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Hudson~Litchfield News
Volume 27 Number 9 Setember 4, 2015 16 Pages

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Staff photos by Mike Falzone

Lilly and Christian start first grade in Litchfield Monday.

Our Schools are in Session!

Hudson siblings Jayden Torre, fourth grade, and Mya, first grade,
are excited to begin their first day of school.
Staff photo by Sandy Russo

Hudsons Early Learning Center

Opens its Doors to the Class of 2028


by Doug Robinson
The yellow chariots lined the street in front of Hudsons Early Learning
Center while the young children paraded down the steps into the loving hands
of their first school teachers. While some parents cried, hugged, and held
onto their little ones with a determination to never let go, others gleefully ran
to their teacher with a return hug as their agenda.
Twenty-five buses carried nearly 450 of Hudsons 2,500 school population
to the Early Learning Center for their first day of school. Those who did not
arrive by bus walked hand-in-hand with a grown up on their way to their
educational future. Others arrived by bike and even on the shoulders of dad.
Children, carrying backpacks decorated with pictures of Frogger, Princess
Beauty, Hello Kitty, and Ninja turtles-- were filled with their daily snacks,
pens, pencils and necessary school information forms.
As they lined up, with their designated teacher, family and friends continued
to snap those memory photos to be saved and then re-shown on their
graduation day, 18 years
in the future. Teachers
had created special
welcome signs that
identified the correct
area for the child to go.
P.J. Jr. wipes back the tears as he does
not want to take that giant leap and
start his first day of school as Paul
Strong and Amber Welsh reassure him
that it will be Okay.

Hudsons School Superintendent Bryan Lane welcomes


Nicole as she gets off her first bus ride to school.

Young Dylan, accompanied by Marc Barry and Darlene Taylor,


with School Interventionist Cindi Stratton in the back, was the
first student to arrive at Hudsons Early Learning Center.

As the buses stopped, their


numbers were checked off a
master list, ensuring that no child
in Hudson had been forgotten.
Teachers also had lists of their
students. All buses have
arrived, commented one staffer.
Hudson Superintendent of
Schools Bryan Lane and Becky
Gagnon of First Student Bus
Lines visited with parents and
children as they exited the buses
and were available for any
concerns about the bus route,
scheduling, and the picking up of
their children.
This is always a great day,
commented Lane. Its neat to
see the kids back in school.
Staff photos by Doug Robinson

Class of 2028

Tim has his first job as a school leader having been elected to hold up the sign
for where the students of Mrs. Roots class will gather.

2 - September 4, 2015 | Hudson - Litchfield News

Remember
Hudson When ...
Steam Railroad Bridge across
the Merrimack River
submitted by Ruth Parker
As you cross from Nashua into Hudson on the Taylor
Falls Replacement Bridge you can see the abutments
for this bridge down river on your right. This was the
bridge used by the steam railroad as it crossed the river
in to Hudson. The original wooden railroad bridge,
built about 1874, burned in 1910 after being set afire
from a locomotive. It was replaced by this iron bridge
which stood until the metal was salvaged in 1944
during World War II.
The abutments can also be seen from the shoreline of
Merrill Park, located at the end of Maple Avenue. The
park entrance is built on a part of the old railroad bed.
After crossing the river, the steam railroad continued
northeasterly, crossing over Lowell Road and the
street railroad on a trestle just south of the junction
with Central Street (near Hammond Park). The train
continued on to the station at Hudson Center, off
Greeley Street and behind Wattannick Hall. It then
continued easterly to West Windham. In this circa
1910 photo you are looking upriver at the railroad
bridge and the newly constructed cement Taylor Falls
Bridge that is visible under the bridge. Photo from the
Historical Society Collection.

Generic Filler for Patroit Seasonal Filler for HLN & PWN

LWC Jump Starts the New Year with a Mexican Mingle


submitted by Pamme Boutselis
The Litchfield Womens Club invites women
throughout the community to join them on
Tuesday, Sept. 8 for a Mexican Mingle open house
event at 7 p.m. This first meeting of the new
season will be held at Stage Crossing Clubhouse,
directly behind the Aaron Cutler Memorial Library
on Charles Bancroft Highway in Litchfield.
The Litchfield Womens Club is a nonprofit
service organization with a primary focus on

community, scholarship and friendship. Women


of all ages and interests are encouraged to attend
this casual event featuring Mexican fare and
beverages to learn more about the nonprofit, its
members and its activities.
The club meets on the second Tuesday of each
month from September to June, with the majority
of its general meetings held at the Litchfield
Middle School library at 7 p.m. The middle
school is located on McElwain Drive.
Annual events include two fundraiser breakfast

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events, Santas Workshop and the Easter Bunny


Breakfast; the proceeds of which benefit the
clubs scholarship and community funds. To date,
LWC has distributed more than $60,000 back to
Litchfield residents through these events.
Each fall, the club partners with the American
Red Cross to host a blood drive and participates
in roadside clean up along Route 3A. There are
ladies night out events throughout the year and
other social activities.

Whether youre new to Litchfield or are a


lifelong resident, consider a visit to LWCs
Mexican Mingle event and learn how you can
get further involved in service efforts in Litchfield.
The bonus is that youll meet a lot of new women
in the community and have a great time getting
involved in club activities and socials.
Follow LWC on Facebook to keep up with
the clubs latest activities and events at www.
facebook.com/LitchfieldWomensClub.

LMS Walkathon Raises $2,480


for Norris Cotton Cancer Center
submitted by Kathleen Sidilau
The community of Litchfield once again raised
more than $2,000 during its annual Terry Fox
Walk-A-Thon. This year the official amount
was $2,480.66 for the Norris Cotton Cancer
Center. Litchfield Middle School continues to
be committed to this organization since it is
through Terrys inspiration that the students and
community raise the funds. They dedicated this
years walk in the name of Cheryl Irving. She
devoted the past 33 years as a teacher in the
community of Litchfield. She is waging her own
battle with lung cancer this year. Mrs. Irving has
been sorely missed around the halls of Litchfield
Middle School.
She herself
coordinated
the Math-ARUG & FLOORING Thon for over
20 years raising
thousands of
dollars for St.
Since 1911
Jude Childrens
New Location
Hospital for
214 Central St. Hudson childhood
cancers.
As in years
past, LMS
likes to donate
the money
obviously in
the name of
Tile Wood
Terry Fox for all
Carpet
the inspiration
Laminates Vinyl
he has given
Braided Rugs
us through the
years of this
M-T-W-F 10-6; Thurs 10-7
annual event.
Sat 10-3; Closed Sunday
This year they
www.shattuckrug.com would like to

603-204-5005

Courtesy photo

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36 Library St
Hudson, NH

603.888.2672

www.hudsonsmiles.com

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SMILES FAMILY DENTAL
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Family Dental Care
Dr. Suma Parakkal, D.M.D.
36 Library St, Hudson, NH

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Four Levels of Care

Rehabilitation

Private suites
State-of-the-art rehab gym

www.hudsonsmiles.com

All Flooring
On Sale!

203 Lowell Road, Hudson NH 03051

603-882-5261

donate the money in memory of the following


people who have been part of the Litchfield
Middle School family: Barbara Rowe, Kelly
Sullivan, Bruce Hall, Harry Rowell, and Jim
Bliss. They all lost their battles with cancer, so it
is hoped that small donation in their names can
someday help find a cure.
Mr. Lecklider and Mrs. Thayer challenged the
students, once again, to raise over $2,000. Mr.
Lecklider agreed to let a student from each grade
throw a pie in his face, and Mrs. Thayer agreed
to come to school on the last day with her hair
in a crazy mess. As noted in the pictures both
followed through with their promises. LMS would
like to extend a huge thank you to everyone who
once again supported this worthwhile effort.

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Fairview Healthcare is an established member


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Fairview offers a continuum


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Hudson - Litchfield News | September 4, 2015 - 3

The Barn is Bursting at the Seams


An Independent, Adult Recreational Facility for Active Seniors
by Doug
Robinson
Since the
cutting of the
ribbon for
Hudsons Senior
Center, known
as the North
Barn, registration
numbers have
nearly doubled.
At the current
rate of growth,
more than 1,000
seniors will have
registered at the
Barn by this years
end.
We opened
our facility on
June 3, 2014,
and when we
completed our
first registrations
on Sept. 17,
2014, we
registered
452 seniors,
Every Thursday, not a parking place can be found as the
commented
Hudson Senior Center fills up with bingo enthusiasts.
Lori Bowen,
senior services
coordinator for the Town of Hudson. Today, we just registered our
836th senior.
The Hudson Senior Centers mission is to provide services for
persons 55 and over and their spouses, regardless of age. The center
is a social environment which provides support, education, nutrition
and entertainment for elderly persons in Hudson. It promotes the
physical, intellectual, emotional and economic well-being of older
adults and those with disabilities. It promotes their participation in
all aspects of community life by providing the opportunities listed
above. The overall mission is to enrich the quality of life and support
independence and vitality for seniors, according to the mission
statement for the senior center.
The Barn is open Monday through Thursday from 8:45 a.m. to
3 p.m. For those who wish to take advantage of the Barn, a $10
registration fee is required for both Hudson and non-Hudson
residents.
Seniors who visit the Barn enjoy the benefits of playing pool,
foosball or various card games, as well as taking advantage of the
video-DVD-VHS book loaner program at no charge. In addition, the
center has activities for those who wish to knit, crochet, or simply
relax with new friends.
The Barn has established relationships with Home Health and

Hospice, Gateways for Seniors, Granite State Independent Living,


Bureau of Elderly and Adult Services, Legal Assistance for seniors,
Meals on Wheels and Home Instead Senior Care.
Other senior center services include foot clinics, lunch programs,
and aerobics,
For those who wish to take advantage of these service-related

The Barn is located at 19 Kimball Hill Road.


It is not unusual for those who come here to line dance on
Wednesdays, also visit other senior centers in Nashua, Windham,
Pelham, and Salem on their line dancing scheduled days. Seniors
develop friendships and travel from senior center to senior center
throughout the week following their passions, commented Bowen.
We are not a nursing facility nor do we administer any types
of drugs, continued Bowen. We are an independent, adult
recreational facility for active seniors.
As the saying goes, Build it and they will come, the Hudson
Senior Center has them coming and coming and coming.
Staff photos by Doug Robinson

Puzzles, games, and creating partnerships are only a few


of the senior services offered.
activities, any costs associated with the programs are self-funded and
are paid by the senior, not the Barn.
Approximately one in four seniors who do visit the Barn, enjoy
the many trips arranged. During 2015, more than 40 trips have
been taken by seniors. Trips to a Cranberry Bog, or a N.Y. Cruise
to Nowhere, and a trip to see the Beach Boys, fall foliage trips and
the popular trip to Foxwoods are only a few of the many getaways
organized. These trips are also self-funded by those who take the
trip and are of no cost to the Barn or taxpayers of Hudson.
Each day of the week brings new seniors to the Barn. Each day of
the week activities are planned on a set schedule. Thursday brings
the most seniors to the Barn as the playing of bingo is the most
popular event offered. Nearly 80 seniors fill the function room with
some playing up to five bingo cards at a time.

Do You Have the Right Plan?


LIFE - HEALTH - MEDICARE

KAARCHER

Early Learning Center Event


Brings Community Together

Staff photos by Laurie Jasper

Senior Services Coordinator Lori Bowen registers the Barns latest senior to join,
Connie Edgecomb of Nashua.

Insurance Solutions Provided

Karen A. Archer

603-553-9040

and after school programs. The Nashua YMCA, St. John XXIII Parish
Independent Licensed Agent
877-728-9593
Food Pantry and Gateways Community Services also participated.
Londonderry, NH
KAArcher@comcast.net
The most popular tables seemed to be the Cub Scouts and the
Life / Health / Dental / Long Term Care / Medicare / Disability
Girl Scouts. Representatives from those organizations were busy
handing out information and talking about the
many opportunities for fun and learning offered
throughout the year. Rodgers Memorial Library
Corn Maze Opening This Week-End!
Childrens Room staff members Betsey Martel and
Pick Your Own Apples!
Kristen Paradise were also busy talking about fall
Available at the Farm Stand:
childrens programs and registering new library
Corn,
Peaches, Vegetables,
card patrons.
Plums,
Tomatoes,
For more information, contact Heather Parsons
54
Elwood
Ave,
Londonderry,
NH
at www.sau81.org.
Honey, Preserves,

off Rt 102 at High Range Rd., follow signs


7 Days a Week 8am - 6pm

Emileigh Hanford, Jade Belcher and Ryan Belcher listen to


Liz Fitzgerald from the United Way.

434-5600 434-6017
Adam P. Androlia, DO
Karen J. Boselli, MD
Russell S. Brummett, MD

Welcomes

William J. Bruton, MD
Sean T. Burns, MD

Adam P. Androlia, DO
Specialty: Primary Care Sports Medicine

Patrick J. Casey, MD

college: Occidental College, Los Angeles, CA

Davis W. Clark, MD

Medical School: Western University of Health Sciences,

College of Osteopathic Medicine of the Pacific,


Pomona, CA
ReSidency: Family Medicine, Palmetto Health
Richland, Columbia, SC
FellowShip: Primary Care Sports Medicine, Palmetto
Health/University of South Carolina School of
Medicine, Columbia, SC

Library Street School Interventionist Cindi Stratton, Dr. H.O. Smith School
Interventionist Kelly Garas, ELC PTO Co-President Kate Filteau and At-Risk
Coordinator Heather Parsons greet everyone who stopped by the event.
by Laurie Jasper
The Hudson School District hosted a community fair on Thursday,
Aug. 27 from 1 to 3 p.m. on the campus of the Early Learning Center
in conjunction with the annual meet and greet your teachers day at
both Library Street and Dr. H. O. Smith school.
Over one dozen local organizations were on hand to talk about
their services to the many families who stopped by on a beautiful
summer day. Many of those groups offered brochures and free
giveaways, to the delight of the children. While children enjoyed the
playground the bus offering rides to new students slowly passed by,
sometimes with sad little eyes peeking out from the high windows.
We felt there was a need for the younger families to know what
is available in the community, this was an awareness event, a way to
connect with the community, said the Hudson School Districts AtRisk Coordinator Heather Parsons. The Early Learning Centers PTO
promoted their mission while providing brochures about the fair.
Among those participating was the Nashua Public Health
Departments Beverly Doolan and Kim Adie. We are not just for
Nashua but for surrounding towns. This is a great event, were seeing
lots of families, said Doolan.
The United Ways Liz Fitzgerald was busy explaining their national
campaign, 5210 Every Day and handing out free lunch bags. The
5210 campaign encourages healthy choices and stands for five
servings of fruits and vegetables, two hours or less of television or
video games, at least one hour daily of physical fitness and zero
sugary drinks. Jenn Belcher, her children Jade (5), Ryan (8) and
family friend Emileigh Hannaford (8) listened carefully to what
Fitzgerald explained and agreed it was a good idea.
The Adult Learning Center was there, talking about the before

Caleb R. Campbell, MD

Neil T. Dion, MD
Stephen J. Fox, MD
Christopher E. Gentchos, MD
Lance J. Klingler, MD
Clifford M. Levy, MD

Neil T. Dion, MD

Anthony V. Mollano, MD

Specialty: Total Joint Surgery

Douglas J. Moran, MD

college: Boston University, Boston, MA


Medical School: Northwestern University,
Feinberg School of Medicine, Chicago, IL
ReSidency: Orthopaedic Surgery, Northwestern
University, Chicago, IL
FellowShip: Adult Reconstructive Surgery, Harvard
Medical School, Massachusetts General Hospital,
Boston, MA

David J. Nagel, MD
Peter G. Noordsij, MD
John (Sean) J. OConnor, MD
Irene M. Orzano, MD
Andre C. Phillips, MD

Since 1974, Concord Orthopaedics has served New Hampshire


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Appointments available by calling 603.224.3368 or toll-free 1.800.660.2672

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WINDHAM

Ronald B. Resnick, MD
Hoke H. Shirley, MD
Paul J. Urbanek, MD
Jeffrey W. Wiley, MD

4 - September 4, 2015 | Hudson - Litchfield News

The Word Around Town...


