
Litchfeld. Sat & Sun 9-5.
10/5 & 10/6. 10/4/13
MASSIVE GARAGE/
MOVING SALE.
10/5-10/6, 9am-3pm.
149 Wason Road, Hudson.
4-wheeler, dirt bike, 60-inch
TV, video games/DVD’s/
CD’s, dishes, utensils,
toys, decorations, books,
Halloween costumes.
Furniture - dining, kitchen,
of ce, bedroom. Enough
to set up an entire house &
more! 10% of proceeds will
beneft Wounded Warrior
Project. 10/4/13
MULTI-FAMILY GARAGE
SALE: Sat, 10/5, 9am-2pm,
Wispering Winds Adult
Community Condominium
Association. Pleasant
Street, of Mammoth Road,
Windham, NH. Bakery sale
in the clubhouse.
Rain date: 10/6. 9/27-10/4/13
Hudson - Litchfield News | October 4, 2013 - 15
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G.M. DRILLING & BLASTING, INC.
47 TOWN FARM ROAD, SALEM, NH 03079
BLASTING NOTICE
G.M. Drilling & Blasting, Inc.
will be blasting on
Moose Hill Road Estates
(off of Bush Hill Road), in Hudson, NH
on and off starting October‘13 until May’14
TOWN OF HUDSON
Full-Time Firefghter Job Posting
The Hudson Fire Department is accepting applications for a full-
time Firefghter with a minimum AEMT certifcation.
This is a full time permanent position and is covered under the
International Association of Fire Fighters Local # 3154.
Applicants may obtain a copy of the full position job description,
pay scale and application for employment by visiting www.
hudsonnh.gov or by contacting:
Deputy Fire Chief Robert Buxton
Hudson Fire Department
15 Library Street
Hudson, NH 03051
(603) 886-6021
rbuxton@hudsonnh.gov

The position offers a competitive wage scale and benefts
package. The Town of Hudson, NH is an equal opportunity
employer. The closing date for applications is 4 PM on Friday,
October 11, 2013.
TOWN OF HUDSON
POLICE DEPARTMENT
COMMUNICATIONS DIVISION
Telecommunication Technician Job Posting
The Hudson, New Hampshire Police Department is
accepting applications for the position of Telecommunication
Technician (Dispatcher). Applicants must possess good
communications skills and be able to work fexible shifts
along with night and weekend hours. This position
will require a record check and a thorough background
investigation. Salary ranges $16.78 to $22.02 hourly.
Applications are available at the Hudson Police Department,
1 Constitution Drive, Hudson, NH 03051,
or at www.hudsonpd.com.
Applications will not be accepted after 23 October 2013.
A written examination will be held on 02 November 2013.
Inquiries, contact Jamie Iskra at (603) 816-2236.
EOE
PUBLIC NOTICES
Help Wanted
REAL Estate
Feature your home. 880-1516
REAL Estate
Feature your home. 880-1516
How Much is Your Home Worth?
FREE Market Analysis
Call “DJ” Clement,
she has the
“right spin” on all
your real estate needs!
RE/MAX Properties
Cell 603-765-9797 Office 603-589-2397
Email: realtor.djc@gmail.com www.djclement.com

883-8840
www.Harmony-RE.com
2 Winnhaven Dr, Hudson, NH
Call For A Free Foreclosure List Today!!!
Licensed by the NH Banking Dept. NMLS ID# 131782
Free Market Analysis on Your Home!
Call for mortgage pre-approval at 886-1980

Professional Office Condos
1144 - 2794 SF Units
$89,900-$169,900

Hudson 3BR New Englander
Detached Garage
$154,900
Cal Fuller
Mike Christopher
Litchfield Lax Prepares
for 2014 Season
Submitted by the Litchfield Lacrosse Association
Litchfeld Lacrosse Association (LLA) preparations for the 2014 season
are well underway. Indoor felds have been secured for winter training,
equipment needs have been inventoried and the board is looking forward to
opening registration November 15.
