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Volume 11 Number 8 October 18, 2013 20 Pages

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Priority Projects
Being Tackled
Around Town
by AJ Dickinson
St. Patricks parishioners and their pets
gathered at St. Patricks Parish Saturday,
October 5 for the annual Blessing of the
Animals. This holy ceremony was chosen
on this particular date because the Feast Day
of Saint Francis of Assisi, the patron saint of
animals, was celebrated on the 4th. Locals
gathered around Father Von Derosia who
could be seen reading from the Book of
Blessings and sprinkling holy water upon the
now blessed animals. As Father Von explained
all things can be blessed, especially creations
of god such as the animals that provide us with
companionship
submitted by Lucy Wilkerson
The Pease Greeters are a non-proft
organization created in 2005. Deriving their
name from Pease International Airport In
Portsmouth, this dedicated group of veterans
and veteran supporters greet every plan
either deploying U.S. troops to Afghanistan or
welcoming them home.
On Sunday, October 6 Cub Scout Pack 610
along with members of Cub Scout Pack 25, Boy
Scout Troop 610, members of the VFW Post 10722
Ladies Auxiliary and the VFW John Hargreaves
Post members became frst time Pease Greeters.
As part of a large crowd we welcomed home
fight #646 in-bound from Germany. The Pelham
group traveled to Portsmouth for Pack 610s frst
Meet-Up of the Scouting year. Scouts and their
families brought homemade signs and treats to
welcome, meet and greet the 248 service men
and women from the 4-3 ADA BN from Fort
Sill, OK returning from their tour of duty from
Afghanistan.
Our scouts and fellow Pelham folks lined up
to give our Soldier Heroes the welcome home
they deserved. The soldiers, in awe of the display
of patriotism and shock that folks would give
up a few hours on their weekend to come and
welcome them, greeted and Hi-Fived our scout
family and handed our boys foreign coins and
service memorabilia.
The Pease Greeters are a phenomenal group of
volunteers. Their free welcome wagon includes
fresh hot pizza, donuts, coffee, soda, water, candy,
gum and cookies for the soldiers. The Greeters
commissary offer free books and playing cards
and the bathrooms are stocked with free toiletries
that afford the luxury of a shave and a chance
to freshen up. The biggest hit was the Pease Toy
Table. For soldiers going home, it is a unique
Pack 610 Welcomes Home Returning Service Members
Courtesy photos
Blessing
of the Animals
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Father Von Derosia of Saint Patricks Parish greets two dogs
waiting to be blessed
10 year old Lily Flanders reading from
the Book of Blessings
Seen here are some of the dogs from the Blessing of the Animals
ceremony at Saint Patricks Parish Saturday, October 5.
Windham Fire Department Open House
5 1/2 year old Julian Aylaian and her Dad Gregg sit in one of the fre trucks.
Brothers Ryan Tango, 7 and Matt Tango,10, of Pelham, ring the bell
outside of the fre station
Paramedics Diana Nault shows the kids how the hoses get connected
Paramedics Ralph Demarco, Dan Doherty and Diana Nault show the kids how to use the
fre hoses in order to put out a house fre.
by Barbara OBrien
Just like many homeowners do this time of year,
Windham Selectmen are making arrangements to have
maintenance issues addressed before winter sets in with a
vengeance.
During one of their meetings earlier this month, town
offcials took some time to okay a priority list of repairs
and upgrades; a list that was put together with the help of
department heads and Town Administrator David Sullivan.
The money for the renovations will be taken from the
Windham Property Maintenance Trust; an account that
currently contains just slightly less than $80,000.
According to information provided by Assistant Town
Administrator and Finance Director Dana Call, $29,238
was carried forward from 2012, while an additional
$50,000 was budgeted for 2013; adding up to a total of
$79,238 available for use this year.
Sullivan said that painting the exteriors of the Windham
Police Department, Fire Department, Senior Center and
Searles School and Chapel are at the top of the list; jobs
totaling approximately $25,550. Water repairs at the
police department due to leakage into the building are also
slated to be done this fall. This is phase two of this project.
Estimates are pending. Plans also include replacing 11
windows in the police department with a more energy-
effcient style; at an estimate of $6,500
The fre department building is also scheduled for radiant
heat and fue venting in the apparatus bay, due to ongoing
problems. The quoted price is $3,800.
continued to page 16- Projects
continued to page 16- Welcome Home
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2 - October 18, 2013 | Pelham - Windham News
Accolades Accolades
Open House
Tuesday October 22nd, 2-6PM
Dr. Gollapudi will see patients ages 4 and up.
She graduated from Gunter Medical College in 2005.
She then went on to complete externships in New York and
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Hennepin County Medical center.
Come by to meet Dr. Gollapudi and tour the facility!
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State Senator Says
Windham is Underfunded
in Education
by Barbara OBrien
Earlier this month, several of Windhams State Representatives, as well as State
Senator Jim Rausch (R), who represents Hampstead, Derry and Windham, told
local school board members that the Windham School District is underfunded
when it comes to State aid for education. This came as no surprise to school
board members.
According to Senator Rausch, New Hampshires education trust fund went
from major unsustainability to measures intended to counteract that situation.
The funding problem developed, Rausch explained when legislators wrote a
formula they couldnt pay for. It was written to favor large communities and it
did, Rausch commented.
Due to an existing cap on funding for education at the State level, Windham
is presently short by about $2.5 million in adequacy aid, which makes it
the second worst such scenario in New Hampshire. According to Rausch,
Windham is second only to the Town of Bedford, which is underfunded by about
$4 million.
Places such as Windham and Bedford are prejudiced against because they are
viewed as wealthy communities, Rausch explained. The funding for adequacy
in education is based on the median family income of a community, the number
of free and reduced meals served to students in that community, as well as the
number of students who are identifed as using English as a second language.
Various taxes are used to fund adequacy aid.
Rather than the current formula that is being used, Rausch would like to see a
simple mathematical formula used to determine how much money a community
gets. The formula should be based on the number of students x $3,000 per
student, he said. We should just fund the number of children, Rausch said.
Although the formula has stabilized the funding issue somewhat, legislators
also realize that a defciency remains. We still need to generate more revenue,
Rausch said. Were hoping that the economy improves enough to that, he
said. I truly believe that we will get there.
While most New Hampshire communities are not seeing growth in their
student enrollment, Rausch said Windham is an anomaly. Statewide there are
fewer kids, he said, but not in Windham. In the last year alone, Windham has
seen an increase of about 70 students districtwide.
submitted by Jill
McNamee
The weekend of
September 20-22, 163
Windham Girl Scouts
and their leaders
enjoyed beautiful Camp
Wabasso in South
Sutton, NH, for their
annual Camporee.
Troops ranged in age
from second grade
Brownies to 10th
grade Seniors. The
girls experienced a
wonderful weekend of
learning, camaraderie,
and fun around the
camp fre. The theme
of this years Camporee
was Back to Basics.
Saturday activities
included archery, can
tab bracelets, bucket
sit-upons, fre safety, a nature hike/hiking safety, geo-caching,
camp songs, tie-dyeing, troop totem poles, and a good old game
of kickball! Junior Troop 10655 led the opening ceremony, and
Cadette Troop 11182 conducted the closing ceremony.
Prior to Camporee weekend, Girl Scouts were invited to design
a Camporee patch to be worn on their vests. The winner was
Abby H. from Junior Troop 12338! Her design will be the offcial
Camporee patch for 2013. Congratulations Abby!
We wish to thank all individuals and businesses who donated
supplies and/or time to make this weekend a success. Your
generosity is truly appreciated! Remember, any girl can be a Girl
Scout! For more information, e-mail info@windhamgs.org.
Emily C. OHearn of Pelham received academic honors from the
Harpur College of Arts and Sciences at Binghamton University by making
the Universitys Deans List for the spring semester.
This fall, Colby-Sawyer College welcomed approximately 430 frst-year
students to its 2017 graduating class, including Erica Pantaleo of Pelham
and Nicole Taylor of Windham.
The following frst year students are attending Plymouth State
University this fall: Jeffrey Armstrong, Jenna Bolio, Jennifer Gaarder,
Max Masse, and Benjamin Petron, all from Windham, and Samantha
Poirier of Pelham.
Curry College is pleased to announce that Pelham resident Alexandra
ODonnell, daughter of Lucy Rosado, has landed a stage role in her third
semester at Curry College. She will be playing the role of Sheila in The
Waiting Room in Curry Theatres Black Box upcoming production of
The Seventh Annual New Plays Festival. Sandra, as she is known to her
friends, is a sophomore Education major, with a minor in Dance. Sandra
has previously been seen on the Curry Stage in Guys and Dolls and
The Sixth Annual New Plays Festival.
Send your Accolades to news@areanewsgroup.com with a photo
Girl Scouts Get Back to Basics At Camporee
Helping to Keep Someone Warm
by Bob Gibbs
The Windham Womans Club held their annual
Coat and Sweater Drive at Windham Town Hall on
October 5. The drive collected over 733 coats and
sweaters for the needy.
The coats were distributed through charitable
groups. The groups included Family Promises, New
Horizons Manchester, Sonshine Soup Kitchen
Derry, First Baptist Church Food Pantry Derry,
Shepards Pantry Windham, and the Adult learning
Center of Nashua.
Some of the volunteers included co-chairs Jean Hart
and Pat Russell, also Jean Morrow, Aileen Stearns,
Mary Rosenberg, and Sydney Tibbetts, all from
Windham.
The Windham Womans Club will be holding
a Second Coat and Sweater Drive on Saturday
November 2 from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. The club wants
people to know that with the current economic conditions there are more people and families in need of warm clothes this year
and there has been a reduction in the number of donations.
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The Word Around Town...
Letters to our Editor
Pelham - Windham News | October 18, 2013 - 3
Learn more here!
CentralCatholic.net/
OpenHouse

CENTRAL CATHOLIC HIGH SCHOOL


A college preparatory high school of excellence in the Marist tradition.
300 Hampshire Street | Lawrence, Massachusetts | 978.682.0260 | CentralCatholic.net
Connect with us!
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& online courses
Join us at this years
Open House
Sunday, October 20, 2013 1pm 4pm
Seeking Sponsors and Donations for the
Second Annual Teen Read-a-on at the
Nesmith Library
Te Nesmith Library is sponsoring a teen Read-a-Ton to beneft the
Shepherds Pantry on Monday, December 30. Teens age 12-19 can drop
in anytime between 3 and 7 p.m. for a bite to eat and spend some time
reading to raise money for charity. Read books, magazines, e-books, comics
- anything you want! Just read! Stay for a half hour or the entire four hours.
Its up to you.
Community service hours have been approved for WHS students, so
bring your forms with you.
If you or your business would like to support area teens and their eort
to raise money for a local charity, sponsorships can be in the form of an
amount per minute read, a fxed dollar amount or donation of supplies. For
more information please contact Sylvie Brikiatis at sbrikiatisatnesmithlibrary.
org or 432-7154.
Sylvie Brikiatis, Nesmith Library, Windham
Windham Womans Club Coat and
Sweater Drive ank You
Te Windham Womans Club wants to thank everyone for your caring
and giving at our October 5 coat and sweater drive! We collected 733
items and distributed to the following charitable organizations: Shepherds
Pantry of Windham, Sonshine Soup Kitchen of Derry, and New Horizon of
Manchester.
Tank you to our members who volunteered their time to sort, count,
and bag and to our co-chairs of project Patricia Russell and Jean Hart.
Reminder: Second annual coat and sweater drive. Saturday November 2
at Windham Town Hall, from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Please help those in need by
donating your clean and serviceable coats and sweaters for men, women, and
children. Your donation will help keep someone warm while your generosity
will warm your heart. Co-chairs, Patricia Russell and Sue Violi.
Ruth Coole, Windham Womans Club, Windham
Whats In Your Wallet? e WSD
Watch your wallets Windham taxpayers - the Windham School District
(WSD) is after your money again!
Tirteen months ago Windham School District Business Administrator
Adam Steel said the portables would last at least fve more years after signing
an agreement to pay $340,000 for the portables. Mr. Steel is also the
Windham School District Facilities Administrator, the person responsible for
maintaining Windham School District facilities.
At the October 1, 2013 School Board meeting (see Windham Public TV
for the video, the discussion on the portables begins at 2:21:30.), Mr. Steel
now says the portables are only worth $20,000 and Windham taxpayers
will have to pay $70K for their disposal. At the same meeting, the School
Administration now says the portables at the Golden Brook School are in
need of replacement at a cost of $1.3 million, plus the remaining balance of
$308K on the (now worthless) portables, plus a $70K disposal fee, all from
your tax dollars!
What is going on with the School District? How many times can they
go to the well? What changed in 13 months from when Adam Steel signed
the purchase agreement stating the portables were good for 5-plus years and
worth $340,000 - to now - when they are in need of replacement at a cost of
$1.3M plus interest?
Heres the bottom line. Te WSD wants to spend your tax dollars the
following way:
$1,300,000 - New portables
$308,000 - 4 remaining $77K payments
$70,000 - Disposal costs
$1,678,000 - Total
As taxpayers, we all should be paying closer attention to what is going on
at the School Board meetings. After all, its your money they are spending
and theyll be coming after it in March 2014.
Robert Leonard, Windham
Family Fun
Windhams Helping Hands Wellness in Motion Walk-A-Ton is sure to
be a wonderful event for the whole family. Walk with your family, walk with
your friends, walk with your organization on Saturday, November 9 around
Gri n Park at 8:30 a.m., and have fun while getting healthy. Walk the loop
fve times and earn a set of beads for every lap you complete (as well as one
at registration). Donations of $10 per individual, $25 per family will be
greatly appreciated and all donations stay in the community. Sponsorship
opportunities are available. Sign up early at windhamshelpinghands.org or
contact us via email or phone and receive a free t-shirt! Enjoy music and the
outdoors and help celebrate Windhams Helping Hands 10th anniversary!
Patti Letizio, Windham
Adopt-A-Spot Update for August 2013
Troughout the month of August, the Windham Adopt-A-Spot program
had eight active groups participating across nine sites. Te sites continue
to improve thanks to the ongoing eorts of the Adopt-A-Spot participants.
Augusts monthly survey found a total of 16 volunteers participated, and
approximately 12 bags of garbage were collected and
nine hours of additional site maintenance occurred.
Tank you again for all of the hard work!
Lisa Ferrisi, Adopt-A-Spot, Windham
Food Drive Scheduled
During the week of October 20-26, the Nam
Knights of America and Hannaford will be holding
their second Annual Food Drive at the Pelham
Hannaford. All donations of non-perishable food and
funds raised will help beneft the Liberty House in
Manchester NH. Te Liberty House helps to support
U.S. Military Veterans that are homeless in the greater
Manchester and Southern NH area. During last
years Food Drive, more than $600 and two pickup trucks full of food were
collected! To kick o the drive this year, Hannaford will donating a $500
Gift Card to the Liberty House in the name of the Nam Knights of America
Granite State Chapter.
Todd Grzywacz, Store Manager 8015, Pelham Hannaford, Pelham
Hometown Pride
Last month, I had the privilege of returning to my hometown school,
Pelham High.
One of my former English teachers, Dr. Linda Fox, asked me to speak
about my journalism career and my recent book August Gale: A Father and
Daughters Journey into the Storm, a story about the 1935 gale that killed
several of my Newfoundland sea-faring ancestors.
More than 60 students gathered in the library and listened to myself
and my father (who is in the book) talk about how I researched and wrote
August Gale. Silently I worried, How am I going to keep the attention of
this many students?
But the Pelham High students not only listened attentively, they asked
several insightful questions for more than 45 minutes. When I fnished
speaking, the students gathered around my father and me to ask more
questions. I was impressed with their curiosity and passion to learn.
(Several also oered to be in the August Gale movie!)
In his well-written story about my visit, Prominent Author Returns to
Roots, Chris Gamble, a student and intern for the Pelham~Windham News,
noted that several Pelham graduates have succeeded in careers as astronauts,
professional baseball players, coaches, Pulitzer Prize winners, and state
legislators.
After my visit to PHS, I have no doubt that many of the schools current
students will continue to make their hometown proud. Tey are fortunate
to have wonderful teachers like Dr. Fox, who encouraged me to pursue
writing many years ago and still inspires students today.
Who knows maybe this papers fne writer Chris Gamble will go on to
win his own Pulitzer Prize?
Barbara Walsh, Winthrop, ME
Tax Dollars Collected on Commercial
Property - A Net Gain To Windham;
Those Collected on Residential
- A Net Loss
submitted by Al Letizio, Jr.
When considering economic development in Windham, many factors should be considered and among the most
important is that Commercial Properties provide positive revenue in tax income to the town and require very little in
corresponding expenses for services, as compared to residential where tax dollars brought in do not cover the costs of
services provided.
A 2012 Windham Conservation Committee Cost of Community Services services report shows that when
$1,000,000 is collected from residential taxpayers, $1,050,000 is spent out against that revenue in services. When
$1,000,000 is collected in commercial taxes, only $280,000 is spent out in services. So the commercial property taxes
collected are contributing to our net revenues, while residential are costing us.
Commercial Tax Revenue Residential Tax Revenue
Tax Income $1,000,000 $1,000,000
Cost of Services $280,000 $1,050,000
Net to Town +$720,000 -$ 50,000
When considering both relief to home owners tax bill as well
as net income to the Town of Windham, arent we well served to
facilitate and grow our commercial enterprises?
The Windham Economic Development Committee dedicated to
enhancing the vitality of the local economy to balance the tax base for
all Windham residents. Visit us on line at: windhamnewhampshire.
com/committees/economic-development-committee.
Eagle Scout to
Refurbish Town
Bulletin Board
by Barbara OBrien
The wooden two-sided bulletin board that stands in front of
Windhams historic Town Hall is in deplorable condition. The white
paint is faking and pieces of the frame are actually splintering away
due to extensive rotting. It also seems that nobody has been doing
any posting on the bulletin board recently, as most of the messages
hanging there are months, if not years out of date.
