Volume 24 Number 35 March 14, 2014 16 Pages

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How our Towns Voted How our Towns Voted
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News
Hudson~Litchfield
Hudson~Litchfield Hudson~Litchfield
News News
Hudson~Litchfield News
Hudson~Litchfield News Hudson~Litchfield News
by Andrew P. Belliveau
A handful of Litchfield and Hudson parents gathered in
the Campbell High School Library on Monday to discuss
one of the 21st Century’s most compelling issues: internet
and social media safety for their kids. Detective David
Cayot of the Hudson Police led the discussion, informing
parents of the various forms of communication students
today are engaging in through the use of technology.
Sample applications that were under discussion were
Facebook, Twitter, Snapchat, Instagram, Vine, and ooVoo.
Aiding Detective Cayot with the discussion were Jodi
Callinan, Campbell High School’s director of guidance, as
well as Mike Corl, Campbell High’s resource officer.
Students in today’s society have a vastly different lifestyle
than their parents did just a few decades ago. Parents used
to have to sift through thousands of entries in their local
library’s card catalogue, wielding the Dewey Decimal
system as the key to information that may or may not even
exist within the text they pull off the shelves. People still
called each other on phones that were tied to the wall,
and a photograph was an image that you needed to pay
for and get developed. Today students may not suffer from
the difficulty of communication and finding information.
Instead, they struggle with over-indulgence and the ease of
access to information, photography, and video. Everything
is literally at their fingertips, whether that’s good or bad.
by Doug Robinson
With a single command, Looch lunges
forward, entering the unlit house to find the
hidden prey. Using his keen sense of smell,
combined with his years of training, Looch
travels from room to room, closet to closet, as
he methodically attacks the house to find the
hidden person.
Tethered to a long leash, Looch quickly
assesses each area and moves on. He circles
back, pauses, then continues his search.
Dressed in protective clothing, the target
led him deep into the back of the house,
behind a fake wall.
Looch located the target but was stopped
by a false door. Looch moved the false door
with his nose, and captured his target. With his jaws firmly
gripping the target’s arm, he easily tugged the would-be bad
guy into the waiting presence of his handler, Master Patrol
Officer James Connor.
With the man in police custody, Looch set off to find
the narcotics. This time the command was different, and
Looch’s search pattern was changed. He was using a totally
different set of learned skills.
This time, Looch could be seen jumping
on counter tops, sniffing into the lower
cupboards of the kitchen, and checking all
areas of the bathroom that the human eye
could not see. With his senses on high alert,
Looch triggered his find by simply sitting.
When given another command, he again
jumped up on the counter, and stuck his
nose at the exact location of the narcotics on
the second shelf. He barks for the first and
only time.
Looch never gives up until he finds what
he wants.
A three-year-old German Shepherd,
Looch has been a Hudson police officer
since August 2011. He was purchased from a breeder who
specializes in police dogs.
Under the direction and care of his handler, James
Connor, Looch has worked alongside all of the men and
women of the Hudson Police Department.
“Looch has a great demeanor,” commented Connor. “He
is polite, friendly, loves people, and is extremely obedient.
by Phillip Nichols
The Campbell High School girls basketball
team played Fall Mountain for the NHIAA D-3
championship on March 8 and won big time,
57-36.
Both teams started the game in a man-to-man
defense, and it appeared to be getting the job done
for both teams. Campbell, at one point, fell behind
by as many as 4 points in the first few minutes of the
first quarter.
Fall Mountain looked as if they would dominate
the offensive and defensive boards, before their center,
Peigton Ahlberg, got into early foul trouble and had to
come out of the game.
Lady Cougars Come up Big
as State Basketball Champs
Coach Robert Allan, who had been masterful all year, leading the
Cougars, made a couple adjustments, and the Cougars were off and
running. The Cougars ran a balanced offense and kept every team
member involved.
The Cougars were patient and passed the ball nicely. It was these
two things that allowed the Lady Cougars to tie the game with just 2:15
seconds left in the first quarter.
In the second quarter, the Wildcats kept fighting and the lead
changed a couple times. With both student bodies cheering on their
respective teams, the Cougars put on their full court press, which
changed the tone of the game.
After the game, Coach Allan said, “we saw we were getting beat
down low in the post. We had to get them running up and down the
court.” With this in mind, Coach Allan started pressing and it worked.
Campbell, down by a score of 18-11 two minutes into the second
quarter, put on the press. This full court pressure started a 12-0 run,
giving the Cougars the lead, which they would never surrender.
In the third quarter, the Lady Cougars outscored the Wildcats
17-6 cruising to victory, 57-41.
This marks Campbell’s second championship title in four years
and with this young team, Talia Hardy, a sophomore said, “we
knew we had it, we worked really, really hard for it …” Hardy
went on to say that she is looking forward to doing it again.
Three Cougars had double figures in scoring, Hannah
Fabiano (14 points), Kylee Julia (12) points and Hannah
Neild (11), while Alexandria Trevains finished with six
points and a game-high six rebounds.
Truly a team effort!
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Relentless defense by Campbell’s Hannah Fabiano (20) against Fall Mountain’s
Bethan Aumaap (23) contributes to Campbell’s championship win.
Campbell Cougars celebrate after capturing the NHIAA Division III
Basketball Championship at Southern NH University.
Meet Man’s Best Friend, also a Winning Cop
Watch live footage of a
training exercise with
Looch as he attempts to
locate the “bad guy”
in the house.
Master Patrol Of cer James Connor and Looch make a winning team.
Looch is wearing the bulletproof vest donated to the HPD in memory of George Kessel.
continued to page 11- Internet Safety
Detective David Cayot of Hudson Police helps parents navigate through
the dangers of internet and social media in today’s world
of constantly changing technology.
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continued to page 13- Looch
Parents Try to
Walk Tightrope
of Internet and
Social Media Safety
Pat Nichols the moment she realizes she is Hudson’s new selectman. Four of Hudson’s school board members as results are read. Litchfeld teacher Phil Martin shows support Tuesday night.
staff photos by Len Lathrop
staff photo by Mike Falzone
2 - March 14, 2014 | Hudson - Litchfield News
Accolades Accolades
www.hudsonchamber.com, call 889-4731
Greater Hudson
Chamber of Commerce
Honoring
Citizens & Businesses of the Year
Event Sponsors
Awards
D
in
n
e
r
Awards
D
in
n
e
r
The Castleton Banquet & Conference Center
92 Indian Rock Rd, Route 111, Windham NH
$45 per person
reservation required 889-4731

March 27
th
6pm
For information about becoming a member of the Greater Hudson Chamber of Commerce,
please log onto www.hudsonchamber.com, call 889-4731
“Connecting Business “Connecting Business “Connecting Business “Connecting Business “Connecting Business “Connecting Business “Connecting Business
~Connecting Community” ~Connecting Community” ~Connecting Community”
“Connecting Business
~Connecting Community”
both candidates for the 2
nd
Congressional District of New Hampshire.
Guest Speakers:
Marilinda Garcia, four-term NH State Representative
Gary Lambert, former NH State Senator
Citizen of the Year: Bernard “Bernie” Manor
Small Business of the Year: Anne’s Florals & Gifts
Large Business of the Year: Reeds Ferry Sheds
Junior Citizens of the Year: Ethan Beals
45th Annual
INCOME TAX
PREPARATION
• Electronic Filing
• Walk-In or by Appointment
• Completed in one visit
603-883-3912
215A Main St., Nashua 
(Above Aubuchon Hardware)
Ackley Associates Inc.

Mon.-Thurs. 8:30 am- 6 pm, Fri. 8:30 - 5pm, Sat. 8:30 am -12:30 pm
(603) 305-9704
www.everyoccasiontent.com
Tents, Tables, Chairs, & Linens of all sizes
Corporate Parties • Graduations • Birthday Parties • Anniversaries
Back Yard Parties • Weddings
Family Owned and Operated
Army Private First Class Andrew Pilon completed Basic Combat
Training at Fort Leonardwood, MO, on
June 27, 2013. His 10 week training
consisted of basic skills, warrior tasks
and battle drills. He is stationed at Fort
Carson, CO, where his job is Motor
Transport Operator. He is responsible
for supervising or operating wheel
vehicles to transport personnel cargo.
He is the backbone of the Army’s
support and sustainment structure,
providing advanced mobility on and off
the battlefield. Andrew was deployed
to Kandahar Air Field, Southern
Afghanistan on March 7 for a period of
nine months. He is the son of Gerry
and Teri Pilon of Hudson. Andrew graduated from Alvirne High
School in 2010.
Phillip Croce of Hudson has earned his place on the Dean’s List of
the Krieger School of Arts and Sciences because of his strong grades
during the fall semester.
Christopher Maglio of Hudson has earned Dean’s List status for
the f all semester at Lasell College. A member of the Class of 2016,
Maglio is majoring in Exercise Science.
Marine Corps Lance Corporal Michael Pilon completed Basic
Training at Marine Corps Recruit Depot,
Parris Island, SC, on November 2, 2012.
He completed an intense 12 week
program through physical training and
classroom instruction. He is stationed
at Camp Lejeune, NC. His job is Tank
Gunner on the M1A1 Abrams Tank.
His responsibilities include preparing
tanks, personnel and equipment for
movement and combat, locating targets
and employing weapons systems.
He also supervises all maintenance
and operation of the tank, assumes
leadership and responsibility for the
vehicle and crew as a whole. He is
the son of Gerry and Teri Pilon of Hudson. Michael graduated from
Alvirne High School in 2012.
Yuliya Perry of Hudson has been named to the President’s List
at Berkeley College for the fall quarter. Yuliya is pursuing a degree
through Berkeley College Online®.
Tania Villanueva of Hudson has earned Dean’s List status for the fall
semester at Lasell College. A member of the Class of 2016, Villanueva
is majoring in Criminal Justice.
Send your Accolades to news@areanewsgroup.com with a photo
It's all there...
www.areanewsgroup.com
Your Hometown Internet Address
H
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s
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n
F
ire Run T
o
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February Run Total : 226
540
Year to Date
submitted by Julie Rumrill
Taylor Rumrill, a seventh-grader at Litchfield Middle
School, donated her hair for the second time to Locks
of Love. Her haircut was
done by Ally at Salon Bogar in
Londonderry.
Photo by HLN Staff
LMS Student
Donates Locks
The Hudson Police De-
partment seen leaving an
incident on Central Street
between Ferry and Chase
streets which involved a
barricaded subject. Central
Street was closed between
those two roads, and the
public was asked to stay
away from the area until
the issue was resolved.
The suspect was taken into
custody without incident.
Barricaded Subject Forced Closing of Central St.
Mysterious Box is
Determined Harmless
submitted by Hudson Police Department
On Sunday, March 2, at approximately 6 p.m., Hudson Police personnel
responded to the Elmwood Village Condominium Complex for the report of
a suspicious item located on a door step. Upon arrival to the scene, officers
observed an unidentified brown box on the front step of a unit. Hudson Fire
Department personnel were also on scene and assisted in the evacuation of
some residents who were in close proximity to the suspicious package.
The decision was made
to notify the Nashua Police
Department and request the
assistance of its Hazardous
Device Unit. Once on scene,
the officers assigned to the
above-listed unit inspected
the device and disrupted it to
make it safe. A subsequent
investigation determined the
device was not suspicious in
nature. No officers or citizens
were injured during this
incident.
Hudson Police officers grew beards to support Special Olympics at the Winter Games and at the Winni
Dip. Last Friday the members with beards posed for a photo before they headed north for a jump into the
33 degree lake. This is the sixth year that police officers across New Hampshire have helped the cause.
After the Dip into frozen
Lake Winnipesaukee,
officers with beards
will be treated to a nice
clean shave by Polished
& Proper Barbershop &
Shave Parlor of Laconia.
Polished & Proper will be
on site at the Winni Dip to
clean the officers up and
send them back into their
communities polished and
proper.
Your HLN will have
photos from the very cold swim and how the officers raised the funds for this special event. The officers
wanted to thank Chief Lavoie for not only letting them grow beards, but for growing one himself.
Hudson - Litchfield News | March 14, 2014 - 3
238 Central St, Unit 4
Hudson, NH
Wills, Trusts
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603.821.9052
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Make your primary care provider
a regular part of your life.
Need a doctor? Call HEALTHMATCH at 603-577-CALL (2255).
Year in and year out, your primary care provider sees the changes that happen in
you. There’s value in that consistency: a strong relationship with a primary care
provider can act as a foundation for treatment should you develop a health-related
issue. See your primary care provider regularly and enjoy greater support for a
healthy life. Foundation Medical Partners has primary care practices in Amherst,
Hudson, Merrimack, Milford, Nashua, Pelham and Pepperell, MA.
Proudly affiliated with Southern NewHampshire Medical Center
While Vivian Paskowski, APRN, with Foundation Internal Medicine in Nashua (in photo),
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KA ARCHER

