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Hudson~Litchfield News
Volume 27 Number 18 November 6, 2015 16 Pages

Eleanor Terrien, 6, drives the fire truck.


See Hudson Mall Fall Fest, page 7

Lt. Sean Mamone assists Jason Duane, 2 1/2, into the passenger seat of
the fire truck. You have made his day (and) his Halloween perfect,
commented Jasons mom. See Hudson Fire Department Halloween, page 7

Priscilla Corcoran sweeps away the competition with her witchs broom as
she sets her bingo cards for the weekly game.
See Hudson Senior Center Halloween, page 7

HPD Officer William gives candy to Invanna Melendy, left, and Caroline DeBreceni during
Halloween trick or treating. See Hudson Police Department Halloween, page 7

Veterans Day:
A Day to Honor All
Those who Served
In the United States, Veterans
Day annually falls on Nov. 11. This
day is the anniversary of the signing
of the armistice, which ended the
World War I hostilities between
the Allied nations and Germany
in 1918. Veterans are thanked for
their services to the United States on
Veterans Day.
Veterans Day is intended to honor
and thank all military personnel
who served the United States in all
wars, particularly living veterans. It
is marked by parades and church
services and in many places the
American flag is hung at half mast. A
period of silence lasting two minutes
may be held at 11 a.m. Some
schools are closed on Veterans Day,
while others do not close, but choose
to mark the occasion with special
assemblies or other activities.
Veterans Day is officially observed
on Nov. 11. However, if it falls on a
week day, many communities hold
their celebrations on the weekend
closest to this date. This is to
enable more people to attend and
participate in the events. Federal
Government offices are closed
on Nov. 11. If Veterans Day falls
on a Saturday, they are closed on
Friday, Nov. 10. If Veterans Day
falls on a Sunday, they are closed on
Monday, Nov. 12. State and local
governments, schools and nongovernmental businesses are not
required to close and may decide
to remain open or closed. Public
transit systems may follow a regular
or holiday schedule.
On the 11th hour of the 11th
day of the 11th month of 1918 an
armistice between Germany and the
Allied nations came into effect. On
Nov. 11, 1919, Armistice Day was
commemorated for the first time. In
1919, President Wilson proclaimed
the day should be filled with solemn
pride in the heroism of those who
died in the countrys service and with
gratitude for the victory. There were
plans for parades, public meetings
and a brief suspension of business
activities at 11am.
In 1926, the United States
Congress officially recognized the

end of World War I and declared


that the anniversary of the armistice
should be commemorated with
prayer and thanksgiving. The
Congress also requested that
the president should issue a
proclamation calling upon the
officials to display the flag of the
United States on all Government
buildings on Nov. 11 and inviting
the people of the United States
to observe the day in schools and
churches, or other suitable places,
with appropriate ceremonies of
friendly relations with all other
peoples.
An Act (52 Stat. 351; 5 U. S.
Code, Sec. 87a) was approved on
May 13, 1938, which made Nov.
11 in each year a legal holiday,
known as Armistice Day. This day
was originally intended to honor
veterans of World War I. A few
years later, World War II required the
largest mobilization of service men
in the history of the United States
and the American forces fought in
Korea. In 1954, the veterans service
organizations urged Congress to
change the word Armistice to
Veterans. Congress approved this
change and on June 1, 1954, Nov. 11
became a day to honor all American
veterans, where ever and whenever
they had served.
In 1968 the Uniforms Holiday
Bill (Public Law 90-363 (82 Stat.
250)) made an attempt to move
Veterans Day to the fourth Monday
of October. The bill took effect in
1971. However, this caused a lot of
confusion as many states disagreed
with this decision and continued to
hold Veterans Day activities on Nov.
11. In 1975, President Gerald R.
Ford signed Public Law 94-97 (89
Stat. 479), which stated that Veterans
Day would again be observed
on Nov. 11 from 1978 onwards.
Veterans Day is still observed on
Nov. 11.
Reprinted from: http://www.
timeanddate.com/holidays/us/
veterans-day.

ECRWSS
PRESORTED
STANDARD
U.S. POSTAGE

PAID
HUDSON, NH
03051
PERMIT NO. 33
Postal Customer

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Sandra Ney controls an escaped prisoner, Elaine Rogers, during the


Halloween contest at the Hudson Senior Center.
See Hudson Senior Center Halloween, page 7

Dressed as a peanut butter and jelly sandwich, parents Nia and


Jimy Weaver celebrate with their daughter, Danica.
See Hudson ELC Halloween Parade, page 8

HCTV Dedicates Facility to the Father


of Hudson Cable: Coleman J. Kelly
by Doug Robinson
charge by the residents of
Hudson Cable Television
Hudson for their filming or
dedicated their facility to
production needs.
the father of Hudson Cable
Chairman OKeefe
Television, Coleman Kelly, at
continued to state, Of
their open house on Sunday,
course, the driving
Nov. 1.
factor would be money.
During the humble
Coleman knew it would
beginnings of Hudson Cable,
take significant funds and,
Coleman purchased, created,
so, in 2001 proposed the
and operated the cable
establishment of a capital
equipment that recorded the
reserve fund that could be
Hudson Board of Selectmens
used to save up for this. The
meetings at town hall.
voters approved this and
Hudson Cable Chairman
over the years portions of
Michael OKeefe said during the
the monies received from
dedication, Since its inception
the cable franchise fees
in 1993, Coleman Kelly has
were added to this fund.
been synonymous with local
Those funds grew and 12
access cable television in
years later, in 2013, the
Hudson. Many people, myself
town approved a plan to use
Michael Kelly (center), along with Mike OKeefe and Hudson
included, affectionately refer
those funds to construct the
Selectman Roger Coutu, accepts the dedication plaque of Coleman facility youre standing in
to him as the father of access
Kelly during the open house. My brother was a very humble
television here. He was a
today.
person and never talked about himself. I am happy that I can
founding member and chairman
The facility hosts a green
take back to his three children all that he has done. This is a great room where performers
of the towns cable television
public recognition of his work done over a large period of time that and guests may rest and
committee and facilitator of its
his family can now see.
operations through 2004.
relax between takes or wait
Staff photos by Doug Robinson for their time to use the
OKeefe continued,
Recognizing the importance
facilities. In addition, the
and value in having (citizens)
facility has an equipment
informed, he assembled the
room, two editing rooms, a
equipment that allowed for
control room, conference
the recording and televising of
room and state-of-the-art
meetings in the early days that
studio control room.
consisted of two selectmens
Our studio is the best
meetings a month. However,
cable studio in the State
it soon grew to include other
of NH, stated Cable
committees and boards.
Facilitator Jim MacIntosh.
Having two masters of
We are a green building,
electrical engineering degrees,
and being green allowed
Coleman, not only operated
us to save thousands of
the equipment from the onedollars when building and
room closet; he also wired the
even now as operators of
selectmens room for sound, as
HCTV. We have a virtual
well as video.
set, an interview studio, a
The broadcasting of these
fully functioning kitchen
meetings became so successful
for our kitchen shows and
Chris McIntosh, with his son Diclan, 2, operates one of the
that Coleman then wired the
the ability to create any set
professional cameras during the Cable TV Open House.
Rob Buxton Room, (originally
we may be asked to create.
the planning department) for the
Our LED ceiling and floor
purpose of cable broadcast.
lighting allows us to create different backgrounds for any
With the development of PEG (public, educational, and
specific type of light need we may encounter.
government) channel broadcasting, the recording and
In December 2014 in order to keep up with the green
broadcasting of the events became separated into channels
ecological theme, the studio lighting was upgraded to
20, 21, and 22, respectively.
energy saving lighting. The total cost of the upgrade
Coleman was the originator of Hudsons first cable
was offset by a rebate from PSNH (now Eversource) of
committee, which has run with Colemans cable hand-off
$36,146.84, which saved more than 66 percent of the cost
when he retired in the late 1990s.
quoted by the winning project bidder.
From that small recording and equipment closest
HCTV has created 173 shows of various types for public
measuring four feet by six feet, with a stand-alone metal
viewing at the studio, all free of charge. In addition,
chair, HCTV expanded their facility to a storage facility on
280 shows have been submitted to HCTV from residents
Old Derry Road.
who borrowed the equipment. In total shows, HCTV
With the building of the Senior Center, HCTV took up
has broadcast 236 government meetings, 173 non-studio
residence on the first floor of the North Barn in 2014.
productions, 195 resident-submitted programs, 85 locally
HCTV has grown from that one-room closest to a
created shows, and 689 HCTV programming productions.
full-blown production center, available for use free of