All that is about to change, however, thanks to Eagle Scout
candidate Ben Havisto. Ben, currently a Life Scout with Windhams
Troop 266, has been given approval to rehabilitate the bulletin board
as his community service project; a requirement to achieve the
highest rank in Boy Scouts; that of Eagle Scout. Selectmen granted
Ben permission to undertake the project by a unanimous vote of 5 to
0.
Upon inspecting the old bulletin board, Ben even found a nest of
bees making their home in the deteriorating frame. As for sprucing
up the bulletin board, Ben will be using pressure treated wood and
installing a plexiglass cover on both sides to protect any messages that
are displayed. On one side of the bulletin board, Ben plans to post
various maps of Windham, including one showing recreational trails.
Ben plans to complete the job before winter sets in later this year.
We are very fortunate as a town to have so many scout projects,
selectmens chairman Phil LoChiatto commented. In the past
several months alone, several community service projects have been
completed by members of local Girl Scout and Boy Scout Troops.
4 - October 18, 2013 | Pelham - Windham News
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by Jillian DiPersio, Windham High School Intern
It was a picture perfect Homecoming weekend at Windham
High School, the cinematic kind with old friends reconnecting,
sportsmanship triumphing, and school spirit abounding. The festivities
began Monday, September 30, heading off a successful spirit week
that ended in a pep rally and victorious sports matches.
All week the students at Windham High School competed against
each other to see which class had the most school spirit. The
competition was based on percentages of class participation on days
like pajama day, twin day, superhero day, Hawaiian day, and fnally,
class color day. On this fnal day, the entire student body gathered in
the gym for a pep rally.
The pep band and cheerleaders drummed up the crowd, each
class gathering in four separate areas of the gym decked out in their
class colors. The sports teams marched out to overwhelming cheers.
Mr. Jack Byrne, Human Performance teacher and MC for the event,
explained that the students came together and the seniors were
super positive, they knew exactly how to lead and they knew exactly
how to treat the young kids.
At the end of various pep rally games such as Musical Chairs
and Tug-of-War, the combined Sophomore-Junior team won over
the Freshman-Senior team for the Blue and Gold Spirit Award.
However, the individual prize went, of course, to the seniors.
The students and staff agree that this years pep rally was the best
in the schools short history. It was the best one yet by far. It was
excellent and it was nice to look around and see all the blue and
the gold and the green and the white. It was great and having the
band play the whole time was just fabulous! said teacher Shannan
McKenna.
The following day brought even more people together from
the community at the annual Homecoming football game. Many
alumni returned to see the friends and teachers they left behind as
they journeyed off to college. Julia Steele, a member of the class
of 2013 and a Freshman at Emerson College, said she was excited
to come back to see her friends and teachers. Theres a couple
teachers who have made such a big impact on my life and Im glad I
got to see them.
Ben Gallo, a freshman at UNH and a past member of the
Windham High School band, said that its strange to come
back as an alumni and described High School as a different
world compared to college. Cathryn Sansoucie, another
past member of the WHS band, said that life at Simmons
College is a completely different adventure. I really miss
band, actually, thats what I miss the most! she said.
While alumni caught up with old friends and teachers,
families gathered to watch the football game. Students saw a
different side of their teachers as they came with spouses and
children. Principal Ryan Kaplan arrived with his wife, Linsay,
and their two children, Lilah and Elija. Living an hour from
school, they [my family members] dont have a chance to get
here too often but its great to have everybody here. So [the
students] they can see kind of the other half of Mr. Kaplan,
the family side.
At half-time the band performed as Junior Jaycie Greenberg
did her baton-twirling routine. The seniors on the Cross
Country Team were also recognized for their participation
and achievements in the past four years. All three of them,
Kyle Carbonneau, Alex Brissette, and Alex Fitzgerald, have
very bright futures ahead of them with aspirations to study
math or science in college. They fnd themselves reluctant to
leave the familiar setting of Windham High School and look
forward to coming back for next years Homecoming. Alex Brissette,
though excited for the future, admitted that he would rather be here
[WHS].
The sport teams all experienced spectacular victories. The girls
feld hockey team won 11-0 over Pelham, the girls volleyball team
3-0 over Pelham, the boys soccer team 11-0 over Pelham, and the
girls soccer team 8-0 over Pelham. The boys football team triumphed
in a close 27-23 victory over Milford. It was huge, we were down
at half time we were kind of taking a beating and our kids just sort of
fgured out that they were going to stick together and not quit: it was
one of those storybook days, commented football Coach Jack Byrne.
Even more important than the athletics was the sense of
community Homecoming brought out of the student body and the
town as a whole. Saturday night there was a dance and bonfre to
mark the end of the eventful week. An involved parent of three high
school students and WHS staff member Deanna Missert said, I love
the school spirit that everybody has. The freshmen, the sophomores,
the juniors, the seniors I love it, it brings the whole community
together.
Next year the school hopes to see as much school spirit and
welcome back the classes of 2012, 2013, and 2014. To all the
alumni who returned for the festivities, welcome home.
Te WHS Pep Band and Jaycie Greenberg performing at halftime.
Cross Country Seniors Kyle Carbonneau, Alex Brissette, and Alex Fitzgerald
Staff photos by Jillian DiPersio
Pelham - Windham News | October 18, 2013 - 5
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by Barbara OBrien
Three years ago, the Town of Windham
switched property and liability insurance
companies from the Local Government Center
(LGC) to Primex; the only two municipal pool
programs available in New Hampshire. The
purpose of the switch was to save taxpayer dollars.
Late last month, Town Administrator David
Sullivan announced that the goal of saving money
had been achieved. During the past three years,
Windham has saved more than $80,000 by going
with Primex. The annual cost with the LGC had
been $146.000, while the current yearly premium
with Primex is currently $116,000; a difference of
$30,000.
As a result, Sullivan recommended, and
selectmen concurred, that the contract with
Primex be extended for an additional three years.
Selectmen voted 4 to 0 to extend the contract
from 2014 to 2016 with an annual increase of no
more than seven percent in the premium. Voting
in favor were Chairman Phil LoChiatto, Vice
Chairman Kathleen DiFruscia and Selectmen Ross
McLeod and Roger Hohenberger. Selectman Al
Letizio, Jr. did not attend the meeting where the
vote was taken.
by Barbara OBrien
Approximately a month after the start of
the new school year, Superintendent Winfried
Feneberg noted that the overall student
enrollment for the Windham School District was
holding steady, but had diminished slightly
since the frst of September.
Feneberg, who took over the job of
superintendent for SAU 95 on July 1, said there
was a total of 2,829 students in kindergarten
through twelfth grade as of October 1. This is
15 students less than were recorded to be on the
roster as of September 1.
Feneberg also stated that this past June, at the
end of the 2012-2013 school year, there had been
a total of 2,840 students enrolled in the Windham
School District. The current student enrollment is
11 students less than at the end of the school year
this past June.
Student Enrollment Updated
Town Saves Money
on Insurance Premiums
by Gloria Lavoie
Lieutenant Brian McCarthy of the Pelham
Police recently hosted a Driver Safety Course for
motorists aged 50 and older in the training room
of the Pelham Police Station. The goal here
is to bring people up to date with some of the
changes in the laws and update them on some
of the trends that we see on the highways and
byways. From road rage to impaired driving; its
a refresher course, McCarthy explained. When
these drivers got their drivers licenses 40 years
ago, there were no drivers ed classes. For a lot of
them, this is their frst refresher, he continued.
A group of 16 mature drivers spent two days
with Lt. McCarthy and AARP Instructor Dick
Cote. With eight hours of classroom time over
the two days, the students reviewed driving rules
and techniques while many of them also earned
discounts with their certifcates
as their auto insurance
companies offered discounts for
attending such classes as this
one. With no written or driving
tests, McCarthy was pleased
with the turnout.
The students explained
how the only requirement for
renewing a drivers license is an
eye test every fve years. They
agree that the information they
gathered in class will be quite
helpful. Drivers in the 50 to 75 year old age
group have no more traffc crashes than middle
age drivers until approximately age 75, when
there is an increase. Drivers age 75 and over have
much higher crash rates; almost as great as drivers
aged 16-24.
New vehicle technology can be confusing to
some drivers. This class explained how to avoid
distractions by becoming familiar with your
vehicle. It explained how to avoid aggressive
drivers, how to drive through roundabouts and
how to determine who has the right-of-way and
even how medication can affect your driving. The
AARP class is geared toward drivers over 50, but
is open to anyone looking to refresh their skills.
Lt. McCarthy enjoys the opportunity to break
barriers and interact with the older drivers, in
an informal setting in which he can inform,
answer questions and share experiences with the
group. I really enjoy being involved and helping
people, he said. He talked about how 99 percent
of speed limit signage is white and 1 percent is
yellow and asked the group if they knew what the
yellow ones were. He then explained how those
are suggested speed limit signs and that they can
still be enforced.
Joseph Rosa, 82, of Salem said, This is my
third class and I have defnitely picked up several
tips and learned something in each class. I think
its super. Dick Cote is an excellent teacher. It
was a good learning experience and we learned
a lot. Rosa, who attended the class with his
partner, Hazel, recalled his frst car, I had a
Model A Ford. I had to tow it out of a feld and
work on it to get it going. It was 4-cylinder and
the gas was up in the front. It had the old throttle
that you would advance the spark or retard it
so it would backfre. Oh man, thats old! He
appreciates all the technology that his 2012 Lexus
came equipped with. It tells me if I am drifting
off the road, it has stability control. I think its
wonderful, he explained.
AARP Driver Safety: A Refresher Course
Salem residents Joseph and Hazel enjoyed the class and the discount they earn on auto insurance.
Students with Lt McCarthy and Dick Cote getting refresher skills in the training room at Pelham Police Station.
Staff photos by Gloria Lavoie
Pelham - Windham News | October 18, 2013 - 7
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Friday, Saturday, Sunday Oct 18, 19, & 20th
211 Derry Rd, (Hills House) Rt. 102, Hudson, NH
to Benet e Charitable
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www.hudsonpumpkinfest.com
FREE Classic Car Show Saturday 9am-2 (featuring The Bel Airs)
HUGE Craft Fair
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FREE Kids activities, Petting Zoo, Classis Car Show Sat 9-2
Live Entertainment
Fri: Studio Two Beatles Tribute Band 6-8 PM
Sat: Magic by Steve Noon, NHs Own The Bel Airs
Doo Wop Group 2-4PM, Rock Daddys 5-8 PM,
Sun: Campbell High Jazz Band 1:00 PM
Fri- 4-8, Sat 11-8, Sun 11-5
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FREE Trick or Treating
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Sunday, 2-4pm
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Derry Imaging Center at Windham
Marks One Year Anniversary
Mobile-friendly website launches in celebration
submitted by Derry Medical Center
Derry Imaging Centers satellite location at
Castle Commons in Windham is celebrating its
one-year anniversary all this week and thanking
its patients with small gifts of appreciation. In
addition, a mobile-friendly website was just
launched today with easy smart phone access to
appointments and information.
Focusing on the four most sought-after
modalities of diagnostic imaging, the Windham
offce offers X-ray, Mammography, Ultrasound
and Bone Densitometry to its patients. Derry
Imaging is fully accredited by the American
College of Radiology, with onsite Board Certifed,
Fellowship trained radiologists. As is the case
at its full service center in Derry, cutting edge
technology is delivered at a fraction of the cost of
hospital imaging.
We are the frst independent diagnostic
imaging center in Windham, and are so pleased
to be able to save our patients 40 percent-70
percent off their screening or diagnostic imaging,
said Director Heidi Clark. Why should anyone
pay more than they need to - especially if they
have a high deductible insurance plan?
October is Breast Cancer Awareness month,
and a perfect time for women to schedule their
annual breast cancer screening. A physician
referral is not needed for a mammogram, and
women are urged to call 537-1363 to schedule
one as soon as possible. Because Derry Imagings
Windham center is open from 8 a.m.-8 p.m.
Monday through Wednesday, and from 8 a.m.-
5:30 p.m. Thursday and Friday, appointments can
easily be scheduled around your busy day - now,
even from your smart phone!
For more information and informative videos,
visit the website at www.DerryImaging.com.
About Derry Imaging Center
Derry Imaging Center is a full service
diagnostic imaging center located at Overlook
Medical Park, 6 Tsienneto Road, Derry, with
a new satellite offce at Castle Commons, 49
Range Road, Windham. With Board Certifed,
Fellowship Trained radiologists, and offering the
most advanced digital imaging and processes
available, Derry Imaging Centers core services
include: 3D and Digital Mammography, MRI
including fxed and open magnet, Breast MRI,
ultrasound, CT Scan, X-Ray, Bone Densitometry,
and Peripheral Vascular Testing. To schedule an
appointment or learn more, call 537-1363 or visit
the web site at www.DerryImaging.com.
Pelham VFW Hosts a Sci-Fi
Convention Theme Dinner
November 1
submitted by Rita McCabe
Chamber Celebrates Grand Opening
of New Northeast Rehab Location
submitted by Stacey Bruzzese, Greater Derry Londonderry Chamber of Commerce
The Greater Derry Londonderry Chamber of Commerce, members of their Board of Directors, and
representation from the Windham Economic Development Committee (WEDC) came together to
celebrate the Relocation of Northeast Rehabilitation Hospitals Windham Clinic. Northeast Rehab
Windham and is conveniently located at 125 Indian Rock Road, Suite 5 (Route 111) right across from
McDonalds.
This new location
is more conveniently
located, is handicapped
accessible and offers
larger treatment areas.
Services offered include:
oAdult Physical Therapy
oGraston Technique (for
soft tissue injuries)
oLymphedema
Management
oPre/Post Natal Therapy
oPelvic Pain Therapy (for
women)
oBladder/Bowel Therapy
(for women)
New Patients are always
welcome! Call 1-800-
950-9939 to schedule an appointment.
For more information about the services or the practice please call Contact Michelle Kayo at 432-9662
or e-mail at mkayo@northeastrehab.com. You can visit them on the web at www.northeastrehab.com.
Courtesy photo
Are you a closet Trekkie? Do you just love
Star Wars and those Ewoks? Have you always
wanted to attend a convention but havent had
the chance? Well, come to the Pelham VFWs
Sci-Fi Costume Theme Dinner on November 1
being held at St. Patricks Parish Center starting at
6 p.m. This is a family friendly sci-f/comic-con
costume party where we want you to dress as
your favorite Star Trek or Star Wars character. Also
Super Heroes, Dr. Who, other sci-f characters
are welcome! There will be prizes for the best
adult and kid costumes as voted on by the guests,
several Star Trek/Star Wars trivia contests with
prizes, music, dancing and awesome food from
Nelixs Kitchen including Gagh (linguine), Vulcan
Plomeek soup (green pea soup), Regulan blood
worms (hot dogs), Bajoran Hasperat (veggie
wraps), Storm Trooper Cupcakes, Wookie Cookies,
candy and so much more!
Were trying to make this event different and
fun! There are a lot of sci-f fans out there and we
thought this would be a great way to pull them
together to help veterans, Commander Mark
McCabe said. All proceeds raised at the VFW
events go toward helping veterans in some way.
We just helped a struggling military family with
donations of gift cards for food and clothing for
the kids; weve helped a Gold Star family purchase
heating oil and get her sons photo up on the
Memorial Wall at the VA Hospital. There are too
many veterans who are returning and need help
during the interim time before their VA benefts
begin. Veterans coming back to no job and
sometimes no home are needing to get into VA
housing and these places have absolutely nothing
in them except four walls and a roof, President
Madeline Dreusicke shared. We help veterans in
need every month in some way. Thats why were
here.
Join us at this event. Tickets are $10 each for
adults/$5 for kids under 12 which includes the
meal, desserts, sodas, etc. Raffe items and a
50/50 will be held. Items on display: a 12 foot
banner from a Star Trek Convention which is
signed by over 10 actors, Star Trek memorabilia/
posters, Star Trek Bloopers video shown and music
played and other fun surprises. This is open to the
public and we encourage families to attend. Get
one more use out of that costume this year.
Proceeds from these dinners also go towards
building expenses. We are in desperate need of
a roof on the Post home, Commander McCabe
explained. So some of the proceeds will go into
our building fund which has been growing so that
we can put a roof on, hopefully by next year. We
would gladly accept donations toward our Roof
Fund separately at any time! We encourage pre-
ticket sales since space is limited. Contact Dot
and Gene Carter at 635-7863 to reserve a spot or
a table of eight. Come support a great cause and
have a great time with fellow sci-f fans! We hope
to see you at this fun event in force.
submitted by William S. Sawyer, Chairman, Masonic Awareness and Publicity Committee
New Hampshire Freemasons are opening up their private Lodge rooms on Saturday, October 19, to
give the people of their communities an unrestricted look at who Masons are and what they do.
The purpose of the special Open House, involving 65 Masonic Lodges from Portsmouth to Colebrook,
is to demonstrate to people how Freemasonry relates to local communities and attempts through its
members to promote social well being.
The people hosting this event are the very people of our own local communities, said Stewart
Aronson, Grand Master of New Hampshires 6,400 Masons. We
live, work and play like everyone else, share the same concerns for
our kids, like everyone else and work to make our communities better
places to live, just like everyone else.
The times, Aronson added, demand that people have a chance
to see for themselves whats behind our closed doors and to have
a sense of the genuine passion we Masons share for the social and
spiritual values we embrace.
In keeping with the Grand Masters objectives, doors to local
Masonic Lodges will open promptly at 9 a.m. and remain open until
3 p.m. Member Masons from their own communities will be on hand
to answer questions and give guided tours to explain the signifcance
of Lodge furniture, ornaments, jewels and working tools used in
private Masonic ceremonies. Lodge members will also address how
these symbols of the fraternity apply to its charitable work and the
community service work of its members.
Everyone is welcome; especially those who have heard about the
Masonic experience and want to ask questions about the organization.
Brochures will be available, together with light food and refreshments.