Personal Benefits Consultant
Karen A Archer
Independent Licensed Agent
Londonerry, NH
Life / Health / Dental / Long Term Care / Medicare / Disability
INSURANCE SOLUTIONS PROVIDED
LIFE - HEALTH - MEDICARE
submitted by
Representative
Jordan Ulery
On March 5,
Representative Jordan
Ulery of Hudson
and Pelham met
with A World Affairs
Delegation including
attorney Jeevanee
Kariyawasam of
Chilaw Urban
Council, Sri Lanka (far
right); Syed Fayaz Ali
Shah of Directorate
of Anti-Corruption,
Kyber, Pakistan
(right); and Faradullah
Farah of High Peace
Council of the
Islamic Republic of
Afghanistan (left)
and an aide from the
Excise Police of Pakistan. Ulery, as a Member of
the House Ways and Means Committee and the
Legislative Ethic Committee explained the unique
part disclosure policy of New Hampshire with
regard to Ethics. The Member of the delegation
from the Excise Police was interesting as the
collection of taxes in Pakistan was apparently
similar to the old British forced collection of taxes,
hence the need for a “police” force. During the
free discussion the relative strengths and weakness
of a disclosure policy vis-à-vis a mandatory
penalty structure was the focus of dialogue.
While all three nations shared a connection
with British Common law, as does the United
States, the application of that practice varies rather
widely among the Commonwealth of Nations and
the United States. What was common among all
parties was the power of shame. It was commonly
agreed that shame, if there is a sinse of guilt, a
since of right or wrong in both the community and
the person is often more powerful than the fear of
jail or monetary fines.
The party also inquired about the role of New
Hampshire in the founding of the United States,
the role of the Constitutions of New Hampshire
and the United States with each other. That
discussion naturally focused upon nearby
Massachusetts. The delegation was surprised to
learn that the first armed conflict in the American
Revolution took place not at Lexington and
Concord (where the first shots were fired) but in
the armed, peaceful capture of Fort William and
Mary (Ft. Constitution) in Portsmouth Harbor in
December of 1774.
Said Ulery, “The shared participation, in varying
degrees, of English Common Law and the primacy
of the Rule of Law provided a common point of
reference for the open discussion.” Ulery was
invited to visit the participants at their home
states when possible and an e-mail dialogue was
requested.
Flock Together
Fitness Helps
Kitty Angels
submitted by Flock Together Women’s Fitness
Flock Together Women’s Fitness has completed
its February service project. The women focused on
Kitty Angels, an all-volunteer organization that relies
on pet adoption fees and contributions. A thank you
goes out to all the Flock Together members for their
donations.
Courtesy photo
Joan from Kitty Angels
Ulery Meets
World Affairs Ethics Delegation
Clean Your Attics and
Get Free Ice Cream
submitted by Dan Zelonis
Hudson Kiwanis is sponsoring its Annual Indoor Yard Sale on
Saturday, April 5, at Kiwanis Bingo Hall, 14 Melendy Rd., Hudson,
from 8 a.m. to 12 p.m. This year the event will benefit “Ladies for a
Cure,” a local team raising funds for American Cancer Society’s Relay
for Life to be held at Nashua High North in June.
You can help the cause by donating those unwanted no-longer-
in-use items that have been collecting dust all these past years. Or
you could rent a space to sell them on your own: $20 for two tables
with chairs or $10 if you represent a non-profit. Call Gayle Zelonis
at 889-4727 for a pick-up or table reservation or e-mail her at
ladiesforacure2014@gmail.com.
The event also marks the kick-off of Kiwanis’ food drive to benefit
Blessed John XXIII Food Pantry (formerly St. Vincent de Paul Pantry). If
you donate two canned or two dry goods, you will receive a coupon
for a free ice cream at LIX Ice Cream Stand on Route 3A in Litchfield
(restrictions apply).
You Saw it Here!
Support local business.
Our advertisers are your friends and neighbors!
You Saw it Here!
Support local business.
Our advertisers are your friends and neighbors!
You Saw it Here!
Support local business.
Our advertisers are your friends and neighbors!
You Saw it Here!
Support local business.
Our advertisers are your friends and neighbors!
HPD Beards for Special Olympics
Flock Together Flock Together Flock Together Flock Together Flock Together Flock Together Flock Together LLC
Women’s Fitness
OPEN HOUSE
Sat., March 22, 2014 • 9am ~ 12pm
Allie Silva, Manager
Sat., March 22, 2014 • 9am ~ 12pm Sat., March 22, 2014 • 9am ~ 12pm Sat., March 22, 2014 • 9am ~ 12pm
Beyond Lotus Tranquility Beyond Lotus Tranquility
Sat., March 22, 2014 • 9am ~ 12pm Sat., March 22, 2014 • 9am ~ 12pm Sat., March 22, 2014 • 9am ~ 12pm
Beyond Lotus Tranquility
Sat., March 22, 2014 • 9am ~ 12pm Sat., March 22, 2014 • 9am ~ 12pm Sat., March 22, 2014 • 9am ~ 12pm
Beyond Lotus Tranquility
Holistic Health & Wellness
Reiki ~ Bars ~ Advanced IET ~ Aromatherapy
Holistic Health & Wellness
Reiki ~ Bars ~ Advanced IET ~ Aromatherapy
Lisa Foster, RM
Y
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u
’re

In
v
ite
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225 Lowell Road Hudson, NH • 603-718-8093
4 - March 14, 2014 | Hudson - Litchfield News
The Word Around Town...
Letters to our Editor
• Tree Removal
• Pruning
• Stump Grinding
• Storm Damage Removal
• Hedge & Shrub Care
Bradley Tree & Landscape
Call 603-886-1550
51 Lake St, Nashua
www.joycecool.com
sales@joycecool.com
Sales:
603-882-4244
Service:
603-889-1991
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OPEN WEEKDAYS 7:00 - 5:00 PM
SATURDAYS 7:30 - 3:30 www.nashualumber.net
225 Lowell Road
(603) 595-7827
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Hudson- 3-14


The Tax Return - The Value of
Fringe Benefits (Part 1)
W.F.Boutin EA - Total Tax Solutions LLC
Many employers offer their employees a fringe benefit package. These
packages can range from elective deferral plans such as 401K, Thrift
Savings Plans, 403B tax sheltered annuity plans, or cafeteria/section
125 plans that offer a menu of benefits that can be purchased with
pre-tax dollars. Some employers offer benefits which are completely
paid for by the employer such as adoption assistance plans, dependent
care assistance, educational assistance that are excludable, within
certain established limits, from the employee’s earned income.
When these benefits are paid for from the taxpayer’s salary on a
pre-taxed basis, taxpayers are able to lower their gross income, AGI
and taxable income. In the majority of cases, this will save the taxpayer
considerable tax dollars. There are the exceptions for individuals within
a particular income bracket and filing status that actually will lose tax
dollars from partaking in these benefit plans. A seasoned tax profes-
sional should be able to explain if participation in these types of plans
is beneficial for your particular circumstances.
Elective deferral plans are savings plans geared for your retirement.
These deferrals are not subject to income tax until you receive
distributions from the plan at some future point in time. The intent is
that you will be in a lower tax bracket at the time of retirement or at
the same level. Many employers also offer a contribution match up to a
certain percent of the employee’s salary, for those who participate in
such a plan. Let’s look at an example of how this all works.
John, a single taxpayer, has gross income from wages of $82,000.
According to the tax tables he is in a 25% tax bracket. He has no other
income. After we deduct his standard deduction and personal
exemption in 2013, his taxable income is $72,000, of which $35,750
is still in the 25% tax bracket. His employer offers a 401K plan that
allows him to contribute up to 10% of his salary with an employer
match of up to 5%. John elects to contribute 10% of his salary or
$8200. His employer will match up to 5%, so he will receive the
additional amount of $4100 tax free to work towards his retirement.
This $12,300 only cost John $6150.00 since if he had not deferred the
$8200, he would be paying $2050 in federal taxes on this income (he
is in a 25%tax bracket and he would not have received his employer
match).
Ironically, John also had some education expenses to deduct this
year. The phase out range for a single person for this credit is between
$80,000 and $90,000 in 2013. Before he deferred some of his income
to his retirement fund, his AGI was the same as his wages $82,000, so
part of his credit was not allowed. By contributing to his 401K, he has
lowered his gross income and his AGI to $72,000. He will now be
allowed full credit for his education expenses.
As stated before, each taxpayer’s situation is different based upon
other information on their particular income tax return. A change in
one area of the return can affect several other areas, so when making
decisions, the total picture must be reviewed.
Next week: The Value of Fringe Benefits (Part 2)
Have a tax question? E-mail taxquery@totaltxsolutions.com
About Total Tax Solutions: W.F. Boutin EA registered Total
Tax Solutions in the State of NH as a LLC in the summer of
2006 after 10 years experience working for a major tax
preparation company and 8 years of teaching various tax
courses. The company mission is to deliver an excellent
customer service experience year around, to offer knowl-
edgeable advice so that clients can make informed decisions
regarding their financial future, and to provide this service
with integrity, confidence and professionalism.
Animal Rescue Network of N.E.
Sat., Mar. 22
nd