2 - November 6, 2015 | Hudson - Litchfield News

4-H Clubs Score Big


at Manchester Robotics Tournament
At the tournament on the 31st, working together in various
alliances with other robots, TechnoMagic placed second
overall after nine qualifying matches. Then, during the finals,
TechnoMagic formed a strong alliance with third-ranked
AIR Strike, the Aquidneck Island Robotics 4-H Club based
in Rhode Island. Together, the robots operated by this pair
of 4-H clubs were able to post the highest score for the
tournament, earning over 200 points with nearly 50 balls in
Kelly Ann Robinson, a member of the class of 2017 at New England
their goal. Their third alliance partner, Trinitys E team, was
College, has been named to the Alpha Chi Honor Society. Majoring in
also instrumental in helping the three-way alliance secure the
both elementary education and special education, Robinson is in the
second-place position after seven matches in the elimination
top ten percent of her class. She is the daughter of Steven and Dawn
rounds second place by just nine points in the final match. If
Robinson of Hudson.
just one more bonus ball had made it in their high goal, these
Matthew Thornton Chapter of the Daughters
4-H teams would be holding the first place trophy. Fortunately,
of the American Revolution welcomed new
they both have several more chances to reach that goal. AIR
members into the chapter at the October
Strike 4-H Club will compete in Rhode Island on Nov. 14,
meeting. Laura Gandia of Litchfield
while TechnoMagic will be back at it on Dec. 6 at Pembroke
received a certificate of membership.
Academy.
Nashua Catholic Regional Junior High
From left: Jasper Kosa (15) from Pelham, Anthony DeRosa (13) from Hudson,
Congratulations to the winning alliance made up of
School announces their Fall Athletic awards
Jade Kosa (13) from Pelham, and Nicholas Burke (12) from Derry.
Pinkertons Nautilus team, Phillips Academy Andovers Parallax
and is pleased to announce that two
team, and Trinitys J team.
Hudson students have received awards for
submitted by Jeff and Jaimi Kosa
There is much more to 4-H than you might realize! For more
Laura Gandia
their contributions to the Nashua Catholic
On Saturday, Oct. 31, at Trinity High School in Manchester, 30
information, visit www.4-h.org or www.vexrobotics.com, or email
Fall Athletic season. Keegan Murphy,(son
teams of high school students competed in the first VEX Robotics
LOL4HClub@gmail.com.
of Carl and Donna Murphy, has received the
Competition of this 2015-2016 season. Schools, such as Pembroke
Most Valuable Award for Cross Country and Chloe Tardif, daughter of
Academy, Pinkerton Academy, and
Richard and Deanna Tardif, has received the Coaches Award for Girls Trinity High School, each had five
Soccer.
to 10 teams competing. Alongside
them were a couple of smaller teams,
Send your Accolades to news@areanewsgroup.com with a photo
including TechnoMagic, part of the
Legacy of Learning 4-H Club based
in Pelham. LOLs TechnoMagic team
is comprised of four local students:
Jasper and Jade Kosa of Pelham,
Anthony DeRosa of Hudson, and
Nicholas Burke of Derry.
The students worked through the
summer and fall designing, building,
testing, programming and practicing
by Doug Robinson
driving an 18-inch robot around a
The Town of Hudson has begun to raise revenue by selling homes
partial version of the 12-foot game
and properties that are in default of paying their taxes.
field located in their basement lab
As reported by the HLN, Nov. 14, 2014, At the direction of Hudson
at their coachs house. The robot was
Selectmen, the proceeds from the sales of 18 town properties will
required to pick up small foam balls
be used for infrastructure repairs in the town. Shortly after the last
around the field and shoot them into
town election, last March, selectmen asked for a list of tax-deeded
Courtesy photos
their goal during two-minute matches.
properties that have been owned by the town for three years or
longer.
The town has recently sold properties at 13 Forest Road, 17 Federal
St. and 2 Merrill St. for a total net to the town of $293,000.
Properties on 14 Adams Dr., 5 Hopkins Dr., 19 Merrimack St., 11
submitted by Joanne Curry, Alvirne High School
Summer Ave., and 6A-B Catalpa Dr. are still available for purchase.
A national campaign launched by Teaching
The assessed (original) values of the properties total $1.428
Tolerance
over a decade ago, Mix It Up at Lunch
million as previously reported by the HLN.
Day, encourages students to identify, question
The town has signed a contract with DiBernardo Real Estate for the
and cross social boundaries. It is a school-based
sale of the town properties, and has extended their contract with this
project to give young people an opportunity to
real estate firm through July 2016.
get outside their comfort zone and get to know
Hudson Selectmen are currently wrestling with the exact use of
others whom they might not otherwise try to
these new funds and the consensus so far has been to use these
know. It is an activity that encompasses the Core
funds to finance improvements to town building, as well at the repair
Values of Alvirne High School.
and upkeep of town properties (including recreations), thus saving
On Oct. 27, organized by the WATS Club
taxpayers money.
(Were
All The Same) Alvirne participated in
It really stinks learning that you need a new roof, commented
this
years
event. Upon entering the cafeteria,
Board Chairman Rick Maddox. Even in government, these expenses
students randomly received a Mix it up bracelet
seem to come when the budgets are very tight, and where do we find
the money to repair the leaking roof at the Recreation Center? We can and sat with student leaders who facilitated
activities at their lunch table. The goal of the
create an account specially designed for this purpose and not affect
project is to get students to learn more about
the tax base to the voter. The town administrator has been tasked
Courtesy photo

Accolades

Hudson Making
Money on the Sale
of Homes and Property

Alvirne Students Mix It Up at Lunch

with the creation of a warrant which will go the voters to talk about
the use of these funds. Currently, these funds will sit in the reserve or
unfunded balance account.

Kevin Rancourt enthusiastically leads a group.

others who are different or hang out with different


groups. In addition, to the student leaders, the B
Naturals, the school band, faculty and staff were
all integral participants in helping make this event a
resounding success.
One thing that makes Mix It Up at Lunch Day
so great is that it takes a light-hearted approach to
a serious problem. Switching seats and having a
chat with someone new is a pretty simple way to
reduce the number of painful experiences caused by
exclusion, prejudice and bullying.