Letters to our Editor

Propose Real Solutions for NH


Im confused. a week or so ago a daily newspaper
published an article extolling the results of a national
study: Manchester, nH is the best place for small
businesses and nH is second best in the state. so
why the expensive attack ads on Governor Hassan
indicating that she doesnt support businesses/business
development?
and is it me, or does it seem that every candidate
running uses their on-air time to slam the others,
instead of proposing real solutions to the gridlock in
Washington? Its a quandary, isnt it?
Gail Barringer, Litchfield

Detailing New Laws for Parents


and Students
This past year we passed a couple of bills that I
sponsored and the governor passed into law that will
directly affect parental and students rights.
rsa 186:11 IX-d: The policy shall require school
districts to notify a parent or legal guardian of a nonacademic survey or questionnaire and its purpose.
The school district shall make the entire surveys or
questionnaires available, at the school and on the
school or school districts website, for review by a
students parent or legal guardian at least 10 days prior
to distribution to students. Parent or legal guardian
may then opt-out their child from taking the survey.
non-academic surveys or questionnaires means surveys,
questionnaires, or other documents designed to elicit
information about a students social behavior, family
life, religion, politics, sexual orientation, sexual activity,
drug use, or any other information not related to a
students academics. It is interesting that these types
of questions are also illegal per Federal law, but schools
have been giving these surveys anyway.

rsa 189:70: Educational Institution Policies on


social Media. This law protects students privacy and
states that an educational institution shall not require
or request a student or prospective student to disclose
or provide access to a personal social media account
through the students or prospective students user
name, password, or other means of authentication
that provides access. I would suggest that you read the
entire law, as it does allow school administration to get
parental help in obtaining any information. http://
www.gencourt.state.nh.us/legislation/2015/HB0142.
html.
This law does not prevent a school from hosting their
own social media site, where students can be members,
such as sport teams, etc.
The social media bill was sponsored by republicans,
democrats, cornerstone, and the nH acLU, as it
is believed that everyone has constitutional rights,
including students.

talked to the MBta? Our first train in the morning,


bringing these phantom high tech workers will run on
single tracks in Massachusetts going the opposite way of
most on their trains.
Who is going to pay to build parking facilities at the
stops? Who is going to build stations to protect riders
from weather? What period of time will the trains
run? Is this a two hour trip? The committee bills it as
high speed, but in my mind, high speed is the amtrak
acela service. The committee also estimates property
development in the nashua-Manchester corridor that
is unlikely. This is one of the most highly developed
corridors in the state.
This existing study duplicates an earlier study, and
is an example of wasted government spending. The
recommendations are recommendations we dont need,
put forth by people who want trains, because they
require government to spend money it doesnt have.
How do we end this waste of money?

Representative Ralph Boehm, Litchfield

John B Heroux

No Safety from the States Black


Hole of Spending

Going Back to School


with New Supplies

after the Legislature defunded a study of commuter


rail, I thought we were safe from this spending black
hole. apparently not, because Gov. Hassan has found
a way to continue this boondoggle. The existing study
committee estimates initial costs to be almost $300
million. Is the state expected to bond this? We are
behind in our roads and bridges, and just raised the gas
tax so we could finish the I-93 project. How are we
going to pay for the biggest train set in state history?
How will the residents of areas not served by trains react
when their tax money goes to this project? How will it
benefit the people of Portsmouth, keene, Laconia, and
Berlin?
The trains would require an annual subsidy of $7
million. Where is this coming from? new Hampshire
supports its state university at a lower level than those
bastions of higher education, alabama and Mississippi.
Our mental health system is so bad that a lawsuit
ensued, and we have to come up with millions to fix it.
The Governor is already cutting back agency requests,

REAL WEIGHT LOSS.


where is there $7 million to play with a train set?
People who know more than I do say this cost estimate
Join us for a FREE
is too rosy, and that is borne out by the experience of
informational meeting!
other cities and states.
Affordable
several years ago the MBta did a study on reopening the Greenbush Line. My daughter lives on
Proven effective
that line, and the projections were way off, and the
Men, women, families
line was shut down on weekends this year to save
Meetings Every Tuesday
money. We already have subsidized bus service, why
at First Baptist Church
do we need trains as well? The Boston Express makes
236 Central St. Hudson - downstairs www.tops.org
money on some runs, and is closed on others. The
Weigh-in 3:45 -4:15pm Meeting 4:15 -5pm
committee estimates that 2,500 riders per day would
For more information contact
use rails service. Thats 50 busses, and dont you think
that if there were 50 busloads of riders, concord coach
Kathy Benger at 1-603-434-8016
would have busses to carry them?
The committee estimates that
people in the Boston area would
ride the train to new Hampshire for
Divorce employment. Has anyone talked to
a rider who would have to get up at
Child Care 5 a.m., and not get home until after
Support Issues 7 p.m.? Is this figure realistic? The
trains would be run by the MBta.
The word efficiency and customer
friendly and MBta are never used
in the same sentence. Has anyone

PEOPLE.

FAMILY LAW SOLUTIONS

238 Central St, Unit 4


Hudson, NH

Many Litchfield students in all the schools will be


given new backpacks with supplies that are appropriate
for their level. The school nurses and guidance
counselors will distribute them to students in need.
tuesday, four volunteers spent sorting out the
supplies and dropping them off to schools. Workers
included jerry Parent, Michelle ninteau, Elizabeth
robinson and Pat jewett.
Thanks for the aaron cutler Library and the town
Hall for being drop-ff spots. We also appreciate the
residents for the donations of 16 backpacks, three lunch
boxes and many supplies to fill them. also, enough
supplies for 18 students were sorted and put in plastic
bags. The leftover supplies were distributed to all three
schools and appreciated. some 37-plus students will be
happy to start school again!
This could never have happened without the support
of our volunteers and residents. Thank you again.
Pat Jewett, Litchfield

Presentation of Mary Academy


Capital Campaign Underway
On aug. 27, Presentation of Mary academy
celebrated a milestone occasion with over 90 people
in attendance. Thank you to all who attended the
official kick-off of PMas capital campaign for a new
gymnasium and arts center. Momentum has been
building since last winter with many highlights along
the campaign trail. Our lead donors have set the
pace for a successful campaign, and the dedication
of PMas staff and volunteers, parents and students
alike, is inspiring. PMas new center will be named
The Thompson center for athletics and Performing
arts in honor of our lead donors, Thomas and jeffrey
Thompson. The Thompson center will not only
enhance the education of PMa students, but it will
benefit the greater Hudson community in many ways.
I encourage all who are curious to visit PMas website
at www.pmaschool.org, or reach out to me by email at
newcenter@pmaschool.org.

Trump is a Loose Cannon


donald trump should not be a candidate for
President of the United states. He is a volatile loose
cannon who is out of control, and I am not referring
to the immigration issue, which has to be addressed by
more logical minds.
trump is the personification of a global bully who
would try to bully our potential adversaries into
submission, and he could end up initiating major
conflicts in the world. My concern is he will shoot
from the hip and blunder into a nuclear war with
russia or china.
I have been voting as a conservative for various
candidates from both parties since 1960 and I do not
recall a presidential candidate who is so off the wall as
donald trump.
Mr. trump is not presidential material and he could
be a threat to the security of this country and the world.
We need to trump all of his cards and return him to his
casinos.
Donald A. Moskowitz, Londonderry

Re: Thumbs Down to


Continental Paving
The person who wrote the Thumbs down about
continental Pavings Big Orange trucks and the smell
of the asphalt they carry needs to take their hand off
of their nose and open their eyes so that they can see
beyond it.
First and foremost, the people who own continental
Paving and other properties and enterprises that are
situated in Litchfield most likely pay more taxes to the
town of Litchfield than anybody else. The income
they provide Litchfield would have been much greater
if over 20 years ago we had allowed them to move their
corporate headquarters from Hudson to Litchfield.
Unfortunately we allowed people from Hudson who
had bought houses on the Hudson/Litchfield town
line to come to our town meeting and talk us out of
allowing them to move to property in Litchfield that
had been zoned industrial. just think of the revenue
that would have come to Litchfield just from the
registration fees for all of those trucks! turns out that
if you drive down West road into Londonderry youll
see the beautiful athletic fields that continental Paving
built for them near their new plant.
The folks who own continental Paving more
than likely the largest and best paving contractor in
new Hampshire are undoubtedly the most generous
corporate citizens in town. dont just take my word
for it. ask our Fire chief, road agent, selectmen,
recreation committee, etc. do you think those nice
tennis courts on albuquerque avenue just dropped out
the sky? dont think youll find anywhere in our town
records where tax dollars paid for them.
By the way, did you know that continental makes a
deliberate effort to keep those big trucks off our townowned roads as much as possible?
People who cast stones anonymously via The Thumbs
column really should do a little research before they
stick their necks out.
Philip M. Reed, Litchfield

Diana LaMothe, PMA Capital Campaign Director,


Hudson

603.821.9052
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submitted by State of NH Department of Safety


At the request of State Fire Marshal J. William Degnan, New Hampshire
Governor Maggie Hassan has declared September as Campus Fire Safety
Month. The New Hampshire State Fire Marshal J. William Degnan, Chief
Richard OBrien, President of the NH Association of Fire Chiefs and
Chief of the Goffstown Fire Department, and the New Hampshire Fire
Prevention Society are in partnership with Campus Firewatch to promote
campus fire safety.
Since 2005, the governor of New Hampshire has joined other states
across the nation in signing a proclamation establishing September as
Campus Fire Safety Month as part of a nationwide effort to raise fire and
life safety awareness among students residing on and off campus. August
and September are typically the worst time of year for fatal campus-related
housing fires.
For most students, the last fire safety training they have received was in
grade school, but with new independence comes new responsibilities. It is
important that both on- and off-campus students understand fire risks and
know the preventative measures
that could save their lives, said
State Fire Marshal Degnan. It is
the intent that through Campus Fire
Safety Month students will realize
they are not invincible, that fires do
happen in campus-related settings,
EVERYDAY
and that students should take steps
LOW PRICE!
to protect themselves no matter
where they live.
Schools, colleges, and
universities across the state are
encouraged to provide educational
programs throughout the school
year, and also encourage schools
and municipalities to evaluate the
level of fire safety being provided
in both on- and off-campus student
housing. Educational institutions
should take the necessary
steps to ensure fire-safe living
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Hudson - Litchfield News | September 4, 2015 - 5

Good for the Community


Your Hometown Community Calendar

Hudson Solid Waste will be delayed by one day


following the Labor Day Holiday.
Month of September
September is Fine Amnesty Month at
the Rodgers Memorial Library. During
the month of September no fines will be
charged on overdue library materials that
are returned so dig out those library books hiding
under your bed and those DVDs still in your player
and bring them back fine free. You may also
request that previous fines be forgiven so you can
start borrowing library materials again with a clean
slate. The library will not forgive charges for lost
materials, you are responsible for paying to replace
anything that is lost. We would like people to
consider donating items needed by the food pantry
in place of fines owed. Go to rmlnh.org/foodpantry
for a list of needed items.

Now

Food/Toiletries Drive. During September the


Rodgers Memorial Library will be collecting items
for the Hudson food pantry at St. John XXIII church.
Items needed include canned food (up to two years
past expiration date), paper supplies (napkins,
paper towels, plates), boxed items (especially cake
mix, brownie mix, and pancake mix), diapers, and
personal hygiene items (toothbrush, toothpaste,
soap, shampoo, etc.). For a complete list of needed
items go to rmlnh.org/foodpantry.

5th
8th

Saturday, September 5
There will be a meeting of the Litcheld
Historical Society at 2 p.m. at the LHS
building, 255 Charles Bancroft Hwy. New
members and visitors are welcome.
Tuesday, September 8
Aaron Cutler Library in Litchfield will be
closed for the Labor Day Holiday

Reach Your Natural Weight: Master


Certified Life Coach Diane MacKinnon, M.D.
presents a program on a different life coaching
topic on the second Tuesday of each month at 7
p.m. at the Rodgers Memorial Library in Hudson.
Tonight she will discuss tools and skills that can
help you to reach your natural weight. Check the
website rmlnh.org/events for upcoming topics or
go to dianemackinnon.com. Pre-registration is
requested, walk-ins welcome.
Wednesday, September 9
Movie Night at the Aaron Cutler library
in Litchfield. Every second Wednesday
of the month we show a popular, newly
released to DVD films. We start the movie
at 7 p.m. and then stay after hours. Feel free to call
the circulation desk at 424-4044 to find out what
the latest film will be.

9th

Wednesday, September 9 &


Thursday, September 10
The Hudson Fish & Game Club, NH Junior Rie
Team has a few openings available for juniors,
age 11 and up, for the upcoming year. This is a
competitive paper target shooting program. The
new members become part of a Team which holds
individual/team State and National titles. This
two night rifle clinic is a great way to learn about
our rifle program and meet the coaches and team.
Cost of the clinic is just $10. The Hudson JRT
will supply the .22 rifle and basic equipment for
the beginning marksman. Parental involvement is
required (match transportation, help during practice
and matches, etc.). The only cost for the beginner
is a monthly membership fee of $50. Practices will
be at the Hudson Fish & Game Club on Wednesday
or Thursday nights, 6 to 9 p.m. beginning in mid
September. Contact HFGJRT Director Bill Dutton
at bill@williamdutton.com or (617) 594-2194 for
more information.