Overt solicitation of candidate members is prohibited, but the
fraternity is open to qualifed men at least 18 year of age who are
deemed to be of good character, believe in a single deity and desire
to become even better men. Freemasonry promotes friendship,
fellowship and kinship, offering a range of activities for personal
development, community service, civic leadership and social, family-
oriented fun.
The fraternity, established in New Hampshire in 1735, directly
supports many charitable activities: the Shrine Hospitals for Children,
support of medical research, scholarships, programs for child
identifcation and combating drug abuse, the Scottish Rite Learning
Centers, and quiet local charity. Freemasons are committed to helping
those who are less fortunate, and in the process hope to build a better,
safer and happier world.
To fnd a local Masonic Lodge visit www.nhgrandlodge.org or
contact willmarmer@aol.com for location details.
More About Freemasons
Freemasonry traces its offcial history to the formation of the Grand
Lodge of England in 1717, but is generally regarded to have evolved
from the cathedral builders of the 1400s and their proprietary system
of stone mason guilds.
Some writers maintain that Freemasonrys roots as a speculative, or
symbolic craft, reach back even to the construction of King Solomons
Temple in Jerusalem and beyond, although historians have not
convincingly documented this.
Certain aspects of its Lodge ceremonies are considered proprietary
and not discussed publically, but are hardly secret when one
considers that virtually the entire canon of Masonic Lodge activity is
published to and available from internet sources.
Masonic membership is predicated on an avowed belief in a single
unifying God, although it promotes no particular religious points of
view, offers no plan of salvation and strictly forbids discussions of
religion and politics during its offcial gatherings.
NH Masons Open Doors to Public
8 - October 18, 2013 | Pelham - Windham News
Limited spots are still
available for the 2013 - 2014
school year.
10
27th 11am-1pm
00 pm
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1533 Lakeview Ave, Dracut 978-957-7170 952-4848 46 Lowell Rd, Windham


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1533 Lakeview Ave, Dracut 978-957-7170 952-4848 46 Lowell Rd, Windham
oLinda McCarthy, 13 Whispering Oaks Road,
16/13-85-AE, add 3 windows to existing room
on 2nd foor that has no windows.
oJoseph & Lorraine Rodrigues, 18 West Shore
Drive, 30/11-140, temp. portable storage
container.
oRonald & Diane Pepin, 70 Marsh Road, 28/7-
175-1, add a wood burning stove with chimney
to the east side of the house.
oWilliam &
Ann Barthell,
19 Old
County Road,
33/2-61,
demolition of
single family house.
oE.N.B. Property Management LLC, 100 Bridge
Street, 35/10-326, renovate existing 2nd story
to become an expansion of Collins Dentist
Offce.
oKevin & Linda Ennis, 12 Clydesdale Avenue,
36/10-34, replace front step with 6 x 8 deck.
oChristopher & Marsha Malanazzo, 41 Beacon
Hill Road, 17/13-83-13, 45 foot x 90 foot
tennis/basketball court paved.
oDenis Duquette & Christopher Carroll, 98 Old
Gage Hill Road. 17/12-245-1, renew permit
for a 44 x 66 single family with 2 car garage, 2
bedrooms, 1 full bath, 1 half bath and 2 three-
quarter baths.
oJeffery & Karen Masors 405 Mammoth Road,
27/2-49, remove existing deck and replace
with new 42 x 12 deck and a 12 x 12 porch off
set.
oFour Sister Realty Trust, 17 Wyndridge Circle,
33/1-163-10, 2,869 sq. ft. single family house,
2 car garage under, 4 bedrooms, 2.5 baths.
oDavit Schmitt & Parvin Bramlage, 23 Longview
Circle, 13/4-137-20, 10 x 14 farmers porch.
oMichael & Beth Ausevich, 8 Falcon Road,
37/11-67, 12 x 18 storage shed.
oGregory & Julie MacShane, 18 Hearthstone
Road, 14/3-28, 8 x 10 lifetime plastic shed.
oKevin McDonough & Susan Martin, 26 Willow
Street, 28/7-141, 14 x 14 three season porch
addition.
oScott Landry, 47 Hillcrest Lane, 42/10-24, new
10 x 10 deck to the back of house, repair side
deck on house rails, stairs approx. 3 x 6.
oJeannette Malapanis, 9 Hickory Hill Road,
21/3-101-33, custom fabricated stainless steel
chimney cap installed on faux chimney; seal
chimney stone with liquid sealers, install B
vent cap on top of chimney, install 27 foot B
vent in attic.
oDHB Homes, LLC, 10 Harmony Lane, 4/9-138-
4, 2,983 sq. ft. single family home with 2 car
attached garage, 4 bedrooms, 2.5 baths, 12 x
12 deck; basement and attic will be unfnished.
oThomas & Natalia Wiegelman, 18 Dutton
Road, 29/7-52, convert space under existing
3-season porch to a 16 x 9 garage.
oGeoffrey & Nora Detellis, 9 Rocky Hill Road,
7/4-185-2, add 12 panel antennas, 3 RRHs
and hybrid cable on existing monopole; add
4 x 8 generator and 10 x 12 shelter in existing
compound.
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Town of Pelham
Building Permits Issued September 30-October 11
submitted by Enterprise Bank
Effective September 17, John A. Koutsos
was elected to the Board of Directors of both
Enterprise Bancorp, Inc and Enterprise Bank and
Trust Company. A lifelong resident of Nashua,
Koutsos is a third generation owner and operator
of Alecs Shoe Store, Inc. located in downtown
Nashua. Alecs Shoes is recognized as a leader
in its industry, having received Retailer of the
Year Awards from both the New Hampshire Retail
Merchants Association and the Boston Shoe
Travelers Association. Mr. Koutsos graduated from
the University of New Hampshires Whittemore
School of Business and Economics. Active in local
affairs, Mr. Koutsos currently serves on the City of
Nashuas Downtown Improvement Committee and
the Board of The Village Network at Life Coping.
Chairman Duncan commented that, John
Koutsos is a well-respected business and
community leader who will prove a great asset
to the Bank as we further expand our footprint in
the Southern New Hampshire market. As a retail
business owner, he brings additional insight and
personal perspective in the commercial banking
feld that will be a tremendous asset to the bank in
the years ahead.
Soon to celebrate its 25th anniversary in business
on January 3, 2014, Enterprise Bank has 21 full-
service branch offces located in the Massachusetts
cities and towns of Lowell, Acton, Andover,
Billerica, Chelmsford, Dracut, Fitchburg, Lawrence,
Leominster, Methuen, Tewksbury, Tyngsborough,
and Westford and in the New Hampshire towns of
Derry, Hudson, Pelham and Salem. The Company
is also completing construction on its new Nashua
offce which is scheduled to open in the fourth
quarter of 2013. As of 6/30/13, Enterprise Bancorp,
Inc. reported total assets of $1.75 billion with total
assets under management amounting to $2.44
billion.
Enterprise Bancorp, Inc. is listed on the NASDAQ
Global Market under the stock symbol EBTC. For
further information on Enterprise Bank, log on to
our website at EnterpriseBanking.com.
John A. Koutsos
John Koutsos Appointed to Enterprise Banks
Board of Directors and Holding Company
Courtesy photo
submitted by Sherry Kilgus-Kramer,
Granite State Arts Academy
Granite State Arts Academy, a charter high
school to open in September 2014, will be
holding an Open House on Saturday, October
26 beginning at 10 a.m., at its tentative location
at 16 Route 111, Building 4, in Derry. The
public, interested families, community leaders,
artists, educators, business professionals and
volunteers are invited to attend to learn more
about the school and ask questions. Children
are welcome! The program will consist of an
informal presentation and tour of the facility.
Light refreshments and snacks will be
served.
The arts based school will serve
grades 9-12 and offer rigorous core
academics as well as intensive studies
in four areas of art: Dance, Music
(including Voice), Theater, and Visual
Arts. Granite State Arts Academy plans
to open with all four grades, capping
enrollment at forty pupils per grade.
People interested in volunteering are
encouraged to contact the Board
of Trustees of Granite State Arts
Academy. Visit the website at
granitestateartsacademy.com
and Facebook at facebook.com/
GraniteStateArtsAcademy. For
further information, contact Wendie
Leweck at: w.leweck@comcast.net or
770.5282.
Granite State Arts Academy to Hold Open House
Were in Everybodys
Mailbox!
Advertise in the
Area News Group Papers!
880-1516
Reach every mailbox in Hudson, Litcheld
Pelham, Windham and Salem.
Thats 36,300 mailboxes!
Pelham - Windham News | October 18, 2013 - 9
we share a common thread
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Open M-F 8am-5pm 18 Mammoth Road, Windham,NH
by Marc Ayotte
The Award-studded VFW Post 10722 located in
Pelham held its monthly dinner on Friday, October
12, this time with a German/Polish cuisine and
theme; indicative of traditional Octoberfest
celebration. Post Commander Mark McCabe was
pleased to announce that the John H. Hargreaves
Memorial Post recently won the All-American
Award national recognition of which he noted;
its the highest award a post can earn.
Additionally, the post has won four National
Community Service Awards; the frst coming in
2006 and then three consecutive years from 2011
to 2013. Only one post per state is awarded that
distinction which epitomizes the tireless effort and
hours the Posts members contribute to community
as well as veterans services.
Post Commander Mark McCabe and Quartermaster Jrg Dreusicke stand outside the Pelham VFW prior
to enjoying the recent German/Polish theme dinner held at the John H. Hargreaves Memorial Post.
Sauerkraut abounds at the VFW German/Polish theme dinner; servers from left to right:
Madeline Dreusicke, Joe Paradis, JoAnne Paradis, Joyce Parent, & Rita McCabe
Staff photos by Marc Ayotte
Pelham VFW Holds
German/Polish Supper
Windham Resident
Elected SCORE President
Brooklyn OConnor
Dances with the Stars
submitted by Dance Concepts Studio
Dance Concepts Comp Team member Brooklyn
OConnor recently had the opportunity to visit the Abby
Lee Dance Company of Pittsburgh, PA, and take part
in a week-long intensive training program. The event,
known as Abby Lees Bootie Camp, afforded her the
opportunity to work with choreographers and dancers
featured in Lifetime Televisions Dance Moms show, as
well as professional dancers and Broadway stars.
It was an exciting and enriching experience for
Brooklyn, who has been dancing at Dance Concepts
Studio in Pelham for six years. She got to stretch, dance,
and talk with Maddie, MacKenzie, Nia, and other stars
from the show as well as dancers from the new season
of Abbys Ultimate Dance Competition. Brooklyns
mom, Julie, was able to watch from the perch made
famous from the bickering dance moms, although she
was far better behaved than her TV counterparts.
When asked about the experience, Brooklyn, who
aspires to someday dance professionally on Broadway,
remarked, This was a dream come true. I learned so
much and had a lot of fun. This is my Disneyworld.
Brooklyn OConnor with Abby of
Abby Lee Dance Company
What is the Source of
Windhams Tax Revenues?
submitted by Al Letizio, Jr.
In Windham, 92.1 percent of the tax revenue collected in 2012 came from Residential Property
taxpayers while only 7.9 percent came from Non-Residential/Commercial Property taxpayers.
Specifcally, this is the breakout:
Tax Revenue collected from Windham Residents: $43,365,365
Tax Revenue collected from Windham Commercial: $3,719,722
Total: $47,085,087
Windham residents bear the burden of 92 percent of the cost of
operations in our town while residents of towns like Andover and
Bedford pay a signifcantly lower amount of taxes because their
businesses pick up the difference. The WEDC is committed to
lowering the residential tax burden while maintaining Windhams
high quality of life.
The Windham Economic Development Committee dedicated
to enhancing the vitality of the local economy to balance the tax
base for all Windham residents. Visit us on line at: windhamnewhampshire.com/committees/economic-
development-committee.
submitted by Dick Kuhl
Dianne Connolly of Windham has been
elected President of the Merrimack Valley Chapter
of SCORE, the national non-proft volunteer
association that provides business advice to start-
ups and existing small businesses, for the coming
federal fscal year. She is the frst women elected
to serve in this position.
The 70 member volunteer Chapter annually
reaches over 1,000 new clients, via no-charge
personalized business mentoring, as well
as workshops, in a broad swath along the
Merrimack River from greater Concord to
the Massachusetts border.
Connolly is a long-time resident of
Windham. In 1989 she co-founded a
successful medical staffng company
specializing in both employee leasing and
permanent placements that now reaches
throughout much of the nation.
Concurrently, she has been involved in
non- proft work for 30 years, including:
Trustee member and chairman for The
Derryfeld School in Manchester, Vice
Chairman for the Windham Economic
Development Committee, member of
the Stakeholders Council for the NH
Department of Health and Human Services,
and a member of the Advisory Board for the
Salvation Army in Concord.
Currently as Managing Partner of DM
Connolly Associates, she continues
consulting work with nonprofts throughout
New England to facilitate strategic
planning: the Greenwich Federation of the
United Jewish Appeal, the New Hampshire
Musculoskeletal Institute, the Bronx Charter
School for Children, and recently the
establishment of an educational nonproft
for Orthopedic Professional Associates
and Laconia Regional Medical Center in
Laconia.
Nationally, SCORE is an independent
operating association but is supported by
the U.S. Small Business Administration and
has 348 chapters with 13,000 member-volunteers.
Mentoring can be one-time or long-term
depending on the clients needs.
Entrepreneurs desiring more information, or
professional business people who wish to explore
volunteering with SCORE, may visit the national
website at www.score.org, or the Chapter website
at www.MerrimackValley.score.org; or by calling
666-7561.
10 - October 18, 2013 | Pelham - Windham News
Good for the Community
Your Hometown Community Calendar
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way exceed the amount of the charge for the space
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e Area News Group prints Letters to the Editor on
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Classied - Andrew P. Belliveau
Your Hometown Community Calendar
3
Now thru November 18
New Adult Knitting Classes for
adults of all abilities! At Pelham High
School, Room 9 from 6:30 to 7:30 p.m.
No experience needed for this class.
Participants should bring US 9 needles and a
skein of worsted weight (#4) yarn of any color.
Learn to make your choice of 3 projects guided
by instructor Anne Bodenrader. For a charge, the
instructor can provide the materials you would
need; let us know a week or more in advance.
Come and learn to knit, socialize and have a fun
night! There is a participant fee. Size of groups is
limited; frst come, frst served. Registration form
at 6 Village Green or online at www.pelhamweb.
com/recreation. Register online at https://
webtrac.pelhamweb.com. Sign up by October
2. Call 635-2721 with any questions or e-mail
Recreation@pelhamweb.com.
Friday, October 18 and Saturday,
October 19
Pelham High School Homecoming
2013: Friday: Field Hockey at 4 p.m.,
Volleyball at 6 p.m., Bon Fire Music at 8
p.m. Saturday: Athlete Breakfast at 8:30 a.m.,
Girls Soccer (JV) at 10:30 a.m., Girls Soccer
(Varsity) at 12 p.m., Boys Soccer (JV) at 2 p.m.,
Boys Soccer (Varsity) at 3:30 p.m., Football at 6
p.m.
A friendly reminder that admission will be
charged by the PHS Boosters on Saturday of
homecoming. All proceeds go directly to the
athletes of PHS, in the form of senior scholarships
towards college.
Saturday, October 19
Windham Recreation is pleased to announce that
the Ninth Annual Harvest Festival will be held at
Griffn Park on Range Road in Windham. Watch
for more information to come!
Wednesday, October 23 thru Saturday, October
26
Book Sale - Proceeds to beneft the New
Hampshire Foster Parents Association, Friday, 8
a.m. to 6 p.m.; Saturday, 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. For
more information contact Raeann at 890-2474
or raeannkeeley@benchmark-offce.com. Gently
used coats or non-perishable food items can also
be donated to a local non-proft charity. Sale is
Located at 58 Range Road Windham. Entrance is
around back.
First Congregational Church of Pelham UCC,
3 Main St., Pelham, will hold a Great Mac And
Cheese Bake Off beginning at 6 p.m. Everyone
loves Mac and Cheese! Think you have the
absolute best recipe? Come and join us and fnd
out! Cooks are all welcome to share their favorite
Mac and Cheese dish and enjoy others as well.
Enjoy the feast as well! Tickets are $5 for adults
and $3 for seniors and children. Children 5 and
under eat free. Contact the church offce by
October 16 at www.pelhamucc.org if you would
like to enter the contest.
Join Windham Recreation for the Ninth Annual
Harvest Fest at Grifn Park. The fun begins at
11:30 a.m. with a doggie costume parade, hosted
by Woof Woof Professional Dog Services. Even
if you are not in the parade with your pooch,
this is a fun activity to watch. The costumes are
incredible! Then beginning at 1 p.m. in the rear
of Griffn, there will be complimentary hay rides,
activities, games, crafts, face painting, and more!
The Womens Club will be selling baked goods
and beverages, along with Capris Pizza selling
pizza slices. The DJs from Canobie Lake Park
ScreemFest will be on hand with their spooky
music and games. The Girl Scouts will be hosting
a pie baking contest, so dig out your favorite
recipe and enter the contest between 1-2 p.m.
During this time, look for Jim the Magic Guy, who
will be strolling around with his magic tricks, and
make sure you see Linda Peck as Mary Poppins.
Children are encouraged to dress up and be
in the Kiddie Costume Parade, hosted by the
Windham Moms Club. Line-up will be at 2:50
p.m. in Field C. After the ghosts, goblins, and
princesses march in their parade, all are invited to
walk up to the front of Griffn Park for the Trick-
or-Treat! Local businesses will be on hand to give
out treats to all the kids. During this time, look for
the juggler and the stilt walker that will be in that
area.
For more information, contact the Recreation
Offce at 965-1208 or by e-mail at Recreation@
WindhamNewHampshire.com. In case of
inclement weather, call the Recreation Offce after
8 a.m. that morning.