HOLIDAY CRAFT FAIR

Fri, Nov 6th 4-8pm


Sat, Nov 7th 9-2pm
First Church of Nashua
1 Concord St., Nashua
Crafts
Hand Knit Items
Huge Bake Table
Aged Cabot Farms Cheeses
Silent Auction
Gift Baskets
"New to You" Items

Lunch offered Saturday by The Weathervane of Nashua

Courtesy photos

Bennett Parkinson organizes a group of students.

Helping Your Child

submitted by Bryan Lane,


Superintendent, Hudson School District
Once a child has begun their formal education within
any school system, developing good habits around
preparation for school and for doing homework is
very important. A child who begins their educational
experience by creating good habits will tend to continue
those actions as they progress through school and their
work lives as well. Remember, bad habits are hard to break
for everyone.
If we look at a childs job between the ages of 6 and
18 as being a student, what kind of environment does
a student need to be successful in their home? To draw
a comparison, what makes a work
environment effective for an adult in any
job? To name a few things; having the
supplies you need, an environment that
minimizes distractions, a place to work
DOGGIE DAYCARE
that allows a person do what is needed,
and the ability to find resources when
they are needed. Many of us used to do
our homework at the kitchen table; it is
a great place. It is big enough to spread
out materials, usually pens and pencils
Beginner Obedience I- For dogs 4 months old and older.
are nearby and the lighting is pretty
good. If there is a desk in your childs
Beginner Obedience II- This class is for dogs and handlers
room, that is fine, but there is always the
who have completed Beginner I or equivalent course.
chance that they may be off task if they
Puppy Kindergarten- For Puppies 8 weeks to 14 weeks.
are out of sight. Creating a schedule to
Agility Level I & II (I) Basic obstacle familiarization,
do school work can be helpful. You know
your child best. Pick a time that makes
i.e.: climb ramps, go through tire, etc. (II) Target training,
sense and stick with it to create good
obstacle discrimination and simple sequences.
habits. As a parent, you will eventually
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hear the statement, I did my homework

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in school. If they have finished it, have your child show


you the homework during the scheduled time. If they did
finish, that is great; if not, you have provided a time for
them to get it done.
If any of us is at work and get constant interruptions
with phone calls, requests for information, or loud noises,
it can be hard for us to get our work done. The same
goes for a student working at home. Depending on the
activity, some students may require quiet while for others,
music playing in the background is not a bad thing. In the
age of technology, distractions come in so many forms.
Cell phones, texting, social media, and television can all
create distractions that are not productive. If you create a
scheduled homework time and space, make it a no media
zone and have all devices turned off. Unless a student
needs to access the internet to complete an assignment,
unplugging for a while is a good thing. If this is a struggle,
you can set the example by having everyone in your home
unplug during scheduled homework time.
Helping with homework becomes more complicated
over time. Sooner or later, there will come a time when
the students homework is something a parent cannot help
with. If your child has homework you dont understand,
have them explain it to you. Most of the time if they can
explain it, they have an understanding of the material. If
there is a textbook or workbook for the class, you can
look at questions in the book and read them to see if the
student knows the material. (Sometimes the answers are
in the back of the book.) If you are directly involved with
your childs education they will be more likely to see
how important their education really is. Checking over
homework with your child is always a good thing.
If good habits begin at an early age, it will be less likely
that homework time will be a struggle as students get into
middle and high school.

Hudson - Litchfield News | November 6, 2015 - 3

Remember Hudson When ...


The Jette Farm Lowell Road c. 1950

submitted by Ruth Parker


Edmond L. Jette and Rose M. Boissoneault
married in August of 1933 and lived on the
Litchfield Road in Hudson. By 1944 their family
had grown to include five children and they
needed more space. They then purchased a
farm house as well as 30-plus acres of farmland.
Edmond was a machinist as well as a great father
and farmer. Rose took great pride in her family
and was always pleasant and friendly to everyone
she met.
In 1944, the farm, at what is now 117 Lowell
Rd., was owned by the Pelletier family. It would
soon be known to all as The Jettes Garden Farm.
Fresh vegetables were harvested and sold daily
by a large and loving family. Edmond, Rose, and
ultimately, all ten children worked hard together.
Cows were milked for cream, milk, and butter.
These items for the family were also swapped
for chickens and eggs from their neighbors, the
Maynard family.
In 1971, 59-year-old Edmond passed away.
Rose was left to care for her family and continue
the farm stand as well as operating her weekend
garage sale. Rose, in memory of her husband
and the children in memory of their father,
117 Lowell Road Jette Farm 1950
donated some of the farmland off County Road
to the Town of Hudson. Today, close to a fenced
in baseball diamond, there is a granite memorial
identifying Jette Field; a great gesture and memory
for all to enjoy. The plow on the marker symbolizes
Edmonds love of the land. In the spring of 2013,
102-year-old Fernand, brother of Edmond, threw
out the first pitch to begin the baseball season.
Over the years family members tapped from
the trees seen in front of the house. Sap was
boiled down maple syrup made by and for family

members.
You can still drive by 117 Lowell Road and look
upon the old homestead as it stands today. The
farmland was sold when Rose downsized. Rose
passed away in 1996. Although you are driving
by the old farmland for memories, much of it has
evolved into Fox Hollow as well as Teledyne, the
memories are never to be forgotten. Thanks to
Angela Rose (Jette) Dickman, granddaughter of Rose
and Edmond, for the memories and photo of 117
Lowell Road.

Jette Field

Courtesy photos

NWES Legacy Garden Club Prepares for Spring Flowers

Members of the NWES Legacy Garden Club gather by the new school sign.

Submitted by Gloria Hussey,


Nottingham West
Elementary School
Student members of the
Nottingham West Legacy
Garden Club have been working
throughout the fall to prepare
the school courtyard and flower
beds for winter. A group of
seven fifth graders has given up
their recess time in order to help
make their school beautiful.
Activities have included
weeding, raking, planting
spring bulbs and transplanting
perennials.
The garden club will be
meeting through the winter to
maintain indoor plants and to
start seeds for spring flowers.
Members of this community
service group are Aliyah
Brennan, Hunter Ganas, Mason
Jensen, Bailey Jerome, Tim
Kennedy, Cate Soucy,
and Parese Zoulias.

by Doug Robinson
The scene came directly from the movie Animal House. What
better time could a young Cub Scout have but to toss a whipped
cream pie into the face of their choosing?
Such was the event at the annual pack meeting, which celebrated
the selling of popcorn as a Cub Scout fundraiser.

Area News
Group
Pulling together
We bring hometown
news to you

Apples and Cider Available at the Stand


7 Days a week - 9 am- 5 pm

54 Elwood Rd., Londonderry 434-6017 434-5600

Rockingham Park Indoor Pavillion


10am to 5pm

As the deal went, Scouts would be allowed to toss


whipped cream pies into the face of their leader,
friends, or parents, equal to the number of popcorn
sales they made.
Cub Scouts Wyatt Whitesell, Ryan Gasdia, and
Roman Provencher sold the most popcorn with sales
of $1,400, $540 and $535 respectively.
As the Scouts lined up and received their cream
pies, those receiving the pie-in-the-eye prize
tightened up their collars, removed their glasses and
literally took one for the team.
In total, the Scouts earned the right to toss 79 pies
into 79 lucky receiving faces.
Parents laughed, leaders laughed, and most of all,
the scouts laughed.
Monies raised from the selling of the popcorn
will be used to offset expenses for
an overnight trip to the Museum
of Science in Boston, as well as
awards for the Scouts,
and other trips as needed.