Thursday, September 10
The Hudson Town Clerks Ofce will
be unable to process any vital records
(birth, marriage or death) or any marriage
licenses on Thursday, Sept. Anyone
wishing to apply for a marriage license or obtain
a birth, marriage (except newly married) or death
certificate on that day may do so at any Town
Clerks Office in the State. We apologize for any
inconvenience.

0th

How to Make Your Home Safer: Granite State


Indoor Range and Gun Shop will offer a session
on making your home safer at 3:30 p.m. at the
Rodgers Memorial Library. The conversation that
attendees will take part in focuses on a variety
of crime prevention strategies. They will review
criminal psychology, then discuss automobile
crimes, home break-ins and other threats. The
goal of this presentation is to provide simple and
affordable home safety solutions. Learn about
how to reduce the likelihood of being chosen to
become a victim. This session will help attendees
see where they may be vulnerable. They will offer
solutions that are practical, inexpensive, and easy
to implement.
Thursdays, September 10 & 24
The Unraveled Knitting & Stitching Group
meets every second and fourth Thursday night
of the month from 6 to 8 p.m. to stitch, swap
patterns, and socialize. All levels from beginner
to advanced are welcome. Even if you have never
picked up a needle, our group members will help
you get started! Feel free to call the circulation
desk at 424-4044 with questions.
Sunday, September 13
A Used Book Sale with the Friends of
the Library of Hudson will be held from
11 a.m. to 3 p.m. in the lower level of
the Hills Memorial Library Building at 18
Library St. in Hudson.

3th

Book Launch Event: From 1 to 3 p.m., the


Rodgers Memorial Library will host the book
launch for Zoot Suit Riots: Clothes, Culture, and
Murder about the clashes between Zoot Suit
wearing minorities and American sailors during
World War II. This is the second book in the
Once, in America series which presents unique
events in American history in a photo-illustrated
format written for grades six and up. The story of
this lesser known chapter in American history will
appeal to adults as well as students. The book
release is timed to coincide with Hispanic Heritage
Month, Sept. 15-Oct. 15. Author Barbara J Turner
will discuss the evolution of the Zoot Suit story.
NH Illustrator Lisa Greenleaf will lead a panel
discussion on book publishing. Light refreshments
will be served.

14th

Monday, September 14
Litcheld Cemetery Associations
Annual Meeting, 6:30 p.m., 192 Charles
Bancroft Hwy, Litchfield. For info, call
424-8261.

Tuesday, September 15
The Friends of the Library will resume
their bi-monthly meetings which are held
in September, November, January, March,
and May. The meeting will be held in the
Rodgers Memorial Library Community Room from
7 to 8 p.m. New members are welcome. Come
join us.

5th

Tuesdays, September 15 & 29


In Stiches Knitting/Needle Work Group meets
on the first, third, and fifth Tuesday of the month
from 10 a.m. to 12 p.m. at the Aaron Cutler Library
in Litchfield to stitch, swap patterns and socialize.

September

All levels from beginner to advanced are


welcome. Even if you have never picked
up a needle, our group members will
help you get started! Feel free to call the
circulation desk at 424-4044 with questions.

201 5

Hudson s!
Start
School
Labor
Day!

Wednesday, September 16
The annual luncheon for
Litcheld Senior Citizens sponsored
by the Litchfield Recreation
Commission will take place beginning
at 12 p.m. at the Community Church on
Charles Bancroft Highway in Litchfield. All
senior citizens are invited to attend.

6th

Fall
Begins!

The First Baptist Church of Hudson will host


Dave Ramseys Financial Peace University. This
changes everything - your money, your story,
your life. Learn Gods ways of handling money.
The average turnaround is $8,000 in just the first
three months! Classes start at 7 p.m. For more
info, call 566-7345.

reminisce about the past. The theme is


Remember.
Wednesday, September 23
The Hudson Sustainability Committee
will host a free Button Up NH Home
Energy Workshop, at the Rodgers Memorial
Library, 194 Derry Rd. Doors open with
light refreshments at 6:30 p.m.; program starts at 7
p.m. Learn how to save energy in your home, tips
for do-it-yourself energy saving projects, tips about
air sealing and insulating your basement, walls
and attic, gain a better understanding of building
science, learn about the Home Performance with
Energy Star Program. Preregistration is helpful but
walk-ins are welcome. To register contact Debbie
Putnam at 882-8485 between 9:30 a.m. and 6:30
p.m. or email hudsonsustainability@gmail.com.

Thursday, September 17
A Used Book Sale with the Friends of
the Library of Hudson will be held from
5 to 8 p.m. in the lower level of the Hills
Memorial Library Building at 18 Library St.
in Hudson.

3rd

7th

Friday, September 18
Hudson Memorial VFW Post 5791
will conduct a Meat Rafe at the post
hall located at 15 Bockes Rd., Hudson,
beginning at 7 p.m. Proceeds to benefit
Toys for Tots. You must be at least 16 to attend.
For more information contact the Canteen at 5984594, Mon. through Sat., from 12 to 8 p.m.

8th

Saturday, September 19
PMA Parent Group will be hosting
its 20th Annual Fall Fun Fest. This year
will be bigger than ever! There will be
inflatables for all ages to enjoy, theme
basket raffles, over 250 Penny Sale items to win,
petting zoo, face painting, tie-dye your own shirt
or bucket hat, paint your own pumpkin. Enjoy
grilled burgers, hot dogs, sausages, pulled pork,
homemade apple crisp and more! There will be
the Sisters Fish Pond, Super Raffle with a chance
to win $500 for only a $1 ticket. New this year
is a large photo booth with fun props and a live
DJ! You can also enjoy climbing on a fire truck,
ambulance, S.W.A.T vehicle, Waste Managements
large trash truck, DARE and a Hudson town truck!
This is a fun family event for all ages to enjoy and
is open to the public.

Saving the New England Cottontails will


be presented by Haley Andreozzi, the wildlife
outreach coordinator from the UNH Cooperative
Extension. Join the Litchfield community in
learning about the program currently underway in
Litchfield and surrounding communities to help
save these rabbits from extinction. Learn how you
can help too and bring any questions you may have
about this important topic. This program will be
held at the Aaron Cutler Library at 7 p.m. and is
free and open to the public. For questions call the
circulation desk at 424-4044.

9th

Thursday, September 24
Get Involved! Cub Scouts are
welcoming you at any school in Hudson.
Go to Presentation of Mary Academy,
Nottingham West, Library and H. O. Smith
and Hills Garrison schools to sign up for Cub
Scouts from 7 to 8 p.m. See you there!

4th

Renowned NH Folk Singer Jeff Warner will be


presenting Songs of Old New Hampshire at 2
p.m. at the Rodgers Memorial Library. He offers
the songs and stories that, in the words of Carl
Sandburg, tell us where we came from and what
brought us along. These ballads, love songs and
comic pieces, reveal the experiences and emotions
of daily life in the days before movies, sound
recordings and, for some, books. Songs from the
lumber camps, the decks of sailing ships, the textile
mills and the war between the sexes offer views of
pre-industrial New England and a chance to hear
living artifacts from the 18th and 19th centuries.
This event is free and open to the public through a
grant from the NH Humanities Council.

Saturday, September 26
Third FFA Dog and Cat Vaccination
Clinic, from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., at Alvirnes
Agri-Pet Kennel (brick building behind
the greenhouse). Dog vaccines available
include Rabies, DHHP, Lyme, Bordatella (Kennel
Cough) and Leptospirosis. Cat vaccines available
include Rabies, FVCRP and FeLV. Other services
available include heartworm, tick borne disease
and microchipping. Bring updated vaccination
records if possible. All vaccines are administered
by Christina Murdock, DVM. Dr. Murdock is an
AHS class of 1999 Veterinary Science program
graduate. Assistant technicians are Veterinary
Science students. Proceeds benefit the Veterinary
Science FFA students. For more information email
Alvirnes Veterinary Science teachers, Betsy Craig at
bcraig@sau81.org or Jenny Beaudry at jbeaudry@
sau81.org.

6th

Sunday, September 20
Homecoming Sunday, Litchfield
Community Church. Service at 10 a.m.
followed by outdoor barbecue, weather
permitting. A time for old-timers to renew
acquaintances, for newcomers to learn more about
the history of the church, to honor those who make
Litchfield such a great place to live, and to

0th

Hudson~Litchfield News is an Area News Group Publication

Area News
Group

Staff

17 Executive Drive, Suite One,


Hudson, NH, 03051

news@areanewsgroup.com
areanewsgroup.com

Deadline for all materials is due Tuesday at noon, prior


to Friday edition.
The Area News Group prints Letters to the Editor on
a space available basis, with preference to non-frequent
writers. Requests to withhold a writers name will be
honored at the discretion of the editor. Letters more than
600 words will be returned to sender.

Errors: The liability of the publisher on account of


errors in or omissions from any advertisement will in no
way exceed the amount of the charge for the space
occupied by the item in error, and then only for the first
incorrect insertion.
Advertisers should notify
management within three (3) business days if any error
occurs.

Editor in Chief:
Len Lathrop

880-1516 Fax: 879-9707

Everylifetimehasastory
2 column

Nasoya Plant in Ayer, Mass. After his retirement


he decided to move to the Philippines where the
climate was warmer; he resided in the Philippines
until his death.
He is survived by a son, Timothy S. Chapman of
Homestead, Fla.; one brother, James A. Chapman
and his wife Jacqueline (Fillion) Chapman of
Hudson; a sister, Michele (Chapman) Sheaffer
and her husband Gary of Vienna, Va.; and several
nieces, nephews, and cousins.
Besides his parents Frank is predeceased by his
son, Frank H. Chapman, Jr. and a brother, John E.
Chapman.

Obituaries

Everylifetimehasastory

Graphic Designers:
Joanne Bergeron - Lead Designer
Diane Stangroom
Laurie Warren
Jeff Rodgers

Gatherings

Obituaries
Frank H. Chapman, 73, of Beslig City,
Philippines, died on Aug. 29, 2015, of colorectal
cancer. He was born Feb. 8, 1942, in Brooklyn,
N.Y., the son of the late John P. Chapman and
Elizabeth (Christian) Chapman.
While growing up his family resided in Hudson,
N.H, where he attended the local schools.
Frank started working at Durochers Ice Cream
in Nashua in May of 1959 and remained there
till early 1980. He then moved to Scottsdale,
Ariz., and worked for Carnation Creamery for
many years before returning to the Nashua area.
Until his retirement in 2007 he was employed at

Published by Michael Elizabeth & Moore, Limited

Advertising
Sales Representatives:
Michael Falzone
Sandy Russo
George Morrison

Information Coordinator: Pat St. Cyr


Classifieds Manager: Laurie Warren
Proofreader: Susan Krzeminski

Your Hudson~Litchfield News is delivered weekly to every home and business in each town. If you do not receive your paper please let our office know at 880-1516

Frank H. Chapman

Any article, Letter to the Editor, Thumbs, or


advertisement appearing in Area News Group papers are the
sole opinion of the writer(s) and does not necessarily reflect
the opinion of the staff or ownership of the newspaper. We
reserve the right to edit or refuse ads, articles, or letters
deemed to be in bad taste.

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6
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7
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2
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4
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3 5column
2 7 8 1

Puzzle 35 (medium, difficulty rating 0.48)

9
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8
9

Generated by http://www.opensky.ca/~jdhildeb/software/sudokugen/

Are you looking for a church home?


Visit us and feel the warm welcome.
Sunday Worship Services- 10:30 AM

On the First Sunday of each month we serve communion and


have a time of fellowship and refreshments after Worship Service.

Food Pantry for Hudson residents


Hours: Tues & Thur 10am to 12pm

www.firstbaptisthudson.com
"Best kept secret
See us on Comcast Cable ch. 20 Sundays at 9AM and 6PM
that is right
in plain sight."
236 Central St., Hudson, NH 882-6116

FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH OF HUDSON

6 - September 4, 2015 | Hudson - Litchfield News

The Presentation of Mary


Families were Amazed

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Puzzle 35 (medium, difficulty rating 0.48)

Generated by http://www.opensky.ca/~jdhildeb/software/sudokugen/

answers on page 5
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262 Derry Road


Litcheld, New Hampshire 03052
(603) 880-4040
Serving Southern New Hampshire for 20 years

Are You a Sports Fan?


Do You Write Well?
Take Great Pictures?

WE
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YOU!

Ayotte Gets Global Leadership Award


Delivers remarks at Diplomacy Begins Here summit in Manchester
submitted by the Office of U.S. Senator Kelly Ayotte
U.S. Senator Kelly Ayotte recently received a Global
Leadership Award from the World Affairs Council of New
Hampshire at the Diplomacy Begins Here summit at the
Radisson Hotel in Manchester.
I am humbled and grateful to receive this award,
Ayotte said. The World Affairs Council of New
Hampshire is committed to an honorable and important
mission, and I appreciate the important international
exchanges facilitated
by the World Affairs
Council which build
understanding and
relationships between
the United States and
countries around the
world.
WACNH is a nonprofit organization
committed to
educating citizens of
New Hampshire on
international affairs. Founded in
1954, WACNH uses forums and
Courtesy photo

Area News Group is looking for


a freelance sports writer/photographer
to cover Pelham, Hudson & Litchfield.
Send inquires to
len@areanewsgroup.com

With large
by Len Lathrop
signboards, taller than
Thursday night the
Sister and LaMothe,
auditorium was full of
a $3 million goal
parents. Everyone knew
was displayed as
why they were there on
the red line on the
Aug. 27, but most left with
chart denoting $1.4
their eyes wide. A true
million. These signs
goal was established for a
showing the goal
new gymnasium and art
can be seen right
center. It was real and
outside the school.
it was amazing. Now,
Yes, the fundraising
they all were being asked
thermometer graphic
to be part of the dream
is now located on the
and being informed how
lawn by Lowell Road,
they could help make this
but what you cannot
vision a reality.
see is the name of the
Every time Sister Maria,
new building.
principal of PMA, gets
Jeff and Tom
together with Diana
Thompson have
LaMothe, the capital
stepped forward and
campaign chairman, you
met Sister, making a
know things are going to
donation to start the
happen. Walking into
campaign rolling for
The PMA students, composed of eighth graders and one seventh grader, open the program with
the current second-floor
the Thompson Sports
a song they had written about their school and the new Thompson Sports and Arts Center.
auditorium, everyone
and Arts Center.
Composed of eight graders.
was greeted by large
She also listed the
artists renderings of the
many others who
building and very adult
have pushed this
refreshments (for those of
campaign to 44 percent of its
you who werent there just visualize).
goal. And for those of you who
Think homemade sangria and craft
know Sister, her approach wont
beers, along with cheesecakes and
surprise you. She explained
pastries of all colors and flavors.
how every family could help,
LaMothe welcomed everyone and,
and then she showed a jar of
of course, the meeting started with
coins totaling $284 that she,
one of Sisters special prayers. If you
who lives with a vow of poverty,
never heard one, a simple donation
has collected since January.
will get you to the groundbreaking
That was when she was sure
where you can hear one for yourself.
that this dream would come
LaMothe spoke about how sports
true and knew she had to do her
help a student develop, citing
part. Sister emphasized how if
examples of her sons involvement
each family at the school could
with athletics.
contribute $1 a day, that would
Sister returned to the podium
provide $580,000 before the
with her notes. She explained
dream comes true.
that the dream and this legacy of
LaMothe showed a computerexcellence effort is the first capital
generated tour of the new center
undertaking the school has ever
that the architect had done,
done. She elaborated on how the
which amazed those there. It
sisters had built the current building
showed renderings of how the
and meticulously taken care of it for
inside will look once you come
all these years, using the words and
through the new doors at the
cleaned a lot. Sister recognized
end of the portico and on into
the many sisters who were there
the sports complex.
who have had given of themselves
Sister called all of this just
to transform the school into the
Sister Maria Rosa, PMA principal and Diana LaMothe, capital campaign the beginning and that Diana
excellent educational facility that it
director, stand beside the fundraising thermometer.
LaMothe is available to meet
is today. As many Catholic schools
with anyone to talk about this
struggle, Sister Maria explained she
the wonderful members of the PMA family
campaign and how they can
might feel a little guilty having 515 students
and the community as a whole who have
help. Sister closed by asking everyone to
ready to start the new school year on the
made contributions before this public part
thank God for making this dream come
first of September. Maria then talked about
of the capital campaign kickoff.
true.
Staff photos by Len Lathrop

DAVERAMSEYS

Advertise in our Patriot Day


911 Tribute Section

Senator Ayotte with Kathryn Muirhead, president of WACNH


other outreach efforts to encourage civic involvement, learning and
discussions about international events and U.S. foreign relations.
The Diplomacy Begins Here
summit was hosted by WACNH
and WorldBoston, and included a
day-long schedule of workshops
and learning sessions focused on
New Englands role in the global
arena.