Witches, ghosts, goblins, oh my! The Windham
Womans Club will participate in Windham
Recreations annual Harvest Festival from
11:30 a.m. to 4 p.m., at Griffn Park. Come
join the fun and stop by our table for variety
of delicious homemade baked goodies and
drinks! Proceeds beneft our many civic and
community projects: Scholarship fund, annual
donations to four Windham Schools, awards
to Middle School, Veterans Project, Candidates
Night sponsored yearly, Provide baskets and
adopt families for Christmas gifts, donations made
to Shepherds Pantry several times a year and
many more. We thank you in advance for your
support of our organization. Our website: www.
windhamwomansclub.com.
Starting October 20
After an exciting summer full of
childrens events, the Nesmith Library is
pleased to announce Fall Into Reading
week, a series of autumn-themed programs
geared towards adults, the library will be offering
classes, raffe off a basket full of goodies, and even
hold a candy guessing contest for the grown-ups!
Let this season be the best time of year to re-
discover all that the library has to offer. Register
for events at the library, or by calling 432-7154.
All events are free. Space is limited.
oGo With the Flow Gentle Yoga, Sunday,
October 20 at 2 p.m. and Monday, October 21
at 6:30 p.m.
oJoin instructors as they guide you through
relaxing postures and stretches. Come for one
session or both. Good for beginners or those
who have been practicing for years. Poses
can be modifed for all abilities. Water and a
limited number of yoga mats will be provided.
oOrigami Flowers, Tuesday, October 22, at 6
p.m.
Explore the art of paper folding as you create
several types of folded fowers, and complete a
small arrangement by the end of the evening. No
experience necessary.
Flavors of Fall Cooking Demonstration &
Tasting, Thursday, October 24 at 6 p.m.
Come enjoy an evening of falls delicious
favors. A short cooking demo will be followed
by a sampling of the dishes created. Pumpkin
cheesecake, fg apple butter, and spicy chai tea
will be some of the tastes to expect.
Tuesday, October 22
The Pelham Public Library and
Pelham Senior Center have announced
an exciting art program opportunity for
Seniors. The Art of Growth is a program
designed to encourage creativity, provide art
instruction in multiple mediums, and brief
lectures in art history. The frst session of this
co-sponsored event will focus on instruction in
watercolor and acrylic paints. The class will meet
every Tuesday and Wednesday for four weeks
beginning at the Pelham Public Library. The
class location will alternate between the Senior
Center and the Pelham Public Library. To fnd
out more information or register for the class, call
the Pelham Public Library at 635-7581. Space
is limited and early registration recommended.
There is a program fee. All materials and supplies
will be provided but students are encouraged
to bring supplies as well. All sessions will
be taught by professional instructor and artist
Danny Dancer. For more information about
all our events check us out online at http://
pelhampubliclibrary.org.
Wednesday, October 23
The Friends of MRT will host their
fth annual Merrimack Repertory
Theatre Wine & Beer Tasting (a 21-plus
event) from 6 to 8:30 p.m. at The Donahue
Center Rehearsal Hall, 132 Warren St., Lowell,
MA. Local wine and cheese cellar Tutto Bene
will select their top wines from a collection of
700 Old World and New World favorites, as
well as a selection of fne brews. Local beers
from Lowell Beer Works will also be available.
The fundraiser will be hosted at MRTs rehearsal
facilities, allowing guests to go backstage while
increasing their knowledge of wine and beer in a
casual, social environment. Light hors doeuvres
will be provided. Tickets can be purchased online
at MRT.org or by calling (978) 654-7552. Parking
is available on the street and in the Lower Locks
Parking Garage for a small. Proceeds from the
event and any purchases patrons make support
MRTs main stage productions and education
programs.
Thursday, October 24
The Pelham Public Library is here to
help you nd information you need
concerning the Affordable Care Act
(ACA). As open enrollment in the new
Healthcare Marketplace begins on October 1,
we have gathered resources to aid you in the
application process. Librarians are on hand to
direct you to information concerning the ACA.
Come to the library at 6 p.m. to hear a question
and answer session sponsored by AARP designed
to answer questions you may have. We can also
direct you to the offcial Navigators designated
for the state of New Hampshire
for any assistance in flling out
your enrollment application in
the Healthcare Marketplace. Free
and open to the public. For more
information about upcoming
events at the Pelham Public
Library, visit our website at http://
pelhampubliclibrary.org.
Windham Travel Soccer Tryouts
will be held at Griffn Park on from
4:30-6pm. We currently have 22
total teams in town for Travel Soccer.
We are going to have tryouts to fll in
existing team rosters and potentially
create new Travel Teams. Teams start
at U7 (Playing in U8 Division) and we
do have some U6 players that join U7
teams in the spring if we deem they can
contribute. We have available roster
spots on existing teams for u7-u10 boys
and girls. There may be some spots open on U11
and U12 teams but they will be more selective.
If you have any questions at all visit www.
windhamsoccer.org or contact Dan Pascarella at
danp@windhamsoccer.org.
Pumpkin Carving Event at Pelham library. Short
and fat, tall and thin, scary, funny, silly? What
does your favorite jack-o-lantern look like? Well,
grab your best pumpkin, a few carving tools and
your family and come to the library at 6 p.m. for
our seventh annual pumpkin carving event! Some
amazing creations have come from this fun family
event each year! We will provide the space and
the inspiration and you bring the rest! Then you
will be all ready for the Horribles Parade event on
the 26th of October. Bring your favorite pumpkin
treat and well enjoy a snack with a yummy
glass of cider, too! Check our library website
at pelhampubliclibrary.org or call 635-7581 for
further details.
Saturday, October 26
Halloween Party Featuring Steve Blunt
at the Nesmith Library! At the Nesmith
Library Childrens Room and the Friends
of the Library of Windham are hosting
a Halloween get together featuring Childrens
Performer Steve Blunt! The festivities will begin
at 11 a.m. with a performance by award-winning
childrens musician Steve Blunt. Following
his performance children can participate in a
Halloween dance contest and craft activities.
Children will also enjoy a cookie decorating
station in addition to other snacks and beverages
offered. Each child will be able to make a
refector necklace to bring home and marble paint
their own spider web. There will be a Find a
Candy in the Haystack station for the children
to enjoy, weather permitting. Door prizes and
a candy guessing contest will also be part of the
festivities. This event is free and no registration
is required. Children of all ages are welcome
and encouraged to dress up in their costumes
(although costumes are not required). For more
information visit http://nesmithlibrary.org.
The Pelham Fireghters Association and
Pelham Fireghters IAFF Local 4546 invite you to
join them at their annual Spooktacular Horribles
Parade at 5:30 p.m. Goblins, Ghosts, and Ghouls
of all ages are invited to march behind the fre
trucks with sirens, horns, and lights. The parade
will organize in the Village Green (in front of
the Pelham Public Library) on Marsh Road and
terminate behind the Pelham Elementary School.
There you can prepare yourself for the Haunted
Hayride if you have the courage! For those faint
of heart, we have a not so scary hayride for
you. Costumed participants (moms and dads too!)
can dig into the large front-end loader flled with
candy. Enjoy fresh apple cider, hot cocoa, baked
goods, popcorn, and hot dogs all while they last.
Show off your best Monster Mash while listening
to A Goodtime DJs Halloween offerings.
Oh, did we mention, Everything Is Free? Take
a breath, be brave and come down and have some
fun on us!
Got questions? Give us a call at the fre station
at-635-2703.
Windham High School will hold its Fourth
Annual Craft Fair today from 9:30 a.m. to 3
p.m. to beneft for the WHS Theater, Chorus and
Band Programs. Crafts, food, raffes and more.
Children and students are free, with a $2 entrance
fee for adults. Windham High School is located
at 64 London Bridge Rd. For more information
about the fair, e-mail lynnchrissis@myfairpoint.
net, or visit Windham High School Craft Fair on
Facebook.
Sunday, October 27
All are welcome to decorate their
car or vans and display it at the First
Congregational Church of Pelham UCC,
3 Main St., Pelham, second Annual Trunk or Treat
in the church parking lot, 3 Main St., at 4 p.m.
Kids are invited to Trunk or Treat from car to
car dressed in their costumes in a safe and fun
environment. Hot Chocolate as well! All are
welcome!
Thursday, October 31
Trick or Treat in Pelham will be from 5
to 8 p.m. Enjoy and stay safe!
Looking for a fun, safe event for the
entire family on Halloween night? Come
out to the Harvest Festival at Crossroads Church
in Pelham from 5 to 8 p.m. Try your luck and
win a prize at games of skill, get ready to pack
your goodie bags for trunk or treating, roast
marshmallows at the bonfre and work off that
sugar rush on the bounce houses. Best of all its
free for the entire family!
Friday, November 1
The Pelham VFW Hosts a Sci-Fi
Convention Theme Dinner. Are you
a closet Trekkie? Do you just love Star
Wars and those Ewoks? Have you always
wanted to attend a convention but havent had
the chance? Well, come to the Pelham VFWs
Sci-Fi Costume Theme Dinner on November 1st
being held at St. Patricks Parish Center starting at
6:00 p.m. This is a family friendly sci-f/comic-
con costume party where we want you to dress
as your favorite Star Trek or Star Wars character.
Tickets are $10 each for adults/$5 for kids under
12, which include the meal, desserts, sodas,
etc. Raffe items and a 50/50 will be held. Items
on display: a 12 foot banner from a Star Trek
Convention which is signed by over 10 actors, Star
Trek memorabilia/posters, Star Trek Bloopers video
shown and music played and other fun surprises.
This is OPEN TO THE PUBLIC and we encourage
families to attend! Get one more use out of that
costume this year! We encourage pre-ticket sales
since space is limited! Contact Dot and Gene
Carter at 635-7863 to reserve a spot or a table of
eight! Come support a great cause and have a
great time with fellow sci-f fans!
Saturday, November 2
Final Household Hazardous Waste &
Electronics Collection of 2013, from 8
a.m. to 12 p.m., Nashua Public Works
Garage, 9 Stadium Dr., Nashua. For
residents of Pelham and Windham. Cost: $10
user fee per vehicle, additional charges for
quantities exceeding 10 gallons or 20 pounds,
additional charges for electronics recycling. For
more information and a complete list of accepted
items, visit: www.nashuarpc.org/hhw or call 424-
2240.
The Windham Womans Club second annual
coat and sweater drive will be held, at Windham
Town Hall from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Help Keep
Someone Warm! Help those in need by donating
your clean and serviceable coats and sweaters for
men, women, and children. If you cannot stop by
on this date, collection boxes are at the following
locations in Windham - Shaws and Nesmith
Library. Your donation will help keep someone
warm while your generosity will warm your heart.
Thank you in advance for your support of our
organization.
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Tell em
You Spotted
Them in
The PWN.
submitted by Greater Salem
Chamber of Commerce
The Greater Salem and Greater Haverhill
Chambers of Commerce, in partnership
with Platinum Sponsor Pentucket Bank,
announce the fourth Annual Cross Border
Expo to be held on Thursday, October
24, from 4 to 7 p.m. at the Northern Essex
Community College gymnasium, located
at 100 Elliot Street in Haverhill, MA.
Admission is free.
The Cross Border Expo offers consumers
the opportunity to directly connect with
businesses throughout Southern New
Hampshire, the Merrimack Valley and
beyond! Exhibitors include restaurants,
retailers, professional services, salons, spas,
banks, non-profts and more. Exhibitors
will offer food tastings, discounts, and direct
sales to promote their goods and services.
Last year the event hosted over 90 vendors
and 1,000-plus attendees.
This years Cross Border Expo will also
feature: free admission, free raffes every
hour (including a cruise to the Bahamas),
live radio broadcast, convenient location
to both Massachusetts and New Hampshire
visitors, free parking, coupons and discount
offers from exhibitors, and three celebrity
guests.
The event will open with a live
performance by Boston Bruins home game
National Anthem singer Rene Rancourt.
Rancourt has professionally sung the U.S.
and Canadian national anthems at Boston
Bruins home games for the past 35 years.
At 4 p.m., Rancourt will open up the Fourth
Annual Cross Border Expo with the Anthem,
then visit with guests, sign autographs and
take photos.
Also on hand will be Liz Bills, American
Idol contestant who was born and raised
in Haverhill. Bills began performing music
of many different styles at the early age of
eight. She is currently working on her solo
debut, after releasing a self-titled debut
EP with her band Analog Heart. Bills will
perform at this years Expo, in addition
to meeting and greeting guests, signing
autographs and taking photos.
This years premier guest celebrity,
sponsored by Supercuts, is famed Boston
Bruins alumni Terry OReilly. OReilly, a
retired right winger, was one of the most
effective enforcers in National Hockey
League history. OReilly spent his entire
career in Boston, serving as the captain
during his fnal two years. He was the
replacement head coach of the Bruins from
1986-1989. The Bruins retired his #24
jersey on October 24, 2002.
OReilly was known for being a tough
player, racking up over 200 penalty minutes
in fve consecutive seasons. He was referred
to as Taz in reference to the Tasmanian
Devil cartoon character for his hard driving
style of play. He was very protective of
his teammates. On top of his physical
presence, he also had a decent scoring
touch, displaying an excellent balance of
grit and scoring that any hockey General
Manager would cherish.
At the Expo, OReilly will
welcome photographs, autographs
and connecting with attendees. We
encourage sports and music fans to
come meet our celebrities, and the
community at large to visit our event
and shop with local businesses and
vendors.
The spirit of the local business
community is directly refected in
the initiatives of its Chamber of
Commerce. The Greater Salem,
NH, and Greater Haverhill, MA,
Chambers recognize and appreciate
that the regions of Southern NH
and Northern MA, when working
together, provide great opportunity
and access to local business and the
communities they serve.
To sign up as an exhibitor, contact
either chamber:
Greater Haverhill
at (978) 373-5663
or Greater Salem at
893-3177.
The Cross Border
Expo would not be
possible without our
sponsors. Platinum
Sponsor: Pentucket
Bank; Silver
Sponsors: Haverhill
Bank, Holy Family
Hospital, Trinity
EMS, Spectrum
Marketing; Radio
Media Partner:
Frank FM 106.3;
Celebrity Sponsor:
Supercuts; Media
Sponsor: The
Eagle-Tribune; Host
Sponsor: Northern
Essex Community
College; and In-
Kind Sponsors:
Conte Electric
and Haverhill
Community Television.
The Greater Haverhill and Greater Salem
Chambers of Commerce create and foster
a prosperous business environment and
support the growth and proftability of
their members, providing the resources,
advocacy, information, networking and
marketing opportunities for members
success.
Fourth Annual Cross Border Expo
Welcomes Boston Bruins Greats
Pelham - Windham News | October 18, 2013 - 11
Royal Pets
Treat your pet like royalty
Nancy Michaud
Certied Veterinary
Assistant Groomer
5 LORI LANE, PELHAM, NH
Royal Pets
Over 9 Years
Grooming
Experience
(603) 635-9879
FULL TIME
DAYS & EVENINGS
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/ 18/ 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-Cooki 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. Theres 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
He
knows
your
recipe.
While Jonathan Sixon, MD,
with Primary Care of Milford
(in photo), may not actually
help you with dinner, he will
make getting to know you a
priority.
Cell: 603-860-3893
Maureen.Robidoux@comcast.net
www.a-smoother-you.com
Bridgewood Plaza
1794 Bridge St., # 11, Dracut, Mass.
(Just over the Pelham line on Rte 38)
is at
Lotus
Salon & Retreat
Informational
Product Launch
288 N. Broadway, Salem 870-9680
Sun Oct.20
at noon
Sun Oct.20
at noon
-first local salon to carry this safe skincare line-
LLC
Open House Benets
Coins for Cole
submitted by Linda Jennings
Act II Salon & Medical Spa, located at 141 Main St. in Salem
hosted an Open House Charity Event, on Friday, September 27,
from 5 to 8 p.m. The fundraiser was a beneft for Coins for Cole,
a foundation developed by Cole Stoddards siblings to help other
children suffering from childhood cancers. The Stoddard family
are residents of Sandown, and Coles mother Michelle is a teacher
at Golden Brook Elementary School in Windham. Cole had
Neuroblastoma, which is a rare form of childhood cancer. He
passed away in January, 2012, at the age of fve.
Act II Salon & Medical Spa joined together with other local
businesses for an evening of fashion and fun to raise funds for this
great local cause. We would like to send out a thank you to all
who donated and participated; this event would not have been
possible without you.
Service Credit
Union Credits the
Accounts of 1,400
Members Affected
by the Government
Shutdown
submitted by Service Credit Union
On October 10, Service Credit Union credited direct deposit
for more than 1,400 DOD government civilian employee
members affected by the government shutdown, which includes
crediting full or partial pay.
By calculating the last direct deposit of the members and
making up the difference, Service Credit Union credited
members. This credit covers biweekly payrolls on October 11
for members with an existing Service Credit Union direct deposit
who are paid by DFAS CIVFED SAL or DFAS FED SALARY. This
one-time service is cost free and will be debited from accounts
with the next payroll.
As a result of the Government Shutdown, many of our
members were impacted either receiving no or partial pay. We
believe it is our responsibility to make our members whole, says
Gordon Simmons, President/CEO of Service Credit Union. Our
top priority is to ensure the fnancial well-being of our members.
We stand ready to assist our members and ease the burden during
these trying times.
New Hampshires largest credit union also offered a special 0
percent APR Shutdown Loan up to $3,000 with repayment over
18 months and no payments for the frst 90 days for members
with existing direct deposit.
For those without direct deposit or nonmembers who wish to
join, they can start direct deposit and take advantage of a special
2.99 percent APR Shutdown Loan. The loan would be up to
$3,000 with repayment over 18 months and no payments for 90
days.
Standing by their DOD government civilian employee
members during the government shutdown, Service Credit Union
provided this exclusive assistance for those impacted by furloughs
including Navy, Coast Guard, Army, Air Force, Marines and
Guard/Reserve.