10am to 5pm

Sunday
11
November 13
15
10am to 5pm

Country Woodcrafts, Holiday Floral, Scarves, Fragrance, Tapestry, Heat


Country
Woodcrafts,
Calligraphy,
Scarves,Wearable
Flags
Packs,
Lamps,
Soft Sculpture,
Pet Gifts,Holiday
Leather,Floral,
Photography,
Fragrance,
Tapestry,
Heat
Lamps,
SoftJewelry,
Sculpture,
Pet Gifts,
Art,
Clay, Bottle
Chimes,
DollPacks,
Clothes,
Pottery,
Holiday
Decor,
Clowns,
Leather,
Photography,
Pottery,
Jewelry,
Scrimshaw,
Lace,
Signs, Ornaments, Lace, Pillow Quilts, Teddy Bears, Primitive and Folk
Pillow
Quilts,Chic,
Teddy
Bears,Boards,
PrimitiveOriginal
and Folk
Art, CuttingFootstools,
Boards,
Art,
Vintage
Cutting
Watercolors,
Metal,
Original
Watercolors,
Mail
Boxes,
Footstools,
Wearable
Art,
Wearable Art, Candles, Ceramics, Stained Glass, Toys, Fleece, Soap, Herbal
Candles,
Ceramics,
Stained
Glass,
Toys,
Fleece,
Soap,
Herbal
Dips,
Candles,
Banks,
Stained
Glass,
Fleece,
Soap,
Dips,
Salsa, Ceramics,
Oils, Vinegars,
Maple,
Fudge,
Dips,Toys,
Cannoli,
Sauces,
Jams,
Salsa, Coffees, British Pastry, Oils, Vinegars, Maple, Gourmet Apples,
Baked Goods and Much More!
Fudge, Pickles, Cannoli's, Sauces, Jams & Much More!
Admission $7.00 - Under 14 FREE
Admission $7.00 - Under 14 FREE
Save $2.00 with this coupon. Limit 6 people per coupon

One Admission Good for ALL 3 Days!

GPS
79 Rockingham
Park
Blvd., Salem NH
OneLocation:
Admission
Good for ALL
3 Days!
From 93 North take Exit 1

castleberryfairs.com

ANG
UL
NN

5 George Street, Hudson, NH

Staff photos by Doug Robinson

Direct hit!

Friday
Saturday
10
15
11 November 14
12
November 13

My Oh My the Pies did Fly

Top three winners, Wyatt Whitesell (right), Ryan Gasdia (center) and Roman Provencher start the
festivities off as they team up to throw their pies into the face of their Scout leader, Gary Gasdia.

Last weekend for the Corn Maze!

SHATTUCK
RUG & FLOORING

603.888.2672
Since 1911

New Location

214 Central St. Hudson

All Flooring
On Sale!
Tile Wood
Carpet

Laminates Vinyl
Braided Rugs
M-T-W-F 10-6; Thurs 10-7
Sat 10-3; Closed Sunday

www.shattuckrug.com

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.

William Gagnon, DMD


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

Now Accepting New Patients!

Molly Harrison, DMD

603-889-8499

www.hudsondentalnh.com

4 - November 6, 2015 | Hudson - Litchfield News

The Word Around Town...


Letters to our Editor

Alciere Criticizes Marines


The Marines run a program called Toys for Tots, providing toys for needy
children. Businesses get asked to allow a donation box to be placed in their
building. Typically, a Reservist will make the request of his or her full-time
employer. Since the request is made on behalf of the Marines, the Reservist
goes home and changes into his or her fancy Marine Corps uniform, and the
boss is surprised to see the worker dressed that way and this puts the boss in
the mood to say yes. I was at work when that happened one time.
Isnt it kindhearted of the Marines, when theyre not busy dropping
napalm on children in Viet Nam or slaughtering children in Iraq and
Afghanistan, to take the time to gather toys to distribute to needy children?
Tom Alciere, Hudson

time for the holidays.


A list of ideas include work gloves, white socks, hard candy individually
wrapped, gum, beef jerky, playing cards, joke books, sport magazines, small
nerf balls, small games, white hankies, foot powder, toothbrush and paste,
individual package of coee, tea cocoa, popcorn, soup and cereal, deodorant,
cards with a note from you, small package of shampoo and other things you
might think of like pens, pencils and small notebooks.
Please, no homemade treats or anything in glass.
Can you remember when you were young? It was so thrilling to have a
package to open. Several of our heroes contacted me to say thanks. It was
the only give one had received.
If you have any names and addresses of our heroes, or have any questions,
please call me at 424-6636. Thanks in advance. Happy Holidays to you!
Pat Jewett, Litchfield

Help Service Heroes from Litchfield


have Happier Holidays

Need for Sidewalks Becoming More Apparent

Im looking for names and addresses of our Service Heroes. We want to


send them boxes of goodies to help brighten their holidays, even if they are
going to be home for the holidays.
The donations may be left in the Litchfield Town Hall lobby or the Cutler
Memorial Library by Monday, Nov. 30. They will be packed and mailed in

I got some really nice responses from people who are interested in
sidewalks on Pinecrest and Talent Roads. Several people would also like to
see sidewalks on Page Road. I copied and pasted a few responses:
Pinecrest is a route that many kids take to get to the middle school,
and weve seen parents walking younger kids to GMS, as well. People drive
significantly over the speed limit, and its very dangerous to walk on the side

Hudson Police Report of Razor


Found in Halloween Candy Bag
by Doug Robinson
The night is supposed to be full of fun and
fun-size candy bars. Yet, sometimes people get
crazy ideas and crazy thoughts that can bring
harm to others.
On Nov. 2, the
Hudson Police
Department issued the
following statement:
On November 2, 2015,
the Hudson Police
Department responded
to a residence at
Elmwood Village for the
report of a razor blade
found in a Halloween
bag of candy. The
candy was obtained
on Halloween night,
October 31, 2015, in
the area of Elmwood
Village and adjacent
neighborhoods.
The report continues to state, The
investigating officer learned that an adult was
checking the bag of candy when the razor
blade was located loose among the candy.
The razor blade is described as a single-edge

blade that is typically utilized for scraping


windows. The razor blade was loose in the
childs trick or treat bag of candy when it was
found. The investigation is still active.
The Hudson Police Department always
encourages
adults to
inspect their
childrens trick
or treat bags,
candy and all
unwrapped
items and to
immediately
report any
suspicious
items to the
Hudson Police
Department.
Currently, the
Hudson
Police
Courtesy photo
Department
Criminal
Investigation Division is conducting an
investigation. Contact Sergeant Tom Scotti at
886-6011 or tscotti@hudsonnh.gov with any
information.