14 Years Have Passed.


Th is c h a n g e s

EVERYTHING!

This Special Section will honor


all those who sacrificed for our country.
It will run Friday Sept. 11th.

Your money.
Your story. Your life.

Learn Gods ways of handling


money with Dave Ramseys
Financial Peace University!
The average turnaround is $8,000
in just the first three months!

2col x 3 ads will be $65


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3col x 5 ads will be $150
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Deadline is Tuesday, September 8th

Call 603-880-1516

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Hudson - Litchfield News | September 4, 2015 - 7

Courtesy photos

Litchfield Education Association Kicks off School Year

Superintendent James ONeill, LEA President Nate Cooper,


and LEA Vice President Stacey Leary

submitted by Stacey
Leary, Litchfield
Education Association
The 2015-2016
school year in Litchfield
is off to a great start.
The Litchfield Education
Association is excited
to welcome new
interim superintendent,
James ONeill. The
association looks
forward to working
with him throughout
the school year to
start new programs
and initiatives and
continue its hard work
in Keeping Kids First.
LEA members spent the
first three days of school
preparing for the year
ahead. They have been
busy unpacking new
textbooks, setting up
classrooms, preparing
lessons, and learning
new programs.
Jody Corbett and Shea Bishop, LMS math teachers
This summer all
Griffin Memorial
School classrooms were
outfitted with interactive whiteboards, and the GMS teachers are
excited to incorporate them into their lessons. Teachers at Litchfield
Middle School and GMS are eager to pilot their new reading program

Zach Field Back on Track

by Doug Robinson
The Hudson Board of Selectmen met with Weston and Sampson,
Hudson Town Engineer Elvis Dhima, and Len Lathrop, Zach
Foundation volunteer to bring the Zach Field project back on track
and back on budget.
I went back to the beginning, commented Dhima, to (be able to)
give a detailed description of what happened.
According to Dhima, 15 different plans had been used, reviewed,
and revised during the current construction of the project.
During the excavation of the asbestos, it was learned that the site
had three times as much asbestos to be removed than originally
projected.
As a result, three times as much fill was need to cover and abate
the asbestos.
The plans to eliminate the 20-foot-high hill had to be changed
due to the asbestos located in the earth below. This change had the
snowball effect to change the playing direction of the football field.
According to the agreement between the town and the Zach

Foundation, the use of the field was to be extended to the town for
lacrosse, soccer, and baseball when the Bears Football Association
was not playing on the field. However, these plans have changed
due to the enlargement of the parking lot (due to the mitigation of
the excessive asbestos) and the change in plans to the hill.
The project came to a head when it was learned that the cost of
the project was $20,000 over the approved not to exceed price of
$53,000 set by the Board of Selectmen.
While Dhima admitted to approving the cost overruns, he did not
provide an explanation of who actually approved the excess costs.
Selectman Roger Coutu simply stated to Wesson and Sampson,
You owe us $420,000. You inherited the (plans) and (this was done)
without the boards approval.
Dhima explained that the Nashua grant had $65,000 still
available, and those funds could be used to pay for the cost overrun.
Weston and Sampson agreed to contribute $8,000, bringing the
total to the $73,000 needed in an effort to keep the project moving
forward.

as well as use their new social studies texts and materials. In the
meantime, a rowdy Campbell High School staff welcomed the new
freshmen last Thursday. Many students seemed enthusiastic to start
high school and participate in the 1:1 Chromebook pilot program.
Lastly, the association would like to welcome back experienced
teachers and welcome new teachers! They are elated to collaborate
and learn from one another as everyone continues to Keep Kids
First!
Visit the LEA Facebook page, Litchfield Education Association, and
the new Twitter page, @LitchfieldEA, to learn more about what is
going on throughout the school year!

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Hudson Community Television


Saturday, September 5
7:00 a.m. Jazz Cardio
7:30 a.m. Kidprovisations
8:00 a.m. The Local Kids
8:30 a.m. Adventures with Lee and Jeremy
9:00 a.m. Aspire
10:00 a.m. Motormania
10:30 a.m. Community Corner With Big Jim Hudson Speedway
11:30 a.m. Hudson Fire Department Presents Hot
Topics - EMTs
12:00 p.m. Intuitive Conversations with Pat
12:30 p.m. Cooking in the Merrimack Valley
1:00 p.m. Recipe for Love
1:30 p.m. think Cake
2:00 p.m. ACT Racing - Beech Ridge 150
4:00 p.m. The Steve Katsos Show
4:30 p.m. Pay it Forward - Billy Inkslinger
5:30 p.m. MakeOver Magic - Sarah
6:00 p.m. Dogs Dinner - Yackle Whisperer
6:30 p.m. Jazz Cardio
7:00 p.m. Body Sculpt
Sunday, September 6 and Wednesday, September
9
7:00 a.m. Jazz Cardio
7:30 a.m. Fairy Tale Access

8:30 a.m. Terri Screech and Friends


9:00 a.m. Hudson First Baptist Church
10:00 a.m. Trinity Assembly of God
11:00 a.m. Seniorcize
11:30 a.m. Body Sculpt
12:30 p.m. Intuitive Conversations with Pat
1:30 p.m. People Places and Things with Celine
2:00 p.m. On the Move - Able Cam
2:30 p.m. One Voice at a Time - Jan Cunningham
3:30 p.m. Car Guy Channel
4:00 p.m. Hudson First Baptist Church
5:00 p.m. Trinity Assembly of God
6:00 p.m. Growing Veterans From Battlefields to
Organic Farms
6:30 p.m. Jazz Cardio
7:00 p.m. Recipe for Love
Monday, September 7 and
Thursday, September 10
7:00 a.m. Jazz Cardio
7:30 a.m. Jazzercise
8:30 a.m. Growing Veterans from Battlefields to
Organic Farms
9:00 a.m. Wright Museum - Motorcycles
10:30 a.m. On the Move - Able Cam
11:00 a.m. The Peoples View - First in the Nation
11:30 a.m. Incredible Edibles - Fliers on the Go

What is It?

Heroin in Hudson:

A Community Discussion
WHAT YOU SHOULD KNOW AND WHAT YOU CAN DO

October 1, 2015
6:00pm - 8:00pm

Community Center

12 Lions Ave, Hudson, NH

Speaking:

State and Local


Community &
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Followed by
a Community Discussion

Can you identify this plant?

Email your answers to: len@areanewsgroup.com


Answer in nexts weeks Hudson-Litchfield News

Area News
Group For More Information Call Doug at 880-1516
or email Doug@areanewsgroup.com

8 - September 4, 2015 | Hudson - Litchfield News

Lets Play

Pickleball Arrives in Hudson


by Laurie Jasper
On Wednesday evening, Aug. 26, the Hudson
Recreation Department hosted an Introduction
to Pickleball at what was the Hudson Skateboard
Park. The former Hudson Skateboard Park has
been transformed into two pickleball courts, along
with a separate picnic area.
The skate park has been out for about a year
and a half, there was a lot of vandalism and worn
equipment, said Recreation Director David Yates.
It was decided that pickleball might be a good
replacement. The resurfacing of the area and
the picnic spot were paid for by the recreation
donation account, with no taxpayer money used.
This reporter had done her homework, so knew
a little bit about the game of pickleball before I
arrived at the courts. The ball is not shaped like a
pickle, and it isnt even green. According to the
book, The Art of Pickleball by Gale H. Leach,
which came from Rodgers Memorial Library, in

1965, Bill Bell and Joel Pritchard put together


an impromptu game using various items from
several sports: a whiffle ball, wooden paddles,
and a badminton net. They eventually wrote a set
of rules and Pritchard built the first court in his
yard. Pritchards cocker spaniel, Pickles, liked to
grab the ball and run, which is how many people
believe the game was named!
Volunteer and pickleball enthusiast John Croes
from Litchfield was Wednesday nights teacher,
and he did a great job explaining the nuances
of the game. The courts are much smaller than
tennis, the ball is similar to a whiffle ball and the
paddle is similar to one used in table tennis,
explained John. The net is also lower than in
tennis; it is 34 inches in the middle and 36 inches
on either end. There are indoor and outdoor balls,
depending on the surface. John also strongly
encouraged the use of good court or tennis shoes.
After going over the

basics with the group who came for the lesson,


everyone watched a game in progress as John
talked through the moves. The serve is always
done underhand, and must go diagonal, said
John. There is an area near the net called the
non-volley zone, which is also nicknamed the
kitchen. The games usually last 10-15 minutes
and the score goes to 11 points.
The recreation department intends to keep the
outdoor courts open until November and then will
re-open in April. The Hudson Senior Center holds
classes at the courts every Tuesday and Thursday
mornings from 8 to 10 a.m., weather permitting.
Other than those times, the courts are available
for all.
The game of pickleball is fun and fast-paced,
and can be enjoyed by people of all ages and
fitness levels.
Its a family affair; my mother plays in

Staff photos by Laurie Jasper

Siblings Tegan (6) and Alyscia (9) enjoy playing


pickleball for the first time.

John Croes of Litchfield shares an overview of pickleball rules on a poster.

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Diane and Bob partner to show how pickleball is played

HPD Participates in Annual Drug Take-Back Day


submitted by Hudson Police Department
The Hudson Police Department will be participating in the 10th
Annual National Drug Take-Back Program. On Saturday, Sept. 26,
from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., the Hudson Police Department will be at
the Hudson Walmart (customer service area) located at 254 Lowell
Rd. (Route 3A), collecting any unused, unwanted and/or expired
prescription drugs for safe disposal. There is no cost for this service
and there are no questions asked. This is an opportunity to safely
empty out your medicine cabinet of expired prescription drugs or

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Litchfield and got us started, said Sharon Dion,


who was there with her mother, Sheri Scott,
and her grandmother Sharon Wourgiotis.
Also attending the class were Alyscia, 9, and
Tegan, 6, Moreschi, from Hudson, who were
with their mom, Kim. Alyscia plays soccer
and Tegan plays football, and they both love
volleyball, so I thought this was something
additional they can do that is fun, said Kim.
Alyscia and Tegan both caught on easily and
were soon playing along with the adults in a
competitive match.
For more information, contact the Hudson
Recreation Department at www.hudsonrec.
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drugs you do not need anymore. Needles will not be accepted.


The Prescription Drug Take-Back Program is a nationwide event
sponsored by the U.S. Drug Enforcement Administration. The DEA
and partner organizations, such as the Hudson Police Department,
will set up sites in communities around the country where the
public can bring unused, unwanted and/or expired prescription
drugs for safe disposal. For more information visit our website at:
www.hudsonpd.com or call Detective Sergeant Jason Lucontoni of
the Criminal Investigations Division at 816-2244.

Its All about Training


at the Hudson Fire Department

Staff photos by Doug Robinson

by Doug Robinson
You are about to
embark on one of the most
honorable professions in the
world, states the Hudson
Firefighters orientation
manual. While you may
not experience a Hollywood
Firefighter career, I can
assure you that the script is
empty. None of us know
what will be asked of us at
any given moment.
With that first paragraph in
mind, the orientation begins
for Hudsons
newest
firefighter,
Zachary
Whitney.
On his
knees, dressed
in his turn-

Deputy Fire Chief Scott Tice instructs Hudsons newest firefighter


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down gear in the fire station,


Whitney has begun the process
of learning how to operate the
equipment, understand the
protocols, how to save lives, and
most importantly, how to keep
himself save while undertaking
his duties as a Hudson
Firefighter.
For Whitney, it is day two of
orientation. You must develop
systems and habits, encouraged
Deputy Fire Chief Scott Tice.
Listen to the beeps in your
ear when you wear the Scott
(the breathing apparatus). The
beeps will tell you when you are
getting low on air. That noise
will save your life.
Whitneys orientation will
last for three weeks. The
manual speaks to the ability of
a firefighter to reach as far into
the grey area of risking it all to
save a life. You may never be
put into this situation, but if you
are, you will not likely have
the opportunity to ponder the
situation long.

Scoop!
Talk to

Send
your
stories
and
photos to
news@areanewsgroup.com

Hudson - Litchfield News | September 4, 2015 - 9

2
SCHOOL

2015

Outfitting Students Technology Needs


Nowadays, school supplies differ greatly from the markers,
protractors and pencil cases required just a few decades ago. Many
classrooms are now geared toward digital learning, and items
such as tablets, smartboards and laptop computers are essential to
enhancing students classroom experiences. Its no surprise then that
many students require a long list of tech products and applications to
keep up with their studies.
According to a Project Tomorrow report titled The New Digital
Playbook: Understanding the Spectrum of Students Activities and
Aspirations, a large percentage of students have access to various
mobile devices in the classroom. Smartphones, laptops, tablets,
and digital readers are some of the more commonly used devices in
modern classrooms, and such usage is not limited to older students,
as the report noted significant penetration of mobile devices among
the primary grades, even in K-2.