In addition, for those members who have been furloughed, they
can withdraw from a current certifcate of deposit without any
penalties. If they have a current loan with Service Credit Union,
they can defer payments for 90 days.
Service Credit Union also provides free fnancial education
assistance to any of their members. Anyone experiencing
fnancial challenges can call a fnancial counselor at 1-888-456-
2227.
Those military and DOD government civilian employees
who are affected by the government shutdown, and are not
members of Service Credit Union can open up an account with
direct deposit of their net pay and qualify for future Government
Shutdown assistance.
Service Credit Union is a full service fnancial institution with
nearly 180,000 members worldwide, offering a wide range of
fnancial products to its members. With 41 branch locations
including two staffed 24/7 contact centers, and full internet
banking services, Service Credit Union serves anyone who lives
or works in New Hampshire (excluding Coos County), four towns
in Cape Cod, MA, and all branches of the U.S. Military and
Department of Defense employees and their families. With over
$2.3 billion in assets, Service Credit Union has 24 branches in
New Hampshire, one in Massachusetts, and 16 branches on U.S.
military bases in Germany.
Like Pelham~Windham News on
2013
Home Home Home
Improvement Improvement Improvement
2013
Home Home Home
Improvement Improvement Improvement
Pelham~Windham News
October 18, 2013
Page 12
NO JOB TOO SMALL.
Windows/Doors Kitchen & Bath Remodels Siding
Finish Carpentry Snow Plowing Bobcat Work Landscaping
Dump Truck Services Preventative Maintenance
Licensed Insured Free Estimates
www.ghimprovements.com
235-4005
matt@ghimprovements.com
Tree Removal
Pruning
Stump Grinding
Storm Damage Removal
Hedge & Shrub Care
Bradley Tree & Landscape
Call 603-886-1550
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
Specializing in
Driveways
Parking Lots
Walkways
603-966-6930
Pelham, NH
Book now before
oil drives up
paving prices!
Great Yards Start Here.
898-2236
Call

Screened Loam, Round Stone, Sand, Gravel, Bark Mulch
Pick up or Delivery
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
51 Lake St, Nashua
www.joycecool.com
sales@joycecool.com
Sales:
603-882-4244
Service:
603-889-1991
LENNOX
TM
Keep Warm This Winter! Keep Warm This Winter! Keep Warm This Winter!
TARBOX
ROOFING
commercial residential
Wayne Tarbox
10 Lowell Rd
Windham, NH 03087
603-289-1409
wtroofs@comcast.net
To Reduce Lyme Disease Risks,
Keep Tick-Carrying Deer Out of Your Yard
(BPT) - Colder weathers arrival means hom-
eowners across the country brace themselves for
the battle against bold, foraging deer. But with
recent reports that Lyme disease - transmitted by
ticks that live on deer - is even more prevalent
than health offcials once thought, keeping deer
away from your backyard is not just a cosmetic
or fnancial issue any more. Your success at
deterring deer could directly affect your familys
health.
The Centers for Disease Control and Preven-
tion recently estimated about 300,000 cases of
Lyme disease are diagnosed each year. Only
about 30,000 of those actually get reported to
the CDC. Many more likely go undiagnosed
since Lyme symptoms can mimic other ailments
and even disappear altogether for a time. Lyme
disease is now the most common tick-borne ill-
ness, according to the CDC, and its health conse-
quences can be severe.
Lyme disease is named for the river-side Connect-
icut town where it frst emerged in 1977. A number
of children in the area began exhibiting arthritis-like
symptoms, a hallmark of the disease. A bulls-eye
target-shaped rash at the bite location may be the
frst indication that a person was bitten by a tick
carrying Lyme disease, but not everyone will see
or develop the rash. Symptoms such as joint pain,
headaches, neck stiffness and heartbeat irregulari-
ties may get mistaken for fu or other illnesses.
In the northeast, mid-Atlantic and north-central
states, deer ticks carry the disease. On the Pacifc
Coast, blacklegged ticks (who also like traveling on
deer) spread Lyme disease, the CDC says.-
Year-round, especially during fall and winter, you
should check your own body, children and pets for
ticks. Deer ticks are often so small you wont even
feel their bite, so visual inspection is important. If
you suspect youve been bitten, talk to your doctor
right away.
The CDC says that reducing your exposure to
ticks is the best defense against contracting Lyme
disease. While you cant vaccinate your family
against Lyme disease (the vaccine maker stopped
production in 2002, citing lack of consumer de-
mand), you can vaccinate your backyard against
deer that carry Lyme-bearing ticks. Keeping deer
away from your backyard can help reduce your
chances of encountering ticks in your home envi-
ronment.
Look for a proven effective, natural deterrent that
has been independently tested, like Bobbex Deer
Repellent. The topical foliar spray uses taste and
smell aversion ingredients to deter deer, moose
and elk from browsing and causing other damage
to ornamental plantings, shrubs and trees. Safe for
use on even the most sensitive plantings, as well
as around children and pets, Bobbex works in any
climate and will not wash off after heavy rain or
snow. The Connecticut Department of Forestry
and Horticulture tested Bobbex Deer Repellant
against 10 top competitors and found it to be
93 percent effective, second only to a physical
barrier, such as a fence, in keeping deer away. To
learn more, visit www.bobbex.com.
As part of your deer and Lyme prevention ef-
forts, keep these facts in mind:
* Prevention is easier than cure - in both cases.
Even after treatment with antibiotics, 10 to 20
percent of Lyme patients have symptoms that last
for months or even years, the CDC reports. Once
deer move into your yard, they can be diffcult to
evict, and they can cause hundreds of dollars in
damage. Its easier to keep deer away - and avoid
Lyme altogether - than to rectify the problems
created by deer and the ticks they carry.
* A single whitetail deer can consume 8 to 12
pounds of foliage a day.
* Home remedies rarely work for keeping deer
away, and trying to treat Lyme on your own can
have severe health consequences. Untreated Lyme
disease can cause arthritis, severe joint pain and
swelling, and even chronic neurological problems
such as numbness, tingling in the hands or feet and
short-term memory problems, the CDC says.
* Even though many plants, bushes and trees
will lose their leaves during fall and winter, its
important to continue applying deer repellents year-
round. Remember, deer forage aggressively when
food becomes scarce. Fall and winter are the times
when theyre most likely to enter your yard - bring-
ing their disease-carrying cargo with them while
ravaging your foliage, trees and shrubs.
For more information on repelling deer, visit
www.bobbex.com.
TREE SERVICE - LLC
Fully Equipped & Insured
Roof Shoveling
Lawn Mowing & Dethatching
Pruning & Weeding
Mulching & Edging
Bed Installations
Lawn Installations
Yard Expansions
Walkways, Patios & Wall Installations
Fully Equipped & Insured
Specializing in the Removal of
Dangerous Trees & Safety Pruning
Prepare Your Trees For Winter
Complete Fall Clean-ups
Roof Shoveling
Lawn Mowing & Dethatching
Pruning & Weeding
Mulching & Edging
Bed Installations
Lawn Installations
Yard Expansions
Walkways, Patios & Wall Installations
Complete Yard Maintenance
Landscape Division
(603)886-4581 www.tiptoptree.net
2013
Home Home Home
Improvement Improvement Improvement
2013
Home Home Home
Improvement Improvement Improvement
Pelham~Windham News
October 18 , 2013
Page 13
By Jonathan Lee
603-890-9019
FULLY INSURED FREE ESTIMATES
Residential & Commercial
Rubber (EPDM) Roofing
Fiberglass Shingles
Composite Shingles
Chimney Repair
603-235-5731
Interior & Exterior Painting
Interior Trim Work
Water Damage Repair
Wall & Ceiling Repair
Mortar Work
PREMIER ROOFING & PAINTING
www.premierroofingnh.com
www.emeraldgreenlandscapingnh.com
603-860-4276 Pelham, NH 603-860-4276 Pelham, NH
F
A
L
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LEA
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U
P
S
F
A
L
L

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LEA
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-
U
P
S
F
A
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LEA
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Emerald Green Landscaping Emerald Green Landscaping
Complete Landscape Maintenance
Brick & Stone: Retaining Walls, Patios, Walkways
Lawn Care
Windhams Best Kept Secret
Flooring
Hardwood Laminate Carpet Vinyl Tile/Stone
Cabinetry Window Treatments
Decorative Accents
Sales, Installation, Design, Color Consultations,
& Shop at Home Service
Free estimates Lifetime Installation Warranty
603-434-3001
www.puglieseinteriors.net
Open 9-5 Mon-Friday
Weekend & Evenings appointments available- ext.303
Don @puglieseinteriors.net
4 Ledge Road
Windham
Ed Hurrell
Pelham, NH
Free Estimates
Fully Insured
TREE STUMPS AND SHRUBS GROUND OUT
GOOD WORK GOOD RATES
QUICK SERVICE
(603) 893-6902
Before After
Cabinets, Counters, Fixtures & More
Over 20 Years Experience
25 Indian Rock Road (Rte. 111), Suite 18
Windham, NH 03087
603-437-3739
Custom Cabinets by:
Stop in
for a visit!
Applewoodkitchen.net
HOURS: Tuesday - Friday 9-5; Saturdays 9-2
Offering General Contracting Services
What a Home Inspection
Can do for You
(BPT) - While giving a new $900,000
home a thorough going-over, Salt Lake
City home inspector Kurt Salomon found a
problem under the deck. The builder had
cut corners, using the wrong kind of fasten-
ers to secure the deck to the house. Yet, the
municipal building offcial had approved
the work.
In some cases, a building inspector is
not going to crawl underneath the deck
looking at the hardware. A good home in-
spector will, says Salomon, past president
of the American Society of Home Inspec-
tors.
Because it uncovers aspects of the home
that are unsafe or not in working condi-
tion, an inspection is a must when buying
a home, says J.J. Montanaro, a certifed
fnancial planner with USAA.
You want surprises that come with hom-
eownership to be happy surprises, not bad
ones, Montanaro says. A thorough home
inspection by a certifed professional can
help ensure thats the case.
Salomon says an inspection of the house
you want to buy helps identify not only
safety concerns and failing structural ele-
ments but faulty mechanical systems and
areas that soon may need maintenance.
Youll pay around $300 to $500 for an
inspection, which can take two to three
hours. The cost can vary based on your geo-
graphic region, and the size and age of the
home. Requesting other services, such as
septic and radon testing, will add to the fee.
An inspection is money and time well-
spent, Montanaro says. If your inspector
fnds things that should be repaired, you
can use that report as leverage to have them
fxed or negotiate a lower price.
To help get the most from a home inspec-
tion, Salomon and Montanaro advice you
to follow these steps:
* Do your homework: Many contracts in-
clude a home-inspection deadline, so start
shopping for an inspector when you qualify
for a mortgage. This gives you time to fnd a
qualifed, professional inspector.
* Look for the inspection clause: Before
you sign a contract, make sure it includes a
clause that makes your purchase contingent
on the fndings of an inspection with the
inspector you choose. This can provide a
way out of the contract if the inspector fnds
a major problem the homeowner wont
address.
Make sure the clause is included even if
the contract specifes an as-is sale, meaning
the seller does not agree to make repairs.
If a sellers not willing to let you inspect
the house, thats a big red fag, Montanaro
says.
* Hire a pro: Shop around. Ask friends,
neighbors and real estate agents for recom-
mendations. For help online, the American
Society of Home Inspectors has a database
of its certifed inspectors. And the Depart-
ment of Housing and Urban Development
offers a list of 10 questions to ask inspec-
tors.
* Ask to see a sample report: Inspectors
fll out reports, following checklists for dif-
ferent areas of a house. It should be clear
and informative. Reports longer than 25
pages flled with lots of legal print —
usually meant to protect the inspector
against liabilities — raise a red fag.
By the same token, a few pages arent
enough.
* Accompany the inspector: Take notes
and ask about maintenance issues youll
need to address, such as waterproofng
the deck, caulking the siding, changing air
flters and other matters.
* Review the report: The inspector will
send you a written report detailing his
or her fndings. Read it closely and ask
questions to make sure you understand the
condition of all areas of the home.
If your inspector fnds a leaky roof, a
faulty water heater or some other problem,
you may have the right to ask the seller to
correct it to your satisfaction or to lower the
price. If the seller refuses, you may be able
to break the contract without penalty.
If a seller agrees either to make the
repairs or offer to lower the price, take the
money and then fx the problems yourself.
Did You Know?
The thinnest house in New York City, a city known for high real estate
costs and compact dwellings, is located in the West Village neighborhood of
Manhattan. Now known as the Millay House, a name honoring its one-time
resident, the poet Edna St. Vincent Millay, the house was built in 1873 and
is a mere 9.5 feet wide. It is sandwiched into a space that once served as a
carriage alley. While Millay House certainly is compact, a home in Warsaw,
Poland, is only four feet wide and, at its thinnest, is only 29.3 inches. The
residence, called the Keret House, was built in a crack between two build-
ings. The entrance is in the rear of the home and features an entry hatch and a
foldable, remote control-operated ladder.
Classieds!
Classied Ad Rates: 1 week: $10.00 for 20 words or less. 4 weeks: $37.00 for 20 words or less. Additional words: .10 per word per week. (Maximum of 60 words). Lost and Found and
Free Bee ads run for one week at no charge. Deadline for placement is Tuesday at noon of the week you would like the ad to run. You may pay by cash, check (made out to Area News Group),
or credit card (Master Card or Visa, name, address, phone & card info. required) no refunds. Ads paid by credit card can be faxed to 603-879-9707 or e-mailed to classifeds@areanewsgroup.com.
All other ads can be mailed or delivered to: Pelham~Windham News, 17 Executive Drive, Suite One, Hudson, NH 03051. Call 603-880-1516 for more information.
Buyer Be Aware: Te Area News Group supplies advertising space in good faith for our customers. However, occasionally an advertiser will require up front investment from the consumer.
We do not endorse or guarantee these or any advertisers claim. We encourage you to be a good consumer and do your homework before you invest/purchase any products or goods.
Scoops got your Scoops got your
Pelham - Windham News | October 18, 2013 - 14
REAL Estate
Feature your home. 880-1516
REAL Estate
Feature your home. 880-1516
PUBLIC NOTICES
The Pelham Highway Department has two (2) openings for
part-time seasonal laborer/equipment operators. The part-
time laborer/equipment operators must have a CDL B drivers
license with air brake endorsement. This is a 24 hour on-call
position. Prior snowplowing experience is desired. Please
apply with a copy of your CDL B License and a copy of your
drivers record at the Selectmens Offce, 6 Village Green, Pel-
ham, NH 03076. No phone calls please. The Town of Pelham
NH is an Equal Opportunity Employer.
Posted 10/01/13
TOWN OF PELHAM
Highway Department
Position Opening
AUTO/
MOTORCYCLE
WE BUY junk cars and
trucks. Call Pat at Jean-Guys
in Pelham, a N.H. Certifed
Green Yard, at 603-635-7171.
10/18, 11/1/13
WOODYS AUTO REPAIR:
Complete mechanical and
collision repairs performed by
certifed technicians. We work
with all Insurance Companies.
Interstate batteries in stock.
Most brands of tires available.
NH auto and motorcycle
inspections. 24 hour light and
heavy duty towing.
Pelham, NH 603-635-3371.
8/23-11/1/13
CLEANING
HOUSE CLEANING
and Small O ce Cleaning:
Experience, references, and
fully insured. Call Elias &
Elizabeth, 603-247-0152.
9/6, 9/20, 10/4, 10/18/13
MILENAS QUALITY
Home Cleaning Service:
Personalized Home Cleaning,
Professional O ce Cleaning,
Free Estimates & Excellent
References, Reliable &
Aordable Prices. Dont wait,
make your appointment
today.
Call Andrea at 603-461-1137,
603-438-9533. 8/23-11/1/13
FIREWOOD
CUT & SPLIT Seasoned
Firewood, $225/cord.
Call 635-1378. 9/20, 10/4, 10/18, 11/1/13
PATRICK AND SONS
FIREWOOD. Clean,
seasoned frewood. 100%
hardwood. Cut, split,
delivered. 603-898-4770.
10/18-1/17/14
SEASONED CORDWOOD
- 16 oaks and maples, cut,
split, delivered.
Bradley Tree and Landscape,
603-886-1550.
10/18, 11/1/13
STACEYS fully-seasoned
100% hardwood. Cut and
split 16-inch. Satisfaction
guaranteed. $300/cord.
Delivered locally.
Call 893-9202. 10/18, 11/1/13
FOR SALE
2001 VOLVO S80. 115,00
miles. $3,500.00/OBO. Call
603-560-0050. 10/4, 10/18/13
NEW LIFECORE R1000
Rowing Machine. Less than
25 hours of use. Asking
$1,000. Call 603-635-8143.
9/20, 10/4, 10/18, 11/1/13
HELP WANTED
AFTER SCHOOL SITTER
WANTED, one child, my
home preferred but will
consider home in Pelham.
2:00 - 5:00 pm M - F. Please
call Kathy at 603-204-7156.
References required. 10/18, 11/1/13
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. 10/4, 10/18/13
1 COLLINS Bros
PAINTING: Interior &
Exterior; Top quality work;
Aordable; Fully insured;
Free estimates; Excellent refs.
603-886-0668. 10/18, 11/1/13
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, 9/20, 10/4, 10/18/13
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.
10/4, 10/18/13
DAVES HANDYMAN
SERVICES: Interior painting,
windows, doors, decks,
basements, and general home
repairs. Licensed and insured.
Free estimates. References
available. 603-486-1310.
10/18, 11/1/13
ELECTRICAL WIRING,
Insured Master Electrician.
Fair prices, Fast response and
Free estimates.
Call Dana at 603-880-3768/
603-759-9876. 10/18, 11/1/13
FULL SERVICE
REMODELING: Licensed,
insured, registered. Repairs/
additions. Roofng/Siding.
30 years experience. Formerly
with Tis Old House.
Competitive pricing. Walter,
603-661-6527. 10/18, 11/1/13
*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
10/18, 11/1/13
JOES Handyman Service/
CONSTRUCTION
I do what he wont. 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.