First Congregational Church
Photos courtesy of Sea Jay Photography • Special Thanks to Beaver Valley Farm for their support
www.arnne.org
603-233-4801
3 Main St., Pelham, 11am – 2pm Deets
Katchy
Lucah
Princess Lucy
Smokey
Pet Adoption Day Pet Adoption Day
Save the Date!
Rabies & Microchip Clinic , Saturday April 5,
Pelham Police Department, 9 - 11
Luna
A
d
o
p
t u
s!
How I See the Current State
of National and World Afairs …
Don’t get upset. Some of you are quite sensitive. Tis is just some
observations I need to express. First of all, I am a lifetime resident and
taxpayer of Hudson. I’m a registered independent voter who voted for Ron
Paul in the primary and Barack Obama in the presidential election. I’m just a
regular blue collar worker who owns a copy, has read and believes in the U.S.
Constitution as the law of the land.
One of my concerns is the division in this country. It seems nobody in this
government is working towards the greater good for America and humanity.
Some call it a socialist ideal. I call it taking care of our fellow Americans.
With America’s two party system, it’s all about putting party frst no matter
who is in power. Lawmakers are in constant gridlock, never accomplishing
anything, so it seems.
Republicans, Democrats, all the same. It’s an illusion of choice.
Another concern I have is America reminds me of a corporate dictatorship.
Our laws are passed for the beneft of big business. Lobbyists use big money
in campaign donations to persuade lawmakers for the beneft of their special
interests. Sounds like bribery to me. Get the corporate money out of the
election process. Te government should be for the people, by the people.
Constituents are low priority. Te poor are frowned upon for needing
government assistance. Funds for welfare and unemployment are cut
while tax subsidies for big business are fne and dandy, even while these
multinational corporations rake in monster profts. Tey have ofshore
corporate headquarters so they can avoid paying taxes. It just doesn’t make
sense … Wake up America.
And how is it that we can’t take care of our own but we can borrow money
from China to give to, say, Ukraine? When there is not one person living in
the streets, that’s when and only when we should fork over “foreign aid.” We
have to put America frst. Some call it isolationism. I call it getting your
national priorities straight.
And how is it that we ask our men and women in our military to fght
wars, in our name, but then cut benefts for them when they come home.
Tat’s not “supporting the troops” which is often echoed in campaign slogans
of both parties.
And how can We, as a nation, call out any nation for using their military
might to achieve their national objectives (i.e., Russia in Ukraine) when
we have done exactly that, killing thousands of people and destroying the
environment of the many “war theatres” we have engaged in. Stop being the
world’s police. America must lead by example.
And how is it that, in the name of “protecting us,” our government
has trampled on the privacy of every citizen of this country with an
unconstitutional spying program and continues to get away with it? Some
call Edward Snowden a traitor to his country and he may be. I call him a
hero to his countrymen to opening our eyes to the crimes committed by this
country against its own citizens.
And how is it that an American citizen can be imprisoned indefnitely or
even killed, without trial or access to a lawyer if the President decides to label
this person a “security threat.” Prove it, give them a trial.
People forget you have a better chance of being struck by lightning than being
killed in a terrorist attack. America has to stop being afraid.
America needs to change and I guess it all starts within each of us. Treat
others like you want to be treated, and we’ll change the world one person at a
time.
Kevin Arey, Hudson
Rocked the Vote
Tanks Litchfeld for voting for the teachers contract! High fve to
everyone! Tanks to the Barkas and the LEA for all your hard work! Tanks
to our kids who are the inspiration for it all!
Betty Vaughan, Litchfeld
Annual Ham & Bean Supper Planned
for April 5
On behalf of the Litchfeld Firefghters Association, we invite you to our
Annual Ham & Bean Supper to be held on Saturday, April 5, from 4 to 7 p.m.
at the Grif n Memorial School, 229 Charles Bancroft Highway in Litchfeld.
As always, the Ham & Bean Supper is a wonderful fundraising event that
helps bring the community together. Te Litchfeld Firefghters Association
appreciates the years of support we have received from the community and
local businesses for this event.
Tickets will be available for purchase in advance and at the door. Our
prices at the door are as follows: $7 adults, $6 for seniors, $5 for children, and
everyone under 4 is free. If you would like to purchase advanced tickets and/
or donate a meal ticket please feel free to contact us.
As in past years, we will be printing an attractive color advertisement
placemat that will be seen by all. If you wish to submit a new or updated
graphic, or business card style listing on this year’s placemat, please submit
it to me immediately. Te basic/donation cost will remain $25. As always,
donations of any size are greatly appreciated. Other size ads and graphics are
available. Please contact us for more information.
Due to the necessary time for printing, March 19 is the deadline for
placemat listing submissions. Please submit listings to the Litchfeld
Firefghters Association, 257 Charles Bancroft Highway, Litchfeld, NH
03052. Or e-mail us at litchfeldfrefghters@gmail.com.
Your continued support of the Ham & Bean Supper makes it a success each
year. We thank you in advance for your support.
Litchfeld Firefghters Association, Inc.
Sunday, March 2: 8:30 a.m. CO detector activation, Aster Court.
9:49 a.m. Lift assist, Glasgow Circle. 11:31 a.m. Head injury,
Lowell Road. 11:59 a.m. Stroke, Lowell Road. 12:10 p.m.
Difficulty breathing, Adelaide Street. 3:13 p.m. Lift assist, Adelaide
Street. 3:34 p.m. Motor vehicle accident, Derry Street. 5:00 p.m.
Head injury, Talent Road (L). 5:54 p.m. Alarms in a building,
Woodcrest Drive. 5:57 p.m. Suspicious device, Elmwood Drive.
6:31 p.m. Service call, Fox Hollow Drive. 7:55 p.m. CO detector
activation, Fox Hollow Drive.
Monday, March 3: 1:21 a.m. Difficulty breathing, Lowell Road.
8:26 a.m. Leg pain, Garrison Farm Road. 8:53 a.m. Leg pain,
Lowell Road. 12:25 p.m. Head injury, Bear Run Drive (L). 3:22
p.m. Box alarm, Lowell Road. 3:32 p.m. Fall related injuries,
Lowell Road. 5:57 p.m. Reaction to medication, Charles Bancroft
Highway (L). 6:12 p.m. Alarm box detail, Lowell Road.
Tuesday, March 4: 12:21 a.m. Box alarm, Lowell Road. 2:41
a.m. Diabetic problem, Willow Creek Drive. 5:43 a.m. Difficulty
breathing, Chasebrook Circle (L). 8:12 p.m. Motor vehicle
accident, Ferry Street. 11:26 p.m.
Chimney fire, Sherburne Road.
Wednesday, March 5: 2:40 a.m.
Difficulty breathing, Speare Road.
8:23 a.m. Chest pain, Rebel
Road. 9:35 a.m. General illness,
Robinson Road.
Thursday, March 6: 6:56 a.m.
Head injury, Melba Drive. 8:57
a.m. Chest pain, Village Lane.
11:02 a.m. Difficulty breathing,
Wason Road. 1:30 p.m. Chest
pain, Lorraine Street. 4:21
p.m. Difficulty breathing, Derry
Lane. 5:04 p.m. Motor vehicle
accident, Pinecrest Road (L).
7:35 p.m. Head injury, Nicolls
Circle.
Friday, March 7: 12:46 a.m. Electrical problem, Westchester Court.
7:34 a.m. Motor vehicle accident, Elm Avenue. 9:08 a.m. Alarm box
detail, Rebel Road. 9:14 a.m. Fall related injury, Derry Street. 10:08
a.m. Motor vehicle accident, Derry Road (L). 11:31 a.m. Seizure,
Lowell Road. 11:47 a.m. Dizziness, Belknap Terrace. 1:32 p.m.
Fainting, School Street. 2:58 p.m. Alarm box detail, Rebel Road.
3:09 p.m. Alarms in building, St. Anthony Drive. 4:32 p.m. Mutual
aid Ambulance, Nashua. 5:30 p.m. Back injury, Wildwood Terrace.
7:10 p.m. Difficulty breathing, Summer Avenue. 9:23 p.m. Fall
related injury, Ears Pond Road.
Saturday, March 8: 5:36 a.m. Unconscious person, Robyn Avenue
(L). 6:50 a.m. Mutual aid Engine, Pelham. 6:58 a.m. Mutual aid
Engine, Pelham. 7:58 a.m. Fall related injury, Masquah Drive (L).
9:14 a.m. Fainting, Bush Hill Road. 11:59 a.m. Arcing wires, Rena
Avenue. 1:04 p.m. Motor vehicle accident, Dracut Road. 5:33 p.m.
CO detector activation, Tammy Court. 6:57 p.m. Mutual aid Ladder,
Nashua.
Hudson Fire Log
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Hudson - Litchfield News | March 14, 2014 - 5
Good for the Community
Your Hometown Community Calendar
M
arch 2014
Spring Ahead
Spring Ahead
St. Patrick’s Day
St. Patrick’s Day
Spring Begins!
Spring Begins!
Friday, March 14
Cinema Celebration at Rodgers
Memorial Library. The Rodgers Memorial
Library in Hudson hosts a film series,
second Thursdays at 6:30 p.m. Catch films
you may have missed in the theaters. Snacks will
be served. Tonight see a film nominated for 10
Academy Awards including Best Picture. See this
film about an astronaut trapped in outer space on
our big screen. Call the library film line at 816-
4535 for details.
Saturday, March 15
Free Family Film: The Rodgers Memorial
Library in Hudson hosts family friendly
films for all ages on the third Saturday
of each month. Come see popular films
on our big screen. Snacks will be served.
This morning’s film, which begins at 10 a.m.,
will be about a crop-dusting plane with a fear of
heights lives his dream of competing in a famous
around-the-world aerial race. Call the library film
line at 816-4535 for film title and details.
The Rodgers Memorial Library in Hudson will
host a family concert by The Music Makers from
the Rosita Lee Music Center in Hudson, young
musicians who range in age from 8 years old to
12. The group includes keyboard, accordion,
drum, guitar and vocals. The songs they play are
from Disney, patriotic and family entertainment.
They have performed at the New England Music
Competition, a Christmas Concert and at nursing
homes. Come hear them! The program begins at
2 p.m.
Friends of Benson Park spaghetti supper at
the Hudson Community Center from 4 to 6:30
p.m. Tickets in advance are $8 from Paul Lacasse,
889-8893 or at the door. For seniors at the door
also $8, otherwise, $10. What makes this event
special is the Dessert Buffet Table.
Campbell High School Athletic Booster Club
presents its second annual Belly Buster Comedy
Night at Talent Hall in Litchfield. Doors open at
7 p.m., show starts at 9 p.m. BYOB and food.
There will be raffles, auctions and 50/50. For
more information or to purchase tickets contact:
campbellboosterclub@gmail.com. (This event is
not sponsored by the Litchfield School District.)
Wednesday, March 19
Come celebrate St. Patrick’s Day with
the Litchfield Seniors at 12 p.m. at the
Community Church on Charles Bancroft
Highway. There will be a luncheon
followed by green desserts. Irish singer
John O’ will entertain. All seniors are invited
to attend.
Town Hall meeting with Marilinda Garcia,
Candidate for U.S. Congress, NH 2nd District,
6 p.m., Gilchrist Metal Fabricating Co., 18
Park Ave. in Hudson. Open to the public.
Sponsored by the Hudson Republican Committee,
hudsonrepublicancommittee.org.
Author Talk. Come to the Rodgers Memorial
Library in Hudson at 7 p.m. for a slideshow
presentation by author Dan Szczesny and his
9 year old hiking partner and ward Janelle.
They will share their experiences hiking New
Hampshire’s “52 With a View” mountain list, the
subject of Dan’s book “The Adventures of Buffalo
and Tough Cookie.”
Thursday, March 20
E-Reader Drop in Help Session. Want to
learn how to use your e-reader, download
e-books free from the library, or buy and
download books? Come to the Rodgers
Memorial Library between 7 and 8 p.m.
A staff member will be available to help you
with your e-reader questions. Bring along any
cables or other accessories and documentation
that came with your reader if you have it.
Tuesday, March 25
Hudson Police Department will hold
a Blood Drive from 12 to 7 p.m. at the
Hudson Community Center.
Small Farms, Real Food. The Hudson
Historical Society is pleased to join with the
Hudson Grange to present Steve Taylor, a New
Hampshire Humanities Council scholar. Steve
served as New Hampshire’s Commissioner of
Agriculture and is a lifelong student of the states’
rural culture. The event will take place at 7 p.m.
at Wattanick Hall, 2 Windham Rd., Hudson.
Steve will address the rise, the triumphs and the
eventual decline of the Grange movement in
New Hampshire. It is free and open to the public
through a grant from the NH Humanities Council
via the Hudson Grange. Join us for refreshments
following the meeting.
Wednesday, March 26
Registration night for Hudson United
Soccer Club’s spring recreation program
will be held from 5:30-7:30 p.m. at
the Hudson Recreation Department,
located at 2 Oakwood St., near H.O.
Smith School. This six week long program
is intended for young players ages 5-9 and
will include a 30-40 minute training session
conducted by trainers from In The Net Sports
Academy and then a 30 minutes small sided
game. For more information contact Christine
Lizotte at chrislizotte@comcast.net.
Thursday, March 27
Ronnie Wallace, General Manager,
Nashua Silver Knights Baseball Team,
is speaking at the Hudson Litchfield
Rotary Club breakfast meeting from
7:30-8:30 a.m. The meeting takes place
at the Hudson School District first floor
conference room, 20 Library St. Hudson. For
more information, contact Judy King, 886-1260,
ext. 2568.
Ronnie is a graduate of University of
Massachusetts-Amherst with a Bachelor’s of
Science in Sports Management. While
a student-athlete at UMass, he pitched
for the Minuteman baseball team and
captained the squad. He interned with
the Lowell Spinners Baseball Team, Class A
Affiliate of the Boston Red Sox, during the
2012 season as a Food & Beverage Manager.
During the off season, he was hired as the
Director of Concessions for the Nashua Silver
Knights for the 2013 baseball season. After
completing his first year in Nashua, he was
promoted as General Manager of the Silver
Knights in October 2013.
New Evening Book Discussion Group. The
Rodgers Memorial Library in Hudson is starting
an evening book discussion group on the fourth
Thursday of each month at 7 p.m. The evening
book group will discuss “Garden Spells” by Sarah
Addison Allen, the story of three very different
sisters who reconnect at their family home with
a garden believed to have magical properties.
Books are available for borrowing at the library.
Saturday, March 29
Join “Ladies for a Cure” at for their
Second Annual Birthday Bash celebrating
cancer survivors, caregivers and those
in the fight! American Legion Hall, 2
Fulton St., Hudson, 6 to 10 p.m. Free
food, dancing and DJ, cash bar and raffles.
$15 per person. Call Arlene at 521-2578 for more
information.
Saturday, April 5
Join your friends and neighbors at the
First Benefit Colossal Yard Sale, 8 a.m.
to 12 p.m., Hudson Kiwanis Hall, 14
Melendy Rd. It’s indoors so it’s Rain or
Shine! Net proceeds will benefit the team
“Ladies for a Cure” American Cancer Society,
Hudson/Nashua Relay for Life.
Discount Electronics Recycling at Hudson Rec
Center, 2 Oakwood St., near H. O. Smith School,
from 10 a.m.-1 p.m. Recycle your electronics for
less than Pinard charges at the Pack 21 Electronics
Recycling day. Bring your cast-off computers,
TVs, laptops, printers, Xboxs, etc., and get them
properly recycled. There is a charge depending
on item and weight. This is a fundraiser for the
Cub Scouts.
Litchfield Firefighters Association, Inc. will
hold its Annual Ham & Bean Supper from 4 to
7 p.m. at the Griffin Memorial School Cafeteria.
Tickets will be sold at the door. To order tickets in
advance, send an e-mail to: litchfieldfirefighters@
gmail.com.
Friday, April 11 & Saturday, April 12
Come join the students from Hudson
Memorial School as they perform
the musical “Annie.” Show time is 7
p.m. Tickets can be pre-purchased by
contacting Sue Weis at 566-5832, through
e-mail at tiguerita67@msn.com, or bought at
the door. Ticket order forms can also be picked
up in the front office of HMS!
Wednesday, April 23
Trash or Treasure? Patty Ledoux,
proprietor of Estate Sales by Patty, will
join the Hudson Historical Society for a
discussion of antiques, estate clean-outs,
and local history. Tonight’s event will take
place at the Hills House, 211 Derry Rd.,
Hudson, at 7 p.m. Patty ahs bee coordinating
estate sales in the Nashua area for many years
and will discuss some of the unusual finds,
oddities and treasures that she has encountered.
In addition, as a life-long Nashua resident and
history buff, Patty will lead a discussion of local
history from a “Nashua” perspective. Join us for
refreshment following the meeting.
Across the River
Weekends, March 14-16 & March 21-23
Disney’s “Sleeping Beauty” - It’s Princess
Aurora’s 16th birthday, and Flora, Fauna and
Merryweather must use their fairy magic to save
her from the spell of evil sorceress Maleficent!
Peacock Players re-awakens this classic Disney
fairytale. Songs from the beloved film, including
“Once Upon a Dream,” accompany fun new
songs like “Maleficent!” and “A Little Magic
Now” to bring a fresh telling of the story to a new
generation of kids and families. Two Acts/Musical/
Rated G.
Performances are scheduled at the Janice B.
Streeter Theater, located at 14 Court St., Nashua
for Friday, March 14, at 7 p.m.; Saturday, March
15 at 2 and 7 p.m.; Sunday, March 16 at 2 p.m.;
Friday, March 21 at 7 p.m.; Saturday, March 22
at 2 and 7 p.m.; and Sunday, March 23 at 2 p.m.
Tickets are currently on sale. To purchase tickets
or for more information, call the Box Office at
886-7000 or visit www.peacockplayers.org.
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FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH OF HUDSON
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See us on Comcast Cable ch. 20 Sundays at 9AM and 6PM
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Litchfeld Police Log
Wednesday, February 26: 12:45 a.m. Unwanted subject, Nesenkeag Drive. 3:37 p.m. Road hazard, Route 3A. 5:21 p.m.
Residential lockout, Page Road. 7:05 p.m. Alarm activation, Center Street.
Thursday, February 27: 12:15 a.m. Assist citizen, Century Lane. 12:52 a.m. Parking complaint, Chatfield Drive. 1: 07 a.m.
Suspicious vehicle, Woodhawk Way. 11:30 a.m. Medical emergency, Page Road. 2:44 p.m. Theft, Derry Road. 3:07 p.m.
Deer hit by motor vehicle, Albuquerque Avenue. 6:09 p.m. Disabled motor vehicle, Derry Road. 8:49 p.m. Deer hit by a
motor vehicle, Hillcrest Road.
Friday, February 28: 1:57 a.m. Road hazard, Albuquerque Avenue. 6:47 a.m. Noise complaint, Route 3A. 10:53 a.m.
Suspicious activity, Route 3A. 4:57 p.m. Welfare check, McQuesten Circle. 11:04 p.m. Suspicious vehicle, Page Road.
Saturday, March 1: 12:54 a.m. Alarm activation, Tamarack Lane. 9:20 p.m. Motor vehicle lockout, Aldrich Street.
Sunday, March 2: 1:00 a.m. Burglary, Woodland Drive. 4:31 p.m. Welfare check, Route 3A. 5:02 p.m. Medical emergency,
Talent Road. 6:24 p.m. Harassment, Route 3A.
Monday, March 3: 12:25 p.m. Medical emergency, Bear Run Drive. 3:40 p.m. Motor vehicle lockout, Colwell Circle. 6:02
p.m. Medical emergency, Route 3A.
Tuesday, March 4: 6:33 a.m. Anibal Serrano, 20, Manchester, arrested for Possession of Drugs, Receiving Stolen Property, and
Operating Without a Valid License. 10:21 a.m. Suspicious activity, Moose Hollow Road. 11:27 a.m. Suspicious motor vehicle,
Brook Road. 12:50 p.m. Alarm activation, Pinecrest Road. 5:55 p.m. Kaitlyn Slawinski, 23, Litchfield, arrested for Possession of
Drugs. 6:49 p.m. Suspicious vehicle, Albuquerque Avenue. 11:05 p.m. Deer struck by motor vehicle, Brenton Street.
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6 - March 14, 2014 | Hudson - Litchfield News
Salute to
Business Business Business
Ar e a Ne w s G r o u p
Salute to
Business Business Business
Ar e a Ne w s G r o u p
Cheryl Cummings has extensive experience
in placing rentals, selling residential homes,
manufactured homes and multi-family
dwellings. In addition to her sales and rental
experience, she also buys and sells through
auctions around the country. She brings with
her a world of experience in customer relations,
hospitality and contract analysis from the
Department of Defense, Pennichuck Water
Works and The Four Seasons Hotel in Boston.
Currently residing in Hudson, Cheryl is a
graduate from Rivier University’s MBA program
for Business Administration. With nearly a
4.0 GPA, she is thrilled to use all that she has
learned and apply it towards your transaction.
“Real estate was just a given due to my extensive
experience with helping others. Not only do I
enjoy buying and selling myself, I also love the
matchmaking aspect of finding the perfect home
for my clients. Plus, I wanted to evolve into a
career where I worked for myself!” said Cheryl.
Harmony Real Estate is a family owned
and operated business helping buyers and
sellers in New Hampshire and Massachusetts.
Cheryl seeks to broaden her horizons in Real
Estate, helping families and individuals find
the right home in Southern New Hampshire.
Cheryl also offers a free home evaluation
for sellers. As a Hudson associate, Cheryl
will be covering Hudson, Nashua, Litchfield,
Londonderry and surrounding towns in
Southern New Hampshire.
Cheryl has two very important little men
in her life: Patrick, 9, and Christian, 8. These
little guys keep her very busy with hockey,
t-ball and spending time traveling all over
New England. When she’s not busy with the
kids, she enjoys catching up with friends and
family! Contact Cheryl at cheryl@harmony-
re.com for a unique list of homes that match
your wish list and budget!
Harmony Real Estate Welcomes
Cheryl Cummings to Their Team
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Hudson - Litchfield News | March 14, 2014 - 7
Salute to
Business Business Business
Ar e a Ne w s G r o u p
Salute to
Business Business Business
Ar e a Ne w s G r o u p
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100 Bridge Street,
Pelham, NH