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Ages 18 months to 6yrs - Open 7:00 am to 6:00 pm
Private Country Setting,
Innovative, age appropriate curriculum
Kathy Nolan, Sherry St. George
141 Kimball Hill Rd. Hudson, NH
& Karen Richards
www.earlystartlearningacademy.com
880-ESCC (3722)

In last two editions of the HLN, hints were provided to readers for the What is It? photo. The first
hint was that prior to the automobile, the tool was a mainstay in the transportation industry. The second
hint referred readers to the Remember Hudson When photo in the Oct. 30 edition. The following
responses were received:
Looks like a horse shoeing hammer. Jim Fisher
Appears to be an ice pick and hammer tool. Maybe also used as a gaff? Luanna Vollmer
A portable hitching post for the horses. Kathy Bouchard
Our research shows that the tool is a vintage hand-forged blacksmith-made snow knocker/snowball
hammer for a horse hoof.

Divorce
Child Care
Support Issues

238 Central St, Unit 4


Hudson, NH

603.821.9052
www.breaultlaw.com

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of the road. We tried it once for the Memorial Day parade, and we agreed
we wouldnt do it again because we were so uncomfortable walking without
a sidewalk.
I live on Gibson o of Pinecrest. I have the same fears of hitting
someone every time I leave or go home.
Id like to sign the petition. I hope to see a sidewalk on Pinecrest all the
way to Hillcrest.
I would love to see the sidewalk near the elementary school expanded all
the way down Pinecrest!
I was in touch with the town manager who said he would help me
develop a petition. He suggested that we try to get as many signatures as
possible. If anyone has experience with paving, engineering, etc., it would
be great to talk with you about the reasons for the costs for this type of
project. Also, anyone who has experience with government grants I would
love to talk with you.
There are people who live in Litchfield who feel strongly that sidewalks
on our busier roads will make it a safer community. I hope more people can
be persuaded that this is indeed going to be of benefit to our town. If you
would like to help with this process or simply sign the petition please email
me at pinecrestandtalent@gmail.com.

P.L.L.C.

882-9955

www.Columbus-Dental.com

Hudson Community
Television Returns
to Town $72,000
from Franchise Fees
by Doug Robinson
Hudson Cable Television will be returning to the town
approximately $72,000 from income received from its franchise
billing.
Cable subscribers are required to pay an additional fee of
4 percent of their cable bill, which is called a franchise fee.
These fees are negotiated between the cable company, cable
committee, and then finally approved by the Hudson Board of
Selectmen.
Last March, the voters of Hudson approved the establishment
of a Hudson Community Television Revolving fund for the
purpose of providing community television access for public,
educational, or government use. Eighty percent of the revenues
received from cable television (not internet) franchise fees, or
other income derived from the Town of Hudson cable television
operations shall be deposited into the fund, and the money shall
be allowed to accumulate from year to year, and shall not be
considered part of the towns general surplus.
The warrant continued: These funds may be expended
only for purposes of community television access for public,
educational, or governmental, cable facilities equipment,
maintenance, renovations, or associated operating and
administrative purposes.
The remaining 20 percent of those franchise fees was
designated to be returned to the town and be allocated to the
general fund.
The 2016 financial amount to be returned to the Town of
Hudson is $72,000.
Franchise fees, according to Town Administrator Steve Malizia,
are for a period of 10 years and cannot exceed 5 percent and
must be approved by the Hudson Board of Selectmen. Should
the budgeted amount be reduced, that reduction would also
need to be negotiated.
Franchise fees are not inclusive, and should another cable
company wish to service the Town of Hudson, they would need
to negotiate with the board of selectmen as well.
The selectmen have currently determined that the franchise
fees that are returned to the Town of Hudson should remain
committed to IT infrastructure improvement.
One particular discussion has been conducted to use the
funds for the completion of the fiber optic cable that will
complete the cable loop to Burns Hill Fire Station and Robinson
Road.
No decision has been made at this time on the use of the
funds.

Comments Welcome

Write to
Area News Group
17 Executive Dr. Suite 1
Hudson, NH 03051
or email news@areanewsgroup.com

Hudson - Litchfield News | November 6, 2015 - 5

Good for the Community


Your Hometown Community Calendar

Ongoing to Thanksgiving
Thanksgiving is right around the corner
Now and once again the Hudson Fish and Game
along with the Karen Knox Family will be
providing Thanksgiving dinners for free.
Last year they fed 1,400 people in Hudson, Nashua
and Tynsborough, Mass. It is always tough getting
enough turkeys and potatoes. If you can help
in any way donate a pie, a turkey or a bag of
potatoes it is appreciated. You can also make a
check out to Hudson Fish and Game and mail it to
them to 53 Pine Road, Hudson, NH 03051.
Now thru November 30
New Life Christian Church, 272 Lowell Rd., in
Hudson, is reaching out to struggling families who
might be in need of a Christmas Food Basket that
can be prepared for a good Christmas meal this
December. Contact the church office at 598-9000
or e-mail at newlifeoffice@yahoo.com to be placed
on the list. Leave your name, address, and phone
number so that we can contact you with more
information. New Life exists to serve God and
people with good news and good works!
Mondays and Tuesdays thru November 17
Free Computer Classes Resume at Rodgers
Memorial Library. The Rodgers Memorial Library in
Hudson offers a number of free computer classes.
November classes: Intermediate Microsoft Excel,
Nov. 16 at 1:30 p.m. and Nov. 17 at 7 p.m., and,
just in time for Black Friday and Cyber Monday,
Shopping Online, Nov. 9 at 1:30 p.m. and Nov. 10
at 7 p.m. Pre-registration is required and closes
four hours before class, go to rmlnh.org/events or
call 886-6030.
Saturdays thru November 21
The members of the Hudson Fire Department
will host an Open House and invite you and your
family to tour the Burns Hill Fire Station located at
the corner of Wason and Burns Hill Road. Tours
will be available on Saturdays from 1 to 4 p.m.
Department members will be available to answer
your questions about the station and the Fire
Department. The Fire Department is proposing to
replace this station with a new re-located facility
on Lowell Road. We hope that you will take the
time over the next month to learn more about this
very important issue. We look forward to seeing
you there!
Saturday, November 7
Final 2015 Household Hazardous
ht
Waste and Electronics Collection, 8 a.m.
to 12 p.m., Nashua Public Works Garage,
9 Stadium Dr. for residents of Hudson,
Litchfield, Pelham, and Windham. $10 user fee per
vehicle, additional charges for quantities exceeding
10 gallons or 20 pounds, additional charges for
electronics recycling. For more information and
a complete list of accepted items, visit: www.
nashuarpc.org/hhw or call 424-2240.