9/20, 10/4, 10/18, 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. 10/18, 11/1/13
INSTRUCTION
STAINED GLASS
LESSONS. Beginner class:
fundamental skills-glass
cutting-assembling using
copper foil method.
(3 hrs-$50-including
materials) 30 years of
experience. Windham NH
Residence. Freeda, 603-303-
8808.
Email: ostisinspirations@
yahoo.com. Website: www.
ostisinspirations.com.
10/4, 10/18, 11/1, 11/15/13
JUNK REMOVAL
FALL SPECIAL: $20 OFF
with this ad. Junk removal
services. TVs, furniture,
appliances, construction
debris. We take all junk.
Lowest price guaranteed!
Pick-ups for as low as $35.
Call: Trash Can Willys,
603-490-2177.
www.trash-can-willys.com.
10/18/13
JUNK REMOVAL. Call us
for all your Junk Removal
needs. Small or big, we take it
all. Removal of TVs and PC
Monitors, $20.
Call John, 603-889-7173,
978-758-8371.
www.junkoutnh.com.
10/18, 11/1/13
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, 10/18/13
603-635-1378
Fall Clean-Ups
from $100.

Now scheduling
Advanced Landscape
Design
www.ahandyco.com
Irrigation Blow Outs
9/20, 10/4, 10/18, 11/1/13
EMERALD GREEN:
Complete Landscape
Maintenance; Brick and
Stone: Retaining Walls,
Patios, Walkways; Lawn
Mowing; Fertilization. Fall
cleanups!
www.emeraldgreenlandscapingnh.com,
603-860-4276.
9/20, 10/4, 10/18, 11/1/13
GAGNONS
IRRIGATION
Irrigation Blowout: $60
www.gagnonsirrigation.com
Installations, repairs, add-ons,
maintenance, and hydroseeding.
Call Jason at 603-635-8030.
10/4, 10/18/13
JOES LANDSCAPING &
LAWN SERVICE: Mowings
starting at $35.00, trees/bush/
shrubs-trimming, pruning,
removal. Spring/Fall clean-
ups. Call for free estimate.
603-401-3255. 10/4-11/29/13

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

10/4, 10/18/13
LANDSCAPING
Property Maintenance
Call Gary
Office: 603-883-1028
Cell: 603-490-7757
Pelham, NH
FULLY INSURED
FallCleanup,FREEEstimates
ReserveNOW!
10%OFF
Liming, Thatching,
and Fertilizing
Complete
10/4, 10/18/13
SERVICES
GUTTER CLEANING:
Average home, $100. Get
them cleaned out before the
snow comes.
Call Dan, 603-966-7870.
10/4, 10/18/13
IN-TUNE PIANO Services,
Certifed Piano Technician.
Tuning, Repair, Regulation,
Appraisals, Rebuilding.
603-429-6368.
randy@in-tunepiano.com,
www.in-tunepiano.com.
9/20, 10/4, 10/18, 11/1/13
REFLECTIONS HAIR
CARE: Complete perm,
$45.00; Colors, $40.00; Cut
and style, $15.00. Over 30
years experience. Call for
appointment, 603-893-0377.
10/18, 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.
10/4, 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, 10/18/13
YARD/MOVING
SALES
ESTATE AND YARD SALE,
Saturday, 10/19, 8am-3pm.
7 Victoria Drive,
Londonderry, NH. Residents
are moving, so everything
must go! Credit cards accepted
($100 minimum). 10/18/13
YARD SALE. Sat, 10/19,
9am-2pm. 138 Londonderry
Road, Windham. Proceeds to
beneft the Nashua Childrens
Home. Household items,
childrens toys/books, etc.
Come support a good cause!
10/18/13
Town
PPELHAM
PELHAM
PELHAM
PELHAM
PELHAM
PELHAM
PELHAM
PELHAM
PELHAM
PELHAM
PELHAM
PELHAM
PELHAM
WINDHAM
WINDHAM
WINDHAM
WINDHAM
WINDHAM
WINDHAM
WINDHAM
WINDHAM
WINDHAM
WINDHAM
WINDHAM
WINDHAM
WINDHAM
WINDHAM
WINDHAM
WINDHAM
WINDHAM
WINDHAM
WINDHAM
WINDHAM
Address Buyer
FORTIER ET AL
REID
SOVA ET AL
STEPHANS
ROSE
LANDRY
BURKE
BOYER ET AL
54 MONTICELLO DRIVE TRUST
KOSIK
AZIZ JR
RUSSELL
OSTERMAN
NORTH CENTRAL DEV
CWABS INC
NEW WAVE DIVERSIFIED LLC
HITTY TITTY REV TRUST
BEAKER HOMES LLC
AMARILLO
WHITEHOUSE
JAYNES
WMSC PROPERTIES LLC
BLAIS
KOH
KALISH
TILTON
CFT PROPERTIES LLC
MATTKE ROBINSON ET AL
EARLEY
MCPHEE SR REV TRUSTS
RAPPAPORT
MYERS ET AL
JONES REVOCABLE TRUST
Sale Price
300000
299000
398000
244733
430000
140000
225000
375000
77500
215000
422800
426467
206000
156000
346500
240000
300000
252533
305000
537533
275000
395000
509933
350000
130267
453000
2550
323533
464900
159000
205933
425000
290000
Description
Land & Bldg
Land & Bldg
Land & Bldg
Land & Bldg
Land & Bldg
Land & Bldg
Land & Bldg
Land & Bldg
Land & Bldg
Land & Bldg
Land & Bldg
Land & Bldg
Land & Bldg
Land
Land & Bldg
Land & Bldg
Land & Bldg
Land
Condominium
Land & Bldg
Condominium
Land & Bldg
Land & Bldg
Land
Land & Bldg
Land & Bldg
Land & Bldg
Land
Land & Bldg
Condominium
Condominium
Condominium
Condominium
September 16-30, 2013
recorded transfers
Seller
BARTHELL REVOCABLE TRUST
LACERTE ESTATE & HEIRS
GAGNE
SULLIVAN LIVING TRUST
DHB HOMES LLC
MOREQUITY INC
HORTON
FALL
FEDERAL NATIONAL MTG ASSN
PAQUETTE
DHD HOMES LLC
DHB HOMES LLC
EDWARDS
MCKENNA REVOCABLE TRUST
GLEASON
TSAO ET AL
PEREDNA
AWAC REALTY TRUST
SUN COAST PROPERTIES LLC
LEAVITT III
WALSH
7 LEDGE ROAD LLC
DANE DEVELOPMENT LLC
LACHANCE
FEDERAL NATIONAL MTG ASSN
SIEVE LIVING TRUST
MORRISSEY III
HARVEY
CSMC MTG BACKES CERTIF
WHELAN
RICCIO
21 BROOKVIEW ROAD REALTY TR
SUGARMAN
SUNLITE REALTY
49 Bridge st, Pelham, NH
REAL ESTATE SOLD
14 APPLEWOOD RD
11 BLACKSTONE CIR
15 CLYSDALE AVE
11 HARMONY LN
47 HILLCREST LN
9 LIVINGSTON RD
68 MAMMOTH RD
54 MONTICELLO DR
44 TENNEY RD
30 WELLESLEY DR
32 WELLESLEY DR
3 WILLOW ST
17 CASTLE HILL RD
60 CASTLE HILL RD
18 COLE RD
CRICKET RIDGE DR
DEACON PL #9
17 GRANDVIEW RD
HADLEIGH WOOD ADULT COMM
54 HAVERHILL RD
17 MALLARD RD
67 MARBLEHEAD RD
4 MEADOW RD
12 NETHERWOOD RD
28 OLD MINISTERIAL RD
14 ROCKY RIDGE RD
14 WESTCHESTER RD
WHISPERING WINDS ADULT COM
WINDHAM MDWS #8
WINDHAM MEADPHASE II #18
WYNRIDGE #13
603) 635-9617
Support Your Locally Owned Businesses
SunLiteRealty established in 1995 - Excellent Service, Web Presence
Call for all your Real Estate Needs - 603-635-9617 - www.SunLiteRealty.com
Windham Boys
Youth Soccer Takes
Harvest Cup
submitted by Daniel Pascarella
On Monday October 14, the Windham Boys U11 soccer team
won the 20th Annual York, ME, Harvest Cup Tournament. The three
day tournament hosted over 100 boys and girls travel clubs from
all over northern New England ages U9 through U14 . This U11
Boys Windham team went undefeated in the tournament, including
a commanding 4-1 victory in the semi fnals against the Bedford
Athletic Club and a 5-0 win in the fnals.
Over the three day Columbus Day tournament the offensive
attack was led by Charlie Breen, Owen Larouco and Sawyer Hall.
Standout defensive performances were turned in by Connor Lynch,
Matthew Speedy Kearney, Trey Gonzalez, Jack Nolan, and Jeff
Draper. Connor Terry turned in his top effort of the year leading
the team in goal and helping to direct the defense in the back third
of the feld. The team also got huge contributions from Jackson
Cavallaro, Connor Hare, Quinn Cerami, and Adam Burke who
helped control the middle of the feld with solid and unselfsh play.
Congratulations and Outstanding Job!
c
o
u
r
t
e
s
y

p
h
o
t
o
Thumbs Up? Thumbs Down? Thumbs Up? Thumbs Down?
Thumbs down to the Pelham
Planning Director and Planning
Board. How can you approve a
development of 60+ homes, Sky
View, off Spaulding Hill Road
without requiring Spaulding Hill
Road to be widened to handle
the potential 120 cars that will
be added when it is complete?
As it is today you already are
required to pull over so a large
vehicle can pass coming in the
opposite direction. Mr. Director
stop hiding behind the plywood
up in your offce mezzanine,
and get self down to talk with the little people that
pay your salary. Shame on all of you for allowing
this project to go ahead without the proper
planning. Since the whole area already has a No
Water Problem, I hope all those who get to buy
those homes in Sky View enjoy living without
water like the rest of us. Go Pelham Hillbillies!
Thumbs up to the Windham PTA for providing
the High School teachers with a great dinner
during Parent/Teacher Conferences! It was
delicious and we appreciate everything you do for
the school and community.
Thumbs down to the corruption within the
Pelham schools. It is disgusting how much this
administration covers up and lies, especially
in regards to not providing
appropriate services to
children with special needs.
Not to mention the abrupt
rudeness and eye rolling of
administration and therapists.
An appropriate education is
not giving the bare minimum
possible to save money to give
incompetent admin raises.
Thumbs down. I am told
the guy at the dump used 50K
in Recycling Grant money
for garbage use? Why not
give the funds to the mayor
of Lawrence. Do your own
homework on this one.
Thumbs down to the BOS
and the BudCom. These
shenanigans are why we vote
no on the Budget. Did the
Town Admin OK this?
Thumbs up to hockey and football Moms that
check with their pediatricians regarding CTE. Not
sure what that is? Find out.
Thumbs up to Pat and Frank of Windham.
Congratulations on your 40th anniversary of
wedded bliss!
Thumbs up to the extremely caring and helpful
people of the Cobbetts pond neighborhood over
by Pine Brook Road. Our family cant thank you
enough for doing everything you could to help
use catch our 9 month old puppy when she got
loose. We can assure you that if you ever see
her around the neighborhood again, shell be on
a leash with a family member in tow. We only
wish we couldve caught your names so we could
thank you again in person. You are guys are great!
Thank you!
Thumbs up to the Pelham Town Clerk for
offering e-registration for car registrations,
property taxes and dog license renewal. This
service will defnitely make life a little easier for
us very busy folks! Thank you!
Thumbs down to the families in town who
think the Pelham school district is awful. One
bit of advice, pack your bags
and move. No one is stopping
you. You are embarrassing
yourself more and more every
day talking crap about Pelham
and the schools. No one wants
to hear it. Why stay here and
continually talk negative. You
are such a downer!
Thumbs up Pelham. Thumbs
up to most of the community
for your continued support of
education. The new plans for
the high school are amazing.
Thumbs up to those who lead a positive life,
I applaud you. There is way too much negativity
in the world it takes too much energy to be
miserable. Make the best with what you are given
thats all you can do!
Thumbs down, way down to Woodys Auto
Body. He is driving at an excessive rate of speed
throughout the town of Pelham. It is disgraceful
that he is allowed to operate at such high rates of
speed, even if it is a response to an emergency
call. Bad publicity, Woody.
Thumbs up to those drivers who, when
navigating the roundabout, use their directionals
indicating where they are getting on or off.
Certainly takes second guessing out of the
equation and possibly eliminates any accidents.
Tank you for your submissions. All comments, thumbs
up or down, are anonymous and not written by the
Pelham~Windham News staf. Tumbs comments can be
sent via telephone, 880-1516 or emailed to us at thumbs@
areanewsgroup.com. When submitting a Tumbs com-
ment, please specify that you would like it printed in the
Pelham~Windham 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 refect the views of the Pelham~Windham News or its advertisers. Town and school offcials
encourage readers to seek out assistance directly to resolve any problems or issues. The Pelham~Windham News editorial staff holds the right to refuse any comment deemed
inappropriate.
Pelham - Windham News | October 18 , 2013 - 15
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by Barbara OBrien
The sole purpose of the Windham School Boards public forum
on October 10 was to solicit opinions and suggestions from
members of the community. That turned out to not be an easy task
to accomplish. Although nearly two dozen residents and parents
showed up for the discussion group at Windham Middle School,
most of them seemed hesitant to come to the microphone and
share their thoughts with others. All fve school board members
were there to answer questions, but what they really wanted was
input from others on how best to begin resolving the ongoing space
crunch.
The people who attended the meeting seemed as confused about
which is the best solution to pursue as are school administrators.
Not only is there the dilemma of which school to renovate or add
on to frst or whether to build a new school building, but also the
challenge of how taxpayers are going to be able to afford whatever
recommendation the school board comes up with for next Marchs
ballot.
School board chairman Michael Joanis got things underway by
reviewing possible options. The frst, to do nothing, was certainly
not a choice that garnered any popularity. Other choices, some of
which would be meant to be temporary, received little or no support,
either, including: tuitioning some students elsewhere, renting space
from other school districts, renting commercial space, sending eighth
grade students to Windham High School, repairing or replacing
portable classrooms, or renovating and/or building an addition to
Golden Book School. The most popular choices seemed to be a
phased addition to Windham Middle School, building a new seventh
and eighth grade school (one that would be expandable to add a
sixth grade wing at a later date), or constructing a new sixth, seventh
and eighth grade school. Again, the major problem is how one of
these more popular choices could be accomplished in a way that
would be affordable for taxpayers. Questions also remain on what
to do about the need for additional athletic facilities.
This past March, school board members proposed building a
seventh and eighth grade school on school district-owned land off
London Bridge Road, but the idea was soundly defeated by those
residents who turned out at the polls. Board members are hoping
they can convince voters to have a change of mind this coming
March and are working hard to provide residents with as much
information on the situation as possible. Grabbing the attention
and maintaining the interest of residents seems to be diffcult to
accomplish, however.
Joanis talked a little bit about what is different now from
the situation that existed last March. There are some 60 to 80
more students enrolled in Windham now than there were a year
ago, Joanis said. In addition, problems with leaking roofs and
deteriorating portable classrooms have moved to the forefront. It has
also literally been confrmed that no New Hampshire State Building
Aid will be made available for the 2014-2015 school year. The only
good news is that one more payment has been made on the 20-year
bond for Windham High School.
Former school board chairman and long-time volunteer at Golden
Brook School Barbara Coish suggested that repairs be made to the
existing portables at Golden Brook next spring. Were going to
need them for at least four more years, Coish said. We also need
to fx the capacity issues at the middle school, she added. Lets
not repeat what we did last year, Coish said. Although the school is
dubbed Windham Middle School, it is not actually certifed by the
State as a middle school, due to its lack of certain programs.
School District Moderator Betty Dunn said she thinks Golden
Brook is far too big for an elementary school. Its huge, she said.
Its bigger than some small colleges. You lose a lot with tiny kids
in a school that big, she said; adding that the logistics to run the
building are so diffcult that soon the students will need to be
regimented like little soldiers. They need more room and time for
movement, Dunn stated.
Joe Miller, who said he has a child at Golden Brook, told school
board members that his son returns home at the end of the school
day with uneaten snacks because there is not enough time to eat
them. Something prudent has to be done; something more than a
stop gap, Miller said.
Tony Masseous said the situation is all about how youre going to
pay for it. There are many diverse families in town; and not all of
them are wealthy, Masseous pointed out. Windham needs a larger
commercial base to offset residential taxes, he explained. You
gotta keep the taxpayers in mind, he said. Masseous also said he
believes Windham High School should have been built to house
1,500 students, not 1,000. The new high school opened its doors to
students in 2009. Currently, there are just over 800 students, plus
pre-schoolers housed in one section of the building.
Wanda Rice said she moved to Windham because of the new
high school and she is pleased with what is happening at that level.
However, looking forward, her biggest concern is that there will be a
repeat of last years massive defeats at the polls. If you put out too
much stuff, everything gets voted down, Rice said.
Rosalynn Armstrong reiterated what shes been saying for the past
three years, that the school board needs to take a macro-facility
view, focusing on the space constraints in grades one through eight.
Its not a building problem, Armstrong said. Its an over-crowding
issue. Superintendent Winfried Feneberg said he anticipates that it
will be about fve more years of increasing enrollment before the
numbers begin to level off. We need to review all the options and
narrow them down. We need to take a long-term view and rally
around the fnal choice. Were not helping ourselves by putting
things off, Armstrong said. We need to stop making excuses!
Danielle Stuttgart said school board members need to come up
with new ways to communicate with the public. You need to get
information out in small increments, along the way, she said, so
that residents fully understand the issues. The school board needs
to come back with something that makes sense to the voters,
Masseous added, saying he doesnt like having his back put up
against the wall by being told teachers will leave if they dont get
what they want through a new contract. A new teacher contract is
currently under negotiation.