Collins Dentistry for Children
www.CollinsDentistry.com
Pediatric Dentistry and Orthodontics

Free Initial Ortho Consult
Not sure if your child needs braces?? Call for a free
informational meeting to get your questions answered!
Dr. Nilfa Collins
Dr. John Miceli
• Over 25 years of Orthodontic Experience
• Free Orthodontic Consultations
• Complete Preventive &
Restorative Dental Care
• Infant Dental Care
• Hospital Dentistry Available
• Flexible Scheduling
• We Accept Healthy Kids Insurance
• Over 25 years of Orthodontic Experience
• Free Orthodontic Consultations
• Complete Preventive &
Restorative Dental Care
• Infant Dental Care
• Hospital Dentistry Available
• Flexible Scheduling
• We Accept Healthy Kids Insurance
Fairview Healthcare:
Becoming Southern New Hampshire’s Newest
All-inclusive Senior Care Campus
Collins Dentistry for Children
Builds Dental Health and Trust
by Andrew P. Belliveau
To the seasoned residents of Hudson, the sight
of Fairview Healthcare is a familiar one. Located
on 203 Lowell Road, the campus sits adjacent to
Haffner’s Service Station and has been there since
it first opened its doors as a long-term care nursing
home in 1951. Since then, Fairview Healthcare
expanded to include Laurel Place Assisted Living
in 1996, and the addition of skilled rehabilitation
services for those needing physical therapy,
occupational therapy, speech therapy or other care
following a surgery or hospital stay. Now, under the
continued leadership of Administrator Rich Leboeuf,
Fairview is adding more services to complete the
level of care that will be available on the campus.
Hudson residents have no doubt noticed the
construction alongside Fairview since they broke
ground last June. Upon completion in mid-May,
Fairview Healthcare will have expanded their
skilled rehabilitation program with a 3,000-square-
foot state-of-the-art gym as well as an additional
13 private suites for those who are admitted for
rehabilitation services. In addition, a specialized
memory care assisted living program, “The Inn”
at Fairview, will offer specialized assisted living
services to those residents who have Alzheimer’s or
other forms of memory impairment. The 45 fully
appointed suites will have all the comforts of home
in addition to specialized programming and trained
staff. “The continuity of care that will be provided at
Fairview Healthcare is going to set us apart from the
rest,” stated Rosie Sampson, Director of Community
Relations. “We want families to have peace of mind
knowing that their loved one is safe and being taken
care of at one of the best and most comprehensive
healthcare communities around, no matter the level
of need they may have.”
Fairview Healthcare has long been known for
the longevity of its wonderful, caring staff. The
longevity of staff members is especially important for
residents experiencing memory loss, and Fairview
naturally attends to this need. “Our goal is to create
an extended family for our residents,” Executive
Director Lauriann Deely stated. “We also want to
be a resource to the community and will be offering
informative, fun and educational programs on a
monthly basis. As Rich Leboeuf stated at the ground
breaking last June “For more than 60 years, Fairview
has remained a part of the community…and as we
grow, we remain committed to our founding values.”
For information about Fairview Healthcare and
the soon to be completed state-of-the-art additions,
call 603-816-0070 or email Rosie Sampson,
Director of Community Relations at rsampson@
fairviewhealthcare.com.
A preliminary rendering shows the entrance to “Te Inn” at Fairview. Te Inn is one of two new additions to Fairview
Healthcare’s campus in Hudson, with construction coming to a close mid-May.
submitted by John Collins
You might be surprised to talk to our patients
or their parents. The groans associated with
visiting the dentist have been replaced by
excited shouts of “I have no cavities!” or “This
was a lot of fun!” A large part of pediatric
dentistry is encouraging patients and parents
alike that visits to the dentist are fun, and
proper home care helps limit those visits to
once every 6 months. Dr. Collins and her
team of skilled, caring dental professionals do
this every day.
“Children who have early positive dental
experiences are more likely to maintain
regular dental visits and excellent at-home
dental care as adults,” explains Dr. Collins.
“We provide a comfortable setting and
establish confidence so that each of our
patients can achieve and maintain optimal
dental health.” From the
moment children walk
into the office, we want
to build a relationship
with the patient, establish
trust, and set the stage for
excellent oral care now
and in the future.
Dr. Collins is proud to
be listed among the Top
Pediatric Dentists in the
state for the past several
years. But despite her
achievements, Dr. Collins
and her staff continue
to improve their clinical
and patient care skills
by attending continuing
education courses in their
respective fields. Dr.
Collins constantly strives
to stay abreast of the ever-
changing field of dentistry
and improvements in
dental technology. She
participates in various
educational activities so
she can provide quality
services to her patients,
ranging from about 1 year
of age through college
age.
Dr. Collins is excited
to announce the addition
of two more pediatric
dentists to the team. Both
doctors will be starting
in July after completion of their Pediatric
Residency Programs. The addition of these
dentists will allow us to continue treating
our many existing patients as well as provide
dental care to many others seeking treatment.
Dr. Collins remarks, “We encourage parents
to bring their children in when the first tooth
emerges. We make that first dental visit
short, enjoyable and very comfortable. We
encourage parents to establish a dental home
where we can monitor each child’s dental
condition because poor dental hygiene may
affect sleep, social relationships, and overall
health.”
To learn more or schedule an appointment
in either Nashua or Pelham, please visit www.
CollinsDentistry.com and call to start your
child on a lifelong journey of good dental
habits.
Dr. Nilfa Collins, D.M.D., shown in her new Nashua of ce, encourages parents
to bring their children in as soon as the frst tooth emerges.
8 - March 14, 2014 | Hudson - Litchfield News
Salute to
Business Business Business
Ar e a Ne w s G r o u p
Salute to
Business Business Business
Ar e a Ne w s G r o u p
Faith,
our
Tradition

Academic
Excellence,
our
Legacy

Ethical
Leaders,
our
Reputation
Presentation of Mary Academy
Enlightening Hearts and Minds
Grades Pre-K (3 years old) through Grade 8
Now accepting applications for 2014-15.
Grades PreK(3)-Grade 8
Please contact June Nolet, Admissions Director,
pmaadmissions@comcast.net
or call 603-889-6054 X203 to schedule a private tour.

Principal :Sr. Maria Rosa, PM
182 Lowell Road Hudson, NH 03051
pmaschool.org

Limited openings available, please call today!
PMA is a Private Catholic Elementary School owned and operated by the Sisters of the Presentation of Mary since 1926.
Cutting edge technology in
every classroom prek-8
PMA Athletic Field
The Arts
Presentation of Mary School:
Inspiring Hearts and Minds
“Presentation of Mary Academy, a private
Catholic school, recognizes that every student is
a child of God, deserving of the best education
in pursuit of his/her own vocation, according
to God’s will. We are committed to helping
all children develop academically, spiritually,
socially, and emotionally by nurturing their
unique gifts and talents. In the footsteps of Anne-
Marie Rivier, the Foundress of the Sisters of the
Presentation of Mary, we strive to develop our
students as Catholic leaders, ethical individuals,
and lifelong learners” writes Presentation of Mary
(PMA).
PMA is a Catholic coeducational elementary
school (grades Pre-K through Grade 8) dedicated
to quality education, fostering self esteem, and
nurturing the uniqueness and talents of every
student. It was founded in 1926 and
is situated on 90 serene, beautiful
acres in Hudson. PMA is
owned and operated by the
Sisters of the Presentation
of Mary and is open to all
students regardless of their
religious affiliation.
PMA’s academic
programs include foreign
language, computer,
science, art and music
as well as enrichment
classes. Extracurricular
activities include Drama,
Choir, Student Government,
Battle of the Books and
Sports. Additionally, PMA offers
its students the opportunities to
participate in four weeks of summer
camp, complete with swimming opportunities in
its outdoor Olympic size pool.
Multiple computer labs, classroom Smart
Boards, school issued iPads and class sizes kept to
a minimum, offer PMA students one of the most
advanced cutting edge educational environments
in Southern New Hampshire. Each classroom is
equipped with an interactive Starboard, an Elmo
camera, and one or more computers and laptops.
Students have access to ipads and net book
computers within each classroom.
PMA draws students from 30 surrounding
cities and towns. Students travel from Hudson,
Litchfield, Nashua, Windham, Amherst, Hollis,
including students from Massachusetts to become
educated.
Centered on the Catholic values of faith, moral
development, and academic excellence, every
student from Pre-K to grade 8 progressively learns
to integrate and master the core curriculum of
reading, writing, and mathematics into all aspects
of academics in a safe, loving and supportive
environment. In addition, religion, science, social
studies, Spanish (grades 6-8), computer science,
physical education, music, and library science are
also an integral part of the curriculum.
In the fall and spring, the Junior High students
participate in six-week enrichment courses, which
often awaken natural talents within the
students. These mini-courses vary
from year to year and can include
jewelry making, cooking,
stenciling, photography, web
design, creative writing,
drama, Chinese writing,
budget/finances, auto
mechanics, and much
more.
PMA offers students
a full pallets of sports
programs, including
lacrosse, soccer, track,
basket ball, baseball,
golf, volleyball, track,
cheerleading, ski club, and
martial arts instruction. A new
state-of-art athletic field was built in
2012, complete with astro-turf, painted
lines, and goal posts and soccer nets.
If you are searching for a school with dedicated
and excellent teachers, top-notch administrators,
a well-balanced curriculum, and some of the
latest educational innovations in technology,
then PMA is definitely the place to be. The staff
of Presentation of Mary Academy (PMA) prides
itself in joining hands with the parents, as an
extension of the family unit, to develop students
academically, developmentally, socially, and
spiritually.
Anything for Homes:
If You Want it Done, We Can Do It!
A+ Accredited Member of the NH BBB …
“We do it all, just ask … we are a company with a heart”
by Doug Robinson
Anything for Homes, according to NH’s Better
Business Bureau Accreditation, has earned an
A+ rating. Since 1996, we have been protecting
homes. Anything for Homes not only meets the
required BBB accreditation standards, Anything
for Homes, has consistently demonstrated
that they exceed customer expectations, build
consumer trust, and operate ethically and with
integrity.
Anything for Homes offers homeowners the
opportunity to not only increase the value of their
homes but also make their dreams come true with
the addition of “new construction, additions,
garages, interior and exterior painting, kitchens,
baths, windows and doors, custom vinyl siding
and trim. We also install metal roofing,” stated
owner Patrick Hayes.
From site work to the last shingle on your roof,
Anything for Homes has earned the reputation of
being “customer focused, transparent, truthful,
and a company which has remained committed to
the discipline of creating trust,” continued Hayes.
BBB has determined that Anything for Homes
not only meets the strict BBB accreditation
standards, they have demonstrated a work ethic
which includes a commitment to make that “good
faith effort which is so essential” according to the
BBB.
Anything for Homes represents the third
generation of professional builders and
remodelers who remain committed to the use of
only “top rated materials, exceptional attitude,
and committed to maintaining a personal
relationship. We offer free estimates, unequaled
quality of workmanship and programs which
offer 100 percent financing with low monthly
payments and no equity needed,” commented
Hayes.
In addition, “We service customers in New
Hampshire as well as Maine and Northern
Massachusetts. We are A+ accredited with the
NH BBB so do not make a $10,000 mistake
by choosing the wrong contractor. We
start our projects and finish them in the
time frame we discuss with you when
finalizing the contract. We are committed
to personal communication to ensure
you that we will satisfy your every need.
Professional job sites require cleanliness
and convenience for our customers.
You can continue living your life as we
continue your project.”
Anything for Homes focuses their
energies on making the homeowner’s
dreams come true. “We can design your
dream home or turn your home into one.
We will work with you through every
step of the project from site to selection,
through design, building, and finish
work. We serve a project as a general
contractor, so we will take care of all the
details for you,” continued Hayes. “We
are specialists in remodeling old homes as
well as remodeling new homes. Whether
you need your sills and windows replaced,
or the contraction change to a metal roof, we are
the company to call.”
The BBB has recognized that Anything for
Homes has demonstrated their ability to honor
their promises, abide by all written agreements
and verbal representation, remain professional to
“quickly, professionally and in good faith” remain
responsive, and “embody integrity.”
Anything for Homes has been building and
remodeling home projects since 1996, “It’s my
job to exceed my customer’s expectations, not
just meet them. We earned our A+ rating the old-
fashioned way,” stated Hayes. “We believe that
honesty, integrity, and a handshake still means
something and they are at the core of what we do
and how we do what we do.”
Anything for Homes also provides homeowners
with the additional option to change their
shingled roof to a metal roof. “Its all about
options and affordability followed up by our
personal accountability. Forevermetalroof.com
offers our customers an alternative to the roofing
needs.”
Customer testimonials confirm Anything for
Homes BBB, A+ rating. “They were honest, on
time and in budget” confirmed Richard H, of
Sandown, NH. Customer Rick D. of Conway, NH
stated: “I was nervous after another company
took my deposit and did not show. But Patrick
really came through.”
“We don’t just work for you. We work with
you. We do everything we can to make your
experience as smooth as possible. When we
plan your job, we are sure to be at or before the
planned schedule every time. A job well planned
is a job well done. We don’t’ just work for you,
we work with you. We do everything we can to
make your experience as smooth as possible. We
care!” said Anything for Homes owner, Pat Hayes.
For more information visit our website: www.
pmhayes.com or our roofing division: www.
forevermetalroof.com Feel free to call us toll free
at 1-855-870-7663, 24/7, 365 days.
Hudson - Litchfield News | March 14, 2014 - 9
Article 2: Multi-Year Contract - Hudson Police
Employees Association
Yes: 2008 No: 1270
Article 3: Multi-Year Contract - Hudson Highway
Union, AFSCME Local 1801
Yes: 1995 No: 1514
Article 4: Multi-Year Contract - Hudson Police,
Fire and Town Supervisors Association
Yes: 2055 No: 1458
Article 5: Multi-Year Contract - Hudson Support
Staff, AFSCME Local 1801
Yes: 1905 No: 1591
Article 6: Multi-Year Contract - Hudson Fire
Fighters Union, IAFF Local 3154
Yes: 2210 No: 1291
Article 7: Wage & Benefit Increase - Town Clerk/
Tax Collector
Yes: 1797 No: 1747
Article 8: Wage & Benefit Increase - Non-Union
Personnel
Yes: 1709 No: 1799
Article 9: General Fund Operating Budget
Yes: 1725 No: 1781
Article 10: Sewer Fund Operating Budget
Yes: 1723 No: 1781
Article 11: Water Fund Operating Budget
Yes: 1745 No: 1761
Article 12: Senior Citizen Activities Revolving
Fund
Yes: 1992 No: 1458
Article 13: Hudson Cable TV Revolving Fund
Yes: 1684 No: 1761
Article 14: Capital Reserve Fund - Major Repairs
of Town Buildings
Yes: 2311 No: 1139
Article 15: Capital Reserve Fund - Recreation
Equipment
Yes: 2022 No: 1401
Article 16: Recreation Field Construction Capital
Reserve Fund
Yes: 1936 No: 1484
Article 17: NH Resolution to Get Big Money Out
of Politics (By Petition)
Yes: 1944 No: 1410
Results 2014
Town of Hudson
Selectmen - 1 for 3 Years
Patricia A. Nichols 1282
Randy Brownrigg 342
Richard B. Kahn 388
Ted Luszey 911
Town Clerk/Tax Collector - 1 for 3 Years
Patti Barry 2946
Budget Committee - 3 for 3 Years
Ted Trost 1362
John M. Drabinowicz 1421
Geoffrey Keegan 2067
Malcolm Price 1559
Budget Committee - 1 for 1 Year
Shawn Jasper 2371
Cemetery Trustee - 1 for 3 Years
J. Bradford Seabury 2788
Code of Ethics - 2 for 3 Years
Dianne Emanuelson 2698
Code of Ethics - 1 for 2 Years
Diane Sirvydas 2685
Library Trustee - 2 for 3 Years
Steven Middlemiss 2702
Moderator - 1 for 2 Years
Paul Inderbitzen 2827
Supervisor of the Checklist - 1 for 6 Years
Joyce Cloutier 2745
Trustee of the Trust Fund - 1 for 3 Years
Harry A. Schibanoff 2699
Articles:
Hudson School District
School Board - 2 for 3 Years
Megan Pollack 1724
Normand G. Martin 1011
Stacy Milbouer 1343
Lynn Morin 1171
School District Moderator - 1 for 3 Years
Paul Inderbitzen 2817
School District Clerk - 1 for 3 Years
J. Bradford Seabury 2755
School District Treasurer - 1 for 3 Years
Cecile Nichols 2754
School Articles:
Town of Litchfeld
Board of Selectmen -2 for 3 Years
Frank A. Byron 987
George Lambert 615
Brent Lemire 936
Board of Selectmen - 1 for 1 Year
Jason Guerrette 432
Steven Perry 822
Alfred D. Raccio 244
Budget Committee - 3 for 3 Years
Keri B. Douglas 1014
Chris Pascucci 884
Raymond C. Peeples 1022
Town Clerk/Tax Collector - 3 Years
Theresa L. Briand 1323