Headers

Each year, the Litchfield Womens Club


partners with the American Red Cross to offer the
community an opportunity to kick off the season
with perhaps the best gift of all the donation of
life-saving blood. The annual LWC Blood Drive
will be held from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at Griffin
Memorial School, 229 Charles Bancroft Highway in
Litchfield. Donors are welcome to drop in without
appointment, but are also able to pre-book at
www.redcrossblood.org. The American Red Cross
advises: Be sure to drink plenty of fluids on the
day of your donation. Wear comfortable clothes,
with sleeves that can be easily rolled up above the
elbow. Maintain a healthy level of iron in your diet
before donating. Bring a list of any medications
youre taking. Bring your ID.
Craft Fair at Litchfield Community Church,
259 Charles Bancroft Hwy., 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Handmade crafts, baked goods, a cookie walk,
photo with Santa, Lunch Caf, raffle for $500,
vendors. See Facebook page LitchfieldChurch for a
list of vendors.
Semi-Annual Psychic Fair, sponsored by the
Hudson Lions Club will be held from 10 a.m. to 4
p.m. at the Hudson Community Center, 12 Lions
Ave. Several psychics, with a variety of skills
and talents will be in attendance. Readings are
individual and are 15-20 minutes long. Arrive
early to set your appointment time(s). In addition
to the psychics, numerous vendors will be on
site so plan on getting your Christmas shopping
started early; there will be something for everyone!
Finally, satisfy your appetite with a light lunch at
our snack bar. All proceeds benefit the Hudson
Lions Clubs community projects and charities. For
more info call Jeri at 883-8565 or 320-3614 or
Lillian at 889-0285, or e-mail Lionjeri@comcast.
net.
There will be a meeting of the Litchfield
Historical Society at 2 p.m. at the LHS Building,
255 Charles Bancroft Hwy. New members and
guests are welcome.
You are invited to the Annual Ladies Tea at New
Life Christian Church, 272 Lowell Rd., in Hudson
from 2 to 4 p.m. Come enjoy some treats and an
inspirational message. Contact our church office
for more information or to register for this event
598-9000 or e-mail us at newlifeoffice@yahoo.
com.
The Friends of Litchfield Lacrosse is hosting
a 80s and 90s Flashback Night at Talent Hall in
Litchfield. Doors open at 6 p.m., live band starts
at 7 p.m. Tickets are $15 ea or 2/$25. Contact
CampbellLacrosse@gmail.com or purchase tickets
at door.
Tuesday, November 10
Problem Solving Life Coaching Event.
Join Master Certified Life Coach Diane

0th

MacKinnon, M.D., in an interactive discussion


about how to solve problems. Problem solving is a
skill that can be honed, so lets get to work. Youll
receive a handout with exercises to do as a group
and others to take home and use in the future. She
will share with you her best tools and techniques
for solving any problem and youll leave with
a better understanding of how to approach any
problem. Pre registration requested; walk-ins
welcome. 7 p.m. at the Rodgers Memorial Library,
rmlnh.org/events, 886-6030.
Thursday, November 12
Safe Medication Use Presentation and
Free Blood Pressure Screening. From
10 to 11 a.m. the Rodgers Memorial
Library, 194 Derry Rd., in Hudson, will
host a presentation on safe medication use and
cover storage and disposal of medications, how to
pick out the correct over the counter medication
and how to best manage medications for patient
on a multitude of medications. At the end of the
program, free blood pressure screenings will be
offered. This program is presented by MCPHS
University Pharmacy student interns as part of their
health advocacy outreach.

2th

Friday, November 13
th
Stories of War Veterans in Our Family
Tree. The Rodgers Memorial Library
Genealogy Club meets second Fridays at
1:30 p.m. Todays meeting will feature Lisa
Louise Cooks 30 minute webinar that will cover
best websites for finding historical maps, strategies
for finding the right map for your research and
downloading and using online maps. We will also
share stories of war veterans in our family trees.
Plan to briefly tell the group about one of your
relatives who served our country. Photos welcome!
We will try to share as many stories as possible. All
are welcome.

13

Presentation of Mary Academys third Annual


Vendor Night will take place from 6:30 to 8:30
p.m. at 182 Lowell Rd., Hudson. Public welcome
to attend. Many local vendors will be on hand
with some great deals to get your holiday shopping
started! For more info, e-mail parentgroup@
pmaschool.org.
Friday thru Sunday, November 13, 14 & 15
The 20th Annual New England Craft and
Specialty Food Fair takes place at the Indoor
Grandstand of Rockingham Park in Salem, 10
a.m. to 5 p.m. daily. Admission: $7 for adults,
under 14 free. One admission is good for all
three days. Over 250 booths of American Made
arts, crafts, specially foods and live music. For
more information call 332-2616 or visit www.
castleberryfairs.com.

4th

Saturday, November 14
Remember to put out Food Bags by
8 a.m. for the Hudson and Litchfield

Scouts to pick up and distribute to local agencies.


Scoutings annual Food Drive is now. (If it gets
missed, bring it to your church.)
Fall Fair, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., Fairview Rehab,
Laurel Place and The Inn, 203 Lowell Rd., Hudson.
Activities include a Straw Raffle, Bake Sale, Hot
dogs, Corn Chowder and Chili, themed baskets
(raffle) art and crafts and much more. Questions?
Call 882-5261.
Hudson Recreation will host a comedy show at
the Hudson Community Center. The doors open
at 7:30 p.m., show begins at 9 p.m. Admission
is $10; tickets are on sale now at the Recreation
Department and at the Town Clerks office Monday
through Friday. Purchase tickets before they sell
out!
Tuesday, November 17
Friends of the Library of Hudson
meeting, 7 p.m., in the Community Room
at Rodgers Memorial Library. Come help
the Friends make plans for the Holidays.

7th

Wednesday, November 18
The Litchfield Senior Citizen Group will
meet at 12 p.m. at the Community Church
on Charles Bancroft Highway in Litchfield.
The group will be celebrating the holiday
by making their own Thanksgiving sandwiches.
Entertainment will be provided by Bette Midler. All
senior citizens are invited to attend.

8th

Thursday, November 19
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, 18 Library St.

9th

Saturday, November 21
American Legion Post 48, located at 1
Fulton St. in Hudson, will hold Meat Raffles
for members and guests. All raffles start
at 2 p.m. Proceeds to benefit the children
and youth programs. Join us for some fun and
friends and hopefully win some delicious cuts for
your holiday tables. For more information call the
Foxhole at 889-9777 between 11 a.m. and 9
p.m.

1st

Friday, November 27
You are invited to Santas Arrival on the
Hudson Town Common at 4 p.m. After
the tree lighting, the fire department will
transport Santa to the Community Center
where you can take your own photos with Santa.
This free community event is sponsored by the
Hudson Lions Club. There will be fun activities for
children until 6 p.m. Free Vision Screening for 6
months through adults from 3:30 to 6 p.m. www.
nhlions.org/hudson.

7th

Hudson~Litchfield News is an Area News Group Publication

Area News
Group

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.

Obituaries
Staff
17 Executive Drive, Suite One,

Editorial Manager
Editor in Chief:
Hudson, NH,Everylifetimehasastory
03051

news@areanewsgroup.com
areanewsgroup.com

Len Lathrop

Doug Robinson

880-1516 Fax: 879-9707

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.

Information Coordinator: Pat St. Cyr


Classifieds Manager: Laurie Warren
Proofreader: Susan Krzeminski

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.

Published by Michael Elizabeth & Moore, Limited

Advertising
Sales Representatives:
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2 column

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

Obituaries

Everylifetimehasastory

Leonard L. Hamblett, 91, of Yulee,


Fla., passed away on Oct. 31, 2015,
at the Warner Center for Caring in
Fernandina Beach, Fla.
Born in Hudson, N.H., he was
one of four children born to the late
Aaron Luther and Margaret Mumroe
Hamblett. Mr. Hamblett grew up in
Hudson where he attended school.
He served in the U.S. Army during
World War II and was a member of
the 101st Airborne Division. Upon
being honorably discharged and returning home he
began a long career in the pulp and paper industry.
He worked as a Machinist for the Nashua Corporation
for many years. In 1969, he and his family came to
Florida and became the owners and operators of the
Holiday Terrace Motel in Hilliard, Fla. Mr. Hamblett
later reentered the paper industry as a Machinist at
Terminal Bag in Yulee, from where he retired.
He was a member of the VFW, enjoyed
woodworking, gardening, feeding his birds and fixing
whatever might be broken.
In addition to his parents, he is preceded in death by
his wife, Lorraine Theresa Plantier Hamblett and two
sons, Bruce and Leonard Hamblett.
Mr. Hamblett leaves behind his children, Carol
Landry and her husband Daniel of Hudson, Janice
Lamb and her husband Mike of Yulee, Fla., and
Richard James Hamblett and his wife Mildred of St.
Augustine, Fla.; a brother, David Hamblett of Hudson;
six grandchildren and ten great-grandchildren.
Mr. Hamblett will be laid to rest with his wife in
Edgewood Cemetery, Nashua.
Please view his Life Legacy and leave your memories
and condolences at www.oxleyheard.com. Oxley
Heard Funeral Directors.