Coaching applications are being accepted through October 15. The LLA
is encouraging anyone with an interest in coaching at any level to go to
litchfeldlacrosse.org and use the “Coaches Wanted” link for information
and access to the LLA Coaching Application. Any questions regarding this
process and requirements can be directed to the Coaching Coordinator, Eric
Monico via the link provided on the “Coaches Wanted” page.
Additional information about the LLA and their commitment to advancing
the sport of lacrosse in Litchfeld, as well as program details, can be found
at litchfeldlacrosse.org. “Like” the LLA’s Facebook page for informational
postings and communication with others who support the Litchfeld Lacrosse
program.
Hudson Community
Television Ch 20
Sat. Oct. 5
7:00 a.m. Jazz Cardio Strength Stretch (Ep 22)
7:30 a.m. The Adventures of Scuba Jack - Lobsters
8:00 a.m. Adventures with Lee and Jeremy - Kayaking
8:30 a.m. Kidprovisations
9:00 a.m. Hudson Fire Department presents Sprinklers
9:30 a.m. Drama Kids Present - Recycling
10:00 a.m. Garden & Home in Hudson (Ep 7) - Pressure Canning
10:30 a.m. Hudson Rec Basketball Championship: Senior Boys - Lakers vs.
Celtics
11:30 a.m. Hudson Rec Basketball Championships: Senior Girls - Sting vs.
Liberty
12:30 p.m. Hudson Fire Department Burning Permit Information
1:30 p.m. Rodgers Memorial Library presents “Poetry Contest” (2012)
2:30 p.m. Joey Pole - Lee speedway governors Cup 150
4:07 p.m. The Steve Katsos Show (Ep 108)
4:45 p.m. Adventures with Lee and Jeremy - Kayaking
5:00 p.m. Spektral Evidence presents - Haunted Hikes
6:00 p.m. Garden & Home in Hudson (Ep 7) - Pressure Canning
Sun. Oct. 6/Wed. Oct. 9
7:00 a.m. Jazz Cardio Strength Stretch
7:30 a.m. Garden & Home in Hudson - Highland Gardens
8:00 a.m. Rec Basketball: Junior Boys - Hawks vs. Wizards
9:00 a.m. Rec Basketball Championship - Junior Girls Bullets vs. Liberty
10:00 a.m. Give Me The Bible - Who is Wiser than Solomon
11:00 a.m. Trinity Assembly of God
12:00 p.m. Hudson First Baptist Church
1:00 p.m. What Is Truth?
2:00 p.m. Hudson Fire Department presents Sprinklers
2:30 p.m. Garden & Home in Hudson-Highland Gardens
3:00 p.m. Give Me The Bible
4:00 p.m. Trinity Assembly of God
5:00 p.m. Hudson First Baptist Church
5:59 p.m. What Is Truth?
Mon. Oct. 7/Thurs. Oct. 10
7:00 a.m. Jazz Cardio Strength Stretch
7:30 a.m. The Culinary Kid - Cupcakes
8:00 a.m. Culinary Kid - Mac n’ Cheese
8:31 a.m. Culinary Kid - Cake Decorating
9:01 a.m. The Culinary Kid - Sushi
9:30 a.m. Jr. Solar Sprint
Hudson~Litchfield
Hudson~Litchfield Hudson~Litchfield
Sports
Sports Sports
Hudson~Litchfield
Hudson~Litchfield Hudson~Litchfield
Sports
Sports Sports
16 - October 4, 2013
Repairs: Heavy Trucks & Equipments
Commercial Vehicles, Trailers,
Refrigerator/Freezer Trailers
Hydraulics,
Preventative Maintenance
24 Hr Emergency Roadside Service
Welding & Metal Fabrication
Collision Repairs, Electrical Solutions
15 Tolles St., Hudson, NH
O Webster Street
1/31/12
50OFF
Brake Pads and Shoes
•Applies on basic, preferred,
and supreme service package
•Additional parts and service
may be needed at extra cost
•See manager for complete
service details
BRAKE SPECIAL
1/31/12
$
19
.95
Oil Change Oil Change
• INCLUDES OIL &FILTER*, CHECK FLUID LEVELS, 23 POINT COURTESY CHECKIncludes up to
5 qts of standard motor oil and a standard flter. Additional disposal and shop supply fee
may apply. Special oils and flters are available at additional cost.