Library Trustee - 2 for 3 Years
Christine L. McKim 1089
Peggy Drew 1102

Article 1: Operating Budget
Yes: 1911 No: 1649
Article 2: Teacher Contract
Yes: 2127 No: 1439
Article 3: AFSME Contract
Yes: 1963 No: 1570
Article 4: PSRP Contract
Yes: 1977 No: 1557
Article 5: Secretaries Contract
Yes: 2156 No: 1394
Article 6: Teamsters Contract
Yes: 2009 No: 1532
Article 7: Adding to Special Education Trust Fund
Yes: 2318 No: 1219
Article 8: ADA Compliant Elevator Installation
Yes: 2640 No: 900
Cemetery Trustee - 1 for 3 Years
Jody L. Fraser 1252

Trustee of Trust Fund - 1 for 3 Years
John J. Poulos, Jr. 1232

Supervisor of Checklist - 1 for 6 Years
Joan A. McKibben 1212
Article 2: Aquifer Protection District
Yes: 1072 No: 470
Article 3: Multi-Family Overlay District
Yes: 750 No: 859
Article 4: Amendment of Commercial Districts
Yes: 1025 No: 531
Article 5: Operating Budget
Yes: 664 No: 921
Article 6: Road Improvement
Yes: 1111 No: 492
Article 7: Fire Department Airpack Replacement
Yes: 1305 No: 305
Article 8: Collective Bargaining Agreement -
AFSCME
Yes: 965 No: 649
Article 9: Contract Special Meeting
Yes: 929 No: 671
Article 10: Stormwater Management Trust Fund
Yes: 748 No: 849
Article 11: Repainting Old Town Hall
Yes: 1213 No: 421
Article 12: Talent Hall Roof
Yes: 1357 No: 292
Article 13: Human Services Agencies
Yes: 1094 No: 526
Article 14: Earned Time Expendable Trust Fund
Yes: 1210 No: 314
Article 15: Extend Liquor Sales
Yes: 726 No: 823
Article 16: Conservation Fund Cap
Yes: 1080 No: 405
Article 17: Land Use Change Tax Fund
Yes: 1059 No: 418
Article 18: Expand Conservation Fund Uses
Yes: 1113 No: 378
Article 19: Route 102 Intersection Study
Yes: 993 No: 536
Article 20: Appoint Capital Improvement Program
Committee
Yes: 1044 No: 461
Article 21: Elderly Exemptions
Yes: 1115 No: 525
Article 22: Appointed Road Agent
Yes: 789 No: 781
Article 23: By Petition - Hourly Wage for
Employees Willing to Risk Their Life
Yes: 897 No: 661
Article 24: By Petition - Protect Safety and
Welfare of On Call Fire Personnel
Yes: 1116 No: 460
Article 25: By Petition - Encourage Fire Chief to
Follow Contract
Yes: 1275 No: 295
Moderator - 1 for 3 Years
John Regan 1407
Articles:
Litchfeld School District
School Board - 1 for 3 Years
Janine Lepore 1097
Jason Guerrette 499
Treasurer - 1 for 3 Years
Lynn Baddeley 1330
Article 1: Default Operating Budget
Yes: 763 No: 850
School Articles:
Article 2: Collective Bargaining Agreement -
Litchfield School District & Litchfield Education
Association
Yes: 917 No: 734
Article 3: Part-Time Computer Teacher at GMS
Yes: 981 No: 668
Article 4: Building Maintenance Capital Reserve
Funds
Yes: 1258 No: 396
Article 5: Upgrade Access Control and Panic
Alarms for All Three Schools
Yes: 1162 No: 495
T
o
o
t
Y
ou
r

H
o
r
n
!
!

!

Be part of Salute to Business and your unique story will run with your advertisement. Call 880-1516.
March is the month to tell your story.
T
o
o
t
Y
ou
r

H
o
r
n
!
!

!

Be part of Salute to Business and your unique story will run with your advertisement. Call 880-1516.
March is the month to tell your story.
T
o
o
t
Y
ou
r

H
o
r
n
!
!

!

Be part of Salute to Business and your unique story will run with your advertisement. Call 880-1516.
March is the month to tell your story.
William
and Teresa
Ceccherini
of Litchfield
are thrilled to
announce the
engagement
of their
daughter,
Amanda
Ceccherini
to David St.
Onge, son
of Donald
and Margaret
St. Onge of
Hudson.
Amanda
graduated from Campbell High
School, Litchfield, in 2006 and
is currently working on her
Bachelor of Science degree in
Accounting at Southern New
Hampshire
University. She
is employed
at Fidelity
Investments in
Merrimack.
David is a
2005 graduate
of Alvirne
High School,
Hudson, and
a graduate
of Nashua
Community
College with
a degree
in Applied
Sciences. He
is employed as a Master Auto
Technician with Commonwealth
Motors, Lawrence, MA.
A June 2014 wedding is
planned.
10 - March 14, 2014 | Hudson - Litchfield News
579 Amherst Street,
Rt. 101A NASHUA, NH
888-870-7217
BESTAUTOGROUPNH.COM
2014 LINCOLN MKZ
AWD, Rear-view Camera,
Heated/Cooled Front
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Radio, SYNC With My
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$
321
/24
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NEW
#LZ4591
VIN#3LN6L2JK2ER811735
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$1,999 down, $0 security deposit. $2,320 total due at signing. Payment includes $1,750 Factory Rebate. $1,000 Competitive
Conquest Bonus Cash. Lease for 10,500 miles per year. Lease payments plus acquisition fee, dealer fee, taxes and registration.
Expires 3/31/14
579 Amherst Street, Rt. 101A, NASHUA, NH
BESTLINCOLNNASHUA.COM • 888-870-7217
SALE HOURS: Mon-Thurs 9-9
Fri 9-7 Sat 9-6 Sun 11-5
2013 LINCOLN MKX
AWD, Heated/Cooled Front
Seats 10-Way With Driver
Memory, SiriusXM® Satellite
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MSRP....................$42,420

$
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2014 FORD FIESTA
SYNC
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, Power Mirrors,
AdvanceTrac
®
, 80 Watt 6
Speakers With CD
#Z4043
MSRP ...........................$14,795
Factory Rebate ...............$1,250
Ford Volume Rebate .........$500
Best Discount....................$396