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To enhance the learning experience found in school, parents may want to allow access to such devices at home. The
following are some tech items to consider.
Tablet: Android and Apple-based tablets give students
easy access to a variety of applications and web connectivity.
Their portability makes them a convenient way of staying connected both inside and outside the home. Many tablets can
be enhanced with plug-in keyboards that make typing easier.
Tablets can be used to take notes, browse the Internet, check
email, and maintain correspondence with classmates via messaging applications.
Smartphone: Smartphones now have many of the same
capabilities of tablets, albeit in smaller packages. Parents may
need to customize safety settings on phones to keep students
secure, but the devices can be valuable tools in keeping tabs
on kids whereabouts.
Laptop: Tablets and smartphones may have reduced
consumer dependency on laptop and desktop computers, but
traditional computers remain a valuable learning tool. Their
larger screen sizes and mouse/keyboard features can make
it easier for students to spend more time working on projects that
require a lot of typing. Since many teachers now require assignments
be typewritten or completed online, students may need to have a
computer at home. Peripherals, such as a printer and an external
hard drive, may prove useful as well.
App access: Students may require different apps to complete
their assignments and stay organized. Calendar functions, newspaper
apps and calculators can provide the boosts kids need to perform

well and stay organized. Mobile devices are pre-loaded with stores
where users can purchase applications, such as the App Store on
Apple devices and Google Play on Google-based mobile products.
However, users will still need to establish an account, which is typically linked to a credit card. If parents do not feel comfortable giving
children free rein, they can set parameters on app purchases or buy
pre-paid app gift cards to avoid excessive charges on credit cards.
Technology is pervasive in the classroom, and students may need
various digital devices to make the grade.

A Childs Success Starts with a Good Nights Sleep


(BPT) - Its hard to believe another school year is already here.
After a fun summer of outdoor
activities, vacations and plenty
of late nights, its time to get
your family back into a routine
- specifically a regular bedtime
routine. While sleep is important for adults, its even more
important for growing children
and affects their performance in
school, sports and family life.
Sleep is at the center of a
healthy lifestyle. Although diet
and exercise are generally what
come to mind first when thinking about health, proper sleep is
essential to realizing the benefits
of a healthy diet and exercise
routine.
Living a healthy lifestyle has become a topic of particular importance to me and my family, says actress, author and TV host Alison
Sweeney. As an ambassador for Sleep Number for the past two
years, Ive learned just how important sleep is to our overall health,
well-being and performance.
Children who followed bedtime rules averaged an hour more
of sleep a night, helping them concentrate and perform better in
school, according to a 2014 study by the National Sleep Foundation.
Here are a few ways you can help stop the stall at bedtime:
* Keep a bedtime routine for your kids, even on the weekends.
* One hour before its time to

go to bed, put all electronics away


to help their bodies wind down.
Use that time to spend together as
a family, possibly reading before
bed.
* Try tracking your kids sleep
and help them monitor their daily
activities to see how these affect
their rest.
* Most importantly, try to keep
bedtime a fun experience! Avoid
using Go to your room and an
early bedtime as punishments, as
this equates bedtime to a negative.
Kids need much more sleep
than most people realize, and
the quality of sleep is equally as
important as the quantity.
Most Americans think kids need
only nine hours of sleep each night, according to a recent survey
by Wakefield Research. While eight or more hours are ideal for an
adult, the recommended amount for children 5 to 11 years old is
actually 10-11 hours per night.
Recently, my kids began sleeping on the new SleepIQ Kids bed
from Sleep Number, a smart bed for smart kids, says Sweeney. I
love how the SleepIQ technology allows me to know not just how
long my kids slept, but how well they slept. And if they arent sleeping well, it tells me and we can make changes. As they continue to
grow, the bed gives me the ability to adjust the firmness to keep up
with their changing comfort needs.
Many parents know the difficulties that come with trying to get
children to go to sleep. Youve
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excuses such as, I have a stuffy
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10 - September 4, 2015 | Hudson - Litchfield News

2
SCHOOL

2015

Tips for Parents to Help Students Gain the Edge in STEM Education
(BPT) - As students prepare to head back to school each year, parents face the same question: How can they help their kids advance
in school, develop into creative, collaborative thinkers, and make for
an overall less stressful experience?
Whats more, as students progress in school, the subjects that present the most challenges - science, technology, engineering, and math
(STEM) - are the key areas where students need to excel in order to
prepare them for success throughout their school years and eventually their professional lives. In fact, a new survey commissioned by
Post-it Brand surveying 1,000 American parents with children ages

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13 to 18, conducted in July


2015, revealed that parents
believe math and science are
the subjects that will prepare
students the most for the job
market, yet parents admit they
are not as prepared as they
could be to provide crucial
after-school help.
Parents need to expose
students at an early age, incite
interest in STEM subjects and
empower students to develop
the skill set needed to get
ahead, says Dr. Michele
Borba, an internationally
recognized parenting and
education expert.
Nearly 70 percent of
surveyed parents admit they frequently struggle to help their kids
with STEM-related homework. Borba suggests a few tips for parents
to help foster STEM learning, break down complex problems, and
teach effective homework and study skills.
Discover the students learning style
Identify how each student learns best - by seeing, hearing or doing
- to determine how to tailor and adapt lessons and study techniques
accordingly.
The visual learner needs to see the information to absorb and
retain it. In fact, according to the survey 86 percent of parents think
the best way for their students to learn STEM-subjects is through
visual learning. Students can visually map out information on colorful Post-it Super Sticky Notes from the World of Color Rio de Janeiro
collection and move them around their notebook, binder or desk
space as they study. Try mapping out an anatomy lesson layer by
layer on different colored notes or create a visual brainstorm.
The auditory learner needs to hear the information to remember
it. For this type of student, try creating flashcards with key facts,
questions and answers and read the text out loud alone or with a
like-minded classmate.
Lastly, the kinesthetic learner is a do-er and needs to participate
in an activity to learn. For this student, try writing the notes out long

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Make tasks more manageable


As students advance through school, they begin to spend more
time on homework and have multiple assignments to tackle each
night. Break tasks down into manageable portions and stay organized to help them avoid feeling overwhelmed. Help instill efficient
study techniques and skills to breakdown complex problems step by
step.
Show students how to plan ahead when they get a long-term project assigned. Teach them how to break the project down into stages
and decide when they need to finish each one in order to make their
deadlines.

(BPT) - The transition to college is the first step


into a new world and a new you. This is the time
for empowerment and individualism, from moving
out of your parents home to making those lifelong
friends the first night in your dorm - college is a
world of fast-paced changes. Its important to equip
yourself early on with the knowledge and tools to
help you flourish from the start of move-in day all
the way to graduation.
From dorm room setup to study habits and savings, make sure youre prepared to jump right in
on the fun. Want to know how to not only survive,
but thrive during your time at college? Read on for
seven life hacks to get you off to college on the right
foot:
Maximize the mini fridge. Stock your fridge with
your favorite beverage to have something to offer
when friends come over to check out your new
space. Maximize your space by cutting a 12-pack
of soda in half the short way and turning the two
halves upright. Then, use a binder clip on one of the
shelves to keep bottles from rolling around.
Get a jump on the job market. Part-time jobs and internships are a
great way to make some extra cash and gain valuable career experience at the same time. By working now, youll be gaining valuable
knowledge and skills to give you a leg-up on the job market come
graduation.
Get connected. Youll need a reliable cell phone service to help
you keep up with your bustling social life, yet also fits your budget.
Net10 Wireless offers unlimited talk, text and five gigabytes of 4G
High Speed LTE data for only fifty dollars per month. Also, with the
Bring Your Own Phone Program (BYOP) you can keep both your
phone and number on the same network and still have enough
money to splurge on that backpack youve been eyeing and books
for class.

5 George Street, Hudson, NH

William Gagnon, DMD


Christine Lonegan, DMD
Brandon Beaudoin, DMD
Molly Harrison, DMD

Create a STEM-friendly
environment and hone in on
positive study techniques
Students are constantly learning,
and by creating a STEM-friendly
environment in your home, you
can reinforce what theyll be
learning in school. Encourage
teens to choose TV programming
that relates to STEM topics like
documentaries or biographies,
draw relevance to the real world
with noteworthy news articles,
and use technology in a positive
way such as conducting research
or following organizations such as NASA.
When its time for projects and homework, having a dedicated
spot to work can help students stay focused. Establish a location and
stock it with all the supplies needed for completing school work,
keeping track of assignments, brainstorming and getting creative for
projects.
Dont forget options that can help them study more effectively,
such as Post-it Flags from the World of Color Rio de Janeiro collections to help mark their spot in textbooks and keep track of what
matters, so they can easily move things forward with STEM learning.

Seven Life Hacks for the College Freshman

Inner Dragon
Please join us in welcoming our new
doctor Molly Harrison DMD.
Molly is a native of Windham, New
Hampshire. She received her BS at St.
Michaels College in Vermont and her
DMD from the University of Pittsburgh
School of Dental Medicine. Dr. Harrison
completed a General Practice Residency
at Loyola University Medical Center in
Chicago.Molly has been very well received
from both our staff and our patients. The
addition of Dr. Harrison will allow us to
continue to offer our extended hours and
treatment options to all our patients.

form or experimenting with different objects or substances around


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Martial Arts
Why Study the Martial Arts?
How About Better Grades!

Become a campus master. Dont walk around with a freshman


target on your back. Ditch the paper by taking a picture of your
class schedule and campus map and setting it as the lock screen on
your phone. You know you always have your phone handy, and this
will help you memorize the buildings and classes faster.
Study smart. Youll do a lot of reading in college, and it can be
hard to concentrate page after page. Its a good idea to place a small
treat, such as a gummy bear, every few pages so you can enjoy little
rewards while completing your homework. Dont let your reading
assignments pile up. The higher they stack, the harder it will be to
complete them on time.
Brilliant class registration. Take some time to figure out what
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Ditch your comfort zone. Leave your high school
world behind and come to college with an open
mind. Try new clubs and activities, volunteer and
talk with as many new people as possible. College is
one of the best opportunities for personal development, so make the most of your time.
Follow these tips and youll be ready to prosper
and succeed the moment you step on campus.

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Hudson - Litchfield News | September 4, 2015 - 11

Is July of 2015 the Warmest Ever? Not Even Close!


by Joseph DAleo, Certified Consulting Meteorologist (CCM)
You probably heard in the media that NOAA reported a few weeks
back:
The July 2015 average temperature across global land and ocean
surfaces was 1.46F (0.81C) above the 20th century average. As
July is climatologically the warmest month for the year, this was also
the all-time highest monthly temperature in the 1880-2015 record,
at 61.86F (16.61C), surpassing the previous record set in 1998 by
0.14F (0.08C).
It just reaffirms what we already know: that the Earth is warming,
said NOAA climate scientist Jake Crouch. The warming is
accelerating and were really seeing it this year.
NOAA also reported 2014 was the warmest ever year with an
anomaly of +1.33F (0.74C).
Sure sounds conclusive. But you should know that global surface
station based data is seriously flawed and easily manipulated and
can no longer be trusted to assess climate trends. See: http://tinyurl.
com/o7we7bz
Numerous revised versions of the global data have been issued
in the past 25 years. Each one produced more and more of an
apparent warming, accomplished by each time cooling the past
and allowing urban heat islands to run rampant in recent decades.
The net result of the adjustments is to generate a more smoothly
increasing global temperature since 1880. And in fact most all of
the claimed warming is in the adjustments to the data.

difference has to do with the base period used for the averages to
compute anomalies, but most of it is in the adjustments and blending
techniques and how NOAA infills for large data gaps or widespread
missing surface station data.
The temperatures in this reanalysis data shows no warming for
over 10 years, and the +0.155C anomaly is in the middle of the
pack of Julys for the last decade, not the warmest ever. It ranked
tenth warmest in the last 20 years.
Satellite Data
Since 1979, NOAA satellites have been
carrying instruments, which measure the
natural microwave thermal emissions from
oxygen in the atmosphere. The intensity
of the signals these microwave radiometers
measure at different microwave frequencies
is directly proportional to the atmospheric
temperatures.
The advantage of the satellites is they

NOAA adjusted their July temperatures as they did for June


and May and for 2014 just enough to be able to make the claims
warmest ever, all leading up to the United Nations treaty in Paris
later this year.
The Real Data
Meteorologists and, in fact, NOAA itself in their models ignore
this adjusted data. NOAA uses many raw data inputs to construct
a high-resolution global analysis four times a day that is used to
initialize all their models (including their climate models) used by
forecasters in government and industry.
Weatherbells Dr. Ryan Maue compiled the four times a day actual
data going back to 1981 and computes in real-the monthly global
picture. With a base period of 1981-2010, the anomaly globally
is not even close to NOAAs 0.81C, but just 0.155C. Some of the

provide complete global


coverage, and are not
biased by local heat
sources like most weather
instruments in cities or
airports.
There are two satellite
remote sensing groups
the NASA UAH site in Huntsville, Alabama and Remote Sensing
Systems, a scientific research company located in California,
specializing in satellite microwave remote sensing of the Earth.
Both satellite sources showed there has been no warming trend for
over 18.5 years. Both showed July and recent months were not even
close to being warmest even in just the last 20 years.
Dr. John Christy, Alabama Climatologist and Director of the Earth
System Science Center at the UAH, said According to microwave
data from satellites going back to 1978, which are precise to within
.08 of a degree, very little warming is taking place.
UAH (shown) assessed lower troposphere temperatures have not
warmed for over 18 years. The data showed global temperatures
for July 2015 (and all of 2014) were the ninth warmest in the last 20
years.

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July 2015 in the RSS data set just edged out 2003 for eighth place,
but it was 0.32C (0.58F) colder than 1998.
So three much more reliable sources suggest that July 2015 was
not remarkable or special from a temperature standpoint
That is not to say that given the strong El Nio underway, we wont
see a spike up as we did in the satellite data in 1998 and 2010, but
with a long strong La Nia likely to follow (like we saw in 19982000 and 2010/11), global temperatures will dive again and the
pause is likely to give way to a slide starting in late 2016.
The problem is that the same staff at NOAA (and NASA which
relies on NOAA for the base data) that are responsible for running
the greenhouse models and writing the reports that project the scary
scenarios are also responsible for the data bases that validate the

forecasts. The actual data should be constructed independently of


the forecasts with people who do not have a financial and personal
(job security) interest in seeing their forecasts verified.
Indeed, we see in the independent data sets, like the satelliteand balloon-based ones, widespread model failures. The failure of
temperatures to warm invalidates all the other scary scenarios many
claim we will or are already experiencing. Please spread the word.
I would be glad to address your group or class and show you much
more about the real story with the science and climate. I dont deny
that the earths climate changes. No climatologist or meteorologist I
know does. We just dispute why.
If we torture the data long enough, it will confess. Ronald
Coase, Nobel Economic Sciences, 1991
Joe DAleo, a Hudson resident for the last 25 years, co-founded
The Weather Channel and served as its first director of meteorology
back in 1982. With more than 40 years of experience in professional
meteorology, he has served as chief meteorologist for Weatherbell
Analytics since 2011. As a fellow of the American Meteorologist
Society, he has testified about weather and climate before federal
and state legislatures and taken the science lead on legal briefs to the
D.C. circuit and U.S. Supreme courts. Let Joe know what you think
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12 - September 4, 2015 | Hudson - Litchfield News

Thumbs Up?