Rotation service for vehicles with TPM systems is available at additional cost.
Expires 10-20-13
• ARE YOU DUE? STOP IN FOR YOUR STATE INSPECTION TODAY.
Discount applies to regular retail pricing.
See additional details below. Expires 10-20-13
$
10 OFF
NH State Inspection
$
10 OFF
NH State Inspection
OIL CHANGE STATE INSPECTION
DiPrete Promotions, Inc.
300 Tables
Manchester, NH
GUN SHOW
Oct 12-13, 2013
Saturday 9-5
Sunday 9-2
RADISSON HOTEL
EXPO CENTER
700 Elm St. Manchester, NH
I-293, Exit 5
Admission $8.00 (603) 225-3846 www.dipromo.com
ASE and Toyota Master Techs
“Providing the Old Time Service
You Deserve with the Technical Training
and Background You Expect”
507 Charles Bancroft Hwy., Litchfield (beside Warren's)
FREE
Junk Car
Removal
FREE
Junk Car
Removal
FREE
Junk Car
Removal
425-2562
We Will Pay Up To $500
For Some Cars and Trucks!
Murray’s Auto
Recycling
55 Hall Rd. Londonderry, NH
Hours:
Monday - Saturday 8 am - 5 pm
We Sell Parts
Please mention Area News Group Ad
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Alvirne Falls Short in Comeback Bid
by Mike Bourk
The Broncos played a tough game at Hampton Beach but fell to
Winnacunnet 28-22.
Despite missing several opportunities earlier in the game, the
Broncos had a chance to win this game. With four minutes left in
the game, on 4th down, Jack Mahoney hit George Notini for a 5 yard
touchdown pass. Jose Rodriguez ran in the two point conversion
to cut the Warrior lead to six points. Andrew Stevens recovered the
onside kick at the Winnacunnet 43 yard line with 3:50 to play. The
Warrior defense stopped Alvirne there forcing them to turn the ball
over on downs.
Tyler Cabral carried the Bronco offense in the frst half running for
140 yards. At halftime Winnacunnet changed up their defense and
shut down the Bronco running game in the second half. Scoring frst
half rushing touchdowns for Alvirne were Jose Rodriguesz and Ethan
Rainville.
A critical point in the game came in the frst half. Winnacunnet
had a frst and goal on the Bronco 8 yard line. Three consecutive
plays for negative yardage pushed the Warriors back to the 30
yard line. On 4th down scrambling quarterback Ing Hao Veasna
connected with Cullin Witt for a Warrior touchdown.
Alvirne defenders had a tough time containing Warrior seniors
Seth Edwards and Clint Felch. The two combined for 300 yards
rushing.
After the game Winnacunnet head coach Ron Auffant gave Alvirne
a lot of credit, “They played a tough game, especially in the frst half.
Our team needs to improve each week, sure we won, but we were
no better this week than last. That’s something we have to work on.”
On the Bronco side head coach Mark Phillips echoed Coach
Auffant sentiment, “We played good enough on offense, defense,
and special teams to win that game. We beat them; we just didn’t
outscore them.”
Alvirne drops to 1-3 on the season and but for a few plays they
could be 3-1. For the Broncos next game they will host Bishop
Guertin of Nashua. Earlier in September, Bishop Guertin also lost
a close game against Winnacunnet 23-22. Coach Phillips was the
offensive coordinator for Bishop Guertin for many years prior to
becoming head coach at Alvirne.