Obituaries

ituaries

Mary Hazel Joyce


Mary Hazel Joyce passed away peacefully at the age of 91 at
Fairview Nursing Home in Hudson in the company of family and
under the care of Home, Health and Hospice Care on Oct. 31, 2015.
She was the loving wife of the late Constant Joe Joyce. They were
married 58 years until Joes death in 2005. Mary was the devoted
mother of Jerry, Richard and her late son, David Joyce.
Mary is survived by her sons, Jerry and his wife Patrice and Richard
and his wife Sandy. Mary was the cherished grandmother of Matthew
Joyce, Elaine Joyce and Renee Joyce.
Mary was born in 1924 to Hazel and Paul Schoolcraft in Hudson,
where she was a lifelong resident. She was a member of the Nashua High School class of
1943 and graduated in the Upper Quarter. She worked in the World War II war effort as a
valve grinder at Fort Devens, Mass. Later she worked in the local electronics industry, for
Sprague Electric and Semicron. She was an avid
reader and follower of current events and an active
2 1 8 4 5 9 7 3 6
member of the Democratic Party. Mary belonged to
4 3 7 8 2 6 1 5 9
the St. John the Evangelist Parish in Hudson, which
she and Constant helped to establish. Mary also
6 9 5 1 3 7 2 8 4
belonged to the St. Johns Ladies Guild.
1 8 2 9 7 3 6 4 5
Visiting hours were held on Nov. 5 in the
3 6 4 5 8 1 9 2 7
Dumont-Sullivan Funeral Home, 50 Ferry St. in
Hudson. A funeral Mass will be celebrated on
7 5 9 6 4 2 8 1 3
Friday, Nov. 6, at 9:30 a.m. at St. John XXIII Parish
5 4 1 7 6 8 3 9 2
in St. John the Evangelist Church, 27 Library St. in
9 2 6 3 1 4 5 7 8
Hudson. All may meet at church. Burial will be in
St. Patrick Cemetery in Hudson.
8 7 3 2 9 5 4 6 1
In lieu of flowers, the family requests donations
Puzzle 44 (Medium, difficulty rating 0.52)
Generated by http://www.opensky.ca/~jdhildeb/software/sudokugen/
in Marys name
to Home, Health
Are you looking for a church home?
and Hospice
Care, 7 Executive
Visit us and feel the warm welcome.
Park Drive,
Sunday Worship Services- 10:30 AM
Merrimack, NH
On the First Sunday of each month we serve communion and
03054.
have
a time of fellowship and refreshments after Worship Service.
To share an
Food Pantry for Hudson residents
online message
Hours: Tues & Thur 10am to 12pm
of condolence
www.firstbaptisthudson.com
or for directions,
"Best kept secret
See us on Comcast Cable ch. 20 Sundays at 9AM and 6PM
please visit www.
that is right
in plain sight."
236 Central St., Hudson, NH 882-6116
dumontsullivan.
com.

James Gordon Tyner III3 column

Leonard L. Hamblett

Obituaries

Graphic Designers:
Rachel Denton - Lead Designer
Diane Stangroom
Laurie Warren
Jeff Rodgers

James Gordon Tyner III, 66, of


Hudson, died Oct. 30, 2015, at the
Merrimack Valley Hospice House in
Haverhill, Mass., while surrounded by
his loving family.
He was born June 20, 1949, in
Athens, Ga., son of the late James, Jr.
and Doris (Cartee) Tyner.
James was the husband of
Madeleine (Beaumier) Tyner of
Hudson, with whom he shared 42
years of marriage.
He was an Air Force veteran, who
was honorably discharged at the rank of Staff Sergeant
following eight years of dedicated service. James was
formerly employed with Mitre Corp. in Bedford, Mass.,
for over 20 years and was later employed with MIT,
from which he retired in 2008.
He was a member of the Hudson Fish and Game
Club and in his earlier years, loved playing golf and
throwing horse shoes. James was an avid fan of the
New England Patriots and Boston Red Sox.
Besides his loving wife, Madeleine, survivors include
one daughter, Jennifer E. Roeschlaub and her husband
Michael of Hudson; a grandson, Dylan J. Roeschlaub
of Hudson; a brother, Roland Tyner and his wife Cheryl
of Senoia, Ga.; as well as many nieces, nephews, and
cousins.
Following cremation, a period of visitation was held
in the Dumont-Sullivan Funeral Home, 50 Ferry St. in
Hudson, with a Service of Remembrance in the funeral
home. Burial will be private.
In lieu of flowers the family encourages donations
be made to the American Cancer Society at donate.
cancer.org.
To share an online message of condolence, please
visit www.dumontsullivan.com.

Everylifetimehasastory

Everylifetimehasastory

Everylifetimehasastory

4 column

5 column

6 column

FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH OF HUDSON

6 - November 6, 2015 | Hudson - Litchfield News

Sudoku
4

7
5

1
2

1
4

Puzzle 44 (Medium, difficulty rating 0.52)

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

Answers on page 5
Sponsoredby:

Dumont - Sullivan
Funeral Homes &
Cremation Services
50FERRYST.
HUDSON,NH

370MAINST.
NASHUA,NH

882-9431

www.dumontsullivan.com

by Doug Robinson
The traditional
homecoming court
is selected by the
Campbell High
School students.
Meanwhile, the
core values court
is selected by
faculty staff and
administration. The
chosen students
represent these
important values that
are encouraged as
members of the CHS
learning community.
The administration
of Campbell
High School, in
conjunction with the
The CORE recipients, as voted by the CHS administration (at right) are Noah Vaughan and Grace Theberge-Respect; Jake Scafidi
announcement of the
and Sarah Stagnone-Responsibility; Brendan Jeffery /Jamie Jutras (tie) and Maddie Schreiber-Character; and Tyler McCrady
homecoming court,
and Allison Hrubowchak-Courage. On the leftt are the princes and princesses of the traditional homecoming court, as voted
crowned the students
by the students: Justin Furlong and Elisha Noury, Jacob Butler and Erin Blais, TJ Furlong and Ella Hogan,
who have exhibited
and Connor Gagnon and Veronica Nordyke as their king and queen.
and personified the
four school CORE
values that embody
using ongoing assessment and self-evaluation
the 509 students of the CHS learning community: respect, courage,
7. Foster school pride, spirit, sportsmanship and participation in
character, and responsibility.
co-curricular activities
The Campbell High School mission statement states to join
8. Foster staff and student involvement in school governance
together with parents, students, staff and community to become a
9. Assist students to develop an understanding of their own
collaboration of learners exhibiting character, courage, respect, and
strengths and learning styles and to apply this knowledge in
responsibility in all aspects of life. The students were draped with
planning for their education and career
sashes stating character, courage, respect, and responsibility. Each
Academically, students will be expected to:
boy was given a crown and the girls were issued a tiara.
1. Read, write and speak effectively
Students of Campbell High will:
2. Exhibit critical thinking and problem solving skills
1. Inspire excellence and promote lifelong learning
3. Use resources to obtain information and facilitate learning
2. Provide rigorous and diverse educational opportunities that
The civic and social requirements are:
challenge and engage all students
1. Exhibit personal responsibility
3. Provide a safe, supportive and healthy learning environment
2. Work cooperatively in an atmosphere of mutual respect
that promotes wellness in body, mind and spirit
3. Contribute to the stewardship of the community
4. Nurture the individual talents, constructive expression and
The all-school event included a performances by the boys
potential of students and staff
soccer, cross country, girls soccer, golf, volleyball, football, and
5. Provide contemporary resources that reflect developments in
spirit teams. The dance team also performed, and the music was
the application of learning technology
provided by the pep band.
6. Provide opportunities for improving teaching and learning