Dunn said, as the school district moderator, she is often surprised
by who does and who doesnt vote. More people need to get
involved, Dunn said. Your vote does make a difference. Its
always easy to rally the anti-vote, Dunn said, but that gives a
skewed view of the population. We need a more balanced view
of the pros and cons of these issues, Dunn said. Did you vote? Do
you care? Do you encourage your neighbors to vote? Dunn asked.
Joanis said that he and the other school board members feel very
frustrated over the lack of participation by residents. Its a constant
struggle, he said. We are not going to be able to solve all the
problems at once, Joanis said, but we want to at least move the
needle in the right direction; from Point A to Point B. Theres no
excuse for people not being here tonight, Coish said, pointing to all
the vacant seats. There was plenty of advertising.
In response to someones comment that the town shouldnt allow
any more houses to be built in Windham because of the over-
crowded schools, Dunn said, We dont have the option to just say
you cant build any more houses. That would be unconstitutional,
she said, explaining that growth control ordinances are only allowed
under extraordinary circumstances. Windham is not there yet,
she said. Planning board chairman Kristi St. Laurent said the newest
proposed sub-division in Windham includes 21 more houses. In
fact, there could very well be 45 new units approved within the next
year, she said. People do have a right to develop their land, St.
Laurent said. Windham is the kind of community where people
want to raise a family, she said. I dont see a whole lot of relief for
the overcrowding any time soon.
As the end of the meeting neared, Joanis said, We really havent
heard what you want us to do this coming year. Masseous said he
thinks Golden Brook School should be addressed frst and that any
extra space at Windham High School should be used temporarily
until Windhams commercial base is expanded. Address the big
picture in grades one through eight, Lois Bates responded. Go
with the biggest bang for the buck, Nancy Lafferty said. Dont
fx things piecemeal. Lafferty said she has some neighbors who
are pulling their kids out of Windham public schools and either
home schooling them or enrolling them elsewhere, due to the
overcrowded classrooms and buildings.
Julie Kaplan said she opposes spending more money on the
portables, stating that they are no more than a money pit. Go
with a new addition, she said. Temporary structures cause
permanent problems, Katie Pare said. Build new; there needs to
be a permanent solution.
Barbara Coish said she would not start with renovations to Golden
Brook. It cant be frst, she said. Something has to be done with
the middle school frst. Coish also noted that school administrators
only have a short time to sell whatever youre going to sell to the
public for next March.
School board members plan to make a selection of the fnal two
or three options no later than November 5 and the fnal choice by
November 19. A public hearing on the proposal is set for January
7, 2014. The deliberative session is scheduled for February 7 and
Election Day 2014 will be held on Tuesday, March 11.
Anyone who wants to share their opinions with school board
members is urged to contact one of them as soon as possible, either
by email or phone.
School Board Urges Public Input on Solving Space Crunch
by Barbara OBrien
Former Windham Fire Chief Stanley Jake
Mackey passed away on October 4, following a brief
hospitalization at Dartmouth-Hitchcock Hospital in
Lebanon. Chief Mackey, 83, had been diagnosed
with spinal meningitis.
Mackey became a Windham resident in 1959 and
joined the local fre department just one year later, as
a part-time call frefghter. In 1966, he became the
towns second full-time frefghter. Previously, he was
employed by the Raytheon Corporation in Lowell,
MA. He also served in the military during the Korean
War. He was stationed along the Panama Canal.
Mackey became Windhams fre chief in 1978 and
served in that capacity until his retirement in 1989
at the age of 59. He and his wife, Eileen, relocated
to Andover, NH, following Mackeys retirement.
Mackey also served as an auxiliary police offcer
during his years in Windham.
Current Fire Chief Tom McPherson remembers
Mackey fondly. It was Chief Mackey who hired
McPherson, originally as a Windham call frefghter,
in 1980. Mackey then appointed McPherson as
a full-time frefghter, two years later, in 1982.
Chief Mackey was down-to-earth and laid back,
McPherson said. He was dedicated to his family and
to the community in which he served.
A memorial service for Chief Mackey is scheduled
at the Searles Chapel on Range Road in Windham on
Friday, October 18 at 10:30 a.m.
Former Fire Chief Passes Away After Brief Illness
Former Windham Fire Chief Stanley
Jake Mackey, who passed away on
October 4 and served the town for
nearly three decades.
16 - October 18, 2013 | Pelham - Windham News
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Repairs are also needed to the roof on
the Senior Center on North Lowell Road,
just across from Town Hall. Repairs
will be made to the west side of the
buildings main roof, as identifed during
an inspection earlier this year. The
quoted price is $3,600. Repairs are also
needed to the roof on the Community
Development Building; a structure that
was built in 1946 as a frehouse. The cost
of the roof repairs was quoted at $19,585
for the full roof and the shed located
behind the building. The defects were
also discovered during an inspection this
past summer.
Also pertaining to the Community
Development Building are plans to
replace the original overhead garage
doors, with an estimate of $14,000
pending additional quotes. Because of
the historic nature of the building, the
doors must be very similar to the existing
ones. The carpeting in this building also
needs to be replaced (meeting room and
offces) and will be done in phases at an
estimated $26 per yard.
As for the Town Hall Building,
approved plans include refnishing the
upstairs hardwood foor one more time.
Selectmen said that the wood is strong
enough to withstand one more sanding
and refnishing. The estimated cost is
$5,800.
The total estimated cost of these
renovations amounts to $52,535, leaving
a balance of $26,703.
Sullivan listed the replacement of
carpeting in the hallways and offces of
the police department, interior painting
of the police and fre departments, repairs
to the upstairs kitchen ceiling in the Town
Hall, as well as foor tile replacements
in the kitchen and stairway landing of
the Town Hall, roof replacements on
the Bartley House, Senior Center Wing
and Town Hall, and other improvements
recommended during the recent energy
audit as projects that will need to be
undertaken in the future.
opportunity to choose as many goodies as they
want to bring home to their family as an Im
home and I missed you gift. The table, which
is constantly being restocked with small toys
and stuffed animals, is available for soldiers to
pass through and take as many items as they
like during their two to three hour layovers.
Since 2005 the Pease Greeters have
distributed 70 tons of free goodies for soldiers
to take home for their children and family. The
brightest smiles from our group came when our
boys caught a glimpse of Teddy bears or doll
being lovely tucked into a backpack. For the
writer, a young service woman nearly in tears,
carrying two bags full of toys brought home the
true sacrifce of what we ask of these 248 men
and women.
Pease offers a phone center where 17
phones are available for soldiers to call home
and talk to their loved ones in private. Once
the soldiers immediate needs are met its time
to mingle. Our boys couldnt wait!
These few hours are surely an imbedded
memory for the Pelham group. As for the
scouts, it was a valuable lesson in citizenship,
community, patriotism, respect and heroism.
To learn more about the Pease Greeters
or to donate gently used small toys or
stuffed animals, visit their website at www.
peasegreeters.org.
Pack 610 will be holding its annual
Halloween Bash on October 26 beginning at
2 p.m. at Raymond Park. This years theme is
the Roadblocks to Good Food Choices and
will feature some fun challenging obstacle
courses to conquer. Its never too late to
join scouting. There are no prerequisites for
scouting and its ideal activity for boys just
fnishing fall sports. Mark your calendars now
for Saturday, November 9 from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m.
for Scoutings Annual Scouting for Food drive
to beneft the Pelham Food Pantry. Boy scouts
and Girl scouts will be accepting you food
donations at St Patrick Church beginning Friday
evening November 8. Cub Scout Packs 610
and Pack 25 will be at the Hannafords Plaza
collecting food donation and bringing them
over to Food Pantry.
To learn more visit our website at www.
pack610nh.com and fnd out what weve been
up to.
Projects
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Razorbacks 3rd Grade Continues
Win Streak Against Nashua Elks
submitted by Paul Leonard
3rd Grade Razorbacks stop the invading Crusaders in their tracks.
Wind, rain, and cold temperatures couldnt dampen the fghting
spirit of the 3rd Grade Razorbacks who added to their undefeated
2013 season with a convincing victory over the Nashua Elks
Crusaders. The wet conditions kept most of the game on the ground
but the Elks just couldnt penetrate the stout wall of bacon that is the
Razorbacks defense.
The Razorbacks scored on their frst possession with a 12 yard
scamper by RB Matt Santosuasso after his 55 yard sweep setup by
ferce blocking from Nick Tango, Jesse Killion, Matt Benson, Ricky
Lacoss, Colin Roark. On the conversion attempt, QB Jake Travis
attempted to pass to WR Peter Hemmerdinger, but with pressure up
the middle he decided to keep it and scrambled left for the extra
point.
Nashua couldnt break through the Razorbacks Defense all day.
The Crusaders frst offensive series ended with negative yards as they
turned the ball over on downs because of unstoppable defensive
led by Ryan Lynde, Connor Travis, Sawyer Goose Gosselin, and
Anthony Smith. On the ensuing Razorbacks offensive series QB
Jake Travis took a bootleg left to the house for a 65 yard touchdown
behind tremendous blocks from Colby Meehan, Ryan Lindell, Kyle
Elie, and Aiden Lynch.
Nashuas next attempt to gain some offensive momentum ended
quickly as their running backs were simply getting stuffed at the line
of scrimmage by the Razorbacks defenders led by Bobby Ayotte,
Dom Herrling, Aiden Patten, and Logan Dumont.
At this point the rain really started coming down again and the
cold started to really impact both teams. The Razorbacks offense
began to bring in some fresh new running backs led by Billy
Nicolls, Zach James, and Bobby Ayotte who were able to break
tackles and hold onto the to the ball despite hard hits and slippery
conditions. Their valiant runs set up a 35 yard TD keeper from QB
Jake Houdini Travis who was able to escape the clutches of two
Crusader defenders who had him stopped in the backfeld. The
extra point attempt was just short on a strong run from new Running
Back Cam Clermont. The Crusaders third try at offense failed after
four quick losses caused by defensive stops from Derek Muise, Peter
Hemmerdinger, and Jacob Albert.
Nearing halftime it seemed that the Razorbacks would score
quickly again. FB Alex Carroll rumbled 43 yards to the Crusader 14
yard line, but the weather conditions seemed to take over and the
half ended with a commanding Razorbacks lead 19-0.
The rain did not let up in the second half and the temperatures
seemed to fall as Colin Roark kicked off to the Nashua 35 with a
short run back to the 40. Alex Carroll, Dom Herrling, Jakob Baker,
and Russ Leonard all combined to shut down the Crusader offensive
series after just four plays. The ensuing Razorbacks offensive series
culminated with a punishing 10 yard TD run by RB Peter Gamache
setup by a 35 yard rumble from FB Derek Muise.
The Crusaders tried valiantly to get it going on offense but was
stopped cold by LB Jakob Baker who intercepted the Nashua pass
attempt and scampered 75 yards for the Razorbacks Touchdown to
the delight of the Bacon Boosters cheering from the sideline. This
brought the offcial score to 32-0 in favor of the Razorbacks and on
came a fresh crop of future running backs as Mason Ketelaar , Diego
Jimenez, and Russ leonard took the rock and punished the Crusader
defense with hard runs right into heart of the defense.
Next week the Razorbacks will travel to Raymond with a full tilt
matchup against the Nor-Rock Vikings.
Windham U-9 Girls Travel Team
2013 Capitol Cup Tournament
submitted by Rich Sinopoli
The Windham U-9 Girls Travel Soccer Team (FC
Green Machine) entered their frst tournament of the
year this past weekend. As the sole representative of
WSA at the Concord Capitol Cup Tournament, the
team had a great opportunity to demonstrate their
skills and spirit. Placed in the U-10 Pine Division,
FCGM opened with a 2-2 tie to the Hampton Attack.
Much credit to Hamptons goalie who stopped
about 20-25 shots. Later that afternoon, FC Green
Machine defeated a tough Bedford
team 7-0, despite calling off the
dogs and instituting the teams three
pass shooting rule after scoring
three goals. FCGM faced a regular
season division foe in the Sunday
opener and defeated Bow 3-1. This
set up a rematch with the U-10
Hampton Attack, Sunday afternoon.
The girls played to a 0-0 tie by the
half. Despite 30-35 laser beam
shots throughout the game, the girls could not fgure a way
by Hamptons tough goalie and fnished with a 2-0 defeat.
The spirit of this team is evident in the smiles in the
picture taken after the fnal game. The smiles, in addition
to the cartwheels, dancing, hugs, and singing, post-game,
demonstrate these girls know that it is all about having fun. The fne young
ladies featured in the picture are Abby Irwin, Cecilia Sinopoli, Emma
DeMarco, Bree Amari, Avery Sawyer, Chloe Weeks, Catarina Gomes, Leah
Morrier, Ashlyn Walsh, Mia Carter, and Kyra Faulkingham. They are led by
Assistant Coach Paul DeMarco and Coach Rich Sinopoli.
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Lady Pythons Sports Roundup
Pelhams Morgan Pinksten (#2 white) shown here in a home game vs.
Windham scored the only Pelham goal in the loss to the Jags as well as
in the 2-1 overtime loss to Somersworth
by Marc Ayotte
The PHS girls volleyball team has kept its play-off hopes alive
thanks to a recent strong showing on the road at Fall Mountain
Regional. With the top 12 teams qualifying for the Division II post
season, Coach Jen Nugents squad is in control of their own destiny
as they are currently positioned in the fnal available playoff spot
with a 4-8 record. Sandwiched in between two tough 0-3 losses
(Souhegan on Monday, October 7 and against Coe-Brown 4 days
later ), the Pythons recorded a dramatic victory when they traveled
to Alstead to take on the Wildcats. The Pythons skinned the Cats in
four games by scores of 25-17, 16-25, 25-14 and 27-25.
Pelham posted a strong defensive effort against the perennially
scrappy Wildcats. Middle blockers Holly Joyce and Amanda Olson
were strong at the net with four blocks apiece while defensive
specialist Kelsey Grimard was credited with 46 digs on the night.
On offense, setter Kaylie Apkarian distributed the ball well with 13
assists, while Joyce also made a contribution on the offensive side
of the net with 4 kills. Alyssa Paradis was stellar from the service
line, scoring 13 service points and two aces. The Pythons square-off
against Plymouth in the Snake Pit at 6 p.m. on Friday, October 18, as
part of the PHS Homecoming sports activities.
Cougars Claw-Out Win In Field Hockey
The schedule didnt get any easier for the girls feld hockey team
when they faced undefeated Derryfeld (13-0) at home on October
15. After suffering a tough 1-0 home loss to Mascenic Regional one
week earlier, the Lady Pythons were formidable opponents for the
top ranked Cougars but despite a stellar performance between the
posts from goalie Chelsea Stanton, fell by a score of 3-0, dropping
their record to 2-9-2 for the season.
Despite Derryfeld dominating the fow of the game, Pelham
played the perennial powerhouse private school from Manchester
to a scoreless deadlock for most of the frst half. It was Stanton,
who stood on her head for the frst 30 minutes that kept the potent
Cougar offense at bay. However, with 6:32 remaining before
intermission, it was Colbi Vaillancourt who took advantage of a
loose ball in the Python crease that staked her Cougars to a 1-0 lead.
Clinging to the slim one goal advantage with the clock approaching
10 minutes remaining in the game, Derryfeld, on the strength of two
goals in a 39 second span by Berklee Vaillancourt and Zoe Pisierra,
put the game out of reach.
Soccer Loses OT Heartbreaker
Meanwhile, over on the adjacent soccer feld, the Lady Python
soccer team was engaged in a defensive struggle of their own.
Eighty minutes of regulation was not enough to determine the
outcome against Somersworth and with just three minutes remaining
in the second-ten minute overtime session, the Hilltoppers scored,
handing a defating 2-1 defeat to the hard working Pythons.
Pelham took a 1-0 lead midway through the frst half on the
strength of Morgan Pinkstens second goal in as many games; the frst
coming in a lopsided 10-1 loss to Windham at home on October 11.
However, the lead did not last long as Somersworth tied things
up before heading into the intermission.
A scoreless second half did see a pair of excellent Pelham
scoring chances from Brooke Paradis and Lauren Anderson
go by the board. Paradis bid came on a direct kick which
sailed over the crossbar from about 25 yards out and with just
seconds remaining, Anderson, while positioned in the box, was
denied after redirecting a perfectly delivered corner kick off the
foot of Pinksten. Additionally, the Pythons received fne play
from keeper Shayanne Skinner; she was awesome in goal,
recounted Coach Bob Keane, her best game all year, she was
really solid.
Once again it was the lack of personnel on the bench that
caught up with the Pythons and played a crucial role in the
outcome of the game. Despite the disappointing loss, Keane
was pleased with the performance of many players who were
forced to play the entire game. It was a total team effort with a
short bench, observed Keane. After his list of standouts began
to lengthen, the Python coach paused and offered; kudos to all
of them. I really cant single any one out. I couldnt ask for anything
more.
With defenders fanking her, Pelham goalie Chelsea Stanton makes
a left pad save during a relentless Derryfeld attack
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Windham Golf Squad Captures
Division II Crown
by Jacob Gagnon
Great teams need strong leadership, focused athletes and a hard-working mindset that motivates every
person in the program to get better, even when they are the best in the division. The Windham High
School Boys Golf team was not just great in 2013, but perfect and they capped off an unbeaten season
with a Division II State Championship.
The Jaguars recorded a team score of 395 points to claim the Division II Title. It was not only a terrifc
team play that has propelled Windham this season, but also crucial individual efforts. These efforts were
showcased in the Division II State Championship meet, as six Windham High School golfers earned a
berth to compete on Saturday, October 12, in the Individual State Championships in Canterbury.
Leading the pack for the Jaguars is defending 2012 State Champion, Connor Greenleaf, who scored a
team-best 73 points in the team tournament. Greenleaf has the distinct advantage of having been to the
top of the championship mountain before after battling back to claim the title in an exciting fnish to last
seasons tournament.