Notini takes 5 yard pass from Mahoney for a touchdown
Tyler Cabrel sacks Winnacunnet quarterback Jack Mahonety runs for frst down
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Campbell Cougars Lose to Somersworth Hill Toppers, 36-21
by Philip Nichols
The Campbell Cougars entered the game 2-0,
with two close victories, while the Somersworth
Hill Toppers came in with a 1-2 record.
This matchup would have been closer, except
for some mental mistakes made by the Cougars
that were capitalized on by Somersworth. Coach
Gush explained that he had seen Somersworth
prior to this game and said, “they are a better
football team than their record reflects.”
On its second series, Somersworth’s Elyjah
Dejoie (#4) began to show his ability to shake off
tackles. Dejoie scored a touchdown with 5:02 left
in the frst quarter, on a 20 yard run to the outside.
The extra point was wide right. Somersworth 6,
Campbell 0.
Somersworth had the momentum in their favor.
The Hill Toppers were having success running the
football to the outside of Campbell’s defense most
of the frst half.
With time
running
down in the
1st quarter,
Christian
McKenna (#14),
of Campbell
threw an
intersection
that was
caught by Matt
Menz (#20) of
Somersworth.
The score
remained 6-0 at
the end of the
frst quarter.
The Cougars
were
determined
and did not
just roll over
and play
dead. To start
the second
quarter, senior
quarterback, Christian McKenna (14) called his
own number and ran a quarterback sneak to
score Campbell’s frst touchdown of the day.
Later in the second quarter, Somersworth’s
quarterback could not handle the high shotgun
snap from his center, which ended up in the end
zone. Senior Jake Bumbaca (#61) of Campbell
recovered the fumble in the end zone for a
touchdown. Campbell’s point after was good.
Somersworth 6, Campbell 14.
Both teams made adjustments at halftime.
The Cougars were more successful defensively
at stopping the outside running of both Dejoie
and Menz. Despite their efforts, Somersworth
was able to tie the score 14-14 in the third
quarter.
The Campbell Cougars were able to claw
their way back to take a 21-14 lead going into
the 4th quarter.
Over the course of the rest of the game there
were opportunities that
were missed. There
were dropped passes,
interceptions and
penalties that would
eventually take its toll.
Somersworth scored
three more touchdowns
in the second half and go
on to win with the fnal
score of, 36-21.
After the game, Coach
Gush said, “we lost it
[the game] as much as
they won it. They ran the
ball effectively.” “ We
had a couple dropped
passes. Catch a couple
of those, and we are still
running.”
Coach Gush insisted
that they would work
on the fundamentals at
practice and be ready for their next game. In
addition, he
said, “it is
important
to win with
humility
and lose
with dignity
and we’ve
accomplished
both this year.”
The
Campbell
Cougars (2-
1) will be in
Franklin on Saturday October 5, 2013, to face the
Franklin Tornadoes (0-4).
Rushing Stats:
Christian McKenna: 11 carries for 85 yards and
2 touchdowns
Connor Perry: 9 carries for 49 yards
Christian Kamacho: 5 carries for 32 yards
Trevor Duquette: 3 carries for 10 yards
Passing Stats:
Christian McKenna: 6 of 24 for 128 yards, 0
TDs, 4 interceptions
Leading Tackler:
Connor Perry: 6 tackles
Conor Gannon: 6 tackles
Tervor Duquette: 3.5 tackles
Sam Harvey: 3.5 tackles
Cougars DE Conor Gannon tracking down Hill Top RB, Matt Menz
and causing Menz to lose yards on the play.
Hill Top QB, Mike Paquette is wrapped up by Cougar DE Conor Gannon
during Saturday’s matchup.
Campbell QB Christian McKenna gets past the outstretched arms
of Somersworth’s LB Drew Colbert to score a touchdown.
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