$
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Ford Credit Rebate*........$1,000
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2014 FORD FOCUS SE
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2013 Ford Fusion SE Certified #TS3667............$22,139
2004 Nissan Altima SL #U4469A..........................$6,995
2008 Mini Cooper #A4541A..............................$12,987
2006 Ford F-250 #F4525A..................................$15,958
2010 Ford Escape XLT #A4440A.........................$16,129
2011 Kia Optima #F4414A...................................$16,878
2007 Jeep Wrangler Unlimited 4x4 #T4079A.......$18,805
2012 Chrysler 200 Touring 8k Miles #A4535A...$18,997
2012 Subaru Outback #TS3608A.......................$21,118
2011 Jeep Grand Cherokee #F31274B................$22,448
2013 Toyota Prius #U4168A................................$23,996
2012 Jeep Wrangler #MF3694...........................$23,998
2012 Acura TL 3.5 #LX3305A.............................$26,127
2012 Ford Flex Limited #SD3493 Color: Black.....$26,645
2011 Ford F-150 Only 8k Miles #MF3690...........$27,573
2011 Ford F-150 Supercrew Lariat #MF3692.......$29,624
2011 Ford Explorer Limited #MF3658..................$29,987
2011 Nissan Titan Crew Cab 4WD #F4347A..........$30,572
2013 Licoln MKZ Hybrid Color: Black #MF3693...$35,995
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BFL Area 9col 3/14.indd 1 3/11/14 1:04 PM
Town Hall Meeting
with Marilinda Garcia
Candidate for U.S. Congress
NH 2nd District
Date:
Wednesday March 19th 6:00pm
Location:
Gilchrist Metal Fabricating Co
18 Park Ave, Hudson NH
Open to Public
Sponsored by
Hudson Republican Committee
Hudsonrepublicancommittee.org
Amanda Bucco ~
Steven Guerino
Mr. and Mrs. Eric Guerino of Hudson
announce the engagement of their son,
Steven Guerino to Amanda Bucco, daughter
of Robert and Lisa Bucco of Danvers, MA.
Steven is a graduate of Alvirne High
School and is employed by Massachusetts
Bay Commuter Rail as a train conductor.
Amanda graduated from Salem State
University and is a marketing coordinator
for Coldwell Banker.
A February 2015 wedding is planned.
Amanda Ceccherini ~
David St. Onge
Weddings
& Engagements
by AJ Dickinson
Nottingham West Elementary School
hosted a party March 10 to celebrate the
success of the GET SMART HUDSON!
program. The event was filled with
fun activities along with free food from
UNO Pizzeria & Grill. This past year,
UNO’s locations in Nashua, the Hudson
School District, and CCS Presentation
Systems collaborated to raise money for
the Hudson public school system. The
“Dough Rai$ser” brought in more than
$2,000 for the Hudson schools. Both
UNO restaurants in Nashua hosted the
event. Guests of the two UNO locations
supported the Hudson School District by
eating food from the restaurants during
a three-month period with 20 percent of
all checks then going to the school of the
costumers’ choice. Additionally, CCS
Presentation Systems donated a Smart
Board Interactive to the school with the
most donations.
Alvirne High, Hudson Memorial School,
Library Street School, Hills Garrison,
and Nottingham West Elementary
School all participated in this fundraiser.
Nottingham West Elementary raised the
highest amount making them the Smart
Board winners. Sean Lavery, the general
manager of UNO on Amherst Street
explained, “I was happy to take part in this
program because I feel very strongly about
our role in supporting the community and
in particular the schools.
I know how much time
and effort parents and
teachers put into the
education of our kids.”
Meanwhile, Hudson
School District
Superintendent Bryan
Lane reflected on the
collaboration: “To
be able to partner
with a community
organization or a
community business
is always something
we would like to do.
The superintendent’s
business advisory
council is all about
what we can do to make
Hudson better, and
anytime we can bring a
business into the school
to help them work with
children, it’s always a
great thing.”
Dough Rai$er Brings in
$2,000 for Hudson Schools
Mathew Branco and Hayden Kerscher playing with LEGOs
during the “Dough Rai$er” awards party at Nottingham West.
Staff photos by AJ Dickinson
Hudson students enjoy a free UNO’s dinner during the “Dough Rai$er”
awards ceremonial at Nottingham West Elementary School.
We have a FREE Spot for You
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be rewarded with an additional long-running ad on our home page
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Generic Filler for Patroit • Seasonal Filler for HLN & PWN
Hudson
Community
Television
Sat. Mar. 8
7:00 a.m. Jazz Cardio
7:30 a.m. 2013 ICS Chili Fest with Chloe
8:00 a.m. Litchfield Fire Department & Hudson
Fire Department Rescue Demo
9:00 a.m. Rodger’s Memorial Library Drama Club
9:30 a.m. Hudson Rec Junior Boys
Championships Hoops
10:30 a.m. Hudson Rec Junior Girls
Championship Hoops
11:30 a.m. Adventures with Lee and Jeremy -
Highway Department
12:00 p.m. Aspire
12:30 p.m. Drama Kids Present - Recycling
1:00 p.m. Hudson in Hudson
1:30 p.m. Adventures with Lee Lavoie - Maple
Tree Tapping
2:00 p.m. Joey Pole - Lee Speedway Governor’s
Cup 150
4:00 p.m. The Steve Katsos Show
4:30 p.m. Memorial Day Parade (2013)
5:00 p.m. Senior Center & HCTV Access Center
Groundbreaking Ceremony
5:30 p.m. My Journey of Faith Through Breast
Cancer - Katherine Albrecht
6:30 p.m. Jazz Cardio
7:00 p.m. Hills Memorial Library - Hudson’s
History In Review (Part 1)
Sun. Mar. 9 & Wed. Mar. 12
7:00 a.m. Jazz Cardio
7:30 a.m. Get Fit with Kristen - Legs and Butts
8:00 a.m. Give Me The Bible
9:00 a.m. Hudson First Baptist Church
10:00 a.m. Trinity Assembly of God
11:00 a.m. Spektral Evidence
12:30 p.m. Lakes Region Invasive Aquatic Species
- Milfoil
1:30 p.m. Saving Paradise - Cape Cod’s Water at
Risk
2:00 p.m. Vegetable Gardens - Raised Beds
3:00 p.m. Give Me The Bible
4:00 p.m. Hudson First Baptist Church
5:00 p.m. Trinity Assembly of God
6:00 p.m. Smart Boating - Navigation Rules
6:30 p.m. Jazz Cardio
7:00 p.m. The Steve Katsos Show
Mon. Mar. 10 & Thur. Mar. 13
7:00 a.m. Jazz Cardio
7:30 a.m. SCULPT - Stretching
8:00 a.m. Beyond The Ring - Self Defense
8:30 a.m. Education Forum - Our Vanishing
Resources
Hudson - Litchfield News | March 14, 2014 - 11
1/31/12
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Rotation service for vehicles with TPM systems is available at additional cost.
Expires 3-1-14
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Discount applies to regular retail pricing.
See additional details below. Expires 3-1-14
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OPEN: M,W,Th,F - 6 am - 2 pm (closed Tues) * Sat 5:30 am - 1 pm * Sun 7 am - 1 pm
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Garside Sewer & Septic
(603) 432-9300
Londonderry, NH
• Tank Pumping / Cleaning
• New System Installation
• Inspection / Certification
• Leach Field Fracturing
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Family owned and operated
for over 40 years!
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262 Derry Road
Litchfield, New Hampshire 03052
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DOGGIE DAYCARE
48 BRIDGE STREET, NASHUA, NH • (603) 889-9800 visit us online at 
Your Best Friend Can Still Have Fun While You Work:
Beginner Obedience I- For dogs 4 months old and older.
Beginner Obedience II- This class is for dogs and handlers
who have completed Beginner I or equivalent course.
Puppy Kindergarten- For Puppies 8 weeks to 14 weeks.
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Lynn Stermensky,
58, of Nashua, died
unexpectedly on
March 9, 2014, at
the Southern New
Hampshire Medical
Center in Nashua
following a brief
illness.
She was born December 1, 1955, in
Hackensack, NJ, daughter of Betty (Raud)
Stermensky of Waldwick, NJ, and the late
Joseph Stermensky.
Lynn was the wife of Bill Murphy of Nashua,
with whom she shared 32 years of marriage.
Lynn was employed for over 15 years with
Nashua Regional Cancer Center as a Radiation
Therapist. She was a strong, caring, and
compassionate woman who cared deeply for
her family, friends, and patients. Lynn enjoyed
kayaking, walking in the woods, snowshoeing,
and relaxing in the mountains. She was also
an avid photographer of the outdoors and
wildlife.
Besides her loving husband and dear
mother, survivors include her twin sons, Trevor
Murphy and Brett Murphy, both of Nashua;
two stepdaughters, Kelley Holmes and her
husband Michael of Malone, NY, and Tracey
Woods Andrews and her husband Jeffrey of
Sanford, ME; a stepson, Brian Woods and his
wife Rebecca of Canaan, NH; a brother, Scott
Stermensky of Margale, FL; a sister, Mary Aiosa
and her husband Mark of Waldwick, NJ; as
well as eight step-grandchildren and several
nieces, nephews, and cousins.
Viewing hours were held on Thursday,
March 13 with a Prayer Service in the Dumont-
Sullivan Funeral Home, 50 Ferry St. in Hudson.
Following cremation, burial will be private.
In lieu of flowers the family requested
donations be made in Lynn’s loving memory to
the Leukemia and Lymphoma Society, Donor
Services, P.O. Box 4072, Pittsfield, MA 01202.
To share an online message of condolence
please visit www.dumontsullivan.com.
Lynn Stermensky
Every lifetime has a story
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Edward George Grohosky,
of Hudson, passed away
at the age of 80 years old
on March 11, 2014, at the
Community Hospice House
in Merrimack after a long
battle with cancer.
He was born September 25, 1933, in Nashua, son
of the late George and Julia (Lazinsky) Grohosky.
Edward was the husband of Claudette (Cote)
Grohosky of Hudson, with whom he shared 60 years
of marriage.
Ed served his country as a United States Navy
Corpsman in the 1950s and held patriotism very
close to his heart. He was employed with Nashua
Corporation for over 25 years and later was
employed at his daughter’s flower shop, Anne’s
Country Florals, as a delivery driver. He was a
caring and compassionate man who cared deeply
for his family, pets, and wildlife. He enjoyed hiking,
camping, fishing, gardening, watching wildlife, and
spending time with his family.
Besides his loving wife, he is survived by a
daughter, Anne Marshall and her husband Timothy of
Hudson; a son, Steven Grohosky of Seabrook, MA; a
sister, Lydia Snyder and her husband Phil of Hudson;
a brother, Richard Grohosky and his wife Lena of
Nashua; and one grandson, Benjamin Marshall of
Hudson.
A Catholic Memorial Mass will be celebrated
on Friday, March 14 at 11 a.m. in St. Kathryn’s
Parish, 4 Dracut Road in Hudson. All may meet at
church. Burial will be held in St. Patrick Cemetery
in Hudson.
In lieu of flowers donations may be made in Ed’s
loving memory to either Home Health & Hospice
Care, 7 Executive Park Dr., Merrimack, NH 03054
or the NH Audubon, 84 Silk Farm Rd., Concord, NH
03301.
To share an online message of condolence or for
directions, please visit www.dumontsullivan.com.
The Dumont-Sullivan Funeral Home in Hudson is in
charge of arrangements.
Edward George Grohosky
There is no doubt that social media and the Internet are
extremely useful, aiding the human race in continuing to
advance itself. Never before have students had the ability
to stay in touch with that best friend from pre-school that
moved half-way across the country several years ago. The
technology was created with good intentions, but like
anything there are going to be misuses. This is especially
the case when put into the hands of uneducated
children whom are simply not thinking about long-term
consequences.
Detective Cayot discussed the sensitivity of information
posted onto the net through any of the major social media
outlets. “When they are home and alone in a room,
they’re not thinking about the consequences,” Detective
Cayot stated. He discussed what may be just a little bit
of venting to some friends on Facebook or Twitter about
wanting to “kill” someone for being annoying can turn
into an investigation of bullying if seen by the eyes of
adults. What may be a simple comment everybody has
said from time to time, the implications of posting it
online are much, much worse. There, it’s permanent for
eyes everywhere to see.
Detective Cayot described a useful analogy on how
to judge if something should be posted publicly online.
“If you would shout it in an auditorium full of people,
then go ahead and post it – that’s essentially what you’re
doing.” Detective Cayot drove home the point that it is
this way of thinking that need to be taught to students
because most simply do not think about what they’re
doing, the complications, and whether or not these
actions will affect themselves or others. It can be easy to
say things someone normally wouldn’t say in person when
sitting behind a screen.
The second hot topic issue Detective Cayot brought up
was sexting. Through social media, sexting has blown
up to be a large issue, whereas a few years ago it was
condensed to photographs solely
being transmitted through text
messages. Snapchat, a photo-
sharing app for smartphones,
allows the transmission of images
(and video) at a time limit of 1-10
seconds that is pre-determined
by the sender. In theory, once the time limit is up the
photo is gone forever. However, one of the basic features
of most (if not all) smartphones is the ability to take a
screenshot of whatever application is currently active.
This does not exclude Snapchat.
However personal these photographs and videos may
be, many students undoubtedly float through several
middle and high school relationships. This means that
once any relationship is terminated, nude photos that had
been sent are still in existence. If either person harbors
any resentment, these photos have a high likelihood of
being posted online – and there are websites to help
people with that. One of these sites is called anonib.com,
and is a forum-based website that allows photos to be
posted and categorized by state, town, and even school of
attendance. This website is the basis of several ongoing
investigations, and is very difficult to get photos removed
from because of its mystery owners. It began in the U.S.
and has successfully been taken down several times, but
simply pops back into existence in a different location of
the world due to the content being backed up. Currently,
it is located on servers in South America.
Detective Cayot discussed horror stories of students’
photographs being leaked online to websites such as
anonib.com. “Taking pornographic images of yourself
can ruin lives and haunt you for years to come. Students
simply don’t think about the consequences, thinking it
won’t happen to them,” Cayot stated. He then went on
to tell a story about a girl who had sent photos to her
boyfriend at the age of 16. The images leaked online,
and the girl is now struggling to find a
job at the age of 22 because the photos
show up during background checks with a
simple Google search of her name. “Sure,
images can be removed from the net, but
it’s not easy. Even if you do manage to
get them removed, they can re-appear
in a flash if someone had downloaded it
locally to his or her computer, anywhere
in the world,” Cayot explained. Statistics
from the University of New Hampshire in
spring 2011 show that 20 percent of teens
ages 13 to 19 have sent nude photographs
of him/herself. This number has no doubt
risen over the past three years with the
increasing popularity of smartphones,
tablets, and laptops.
In closing, Detective Cayot and Officer
Mike Corl encouraged parents to talk
with their kids about the consequences of
engaging in inappropriate activities online.
He also encouraged the use of parental
control technology on student devices.
“It’s difficult because a lot of the times,
the students will out-smart the parents
with technical knowledge and be able
to get around the barriers. But the best
you can do is try,” Corl stated. He went
on to explain: “If you feel that something
wrong is going on, you have the right to go
through your kid’s car, phone, computer,
etc. If you paid for it, it’s your property.”
Protecting your kids should be parents’
number-one priority, and in this new age
of technology that most parents don’t
understand completely, it can be difficult.
“We deal with social media issues almost
every day here at Campbell High School,”
Corl said. “They’ll thank you later.”
Internet Safety- continued from front page
Mike Corl, Campbell High School’s resource of cer, reminds parents
that their kids’ internet safety should be a number-one priority.
S
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Thumbs Up? Thumbs Down? Thumbs Up? Thumbs Down?
Editors Note: As you read these Thumb Up and
Thumbs Down, all were called or sent in before
any election results were known on Tuesday night.
I elected to run them for your reviews as they
could not affect anyone voting. All were printed
as received.
“Thumbs down because government should
budget welfare and oversee its investment in
people, but not directly manage it. Churches and
organizations should distribute to the people. EBT
cards are a mistake. Government should fund
and budget for poor Patriots instead. If I want to
shop at a food store, I must first get a job to afford
it. I’ll go to a food pantry until I do. I’m sorry, but
you can’t treat workers and non-workers the same,
or it doesn’t pay the work. The unemployed who
had a job is entitled. Illegals who never join the
system are not. We have organizations for human
survival, and it’s not government.”
“Thumbs down to candidate Guerrette in
Litchfield for sending around the ‘Litchfield Voter’s
Guide’ that has blatantly biased explanations of
each warrant article. It did not have the name
of anyone on it and lead the reader to assume it
was from The Town. Furthermore, when a link
was checked via who is, it came back to Jason
Guerrette. Deceptive practices taking place
already!”
“Thumbs down to candidate Jason Guerrette
in Litchfield for placing his campaign signs in
such a way that they are adjacent to the LEA
signs in town. Same color and it makes the false
impression the two are connected.”
“Thumbs
down to
the loud
neighbors
in Hudson.
Prospective
buyers are
trying to
look at this
house and
the neighbors
are loud.
This house is
only worth
$200,000-
212,000 in
this area.”
“Thumbs up
to my favorite
crossing
guard. She
makes my day
when I drive
by Rte 102.
Thank you for
the wonderful
good morning
greeting!”
“Thumbs
down to
the selfish
individual
who smashed
my car’s side
mirror in the
Hannaford’s
parking lot on
the morning of
2/26. Thanks
so much for
putting me
though the
aggravation
and the
inconvenience
of contacting
my insurance
company,
paying a
deductible,
and
scheduling
some time
off from
work to have
my mirror
repaired.
Whoever you
are, I find you
are extremely
selfish and
inconsiderate.
You are a coward to drive away without any concern,
only to have me discover my mirror smashed after
being in the store for 10 minutes. Thanks for nothing,
and hope you sleep well!”
“Thumbs down to the HLN for placing an ad
on their Thumbs pages for ‘Litchfield Votes’. I
followed the link and assumed it was put out
by the Town of Litchfield. It didn’t seem very
informative at all, only opinionated. I suspect
this was not authorized by the Town of Litchfield.
I could not locate anyone’s name on the link
at all. I also found glaring inaccuracies in the
information. I feel like a duped fool. Was this
even legal?”
“Thumbs down to the old people of Hudson.
You all have your senior center, so I don’t see
why you’re so offended at being asked to pitch
in a little bit for the school system. It would only
benefit the community as a whole, and the tax
increase isn’t that much. It’s ridiculous how cheap
some of you are, and how you incessantly protest
to support the education of your community.”
“Thumbs down to the picture on the front page
of the HLN of the Martel family. I find the picture
is extremely disturbing showing a little boy with
duct tape over his month. As an adult, I hail your
efforts to the cause, but judging by the picture,
he seems a bit young to understand the meaning.
I’m sure I’ll hear that he enjoyed it, maybe so, but
from a mother’s point of view, it’s still disturbing.”
“Thumbs down to the owner of the vacant
home. For clearing all the molded trash out of
the home and placing the trash on a trailer in
the driveway, where it has blown around the
neighborhood for the past 3 weeks. Then coming
back and unloading the trash
into the yard and removing the
trailer. The trash still sits in the
yard blowing around are once
nice neighborhood.”
“Thumbs down to teachers
that expect taxpayers to approve
a contract that increase taxes.
You can have a contract, just
don’t raise our taxes. If you
want to improve education and
help our future generation, stop
supporting govt. driven public
ed, common core, Dept of Ed,
and your unions. That is what
will help our kids. Not your raises. Or taking the
day off on voting day.”
“Thumbs down to Hudson. Property taxes have
risen 50% in the last 5 years. How are younger
adults/families going to be able to start out in this
town? figure out your monthly tax bill, its $500
to $700 plus per month, about 10% of yearly
gross household income. A friend of mine owns
a larger home with more land in Windham (you
know the rich town) I pay more than he does. But
still town employees are always asking for more.”
“Thumbs down. I worked hard to move here
from Mass. Boy was I proud to be here. Since
then property taxes have gone through the roof,
property tax in Hudson is now
more than I paid in Mass. with
all taxes combined. It seems
that all levels of Government,
since the evil election of 08, are
attacking its tax payers. It’s time
for this town to make deep cuts
(people are hurting).”
“Thumbs down to the
HLN. Your biased coverage of
everything political in Litchfield
is very upsetting. It is very clear
who you represent. Try doing
the work of a true journalist
and present the facts without
opinion.”
“Thumbs down to the
Litchfield BOS, just received
my sample ballots, is it possible
for BOS to not recommend an
article without a major majority
when it concerns raising our taxes, is there anyone
on the board who is looking out for the citizens
of our town, and by the way, why do they have to
print on the ballot they recommend vote, the mere
site of them might tend to influence ones voting
decision, keep it off the ballot, we’re smarter than
you think, has the BOS ever not voted in a major
majority against an increase in the operating
budget, what’s going here?, can a member ever
come out and say I’m here to decrease spending,
I’m here to decrease your taxes, what’s wrong
with that.”
“Thumbs down to Hudson School Department.
All the complaints I’ve heard over the budget why
are you using so many papers in the schools?
Most things could be emailed! Only send papers
home to the kids who don’t have emails. Lunch
calendar should be on-line, reading calendars
could be emailed, etc.; right there you would save
plenty of money!”
“Thumbs down to the people complaining
about the town workers not deserving a raise! The
town workers, being the highway, police and fire
dept. and their families make many sacrifices that