Thumbs Down?

Comments expressed in this column are the sole views of those callers and do not reect 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.
Thumbs up. Can you fill your recycling bin
to the top? The more thats tossed, the lower the
cost! When the town saves money, so do you.
Lets fill those blue bins to the top.

homes. Is there any peaceful way to resolve this


and restore peace to country living? BTW, I and
my neighbors are all NH natives.

us in our towns. Without them, we would not live


as safely as we do. Thank you all!

Thumbs down, way, way down to the person


who left a gallon of used motor oil on the side of
Wason Road. What were you thinking?

Thumbs up. More than 60 years ago we


Thumbs
had Phineas P.
Thumbs
Thumbs up.
down
to
up/Thumbs
Bluster
on
the
Serving the Southern New
Residential-Commercial
Some politicians
down.
Howdy Doody
Hampshire area for over 20 Years! Hudson
T,W,F
9-5,
Thrs
9-8,
Sat
9-3
should start
School
Show. Now we
Thumbs
Tune-up
your
furnace
or
boiler
NOW
looking into
Districts
have
Donald
O
S
FLOORING
IL up indeed
GA
New Hampshire;
low NECAP
Trump running
to our
and SAVE on next winters fuel bills
they do not
scores last
for President.
American
WE WORK ON ALL TYPES OF HEATING EQUIPMENT!
help seniors
year. This
heroes for
Amen.
SPECIALISTS
at all. I have
shows our
the terrorist
Thumbs
Carpets Vinyl Cermanic Hardwood
been working
children are
takedown
SERVICE REPAIR INSTALLATION 24 HOURS/7 DAYS in France.
down. The
with them for
not
retaining
Laminates Window Treatments Area Rugs
babies of
27+ years of experience - Fully Insured
six months and
what
Thumbs
All Brands
immigrants grow
30
Lowell
Rd,
Brook
Plaza,
Hudson,
NH
they have done
they have
High Efficiency Hot Water Boilers , Furnaces & Water Heaters Available down to
up and vote
nothing but
learned.
the Wayne
603-635-2012 Senior Discounts 603-204-8581 La Pierre/
Democratic. It
making give
Our teachers
is in the best
them paper
were
NRA basher.
interest of the wealthy to send back immigrants.
work after paper and intimidating me over and
granted raises at least two years in row know they
How could this terrorist be armed in France which
We lost our middle class and democracy.
over again. My husband and I pay taxes and
are saying they are under paid? When I asked a
has tough laws? Arent you gun-phobes always
get no help. My husband took sick in January
teacher about the standardized test scores I got a
telling us we should have these citizen disarming
Thumbs down to Frank at the CHS SAU. You
and yes he gets disability for the first time since
rude response as I usually do. They do whatever
type policies?
need to go back to doing your job instead of
January the state is destroying my marriage and
is necessary to get pay raises. What about
telling the rest of us how to do ours. I thought you
Thumbs down to the living hell caused by all
the marketplace told me to divorce my husband.
deserving that raise and educating our children
had
a
business
degree,
so
let
teachers,
coaches
the
kids being driven to school. Enjoy!
I want to move back to Mass. We built this state
well. Their salary should reflect their teaching
and staffs do the jobs they were hired for. Stop
and country now they throw us out like trash. If
abilities and student retention.
Thumbs down and a poke in the eye to the
micromanaging everything that goes on in all the
we were drug addicts we would get all the help
Hudson
Highway Department, business owners
schools.
Do
the
job
you
were
hired
for.
Thumbs
down
to
our
teachers
stating
they
we need. Please, someone listen to us, I worry
and home owners for not cutting the weeds
are underpaid. I know medical professionals
about my grandchildren.
around town owned
with their Ph.D.s who make one-third
property and businesses/
Thumbs down to the individual who thinks we
of what our Hudson teachers make
homes. Who has enough
have fallen for Israeli propaganda. I am very sorry
and they work weekends and nights.
Pride to do something
for your misguided statements. You, sir or madam,
Doctors also took a 25% pay cut.
about all the weeds
sound like an anti-Semite! That may explain why
They dont have 80% taxpayer paid
everywhere you go in
you are so narrow-minded and unable to see the
healthcare either like our teachers due
Hudson. Or is there no
big picture. Are you the one who put that hideous
and they actually have to be nice to
pride?
sign on 102?
their patients. Plus our teachers have
guaranteed raises that are voted on and
Thank you for your
Thumbs down to the person complaining
raises that reflect how long they have
submissions.
All comments,
about Continental Paving. Are you kidding?
been a teacher. Also, they have three
thumbs up or down, are
Many people have a job to do, and theirs is
months off a year, pensions and tons of
anonymous and not written
equally important to yours, as well as necessary. I
sick time. Why be greedy?
by the Hudson~Litchfield
bet you would be the first person to squawk about
news staff. Thumbs
a road or parking surface if it needed updated
Thumbs down to the teenage driver
comments can be sent via
paving. By the way, the towns and cities have
in the old green Escort who speeds up
telephone, 880-1516 or
DOTs for road maintenance. Think about your
and down Cranberry Lane in Litchfield.
emailed to us at thumbs@
beautiful summer morning (as you called it) when
I hope your parents read this paper as
areanewsgroup.com. When
you see a worker laboring in the blistering hot sun
you will surely hurt some or yourself
submitting a Thumbs
for 10 to 15 hours a day. What a selfish attitude.
driving like a madman. You need to
1/2 OFF CA
RDS
comment, please specify that
treat your neighborhood with respect.
Thumbs up to the Litchfield resident calling
you would like it printed
attention to the week-end gunshots (it also occurs
Thumbs down to the local
in the Hudson~Litchfield
during the week). As a previous reader insinuated
supermarket that has the older woman
news. During the election
a few months ago it was never disclosed that a
doing carriages out in the parking lot
campaign, no comments will
shooting range was nearby when I bought my
while the teenagers are running the
be allowed that are direct
home 40 years ago, nor when my neighbors
cash registers and standing around. I
endorsements or censure of
bought theirs two years ago. Our property does
am appalled to see this.
candidates on the thumbs
not abut the club ... I have never seen it, or know
page. No names are necessary.
Auto Zone CVS Great Clips Harrisons Comics H&R Block
Thumbs up to the men and women
the exact location. My home is two streets west of
Please keep negative
of the Litchfield and Hudson Police
1/2 OFF Cards Hannaford Supermarket McDonalds
Albuquerque, yet the noise is unbearable at times.
comments to the issue.
Departments. In light of all the
The noise has escalated over the last three years.
Comments should be kept to
Papa Ginoss US Post oce
violence against police, let us stop and
While I am sure the sportsmen enjoy their hobby,
100 words or less.
reflect on the great job our cops do for
77 Derry Road Route 102 Hudson TheHudsonMall.com Spec-2
they would not like to hear it constantly in their

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Hudson Fire Log


Sunday, August 23: 1:29 a.m. Medical aid,
Speare Road. 5:49 a.m. Medical aid, Edgar
Court. 9:26 a.m. Medical aid, Derry Road.
10:49 a.m. Motor vehicle accident, Bush Hill
Road. 10:56 a.m. Service call, Stonewood Lane.
11:38 a.m. Medical aid, Burns Hill Road. 12:02
p.m. Medical aid, Wayne Street. 1:25 p.m.
Medical aid, Executive Drive. 2:17 p.m. Medical
aid, Twin Meadow Drive. 2:53 p.m. Medical aid,
Griffin Road. 5:53 p.m. Medical aid, Garden
Drive (L). 7:02 p.m. Medical aid, Charles
Bancroft Highway (L). 9:12 p.m. Medical aid,
Linda Street. 10:04 p.m. Alarm box detail, Derry
Street. 11:27 p.m. Alarm box detail, Derry Street.
Monday, August 24: 8:48 a.m. Box alarm, Dana
Drive. 10:30 a.m. Alarm box detail, Derry
Road. 11:16 a.m. Box alarm, Burns Hill Road.
11:30 a.m. Service call, Burns Hill Road. 11:54
a.m. Medical aid, Twin Meadow Drive. 12:23

p.m. Medical aid, Highlander Court (L). 1:30


p.m. Blasting, Moose Hill Road. 1:47 p.m.
Medical aid, Cheney Drive. 2:01 p.m. Medical
aid, Pilgrim Drive (L). 4:26 p.m. Motor vehicle
accident, Lowell Road. 9:01 p.m. Medical
aid, Hawkview Road. 10:20 p.m. Service call,
Webster Street.
Tuesday, August 25: 7:08 a.m. Medical aid,
Derry Street. 10:00 a.m. Blasting, Tiffany Circle.
10:08 a.m. Service call, Roosevelt Avenue.
10:49 a.m. Medical aid, Derry Road. 11:07 a.m.
Service call, Bonnie Lane. 11:46 a.m. Medical
aid, Derry Street. 1:04 p.m. Medical aid, David
Drive. 2:01 p.m. Box alarm, Bockes Road. 3:08
p.m. Box alarm, Lowell Road. 4:42 p.m. Service
call, Hill Street. 5:34 p.m. Medical aid, Lions
Avenue. 6:33 p.m. Medical aid, Lowell Road.
8:00 p.m. Fire call, Mobile Drive. 10:04 p.m.
Motor vehicle accident, Sagamore Bridge Road.

Wednesday, August 26: 4:30 a.m. Medical aid,


Lowell Road. 4:44 a.m. Medical aid, Windham
Road. 11:12 a.m. Medical aid, Pond View Drive.
12:59 p.m. Box testing, Library Street. 2:00 p.m.
Blasting, Greeley Street. 4:14 p.m. Medical aid,
Central Street. 5:36 p.m. Medical aid, Lowell
Road. 10:19 p.m. Mutual aid Ambulance,
Nashua.
Thursday, August 27: 12:00 a.m. Medical aid,
Tessier Street. 3:59 a.m. Motor vehicle accident,
Kimball Hill Road. 9:05 a.m. Box alarm,
Reflection Drive. 9:28 a.m. Medical aid, Wason
Road. 10:05 a.m. Box testing, Memorial Drive.
11:57 a.m. Medical aid, Robinson Road. 1:30
p.m. Blasting, Belknap Road. 1:32 p.m. Medical
aid, Lowell Road. 4:06 p.m. Medical aid, Loop
Road. 4:33 p.m. Medical aid, Chapin Street.
4:48 p.m. Medical aid, Lowell Road. 6:14 p.m.
Medical aid, Dracut Road. 9:42 p.m. Box alarm,

Kimball Hill Road.


Friday, August 28: 12:01 a.m. Medical aid,
Nathan Drive (L). 2:18 a.m. Medical aid,
Spicebush Circle (L). 8:27 a.m. Fire call, Hurley
Street. 1:02 p.m. Medical aid, Barretts Hill Road.
1:51 p.m. Medical aid, Derry Road. 2:20 p.m.
Motor vehicle accident, Barretts Hill Road. 5:57
p.m. Medical aid, Merrimack Street. 6:17 p.m.
Fire call, Heritage Circle.
Saturday, August 29: 12:31 a.m. Medical
aid, Lowell Road. 3:19 a.m. Medical aid,
Constitution Drive. 8:11 a.m. Medical aid,
Adelaide Street. 1:24 p.m. Medical aid, Lydstson
Lane (L). 5:16 p.m. Medical aid, Derry Road.
6:17 p.m. Medical aid, Clement Road. 8:07 p.m.
Medical aid, Derry Street. 10:37 p.m. Fire call,
David Drive.

Hudson - Litchfield News | September 4, 2015 - 13

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more info, J&K Home Care.
603-893-9214. 9/4/15

Call Gagne's
603-765-0941

HOME CARE Part time


reliable person NA or LNA
to take care of elderly man.
Meals, dressing, washing,
helping with laundry. Please
call after 4pm. 603-892-6476

Papa Pooles

Painting

9/4/15

BBB Accredited A+ Rating!


Walls & Ceilings Repaired,
Light Carpentry, Great Rates!
30 Years of Service
We Love Small Jobs!

603-401-4021

chrispoole123@yahoo.com

1 COLLINS BROS.
PAINTING: Interior &
Exterior; Top quality work;
Affordable; Fully insured;
Free estimates; Excellent refs.
603-886-0668. 9/4/15

Wednesday, August 19: 7:57


a.m. Paperwork service, Bixby
Road. 8:31 a.m. Medical
emergency, Old Stage Road.
9:11 a.m. Neil Hirtz, 66, of
Litchfield was arrested for
Simple Assault. 8:50 a.m.
Alarm, Northern Avenue.
10:25 a.m. Suspicious vehicle,
Meadowbrook Lane. 10:40
a.m. Alarm, Sybil Lane. 3:11
p.m. Suspicious vehicle, Forest
Lane. 3:52 p.m. Police service,
Old Stage Road. 5:47 p.m.
Parking complaint, Woodhawk
Way. 5:54 p.m. Paperwork
service, Liberty Way.
Thursday, August 20: 9:34
a.m. Follow up, Liberty Way.
12:23 p.m. Parking complaint,
Albuquerque Avenue. 12:31
p.m. Paperwork service,
Lydston Lane. 2:43 p.m.
Fingerprinting, Liberty Way.
2:58 p.m. Alarm, Pinecrest
Road. 6:18 p.m. Vandalism,
Mulberry Lane. 7:51 p.m.
Found property, Albuquerque
Avenue. 9:44 p.m. Medical
emergency, Cranberry Lane.
Friday, August 21: 1:09 a.m.
Police service, Derry Road.
11:52 a.m. Motor vehicle
accident, Albuquerque Avenue.
3:35 p.m. Suspicions activity,
Hillcrest Road. 4:00 p.m.
Police service, Liberty Way.
5:02 p.m. Juvenile offenses,
Pinecrest Road. 5:30 p.m.
Police service, Old Stage Road.
5:35 p.m. Parking complaint,
Woodhawk Way. 7:21 p.m.
Erratic operation, Charles
Bancroft Highway. 7:27 p.m.
Motor vehicle complaint,
Aldrich Street.
Saturday, August 22: 8:27 a.m.
Parking complaint, Woodhawk
Way. 3:30 p.m. Unwanted
subject, Morgan Road.
Sunday, August 23: 1:43 p.m.