The next highest fnished for Windham High was James McKee, who recorded a score of 78 on the day.
Adam Dolan earned a score of 80, while teammate Patrick Higgins scored an 81 on the course. Matt
Howard and Eric Butler rounded out the Jaguars top place fnishers by each scoring an 83 to qualify for
the individual championships.
Whether or not Greenleaf can repeat last years Individual State Championship performance, he and
the rest of the Windham Golf squad can feel proud that they were the greatest team on the green this
year.
18 - October 18, 2013
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Pythons Vaiknoras D-III Golf State Champion PHS
Runner-up in Team Competition
by Marc Ayotte
After leading the Pythons on the links to a stellar 20-4 team record
during the regular season, senior Jake Vaiknoras continued his stellar
play at the state tournament by posting back to back sizzling rounds
of 71-71-142 to capture the New Hampshire Division III individual
state golf championship. Over the two day event, the Python three
sport star torched the 6,044 yard Ridgewood Country Club layout with
consecutive 1 under par rounds to take the title by three strokes over
runner-up Josh Lacasse of Bow.
Vaiknoras red-number tour around the Moultonborough track
was highlighted by seven birdies against a mere fve bogies, and
also catapulted the Pythons to a second place fnish in the team
competition of the tournament. Along with teammates David
Boardman (85), Kyle Surprenant (90), and Doug Carton (91), the top
four Python scorers combined for a team total of 337; good for state
runner-up recognition as they fnished just ahead of Mascenic (338),
Gilford (339) and nearby Campbell (344).
With respect to Bows running away with the state title after an
unblemished 22-0 regular season mark, Vaiknoras, light heartedly and
with a sense of realism, referenced the teams that fnished second
through ffth by saying we were playing for our own championship,
adding of the strong Falcon foursome; nobody was beating Bow.
The top 7 teams in the standings during the regular season qualifed
for the post season competition and were allowed to bring all seven
players to the event. Teams that fnished out of the top seven were
allotted two spots for the individual component of the tournament.
After the frst round on Thursday, October 10, the top 12 scorers
advanced to day two (October 12) from which a two round/36 hole
cumulative total was used to determine the fnal rankings.
Vaiknoras with his consistent sub-par rounds beat off a pair of Bow
adversaries in the form of frst round leader Lacasse (70-75-145), and
Doug Champagne who fred a dazzling 2 under par 70 to fnish with
a total of 148 and in third place. Interestingly, Vaiknoras and Lacasse
not only played this years fnal round as part of the fnal foursome, but
were also paired together last year in the fnal round which saw the
prominent Python fnish second in the individual portion of the states.
In noting that the course was not lengthy (at just over 6,000 yards),
Vaiknoras admitted that he did not take the driver out of his bag very
often; I dont hit a lot of drivers. I poke my 3-iron out there pretty
good. However, the long hitting senior did acknowledge that he took
out the weapon on holes 15, 16, and 18, saying that it was pretty
open on the back (side).
For the tournament, Vaiknoras attributed his winning it all to his
consistency in getting in the fairway off the tee, being able to read
breaks on the greens correctly, knowing the direction of the grains as
well as being familiar with the course layout. Playing out of his home
course of Campbell Scottish Highlands in Salem, Vaiknoras played
precision golf; hitting 30 out of 36 greens in regulation; I put myself
in good position to score, recalled the senior Snake. With distance
and accuracy from the tee box being a key factor, Vaiknoras jokingly
awarded his 3 iron with Most Valuable Club status, saying; just
because it stuck with me both days. With an ability of mastering the
short game, he also gave an honorable mention of sorts to his sand
wedge for its role of honing in on fag sticks with approach shots from
the fairway.
On the day after his superb individual accomplishment that will earn
him a spot in the comforting confnes of the PHS Snake Pit, Vaiknoras
admitted, it feels awesome. I dont know if it has really hit me yet.

Python Jake Vaiknoras won the Division III Individual State Championship
after fring a 2 under par 142 at Ridgewood CC in Moultonborough. Jake is
accompanied by PHS golf coach and father, Joe Vaiknoras
Lady Jaguars Avenge Only Loss of Field Hockey Season
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by Jacob Gagnon
On Wednesday, October 9, the Windham High School Field
Hockey team made a statement. It was not communicated in words,
but in actions. The Lady Jaguars avenged their only loss of the 2013
season by dominating Portsmouth High School, 5-0, at Windham.
Were doing what we want to do this season, said Head Coach
Amanda Ward. Were going out and making statements.
Portsmouth handed Windham High their frst and only loss of the
season on September 30. The 1-0 loss was an upset considering
Windham has the ingredients of an undefeated squad while
Portsmouth is a middle-of-the road team with a 7-5 record on
the season. The defeat did not demoralize Windham. It merely
refocused them. In Division II, thats how it goes. Anyone can win
on any given day. Today, we just wanted to make sure we were the
ones who won, said Ward. It was nice to come back with a win
today, and a convincing win at that.
Windham took the lead with two goals from forward Justine
Levesque within the frst twenty minutes of the frst half. Much like
the entire game, Windham pressured in the Portsmouth side of the
feld for most of the frst half. Any opportunities that Portsmouth
found on offense were soon halted by a suffocating Jaguar defense
that has not allowed more than three goals over the 12 game stretch
of the season so far, which includes nine shutout victories.
We have such an impressive team, said Ward. Certainly,
were very impressed with the defense from Natalie Boyd. Shes
just always on for us defensively. Freshman Rachel Estes has been
fantastic on defense too.
Windham added one more goal in the frst half by Courtney
Sweeny with fve minutes remaining. The Despite their 3-0 lead,
the Lady Jaguars did not relent in their attack in the last half of the
match. Sweeny found the net again midway through the second
half.
I want to speak highly of Courtney Sweeny and Justine Levesque.
They have put so many goals in the net for us this season, making
sure we walk away with the wins that support the hard work the
whole team is doing, said Ward.
With seconds left in the match, and the victory all but fnal,
Windham took one fnal challenging stab through the Portsmouth
defense. Rachel Rogers hit the corner of the goalpost to earn a
Windham corner. Maddy Joanis scored moments later just before
regulation time ran out.
The improvements from now since the start of the season are
evident to anyone who watches them play, but most of all to Coach
Ward. The way that were communicating and working together
(is our biggest improvement). Just knowing where our teammates
are (on the feld) and what is going to be the most effective decision
for us in that moment, said Ward. They are cohesive. They have
really pulled it all together.
Windham travelled to Milford High School on Friday, October 11.
They defeated Milford, 2-0, to improve to 11-1 on the season.
The Lady Jaguars, who
fell to Lebanon High School
in last seasons Division II
Championship fnale, know what
it takes to get back to the title
match. We need to stay humble,
making sure we keep our vision
clear and that we do the work,
said Ward. With the 5-0 victory
over Portsmouth, Windham has
sent a clear message to other
teams in the state: They are
relentless, focused and only
getting better.
Courtney Sweeny
breaks away with
the ball in the second
half of Windhams
5-0 victory.
Windhams Rachel Rogers keeps the ball in play in
the second half against Portsmouth.
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Windhams Amanda DeSimon shoots past a Portsmouth defender.
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Windham Sweeps Pelham in Soccer
Pelham~Windham
Pelham~Windham Pelham~Windham
Sports
Sports Sports
Pelham~Windham
Pelham~Windham Pelham~Windham
Sports
Sports Sports
Rachel Vafdes lines up a shot on goal.
John Ferri blocks a Pelham shot
by Mike Bourk
Homecoming weekend was sweet for the Jaguars as both girls and
boys soccer teams shut out Pelham.
In the frst half of the double header the Windham girls team
shut out Pelham 8-0. The lady Jags started slowly but that was not
unexpected. The Jaguars head coach, Matt Bryant explains why,
Our style is to try to keep as much possession as we can. We
move the ball from side to side and when successful spaces open up
and as we wear opponents down opportunities to scoring become
available.
Roughly midway through the frst half that style of play bore fruit
in the form of two goals by senior Co-Captain,
Sarah Chau. Later in the half sophomore Hannah
Pesci notched two goals giving Windham a 4-0
lead at the half. Assisting on the frst half goals
were Danielle Fischer, Selena Hansen, and
Clairee Putnam. Coach Bryant talked about how
key Putnam has been to the program, Not a lot
happens without Clairee, shes been our captain
for three years and starting in the middle of our
defense for four years. She has the ability to
calm down other players on our team. Having
her on the feld give our forwards confdence to
take chances and make plays because they know
Clairee is back there.
Windham kept their foot of the throttle
during the second half as Chau tacked on two
more goals. Additional goals were scored by
Haley Psareas and Co-Captain Rachel Vafdes.
Windham is undefeated in soccer this season and
has given up just two goals. Coach Bryant talked
about the changes since last season Last year we
had a very young team and bigger, more physical
teams gave us trouble. Weve sort of grown up
and can play a more physical game. We work
very hard on ftness training and that comes
into play with regards to speed and durability
especially towards the end of a highly competitive
game.
For Pelham, Taylor Burke had several nice
scoring opportunities and Brooke Paradis played
well defensively.
In the second game of the double header the
Windham boys team also pitched a shutout,
beating Pelham 11-0. Senior Andrew Lowman
started the Jaguars scoring the frst of his four
goals just two minutes into the game. Senior
Sam Kauhl also scored three goals in the frst half
the thirds of which was a nicely placed penalty
kick. Rounding out the scoring for Windham
were single goals by junior Matt Laliberte and
sophomore Will Carpenter. Senior Brandon
Dreyfuss also netted two goals.
Windham Coach Michael Hachey assessed
the Jaguars play, There are things weve been
working towards, ball movement being one of
them. They Pelham) have a very dangerous scorer
(Harley Kearney) and by maintaining possession
of the ball we were able to take him out of the game. There were a lot of things I saw
today that I liked but it is just over the midpoint in the season and we still have a lot to
work towards.
On the Pelham side head coach Matt Miller commented about the game as well, We
knew wed have our hands full, they are the best team in Division 2 (Pelham is in Division
3). Eric Rossi and Derek Sage had strong games for us.
Aidan Walsh intercepts a Windham pass
At right, Emily Howe and Brooke Paradis jockey for position.
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High School Sports
October 18-24
Pelham High School
Fri. Oct. 18
4:00 p.m. Girls Varsity Field Hockey vs. Pembroke
Academy
4:00 p.m. Girls Varsity Field Hockey vs. Pembroke
Academy
5:30 p.m. Girls Junior Varsity Field Hockey vs.
Pembroke Academy
5:30 p.m. Girls Junior Varsity Field Hockey vs.
Pembroke Academy
6:30 p.m. Girls Varsity Volleyball at Pelham High
School Gym
Sat. Oct. 19
11:00 a.m. Girls Junior Varsity Soccer vs. Bishop
Brady High School
12:30 p.m. Girls Varsity Soccer vs. Bishop Brady
High School
2:00 p.m. Boys Junior Varsity Soccer vs. Raymond
Schools
4:00 p.m. Boys Varsity Soccer vs. Raymond
Schools
6:00 p.m. Boys Varsity Football vs. Fall Mountain
Regional High School
Mon. Oct. 21
4:00 p.m. Boys Junior Varsity
Football at Fall Mountain
Regional High School
Tues. Oct. 22
4:00 p.m. Girls Junior Varsity
Soccer at Campbell High School
4:00 p.m. Girls Varsity Soccer at
Campbell High School
4:00 p.m. Boys Varsity Soccer at
Mascenic Regional High School
5:45 p.m. Boys Junior Varsity
Soccer at Mascenic Regional
High School
Windham High School
Sat. Oct. 19
1:30 p.m. Boys Varsity Football at Hollis-
Brookline High School
Mon. Oct. 21
4:00 p.m. Boys Junior Varsity Football vs. Hollis-
Brookline High School
Wed. Oct. 23
3:45 p.m. Girls Varsity Soccer vs. Oyster River
High School
3:45 p.m. Girls Junior Varsity Soccer vs. Oyster
River High School
Thurs. Oct. 24
4:00 p.m. Boys Junior Varsity Soccer vs. Lebanon
High School
4:00 p.m. Boys Varsity Soccer vs. Lebanon High
School
5:00 p.m. Girls Junior Varsity Volleyball at
Hanover High School
6:00 p.m. Girls Varsity Volleyball at Hanover High
School
20 - October 18, 2013
Pelham~Windham
Pelham~Windham Pelham~Windham
Sports
Sports Sports
Pelham~Windham
Pelham~Windham Pelham~Windham
Sports
Sports Sports
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Pythons Look Strong and Stay Unbeaten Through Five Games
by Mike Bourk
Last year Somersworth
ended Pelhams season
handing the Pythons a
resounding 35-7 defeat, but
this year is a new season,
a new attitude, and a new
result. Pelham played a
complete game delivering
on offense, defense, and
special teams to take down
the Hilltoppers 28-14. Even
though the score was tied
14-14 in the fourth quarter
there was a feeling in the
air at the Harris Family Field
that the Pythons would not
be denied this victory.
The Hilltoppers head
coach, Don Hodson, gave
his take on the frst half,
We knew how explosive
(Chris) Medeiros was, and I
think we did a pretty good
job of taking that weapon
away from Pelham. What
we did not expect was to see
the other guys step up the
way they did in the fourth
quarter. The other guys
were Brad Kamal and Nick
Johnson. Kamal surprised
some people with his
breakaway speed, especially
on his 57 yard touchdown
run in the fourth quarter.
Junior fullback Nick Johnson
was quite frankly a beast,
relentlessly pounding the
Somersworth d-line and linebackers for positive yardage. Making all
the running possible was an offensive line that consistently picked
up crashing Hilltopper linebackers and opening up the holes for
Pelhams running game. Clark adds Tyler Kosik was playing out of
his usual position this game did an incredible job picking that up.
The Pelham defense shut down a potent Somersworth offense
which was averaging over 32 points per game. The Python defense
was well balanced with Chris Medeiros, Bryce Brown, and Brad
Kamal each recording seven tackles. Zack Masiello recorded two
sacks and Nick DeCarolis had several key tackles including dropping
a Hilltopper runner for a loss on a 4th-and-1 play. Pelhams interior
lineman Dominic Branco, Tom Gleason, and Mahmoud Bagegni did
not record as many tackles as usual because Somersworth seldom
ran up the middle opting to run wide most of the game.
The following week against Winnesquam, Pelham wasted little
time in scoring. On the second play from scrimmage Zack Conway
took a Joe Slattery 45 yards for a touchdown. Chris Benjamin
and Chris Medeiros each ran for frst quarter touchdowns and the
Pythons were on their way to an easy 42-0 victory.
Pelham would be tested in their next game at Epping. The Python
defense, lead by Tyler Kosik, Joe Slattery, and Bryce Brown, would
preserve the 21-7 victory.
Pelham opened the scoring with a 20 yard touchdown run by
Nick Johnson on the Pythons frst drive. In the second quarter Chris
Benjamin scored on a short pass from Joe Slattery and a dazzling
run for a 78 yard touchdown.
The Blue Devils would cut the
defcit to seven in the waning
seconds of the frst half.
The Epping defense
stepped up in the second half
consistently stopping Pelham
on third down. Punter Nolan
Duffy had several good kicks
pinning the Blue Devils deep
in their own end. The Pelham
defense responded shutting
out Epping in the second half.
Several Pelham defenders stood
out in the game. After the
game Epping head coach Ross
Salovitch had this to say 59
(Tyler Kosik) is probably the
best defensive player weve seen this year. He was just everywhere
and our receivers couldnt shake 18 (Bryce Brown).
Also playing well on the Python defense were Chris Benjamin
in pass coverage, Tom Gleason on run defense, and Zack Masiello
(two sacks), and Joe Slattery who had a fumble recovery and an
interception that essentially ended the game.
The only touchdown scored in the second half was a 7 yard run
by Chris Medeiros. Kicker Harley Kearney hit all three extra points
and is now a perfect 21 for 21 in conversion kicks.
Following the game Coach Clark summed up his thoughts
about Epping, They are a very good team, theyre well coached,
and I wouldnt be surprised to see them down the road in the
playoffs. They have solid linebackers and a very good offensive and
defensive line.
Nick Johnson leads the way for Chris Benjamin
Nick DeCarolis goes horizontal to make tackle
Joe Slattery returns an interception
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Jaguar Cross Country Squad
Records Personal Best
Performances at Pelham Invite
by Jacob Gagnon
In cross country, runners battle
themselves more than they do their
opponents. They push themselves with
the goal of creating a new personal best
on whichever course they are running.
Hard work outpaces talent in the end.
On Saturday, October 12, the Windham
High School Boys Cross Country
squad showcased what hard work can
accomplish as fve different runners set
career personal records at the Pelham
Invitational.
The Jaguars earned fourth place out
of eleven teams with 123 team points
in the 5K (3.1 miles) race. Windham
fnished behind the third place Milford
High School by only three points.
With four runners fnishing under 19
minutes, Windham High School fnished
better than they ever had at the Pelham
Invitational.
Junior Brandon Bielinski, who has
led the Jaguars all season long, fnished
the fastest out of the entire Windham
squad. Bielinski set a career personal
best with a time of 16:58 and fnished
in 13th place overall. With the personal
best time, Bielinski also became the
frst Jaguar runner to break through
the 17-minute barrier for a 5K race,
according to Head Coach Chris White.
Sophomore Peter Caron fnished 22nd
overall with a personal record time
of 17:32. Also surpassing their past
performances were junior Nick Khoury,
who earned 24th overall (17:43) and
classmates Tim Stap (34th overall; 18:22)
and Jim Gustafson (42nd overall; 18:45).
Other top fnishers for Windham were
senior Alex Brissette, who earned 30th
overall place with a time of 18:03
and classmate Kyle Carbonneau who
fnished 51st overall with a time of
19:08.
Windham will continue to race
towards the postseason with the same
hard work and focus that brought them
career-best performances at the Pelham
Invitational.
Expiration Extended Thru October 31, 2013
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