you do not! Who do you think are out with little
or no sleep all hours of the night cleaning snow
and ice, responding to emergencies, etc.? You
should be praising them as hero’s, not bashing
them for getting the benefits they deserve! Many
of these workers do work 2 and some 3 jobs to
make ends meet. As for your son who works
at Raytheon, I bet he works 9-5 with nights and
weekends off. The town workers are on call 24/7.
Next time you are snug in your bed during a snow
storm think about them out in the elements risking
their lives for you. None of these people got
raises last year but you got your senior center!”
“Thumbs down to the senior citizens of
Hudson. We are starting to get sick of your
complaints about teachers’ salaries and any
other costs that you complain about unless it is
something for yourself. Remember the teacher’s
salary vote last time? The teacher’s salary vote
wasn’t even close to passing yet the new senior
citizen center won by almost the same percentage
as the votes to not pass teachers’ salaries. This is
not a major recession, like seniors are saying, do
some good for the town ... for once. Our teachers
are some of the lowest paid in the state.”
“Thumbs up to intergalactic space-time
travelers.”
“Thumbs down. Please issue the info about
voting (including the helpful sample ballots 2
weeks before voting, so that we can request (&
receive in time to actually vote) our absentee
ballots. I was so bummed at seeing them today
and seeing election is in 4 days! Useless for us for
this year. Please - better planning next year!
“Thumbs up to all the Town, Fire and Police for
making the sacrifices you do to keep us all safe.
There are many of us who do appreciate it!”
12 - March 14, 2014 | Hudson - Litchfield News
Tank you for your submissions. All comments, thumbs
up or down, are anonymous and not written by the
Hudson~Litchfeld News staf. Tumbs comments
can be sent via telephone, 880-1516 or emailed to us at
thumbs@areanewsgroup.com. When submitting a Tumbs
comment, please specify that you would like it printed
in the Hudson~Litchfeld News. During the election
campaign, no comments will be allowed that are direct
endorsements or censure of candidates on the thumbs page.
No names are necessary. Please keep negative comments to
the issue. Comments should be kept to 100 words or less.
Comments expressed in this column are the sole views of those callers and do not reflect the views of the Hudson~Litchfield News or its advertisers. Town and school officials encourage
readers to seek out assistance directly to resolve any problems or issues. The Hudson~Litchfield News editorial staff holds the right to refuse any comment deemed inappropriate.
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Annual Charity Hockey Alumni Game
submitted by Fran Boucher and
Friends of Alvirne Ice Hockey
Friends of Alvirne Ice Hockey will host the Third
Annual Alumni Charity hockey jamboree games
benefiting the food pantry at St. Vincent de Paul on
March 29 at 5 p.m. at Skate 3 rink in Tyngsborough,
Mass. The game is free to the public and all are
welcome to come watch many former and current
Alvirne hockey players play. Cash and/or food
donations to St. Vincent de Paul will be accepted at
the game.
The Alvirne hockey team just completed their 12th
hockey season. Alvirne players have a history of
supporting the community. They have been involved
in yearly food drives for St. Vincent’s, working the Jay
O’Halloran Memorial Road Race, fundraising and
supporting other charitable organizations.
Once again, Skate 3 has donated ice time again for
the game this year. Frank Queen from Keller Williams
Real Estate has volunteered to referee the jamboree;
Top Shelf Hockey and CCS Presentation Systems are
sponsoring the Third Annual Alumni Charity jamboree
games this year. Thanks to Alvirne High School, all
the local businesses and the community that have
supported the team over the years. The many parents
and families of the players who participate in the
fundraisers and support the team in so many ways
deserve gratitude as well. Thank you to Len Lathrop
and the Hudson~Litchfield News for photographing
the team and their events through the years.
Friends of Alvirne Hockey also thanks all the
people that worked so hard starting the hockey team
as a club team 13 years ago and skated their first
season in 2002-2003. The team became the first
Division 2 Alvirne Varsity Hockey team in the 2003-
2004 season. That year, the Alvirne hockey team
made it to the semifinals in Division 2. In 2012,
Alvirne made it all the way to a second overtime in
the Division 3 championship game. We look forward
to many more exciting Alvirne High School hockey
games.
The majority of the costs of the team are paid for
from players’ user fees and fundraising. An annual
golf tournament event was the first major fundraiser
for the team and has been a mainstay ever since to
help pay for the team’s expenses. A variety of other
fundraisers are done throughout the season to make
it affordable for any Alvirne student to participate on
the team. The players are looking to give back to the
community by participating and contributing to this
charity jamboree.
We hope to see you at the Third Annual Alumni
Charity jamboree games on March 29 at 5 p.m. at the
Skate 3 rink in Tyngsborough.
Historical Society Searching
for Oldest Resident in Hudson
by Len Lathrop
The Hudson Historical Society brought back
the tradition of awarding the Boston Post Cane
to the town’s oldest living resident in 2010.
Originally in 1909, the Boston Post distributed
431 canes to towns in New England to be given
to the oldest man in each town. In 1920, this
was expanded to be the oldest man or woman in
each town. While the Hudson Historical Society
opted to reinstate the giving of the cane, it is in
spirit with each recipient receiving not the actual
original cane, which is housed at the Alvirne
Hills House, but with a cane-
shaped pin and certificate.
In addition, the recipient has
his or her name engraved on
a plaque, which can also be
found at the Hills House.
The tradition of the Boston
Post Cane is that it be
awarded to the next oldest
citizen after the passing of the
previous recipient. And so, it
is with great sadness that the
Hudson Historical Society,
family, and friends bid farewell to the 2011
recipients of the Boston Post Cane: Paul Wheeler
and Mildred Emmanuelson.
The Hudson Historical Society Boston Post
Cane Committee is in the process of determining
who the next recipient of the cane would be and
is asking the residents of Hudson to assist them
in its search. If you know of a resident who may
meet the age requirement, contact the Hudson
Historical Society by e-mail: HudsonHistorical@
Live.com, telephone 880-2020 or mail: Hudson
Historical Society, PO Box 475, Hudson, NH.
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All other ads can be mailed or delivered to: Hudson~Litchfield 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.
Scoop’s got your Scoop’s got your
Hudson - Litchfield News | March 14, 2014 - 13
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REAL Estate
Feature your home. 880-1516
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NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING
The Hudson Board of Selectmen will conduct a public hearing on Tuesday,
March 25, 2014, during the regular meeting of the Board of Selectmen to
consider an application received from Granite Properties of New England
to unmerge and restore to separate lot status property located at 17-19
Grand Avenue, Hudson, NH. Granite Properties of New England claims
it is entitled to have 17-19 Grand Avenue treated as two separate parcels
of land asserting that the property was involuntarily merged by action
of the Town of Hudson. Using RSA 674:39-aa, Granite Properties of NE
has applied to the Board of Selectmen to restore 17-19 Grand Avenue to
separate lot status. Abutters to 17-19 Grand Avenue are invited to attend
and present testimony at this public hearing.
Stephen A. Malizia-Town Administrator
John M. Cashell - Town Planner
POSTED: Town Hall, Library, Post Office – 03-07-14
PUBLIC MEETING
TOWN OF HUDSON, NH
MARCH 26, 2014
The Town of Hudson Planning Board will hold a regularly scheduled
meeting on Wednesday, March 26, 2014 at 7:00 p.m. in the “Buxton
Community Development Conference Room” at Town Hall. The
following items will be on the agenda:
I. CALL TO ORDER BY CHAIRPERSON AT 7:00 P.M.
II. PLEDGE OF ALLEGIANCE
III. ROLL CALL
IV. SEATING OF ALTERNATES
V. MINUTES OF PREVIOUS MEETING(S)
VI. CASES REQUESTED FOR DEFERRAL
VII. CORRESPONDENCE
VIII. PERFORMANCE SURETIES
IX. ZBA INPUT ONLY
A. Land of Matarazzo Hudson Associates, Inc. 4 Bockes Road
ZI# 01-14 Map 144/Lot 021
Purpose of plan: Wetland buffer impact for the placement
of the proposed drainage facilities and fill slopes for the
proposed subdivision of 4 Bockes Road. The temporary
buffer impact is 2,850 sf, and the permanent buffer impact
is 36,900 sf. Deferred Date Specific from the 02-26-14
Planning Board Meeting.
X. PUBLIC HEARINGS
XI. OLD BUSINESS/PUBLIC HEARINGS
XII. DESIGN REVIEW PHASE
XIII. CONCEPTUAL REVIEW ONLY
A. Wojcik Property 90 Gowing Road
CSB 07-13 Map 231/Lot 053
The purpose of this plan is to subdivide the property from one lot
to 18 lots as an Open Space Development (Preliminary Review
Only).
XIV. NEW BUSINESS/PUBLIC HEARINGS
A. Frost Lot Line Relocation Plan 145, 149, 153 Wason Road
SB #02-14 Map 200/Lots 32, 33 & 34
Purpose of Plan: To adjust the lot lines between lots 32, 33 & 34,
making a 1 acre house lot (Lot 33), a 10.119 acre lot (34), and
a 6.75 acre lot (Lot 32). Application Acceptance & Hearing.
XV. OTHER BUSINESS
A. Discussion of the Cost Allocation Procedure (CAP) Fee
Assessment Update Report, prepared by VHB, Inc. Deferred
Date Specific from the 02-26-14 Planning Board Meeting.
B. Discuss Capital Improvements Program (CIP) for Fiscal Year
2016. Deferred Date Specific from the 02-26-14 Planning Board
Meeting.
XVI. ADJOURNMENT
All plans and applications are available for review in the Planning Office.
Comments may be submitted in writing until 10:00 a.m. on the Tuesday
prior to the day of the meeting.
The public is invited to attend.