Phils Home Repair.


Carpentry, Painting, Power
Washing, Gutter Cleaning
plus Handyman Services.
Insured plus NH State
Registered. 603-759-3188 or
603-888-8278; pjboileau@
aol.com 10/23/15

Truck $120.00 Full


Trailer $150.00 Full
$40 Minimum

Call John
603-889-7173

FREE ESTIMATES

LANDSCAPING

DAVES HANDYMAN
SERVICES: Interior painting,
windows, doors, decks,
basements, and general home
repairs. Licensed and insured.
Free estimates. References
available. 603-486-1310. 9/4/15

FULL SERVICE
REMODELING: Licensed,
insured, registered. Repairs/
additions. Roofing/Siding. 30
years experience. Formerly with
This Old House. Competitive
pricing. Call Walter at Sloan
Construction, 603-661-6527.
9/4/15

JCS CUSTOM PAINTING:


Commercial/Residential,
Interior/Exterior, Free
Estimates. No job too
small. All work guaranteed.
Reasonable rates. 603-4388744. 9/4/15

Complete

Property Maintenance

10%OFF

FallCleanup,FREEEstimates

ReserveNOW!

SNOW PLOWING
Liming
Overseeding
Slice Seeding

Call Gary

Office: 603-883-1028
Cell: 603-490-7757

JUNK REMOVAL
WE TAKE IT ALL

BOUCHER Handyman
and Remodeling LLC. Home
repair and maintenance.
Interior and exterior painting.
Power Washing. Finished
basement & bath, etc. No job
too small! Let us take care of
your Honey Do list. BNI
member. 603-882-7162. 9/4/15

ELECTRICAL WIRING,
Insured Master Electrician. Fair
prices, Fast response and Free
estimates. Call Dana at 603880-3768/ 603-759-9876. 9/25/15

LANDSCAPING

JUNK REMOVAL

Pelham, NH

FULLY INSURED
www.pelhamlandscaping.com

NEED YARD WORK


DONE? Small tree cutting/
trimming, bush trimming/
removal, brush clearing, leaf
blowing. Call Steve 603-2354014. 9/8-10/9/15

PETS

ANDSCA
NE L
P
AG603-765-0941 IN

PROFESSIONAL PET
SITTING Etc., 603-8888088, www.profpetsit.com,
daily dog walking/vacation
pet care. Solving your pet
care needs since 1990. 9/25/15

Check Out Our Website:


www.GagneLandscaping.com

Irrigation System Installs,


Repairs & Maintenance
Spring and Fall Cleanups
Weekly mowings, mulching
Plantings, New lawn Installs
Walkways, Patios, Retaining
Walls, Decorative Walls
FREE THATCHING WITH
SIGN UP FOR
SEASONAL MOWINGS
NEIGHBORHOOD DISCOUNTS
HAVE A FRIEND THAT
NEEDS A WALKWAY?
YOU GET A CHECK FOR $50
Free Estimates, Fully Insured
Give Us A Call For All
Your Landscaping Needs

Place Your
Classified Ad
Today!
603880-1516

20 words
for
$10.00

Spicebush Court. 5:31 a.m.


Alarm, Derry Road. 8:35
a.m. Motor vehicle complaint.
9:27 a.m. VIN check, Sybil
Lane. 12:07 p.m. Criminal
threatening, Charles Bancroft
Highway. 12:31 p.m. Criminal
mischief, Passsaconaway Golf
Course. 5:44 p.m. Alarm,
Goffe Drive. 6:16 p.m. Motor
vehicle complaint, Charles
Bancroft Highway. 7:31
p.m. Fireworks complaint,
Woodhawk Way.
Saturday, August 29: 3:02 a.m.

REFLECTIONS HAIR
CARE: Complete perm,
$50.00; Colors, $45.00; Cut
and style, $18.00. Over 30
years experience. Call for
appointment, 603-893-0377.
IN-TUNE
PIANO
Services,
Certified
Piano Technician. Tuning,
Repair, Regulation, Appraisals,
Rebuilding. 603-429-6368.
randy@in-tunepiano.com, www.
in-tunepiano.com. 9/25/15

TREE SERVICES
BOUTIN TREE REMOVAL.
Specializing in hazardous
tree removal. Fully insured.
Free estimates and firewood
for sale. Call Daryl at
603-321-8768. www.
boutintreeremoval.com. 10/2/15

Got stuff to sell?


Got a VIEW
service
to offer?
HIGH
TREE

SERVICE: Fully insured, free


Place
a 24-hour
Classified
estimates,
service.Ad!
Specializing in all aspects of
$10/weekupto20wordsor
tree
service. Call Brownie,
$37for4weeks
603-546-3079.
9/4/15

(just10/wordover20)

Deadlineforplacingadsis
NOONonTuesday
foreachFridayspaper.

STUMP GRINDING. If
you have 1 or 100, we can
do it. Fully insured, free
estimates. Call 603-9667180. 9/18/159/18/15

VACATION RENTALS
ARUBA TIME SHARE
FOR RENT February 19-26,
2016. Marriott Aruba Surf
Club. Ocean view high floor
in high rise unit complete
with Lazy River! Enjoy 2
bd/2ba, full kitchen, washer/
dryer, living room,. Sleeps 8.
$3100. Call 508-320-7400.
HLN 9/4-9/11/15

YARD SALES
September 5 and 6. 8am
to 1pm. 18 Sunland Drive,
Hudson. Household items,
collectibles, furniture,
clothing, home dcor and
lots more.
LARGE ESTATE SALE
Everything must go.
Couches, chairs, dining
tables, computers, tools,
antiques, collectibles, you
name it, were selling it!
516 Mammoth Road ,
Londonderry, corner of Hall
Rd. & Mammoth Rd. 9am
- 5pm Thursday, Friday and
Saturday. 9/4/15
9 IRIS PASS, HUDSON
Saturday, Sept 5 from 9am
-2pm. Large variety of items
including books, children
clothing, antiques and
collectibles, household items
and more. 9/4/15

E-mailtextto:
classifieds@areanewsgroup.com
orcall:603-880-1516

HELP WANTED
-WANTED-

*Runinallthreeofourpapers
andreachover37,000homes!

Hudson~Litchfield
News,School Program
Before
& After

Site Supervisor
Pelham~Windham News,
Salem Community Patriot

Before & after school program in Pelham, NH


is seeking a Site Supervisor to work morning
and afternoon shifts, Monday-Friday.
Must be an energetic, self starter, people
and detail oriented person.
Must have a min. of 12 ECE credits
and experience working with children.
Rate of pay is $12.25.

Contact Tracy or Kathleen at 603-635-9733


or email a resume to info@psacc-nh.org.

Litchfield Police Log


Motor vehicle accident, Cutler
Road. 1:20 p.m. Report of
stalking, Liberty Way. 7:12
p.m. Medical emergency,
Charles Bancroft Highway.
7:53 p.m. Found property,
Morgan Road. 10:25 p.m.
Vandalism, Quigg Court. 10:52
p.m. Unruly juvenile, Lydston
Lane.
Monday, August 24: 12:12
a.m. Vandalism, Perry Court.
2:38 p.m. VIN check, Arcadian
Lane. 3:29 p.m. Juvenile
offenses, Woodhawk Way.
4:28 p.m. Alarm, Woodland
Drive. 5:31 p.m. Welfare
check, Louse Drive. 5:35 p.m.
Disorderly conduct, Louse
Drive.
Tuesday, August 25: 7:19
a.m. Neighbor dispute, Stark
Lane. 10:36 a.m. Suspicious
motor vehicle, Charles Bancroft
Highway. 10:51 a.m. Shannon
Brennan, 24, of Nashua, was
arrested for Criminal Mischief
and Simple Assault. 1:37
p.m. Vandalism, Reid Lane.
1:50 p.m. Animal involved
incident, Marc Lane. 4:28 p.m.
Paperwork service, Colby Road.
7:08 p.m. VIN check, Martin
Lane.
Wednesday, August 26: 2:02
a.m. Alexander Corbit, 22, of
Hudson, was arrested for DWI
and Highway Markings. 10:14
a.m. Paperwork service, Old
Stage Road. 9:15 p.m. Civil
standby, McQuesten Circle.
Thursday, August 27: 12:23
a.m. Courtesy ride, Charles
Bancroft Highway. 8:05 a.m.
Welfare check, Pilgrim Drive.
9:30 a.m. Alarm, Kiln drive.
10:40 a.m. Alarm, Kiln Drive.
Friday, August 28: 12:58 a.m.
Suspicious activity, Moores
Falls Conservation Area. 2:19
a.m. Medical emergency,

PHLEBOTOMY COURSE:
5 Weeks, $800.00. Register
now for October classes.
Wed and Fri, 6p.m.-8p.m.
Phlebotomy and Safety
Training Center, Litchfield,
NH. 603-883-0306. 9/25/15

9/25/15

JOES LANDSCAPING &


LAWN SERVICE: Mowings
starting at $35.00. Trees/bush/
shrubs - trimming, pruning,
removal. Spring/Fall cleanups.
Full tree service. Call for a free
estimate. 603-401-3255. 11/30/15

We can provide dumpsters


for your own use or can
provide labor and equipment
to aid in your demolition,
cleanout, cleanup of your
property. Construction debris,
brush, trash, recyclables,
appliances, furniture, you name it,
we'll take it. Fully insured, fast,
courteous, reliable service.
Call anytime for a free estimate
or prompt delivery.

HELP WANTED

Direct Support Professionals


Wanted! $10=$12/hour.
LifeShare is searching for
Direct Support Professionals
for the southern NH area!
Provide community based
support to adults who are
affected by developmental
disabilities. Part time and full
time benefit eligible positions
are currently available. Clean
criminal and driving records,
reliable transportation and
auto insurance required. Call
Tony at 603-329-4067

HOME
IMPROVEMENT

A TO Z DANIELS
HAND-D-MAN: Specializing
in jobs too small for
remodelers or contractors.
Husband to-do list. Big +
small, inside and outside.
Yard work, spring clean-ups.
Replacement door + windows.
Painting inside + outside.
Fully insured. Dan, 603-3656470. 9/4/15

SERVICES

LOVE TO PAINT~NO JOB


TOO SMALL. Hourly rates.
Fully Insured. Call Virginia,
603-339-4023. 10/9/15

AUTO/
MOTORCYCLE

Medical emergency, Cobbler


Court. 10:30 a.m. VIN check,
Birch Street. 1:32 p.m. Road
hazard removed, Charles
Bancroft Highway. 2:08
p.m. Road hazard removed,
Albuquerque Avenue. 2:19
p.m. Assist a citizen, Derry
Road. 9:58 p.m. Disturbance,
Lilac Lane. 11:06 p.m. Animal
involved incident, Charles
Bancroft Highway.
Sunday, August 30: 2:20 a.m.
Unwanted subject, Sybil Lane.
3:12 p.m.

PUBLIC NOTICE
-HUDSON57627
PUBLICHudson
NOTICE
Litchfield News
3
Col
(3.79)
x of3.5
Pursuant to RSA 202-A:4-c the Hudson Library Board
Trustees
shall hold a public hearing in conjunction
with
its
regularly
8/21/2015
scheduled meeting on September 16, 2015 which starts at 6:00
pmc
p.m. and is held in the Hills Memorial Library, 18 Library Street,
Hudson, NH, to accept a donation of $10,000.00. Any Hudson,
NH resident who wishes to speak on this matter is invited to
attend.
Robin Rodgers Chair, Hudson Library Board of Trustees

PUBLIC NOTICE
INVITATION TO BID
The Town of Hudson requests sealed bids for the lease and maintenance
of ten (10) photocopiers for a term of 36 months, with a 2 year extension
option.
Bid specifications or additional information may be obtained by visiting
the Town of Hudsons website at www.hudsonnh.gov and click on
request for proposal copier lease or by calling Kathy Wilson at (603)
595-6518.

ROUTE SALES
Hudson Area

Career Opportunity
-position entails delivery of bakery products by
box truck, no special license - early morning start,
excellent customer service skills - this may be your
chance to be associated with one of the regions
finest, Lepage, distributors of Country Kitchen,
Barowsky Organic, Natures Own, and Wonder Bread
- deliver, display and sell company product lines
on your assigned sales route- Lepage is looking for
self-motivated individuals to operate routes
- forward resume to:

Dutton@mainestaff.com

For more information call Dutton at

1-888-786-0791

Think Fast. Think FedEx Ground.


Interested in a fast-paced job with career advancement opportunities?
Join the FedEx Ground team as a part-time package handler.

Part-time Package Handlers


Qualifications
Must be at least 18 years of age
Must be able to load, unload and sort packages, as well as perform other
related duties
All interested individuals must attend a sort observation at one of our
facilities prior to applying for the part-time package handler position. For
more information, or to register for a sort observation, please go to

Bids must be submitted to the Office of Town Clerk, 12 School Street,


Hudson, NH 03051, by 10:00 a.m. on September 14, 2015, in a sealed
envelope clearly marked Town of Hudson Copy Machine RFP.

WatchASort.com

The Town of Hudson reserves the right to accept or reject any or all bids.

FedEx Ground is an equal opportunity/affirmative action employer (Minorities/Females/Disability/


Veterans) committed to a diverse workforce.