PUBLIC NOTICES
Attn: Susan Kaempf
Email/Fax: 594-1142
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Run date(s): 3-14-14
Phone: 886-6024
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Paper: Hudson Litchfield News
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NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING
Proposed Modification to Chapter 264 of the
Town Code of the Town of Hudson
Chapter 264 is entitled “Race Track, Motor Vehicles”
Please take notice that in accordance with NH RSA 41:11-b the Town
of Hudson Board of Selectmen shall hold a public hearing on March
25, 2014, at 7:00 PM in the Selectmen’s Meeting Room at Town Hall,
12 School Street, Hudson, New Hampshire to consider an amendment
to Chapter 264 of the Code of the Town of Hudson. The amendment
would modify Chapter 264-4 B (2) to reflect the change in the start time
from 5:00pm to 4:00pm and the change in end time from 10:45pm to
10:00pm.
Residents wishing to speak on the matter are invited to attend.
Stephen A. Malizia-Town Administrator
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He loves to work out to perfect his search skills, whether those
skills are used to find a person, evidence or drugs. The difference
between a good police dog and a great police dog is their individual
temperament and ability to adjust to different situations quickly.”
Under the direction and supervision of Boston K9 Police Officer
Troy Casey, Looch was first trained at the Boston Police Academy,
where he underwent 15 weeks of patrol training and six weeks of
narcotics training. He was taught how to assist police officers in the
field as they performed their duties.
“I look for a dog that is confident, has a good stable temperament,
free attitude, a lot of play drive, and who likes to hunt. I look for
dogs that have that connection with their handler and the dog
handler who respects their dog,” explained Casey during a YouTube
K9 training video. “Police dogs are motivated for a reward and
police dogs do not lose. Their work is physically demanding and,
they always come out the winner.”
In addition to Looch’s training at the Boston K9 Academy, he has
received certifications by the U.S. Police Canine Association in
the areas of narcotics detection and patrol work. Furthermore, the
International Police and Working Dog Association have also certified
Looch in narcotics detection.
“Looch is part of the big picture here at the HPD,” said Officer
Conner. “Every police officer in Hudson spends a lot of training time
with Looch to improve their police skills. Each week officers team
up with Looch in an effort to not only improve Looch’s skills, but also
improve their police skills as well. The education bi-product is that
all team members learn how to become better and more effective.”
In addition, the Hudson Fire Department also partners with the
training of Looch. During their training exercises, firefighters often
volunteer to “plant the narcotics” in a training facility some place
for Looch to find. “This partnership affords the HPD to work closely
with the HFD to save more lives and to be more effective,” continued
Conner.
The Hudson Highway Department offers their building to assist in
training. “I am afforded access to their building during the highway
department off hours to train Looch,” explained Connor. “Use of
their facility affords us the opportunity to continue to train Looch in
a commercial setting as well as a residential setting. In addition, the
highway department should be recognized for their help with the
upkeep of the agility field and the equipment with which we use to
train.”
It is the team approach that helps Looch succeed. “It has to be a
team effort for us to be successful as each officer has their specific
duties that need to be done when Looch becomes involved with
an investigation,” Connor said. “From the detective division to
the patrol division, to the Citizens Police Academy, to community
policing, including the highway and the fire departments, I am
fortunate to have a team of dedicated professionals who are equally
committed to the K9 program in Hudson. It is because of this
dedication that Looch is always a winning cop -- always.”
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Looch-continued from front page
14 - March 14, 2014 | Hudson - Litchfield News
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Lady Broncos Nipped by Warriors
by Sue LaRoche
The Lady Broncos charged into Winnacunnet on a mission
to take down the Warriors, a team that they had lost to just one
week prior by the score of 59-50. This being the first round of
the NHIAA Division I playoffs, the Broncos were pumped for the
occasion. It was a game full of lead exchanges, 11 in all, but when
the final tally was posted, the Broncos were on the short end of a
49-47 game.
The Broncos and the Warriors played a very evenly matched first
quarter as the score reflected with a 15-15 tie at the end of the first
stanza. The Warriors pounded away inside and reaped the benefits
going 6-for-6 from the line compared to the Broncos two free throw
opportunities. Four points was the largest spread in the second
quarter. Late in the quarter, Emily Barry came off the bench and
with shear hustle made a steal to give the Lady Broncos possession,
ran the length of the floor and put back an offensive rebound to get
the Broncos to within one point at 25-24. One other exchange of
hoops and the Lady Broncos went into halftime trailing by just two
points 27-25.
Winnacunnet outsized the Broncos, a scenario which has
been the case for most of the season. They continued to crash
the boards and pound the ball inside which put the Broncos at a
disadvantage when Brittney Lambert, who had the difficult task of
defending the Warriors’ 6-footer Melissa MacLeod, picked up her
fourth foul in the third quarter. The Broncos gave a valiant effort,
with freshmen Amanda Wetmore and Nicole Teague backing up
Lambert, but the strength of the Winnacunnet inside game and
their relentlessness on the offensive glass proved to be the undoing
of Alvirne. But once again the resilient Broncos kept the Warriors
well within reach trailing by only two points at the end of the third
quarter 40-38.
Alvirne fought back and managed to tie the score at 38 with
1:30 remaining in the third quarter, but a buzzer beater gave
Winnacunnet a two-point lead again at the end of the third. The
Broncos again managed to tie the score at 46 with 4:07 to play
in the contest. The Broncos went down 48-47 with 56 seconds
remaining and they retained possession of the ball. On an
inbounds play, it appeared that point guard Sandi Purcell was
mauled, but no foul was called. With 23.8 seconds remaining,
Alvirne ran a sideline play and managed to get the ball inbounds,
but Winnacunnet’s defense stiffened and forced the ball loose.
The Broncos were forced to foul with 1.5 seconds remaining and
Winnacunnet hit the first of two free throws to seal the victory as
the Broncos had no time outs remaining. “We had our chances,”
said Broncos Coach Steve Tracy. “We just didn’t convert on several
put backs and layup attempts.”
Sandi Purcell led the Broncos with 12 points followed by Tori
LaRoche with 10 points. Veronica Moceri tallied eight points and
Brittney Lambert added seven. Kaycee Carbone (13 rebounds),
Jess Baker, Emily Barry, Amanda Wetmore, and Nicole Teague each
contributed two points.
Coach Steve Tracy was disappointed with the early exit from the
tournament but “I want to congratulate my team on a well fought
season - we were in every single game this year.” Alvirne finished
10-8 on the regular season, 10th place overall in NHIAA Division
I. It was the last game of their high school career for the five
graduating seniors: Co-captains Sandi Purcell and Tori LaRoche,
Brittney Lambert, Veronica Moceri and Venessa Jacques.
Annual NHIAA and NHADA
Scholar Athlete Awards Ceremony
submitted by John Patterson, Athletic Director,
Campbell High School
The New Hampshire Interscholastic Athletic Association and
New Hampshire Athletic Directors Association will hold the
Annual NHIAA and NHADA Scholar Athlete Awards Ceremony on
Monday, March 17. Division III will be presented at 9:30 a.m. The
event will be held at The Capitol
Center for the Arts in Concord.
This is the 27th year for females
and the 16th year for males to
receive this highly distinguished
award.
NHIAA high school student
athletes from throughout New
Hampshire will be recognized for
achieving academic and athletic
excellence. Award recipients
are nominated each year by
their school principals based on
criteria which require the high
school seniors have a B+ grade
point average, ear a varsity letter,
be currently active in at least
two varsity sports, participate
in community service activities,
and serve as role models to their
peers. At the awards ceremony,
each student athlete will receive
an award certificate. Governor
Maggie Hassan has been invited
to address the group and present
a proclamation.
The recipients from Campbell
High School are Ben Billings,
Leah Stagnone, Markus
Rothacker, Jacob Parzych,
Amanda Miller, Angela Valenti,
Rebecca Landrau, H. Lee
Nordyke III, Alexandra Trevains,
Rachael Craig, Caitlin Heaton,
Savannah Cavanaugh, Madison
Corbeil, Brianna Hardy, Erin
Frost, Emily Paquin, Heather
Baron, Stephanie, LaBatt, Chantal
Simard, Ryan Perigny, and
Samuel Harvey.
PMA
had a
Blast
submitted by Ed Goss, Athletic Director
The PMA Cheerleaders attended the
Astro Blast Cheer Competition at Pinkerton
Academy on Saturday, February 22. This
venue highlighted teams from all over New
Hampshire. The competition was fierce, but
the PMA squad rocked the house with their
dynamic routine and took home second
place in their school division.
Courtesy photo
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Hudson - Litchfield News | March 14, 2014 - 15
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Solid Play by Campbell Boys Basketball Equals Playoff Success
by Phillip Nichols
Campbell Cougars
boys achieve two playoff
victories: 58-38 over the
Fall Mountain Wildcats
and then 69-54 against the
Raymond Rams.
During the regular
season, the Campbell boys
basketball team enjoyed
a 13-game winning
streak that was broken on
the road by Conant on
February 26. The Cougars
regained their footing,
winning the last game of
the regular season; that
gave them the fifth seed
and a first-round bye going
into the playoffs.
How far can they go?
They hope to ditto the
success of the Lady Cougars basketball team and become Division III NHIAA
state champions as well. Right now they are taking it one game at a time.
The Cougars’ quest began with the bye, followed by their first playoff game
at home where they hosted the 10-8 Fall Mountain Wildcats (ranked 12th). The
Wildcats also had a first-round bye.
Both teams came out battling. At the end of the first quarter, the Cougars
found themselves clinging to a two-point lead. Cougar Coach John Langlois,
throughout the game, insisted that his team play together and continue to build
on the lead.
Just as their coach scripted, Campbell was able to make their shots and play
solid defense, allowing the Cougars to enjoy a six-point lead at the half. The
Wildcats did what they could to hang around.
In the second half, Fall Mountain was held to just 20 points, while the
Cougars scored 32 points. In addition to great defense, Campbell dominated in
rebounding. The Cougars out rebounded the Wildcats, 30 to just 23.
Leading scorers for the Cougars were Zach Bergeon (19 points), Harrison
Vedrani (19 points) and Andrew Smarse (7 points). Harrison and Zach also led
the team in rebounds.
On Saturday, March 8, the Cougars did what they have become accustomed;
win, this time against the Raymond Rams (#13 seed) in their quarterfinal
matchup, 69-54.
Both teams came out strong. Looking at Campbell’s smaller team lineup versus
Raymond’s larger lineup, one would think Raymond would have had a huge
advantage, literally. Fortunately, Coach Langlois and his staff had the perfect
game plan.
The plan appeared to be simple, use their speed and quickness to not only
create turnovers, but look to run at every opportunity. And run they did, jumping
out to a 22-10 first-quarter lead and really never looking back.
Both teams went cold in the second quarter, mainly due to the tightening
defenses, with Campbell only scoring
nine points and Raymond eight
points. The Cougars held the lead at
the half, 31-18, and went on to win
by a score of 69-54.
Leading scorers for the Cougars
were Zach Bergeon (33 points), Kyle
Shaw (14 points) and Andrew Smarse
(8 points).
Campbell moved on in the playoffs
to face number-one seed Hopkinton
at Southern New Hampshire
University on March 13.
Campbell’s Harrison Vedrani (14) shoots over Raymond’s
Connor Cole (30) in early frst-quarter action.
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Kyle Shaw (30) shows his quickness, while the bigger
Colby Malo (50) tries guarding him on the perimeter,
by driving to the basket.
Alvirne’s Manning Ends Amazing Season
at New Englands
by Marc Ayotte
The Alvirne High wrestling season came to a
conclusion this past weekend, albeit with just one Bronco
wrestler hitting the mats. Evan Manning wrestled his
final three matches of the 2013-2014 campaign while
competing at the New England Championships in
Providence, R.I. The third-year Bronco wrestler earned
the right to represent New Hampshire at the regional
event after coming in second in the 182-weight class at
the Meet of Champions held at Pinkerton Academy two
weeks ago.
Although he posted just one win in his three matches
down in the Rhody capital, Manning enjoyed a stellar
season; he posted a 36-4 record through the Meet of
Champions, while making the finals in each of the
Broncos’ regular season tournaments. In assessing
his performance for the year, Manning attributes his
success to “extra off-season wrestling I put in at Gate
City Wrestling Club.” And with respect to competing in
the NE’s, he offered; “I felt proud to be able to represent
Alvirne in such a tough event.”
Assistant Coach John Mirabella acknowledged
Manning’s fine season while echoing his wrestler’s
thoughts about competing at the NE’s; “(he) had a great
season and should be proud that he wrestled at the New
England Championship representing Alvirne High.”
Additionally, Mirabella spoke to the D-I state champion’s
work ethic and intangibles. “He knows exactly what it
takes to be a successful wrestler which makes it really
easy for us to coach him,” expressed Mirabella. “(He has)
incredible strength coupled with a desire to win; a recipe
for success in my book.”
Manning’s record this season was especially astonishing
given the injury he sustained after last season ended. “I
broke my ankle while competing in the off-season and
had surgery to repair it,” recalled the Bronco junior. In
briefly discussing the comeback trail, he revealed: “My
off-season training was cut down by three months, and
I did physical therapy at the Center for Physical Therapy
and Exercise (in Hudson).” And although he admits that;
“I came back into wrestling slowly at Gate City,” the
Alvirne star wrestler certainly spent the season on the fast
track to becoming one of the best wrestlers in the state of
New Hampshire.
Evan Manning represented Alvirne and the state of New Hampshire
when he wrestled at the New England Championships in
Providence, R.I.
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16 - March 14, 2014
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AHS Recognizes Winter Sports Athletes
by Marc Ayotte
Sponsored by the Alvirne Broncos Boosters Club and the AHS
Athletic Department, athletes donning the maroon and gold and
representing 10 different sports teams during the winter season,
were honored on March 10 by their respective coaches. Before
the coaches’ procession to the
podium began, Athletic Director
Karen Bonney spoke briefly about
the success of the winter sports
programs, saying that participation
level is up and
programs continue
to grow.
Each head
coach then
addressed the
athletes and
the audience,
discussing team
accomplishments
as well as
speaking to both
the personal
and athletic
attributes of each
of the award
recipients. While
acknowledging
the continuing
success of the
Unified Sports
Program in
general, Principal
Steven Beals, who
coaches many of the teams, indicated that the
48 students who participated in the basketball
and cheer programs constituted the biggest sports
program at AHS. While crediting Alvirne seniors
for their contribution, Beals continued by saying
that the acceptance of the Unified program is
“simply unbelievable.”
In girls’ basketball, Coach Steve Tracy
mentioned a pair of season highlights such
as beating Londonderry for the first time in a
decade along with giving defending champions
Bedford what he called; “the scare of their life,”
despite losing a close 46-44 decision. Tracy
also commended the seniors for a successful
four-year run; posting a 56-
37 record during their tenure
while finishing in the top ten
of Division I on two separate
occasions. Additionally, while
leading the Lady Broncos
to a 10-8 mark this season,
Sandra Purcell also enjoyed
an individual achievement
when she entered the career
1,000-point club.
Coach Brian Gould, while
addressing the audience and his
hockey players, gave specific
thanks to the Friends of Alvirne
Hockey for their involvement in
the funding of the sport. On the
ice, Gould said this year’s squad
was the most coachable that
he and assistant coaches Kevin
Burgess and Rich Nolan had
experienced in their five years
behind the bench.
The two most notable
addresses of the evening came
from Sean McLaughlin and
Tom Jackson, who are head coaches of the swim and wrestling
teams, respectively. In assembling the largest AHS team ever to
attend a state meet McLaughlin said it was a “tremendous season.”
Epitomizing the collective team effort was the establishment of six
new school records: three on the individual front and three in relay
competition. Showcasing the individual efforts at the state meet was
Lauren Somers who won a pair of D-I state titles; with one coming in
the 50 yard free style and the other in the 100 freestyle.
Meanwhile on the mats, despite having a disappointing season
in the win/loss column, Coaches Jackson and John Mirabella were
able to boast about two D-I state champions of their own. Taylor
Thyne (120) and Evan Manning (182) each won state titles in their
weight classes, with both advancing to the Meet of Champions.
Manning took that one step further by finishing second at the Meet
of Champions and, as a result, qualified for the New England
Championships held in Rhode Island.
Following is a list of athletes’ names along with their individual
awards and the sport in which they earned it: Girls’ Indoor Track
– Lydia Lyman, Most Valuable Player; Shaylyn Saunders, Rookie
of the Year; Kristin DeCost, Rookie of the Year; Marrie Morrier,
Coaches’ Award; Boys’ Indoor Track – Noah Bellomo, Most Valuable
Player; Phillip Demers, Coaches’ Award; Robert Younghusband,
Coaches’ Award; Ice Hockey – Trevor Perron, Most Valuable Player;
Christian Gamst, Leadership Award; Michael Silva, Coaches’ Award;
Gymnastics – Jessica Wambsganss, Senior Award; Wrestling – Evan
Manning, Most Valuable Player; Nicholas Milinazzo, Rookie of the
Year; Ethan Laroche, Coaches’ Award; Spirit – Alicia Truitt, Most
Valuable Player; Justice Grondin, Coach’s Award.
Boys’ Basketball – Tyler Brown, Most Valuable Player; Alex
Wetmore, Coaches’ Award; Tyler Janko – Coaches’ Award; Girls
Basketball – Sandra Purcell, MVP; Kaycee Carbone, Unsung Hustling
Hero Award; Brittney Lambert, Coach’s Award; Unified – Andrew
Maillet, Coach’s Award; David Trenholm, Coach’s Award; Unified
Spirit – Justice Grondin, Cassie Girouard and Kristen Dowling,
Coach’s Award; Girls’ Swimming – Lauren Somers, Most Valuable
Swimmer; Hailey Boulia and Mikayla Sintiris, Rookie of the Year;
Claire Hovasapian, Sportsmanship Award; Boys’ Swimming – John
Roberts, Most Valuable Swimmer; Kendall Westoff, Rookie of the
Year; Joshua Debreceni, Sportsmanship Award.
Staff photos by Marc Ayotte
Tese Bronco athletes receive individual
awards from their respective coaches on
winter sports awards night.
Alvirne Principal Steve Beals, who is also very involved in the school’s Unifed Sports Program,
addresses the audience at this year’s winter sports awards night on March 10.

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