14 - September 4, 2015 | Hudson - Litchfield News

Heroin Public Forum Offers Tools and Expertise to Combat Drug Crisis
by Doug Robinson with Sandi Coyle
and Lori Magoon
Knowing such community forums can save
lives, U.S. Senator Kelly Ayotte has agreed to
not only attend, but to also speak (schedule
permitting) at the Heroin in Hudson-A
Community Discussion, at the Hudson
Community Center, Oct. 1.
Community forums are a critical component
of better understanding New Hampshires heroin
crisis and identifying strategies that will help save
lives, said Senator Ayotte (NH-R). I have seen
the devastating effects of this crisis firsthand, and
I have led multiple pieces of bipartisan legislation
to increase treatment, prevention, and education
efforts; improve support for those in recovery; and
make sure first responders have the resources they
need.
The keynote speaker for the event will be Sandi
Coyle who recently joined New Futures as the
recovery community engagement director, after
having worked as the substance misuse prevention
coordinator for the Greater Seacoast Public Health
Network since 2010. Her responsibilities at
New Futures
include the coleading of the
development
of a statewide
addictions
recovery
system that
works to
support
state- and
WeWillPayUpTo$500
communityForSomeCarsandTrucks! level recovery
support
Murrays Auto
services.
Recycling
Before
55HallRd.Londonderry,NH joining New
Futures, Coyle
We Sell Parts
worked as
Hours:
Monday-Saturday8am-5pm the assistant

Junk Car
Removal

Staff photo by Doug Robinson

FREE

Courtesy photo

Staff photo by Doug Robinson

prevention coordinator in Sullivan


for
County for three years. She has
her masters degree in community
economic development from
Southern New Hampshire
University and brings a diverse
background of community
organizing experience.
Her goal is to cultivate
relationships with people in
recovery and community partners to
advocate, educate and collaborate
toward a cohesive and responsive
recovery network system. Coyle
complements this role with her
own experience as a woman in
successful, long-term recovery from
alcohol and other drug addiction.
An accomplished leader with
more than eight years of experience
in public relations strategies and
community economic development
initiatives, Coyle focuses on
community culture change and
strategic relationship building. As
a nonprofit executive, she brings a
diverse background in marketing
communications, contract
management, and budgetary
oversight to New Futures.
U.S. Senator Kelly Ayotte
New Futures is a nonpartisan,
nonprofit organization that
Magoon is a NH
advocates, educates and collaborates to prevent
master-licensed alcohol
Lori Magoon, Southern New Hampshire
and reduce alcohol and other drug problems in
and drug counselor and Medical Centers Substance Misuse Intensive
New Hampshire. New Futures envisions a state
NH-licensed clinical
Outpatient Program Director.
and local communities where public policies
mental health counselor
Sandi Coyle recently joined New
support prevention, treatments and recovery
who works as a senior
Futures as the Recovery Community
oriented efforts to reduce alcohol and other drug
substance
addictions counselor at Southern NH Medical
Engagement Director.
problems, according to new-futures.org/.
abuse
Center in Nashua. She facilitates training related
Additionally, Lori Magoon, director of Southern
counselors.
to substance use in the workplace as well as
New Hampshire Medical Centers Substance
Magoon is the author of the book Just Ask Andy.
those related to signs and symptoms of children
Misuse Intensive Outpatient Program, will serve as
Previously, she hosted Self-Empowermentusing mind-altering substances. In addition to
the featured speaker for the Heroin in Hudson - A
NH of WSMN 1590 and WKXL 103.9 FM
outpatient substance abuse treatment and mental
Community Discussion.
Concordnewsradio.com. As reported in the
health treatment, she specializes in counseling
PleasementionAreaNewsGroupAd
HLN, Southern New Hampshire Medical
families who are affected by the disease of
Center recently opened their Substance Misuse
addiction and in couples counseling. Magoon
Intensive Outpatient Program in Nashua, which
has a Bachelor of Science degree in criminal
was designed by Magoon and her team of
justice and Master of Science in mental health
professionals.
counseling, both from Springfield College in Mass.
Southern New Hampshire Medical Centers
President of the New Hampshire Alcohol and
Intensive Outpatient Program (IOP) is designed
Drug
Abuse
Counselors
Association,
Magoon
was
5 George Street, Hudson, NH
for individuals struggling with substance misuse
recently nominated by Governor Maggie Hassan
issues. It allows patients to attend sessions and
to be a board member of the NH Licensing Board
receive treatment while living in the comfort of
their own home and continuing to work in the
community. By participating in the Intensive
outpatient Program patients are able to establish
a foundation for life-long sobriety in a safe and
supportive group environment where they can
bring to use their newly developed recover skills,
Our mission is to provide
writes Southern New Hampshire Medical Center.
comprehensive, state-of-the-art
Both inpatient and outpatient programs have
dental care to our patients in a
been developed to afford patients to reach their
goals of abstinence, ability to sustain behavioral
comfortable atmosphere for
changes, eliminate drug-using lifestyle and replace
a reasonable fee. We stress
it with treatment-related routines and drug-free
preventative dental care to help
activities, identify relapse triggers and develop
maintain your teeth for a
relapse prevention strategies, identify personal
problems and begin to resolve them, actively
participate in healthful recreation and social
activities, and continue treatment for other issues.

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Hudson - Litchfield News | September 4, 2015 - 15

by Len Lathrop
The season opened for both
teams before school was officially
in session as the Campbell Cougars
traveled to Pelham High School.
The Pythons have reopened their
fields behind the school, which
had been part of the construction
the last several years, as the teams
played at Raymond Park. While
there was grass on the field, the
fans were relegated to a dirt
sideline, but it was a beautiful day
for soccer, and the sidelines were
full.
The teams exchanged control
of the ball in midfield for the
first five minutes, as Campbell
took control with several scoring
attempts until number 17 Madison
Caron put one across the goal line

Staff photos by Len Lathrop

Lady Cougars Open with Win over the Pythons

Cougar Jillian Kohm squeezes between the Pelham defense.


Python Bri Trudel controls the play in front of Cougar Olivia Gema
Alissa Picard against an unrostered Python player
from just outside the goal
box. Play continued with
the Cougars taking a bit more of the edge though the first half.
we changed some major parts of our game just one day before
However, as the period drew close to the whistle, the Pythons sent
our opener against Pelham. The girls responded very well to these
the ball into the goal from about 10 feet just left of the net. Going
changes.
to the half it was 1-1.
I thought we had a great balance of attack and defense and our
With the team switching ends, the second half began. The
keeper made some crucial stops to give us the 2-1 victory. For a
Cougars kept the round ball in their end and had several shots on
team who was playing a completely different system and formation
goal. Savanna Reinitzer found herself controlling the ball in front
up until the day before this game, we adapted very well and worked
of the net and quickly made it past a diving Python goaltender,
extremely hard. This was a team victory with all players contributing
putting the CHS team ahead, 2-1, which was the final score.
in one way or another.
After the game, Coach Gary Karibian was very positive about
Pelham played very well and continued to give us a hard time
his team, I am proud of the way the team played. Late in prethroughout the whole game, but I think our girls just had a little bit
season we realized that certain things were not going well, and
of an edge to get us the win.

#18 Savanna Reinitzer moments after kicking CHSs 2nd goal

Griffith Streaks to
Fourth Win of 2015
submitted by Eric LaFleche
No driver on the Granite State Pro Stock Series
has ever had a season like 18-year-old Hudson
native Derek Griffith is having.
Griffith has amassed an incredible four victories

2 Hampshire Drive, Hudson, NH

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Grith in victory lane at White Mountain Motorsports Park

in the first eight races, the latest coming this past


Saturday night at White Mountain Motorsports
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my Crew Chief (Louie Mechalides) gives me a car
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5 Dillon Motlz put on a great show for the crowd.


Moltz succumbed to tire issues late in the race,
and Griffith was able to cruise to another victory
for win number four on the young season.
Griffith will be looking for his fifth win of
the season as the GSPSS visits the Monadnock
Speedway on Saturday, Aug. 8 for the JBH
Memorial 100; Post time is 6 p.m.
Follow Derek on social media at facebook.com/
derekgriffith18 and at twitter.com/derekgriffith12.

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16 - September 4, 2015

Hudson~LitchfieldSports
A Transition Year for Alvirne Football

Staff photo by Mike Bourk

by Mike Bourk
Masiello will be the defensive
Last season the Broncos football
coordinator. Dave had been a
program took a big forward as Alvirne
mainstay in the Pelham Razorbacks
was highly competitive in Division
program for many years. Brian
I for the first time in many years.
McLarney will be the offensive
With their 3-1 record in the West
coordinator, a role he held last season
conference they secured a playoff
with Bishop Guertin. Rounding out
berth for the first time in six years.
the new coaches are Steve Cuipa, who
This years undertaking will be even
played on the Bishop Guertin state
more demanding.
championship teams as a quarterback,
Second-year Head Coach Tim
as well as Bob Lacy, and Andrew
Walsh talks about the transition from
Conrad.
last year to this year, The senior
Coach Walsh is pleased with the
class we had last year was truly
additions and singled out Coach
outstanding. To graduate 22 players
Conrad, Andrew is a teacher here
in a single year leaves some big shoes
at Alvirne and hes the freshman
to fill both from a talent and character
coach. He has had a big impact in
perspectives. We are looking for
the off season with his strength and
some of this years seniors to step
conditioning program. The kids
up and take a leadership role on the
bought into it and hopefully it will pay
team.
off for us on the field.
The Broncos team captains are Jake Emmons, Danny Brown, Bennett Parkinson, and Brad Kamal.
Senior fullback Ethan Rainville is
The outlook for the Broncos will
Harold (Leete). The tight end position is still a big question mark for
expected to play a big role in the
depend on the development of the
us now. Brown and Hudson are both outstanding baseball players
running game in both performance and leadership. Coach Walsh
underclassmen, in particular the offensive and defensive line play.
for Alvirne, so there could be some chemistry in that pairing. The
talked about Rainville: Ethans a solid player. Hes been in the
This is a very young team and is still just a few years removed from
offensive line after Bennett Parkinson is a bit thin. They provided
program for a number of years and knows our system. There are
competing in a lower division. Depth was a problem for Alvirne
little protection for Brown on passing plays in the preseason
several other candidates to share the running workload. They are
in the second half of the season last year and is something the
scrimmage game against Merrimack.
senior transfer Brad Kamal, juniors Kishon Chapman and Mason
Broncos need to develop. Another factor is the change in playoff
The defense will be anchored by seniors Jake Emmons, Ethan
Miller, and a sophomore, Bruce Gaudette.
format. Instead of the top-two teams from each conference making
Rainville, and Bennett Parkinson. Coach Walsh will be looking for
For the passing game seniors Danny Brown (quarterback) and
the playoffs only the top team is guaranteed to host a game. The
juniors Alex Christy, Matt Faber, and Jake Canelas to step up and
Harold Leete (wide receiver) are back. Coach Walsh talked about
remaining four spots will be filled by the next best four teams in
replace some of the seniors that graduated. Brandon Lacy missed
the Broncos passing game: Jacen Hudson played mostly JV for
Division I.
the 2014 season due to a knee injury and will be back this season.
us last year, and, towards the end of the season, he really shined for
Alvirne added three new coaches to its staff this season. Dave
us. He could be a key contributor for us on the opposite side from

Hudson~LitchfieldSports

Courtesy photos

Hudson Litchfield Bears Game Recap

Charlie Crawford with the carry


submitted by the Hudson Litchfield Bears
Sunday, Aug. 23, at 8 a.m. was the home
opener for the Hudson Litchfield Bears at Hudson
Memorial Field. This year the Bears are wearing
brand-new uniforms adorned with a new logo
replacing the old logo of over 25 years.
HLB had two wins and three losses the first
week. I chalk it up to it being our first game
of the season and against one of our toughest
teams in our league the Pelham Razorbacks,
explained HLB President Kelly Champagne.
Things are being discussed by coaching staff, and
adjustments will be made at all levels of teams.
Overall the boys worked hard and should keep
their heads held high. Our cheer teams looked

great and our fans were fun and full of spirit! It


is great to hear the cheers from the fans for both
our football and cheer teams. Thank you all for
making it a great opening weekend.
Game 2 was played on Sunday, Aug. 30. The
Bears were on the road this weekend. The flag
team was in Derry, while the third, fourth and
sixth grade teams played against the Laconia
Chiefs in Laconia. The eighth grade team faced
the Milford Mustangs in Manchester.
Game 2 Scores
Flag win vs. Derry
3U vs. Laconia, 34-0, Hudson win
4U vs. Laconia, 19-18, Hudson win
6U vs. Laconia, 6-8, Laconia win

8U vs. Milford, 36-25, Hudson win


Next weekend will be a weekend to
relax and enjoy the Labor Day weekend
without football. Game 3 Sunday, Sept. 13
is a home game and will be at the Hudson
Memorial Field against the Salem Rams.
You are invited to root on the home team!!
Sept. 13 Game Schedule
8-9 a.m. Flag football
9-11 a.m. Third Grade vs. Salem Division 8 Cheerleaders will be there
11 a.m.-1 p.m. Fourth Grade vs. Salem
1 p.m. - 3 p.m. Eighth Grade vs. Salem Division 14 Cheerleaders will be there
3 p.m. - 5 p.m. Sixth Grade vs. Salem Division 10 Cheerleaders will be there
Spotlight On HLBs Third Grade Team Game 2:
The third grade Hudson Litchfield
Bears went to 2-0 on the season with a
dominating 46-0 win at Laconia on Sunday
morning.
The offense was spearheaded by Camren
Flash Dillon, who scored three more
touchdowns after scoring all three last
week in the 19-17 win over Pelham.
Quarterback Gabe C-Bass Conrow was
4-for-4 passing for 140 yards with three
touchdown passes, two to Dillon and one to Ryan
Rhino Rocheleau. Sean Boogie Boudreau,
Dante Destroyer Pirrotta, and Charlie Chaz
Crawford also had TD runs. The offensive line
opened up huge holes all day. Led by center
Devon Scott, Shayne Mack Mackey and Dante
DT Trombley
The defense was completely dominant, only
allowing one play of more than 10 yards and
one first down. The defensive line, anchored
by Andrew Dice Deely and Nick the Sack
Machine Hershberger, consistently made it
difficult for the Laconia offense to gain any

Coach Conrow with the third grade team


momentum.
Finally, the special teams also came up big,
recovering two onside kicks. Head Coach Jeff
Conrow was pleased with his teams effort and
level of competitiveness. All 27 athletes came out
and did their job and contributed to a great team
win. The Never Give Up attitude we inspire was
a apparent for all four quarters of play
The Bears are only one of four 2-0 teams in
the state after two weeks. After taking a break for
Labor Day, the boys are back at it against Salem
on Sunday, Sept. 13 at 9 a.m. at the Hudson
Memorial School field.

CHS Soccer Overpowers Sanborn


submitted by Bob Gannon, Campbell Boys Varsity Soccer
CHS Boys Varsity Soccer: Campbell - 5 (1-0), Sanborn - 1 (0-1)
On Tuesday, the Campbell boys varsity Soccer team opened up
their 2015 season at home against Sanborn. The Cougars played as a
team from start to finish, showing heart, character and teamwork. In
the end, the Cougars came out on top by a score of 5 to 1. Sanborns
only goal came on a penalty kick.
Campbells defense played extremely well letting up nine shots.
Scoring for Campbell was Kyle Shaw (two goals), while Zach Perault,
Ben Cote, and Nathan Dillow each scored one goal.

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Goals:
First Half: Zach Perault (K. Shaw) - 5:52,
Ben Cote (K. Smith) - 2:00
Second Half: Kyle Shaw (Z. Perault) - 39:23, Kyle Shaw
(Unassisted) 25:59, Nathan Dillow (Z. Perault) 19:46,
OCallaghan Penalty Shot 16:15.
Saves: Matt Gagne (Campbell) six of eight shots, LeBlanc
(Sanborn) eight of 19 shots.
Campbell boys JV Results: 3-0
The Campbell boys JV team opened up with a very strong and
impressive 3-0 win over Sanborn. Scoring for Campbell were Skylor
Compagna (two goals) and Michael Marr with one.

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