Staff photos by Doug Robinson

Campbell High Crowns Both


Homecoming and Core Value Courts

Trust your Instincts

Talking to your Kids about Drugs

Poster contest winners, front row: Anya Cunningham, Casey Corleto, Tyler Blanchette, Alex Hastings,
and Jacob Secovich. Back row: Kylie DeMarino, Lily Fullerton, Sara Kraus, John Sousa, Cameron Steiber,
Saram Nadeem, Joshua Woodard, Kyle Boucher, and Michael Byron. Missing from picture: Allycia Allen.
activities, friendships. Trust your instincts, she
said.
Rosemary said she and others are starting a
Hudson coalition for awareness,
which will involve the school
district, police, fire department

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School District Offices, 20 Library St.
Lisa Vasquez, substance misuse prevention
coordinator for the Greater Nashua Public Health
Department, spoke to the parents about preparing
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for the talk, having the talk and then


following up on the talk about the dangers
of drugs, building a trusting relationship with
your children, and becoming educated about
the different substances out there. According
to a Youth Risk Behavior Survey in 2013 at
Alvirne High School, 23 percent of students
admitted to binge drinking, and 42 percent
admitted to trying pot at least once.
Superintendent Bryan Lane pointed out
that equates to almost 600 students. Three
percent admit to trying heroin, which
represents 40 students. Prescription drug
misuse and heroin were also discussed.
Vasquez said to be clear of expectations
in having the talk with your child, stay
positive, avoid lecturing and thank them for
having the talk with you. Vasquez said it
is important to teach kids to manage stress
and release stress in a positive way, such as
going for a walk, deep breathing, yoga, and
ensuring teens get plenty of sleep.
Sergeant Joseph Hoebeke from the Hudson
Police Department discussed the different
types of drugs that are out there and the
trends the police are seeing. Our intention
is education. You will not be an expert
on drug detection or drug identification,
Hoebeke said. He said there are gateway drugs
that lead to further experimentation, such as
cannabis, prescriptions and inhalants, and said
New Hampshire is one of seven states with the
highest percentage of drug abuse. A new trend,
said Hoebeke, is vaporizer pens or vape pens,
and Bryan Lane said the Hudson School District
considers those drug paraphernalia. Hoebeke
reviewed signs to look for in people under the
influence of drugs.
We want to educate and prevent addiction. To
me, marijuana is a gateway drug, it leads to bigger
things, thats my opinion, Hoebeke said.
Karen OBrien told the parents the students at
HMS signed to be Safe Zone members, pledging
to respect themselves and keep Hudson Memorial
School a drug free safe zone. HMS also hosted
a poster contest. In addition, if parents or
students need information or resources, they are
encouraged to email safezone@sau81.org.

Courtesy photo

by Laurie Jasper
Hudson Memorial School hosted an
informational meeting entitled, Talking to
Your Kids about Drugs, on Tuesday, Oct. 27, in
conjunction with Red Ribbon Week in Hudson.
Red Ribbon Week is an alcohol, tobacco, drug
and violence prevention awareness campaign
observed annually in October. Approximately 60
attended the event, which was open to parents
from all schools but in particular for parents of
elementary and middle school students.
HMS Principal Keith Bowen welcomed those
in attendance and introduced HMS School
Counselor Karen OBrien.
The program began with the video Alexs Story.
In the video, Alex explains how he first began
to use marijuana and alcohol before eventually
advancing to cocaine and heroin, while a student
in the Hudson Schools. OBrien then welcomed
Rosemary Smith-Berry, Alexs mother, who shared
that Alex has now been 652 days in recovery
that day, is in school full time, works and wants
to be an addiction counselor. Alex also helps
Plymouth State University Tiger Group tell his
story throughout the state.
My biggest concern when I do this are the
parents who arent here. My wish is that you
will go and talk to other parents tomorrow.
Rosemary said it is important to pay attention to
your children and watch for changes in behavior,

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Hudson - Litchfield News | November 6, 2015 - 7

The Treats Far Outnumber any Tricks at the Hudson Mall Fall Fest

Adam Collier, 3. His father is


Sgt. Adam Ryan Collier,
3rd U.S. Army National Guard

The horse-drawn carriage ride was fun for the minions.

First Baptists Trunk or Treat


Offers a Decorative Haven
by Tom Tollefson
The grounds of First Baptist Church in
Hudson offered a place of safety from
the busy surrounding streets along Route
111. Local parents flocked to the churchs
Third Annual Trunk or Treat event with
costume-clad children in hand. Dozens
of residents of all ages flocked to the safe
family event.
Its safe here and we cant bring the
kids out by the main road because of the
cars, said Angela Biskaduros, who was
happy to find a safer environment that was
free of traffic for Halloween night.
The event included a total of 13
different opened car trunks, each one
decorated with a specific theme. Some
of the themes included football, Hawaii,
outer space, books, and even a trunk with
a lit-up Christmas tree to start the yuletide
season early. The church members at each
trunk handed out candy, toys, books, and
even toothbrushes.
Instead of going to 13 houses you
have 13 trunks with one-stop shopping,
said Terry Mostrom, church member and
organizer of the event.
While the children walked about
gathering their treats, the adults were
treated to hot cocoa, chips, hot dogs,
coffee, and water at no charge.
This is a way of reaching out to the
community and re-interpreting the
Halloween theme into a Christian
outreach ministry and sharing the gospel
message of the love of God with our
community, said Reverend Moa Imchen
of the First Baptist Church.

Malik Earl, 10, Mariska Earl, 13, and Malika Earl, 10,
show off their costumes at the Third Annual Trunk or Treat
at Hudsons First Baptist Church.

Staff photos by Tom Tollefson

Hudson Seniors are Serious when


it Comes to Halloween Dress up
by Doug Robinson
Saturday is the biggest day for
those who visit the Hudson Senior
Center. Combine that with a
Halloween celebration, and the
walls reverberate with laughter and
throughout the building.
Laurie Bowen organized and
orchestrated the event with winning
pumpkins being awarded to the
cutest, scariest, most creative, best
ensemble, best historical, most
frightening, funniest, fanciest, most
colorful, most wanted, and perfect
couple.
Witches with brooms, cops
with cuffs, and a dead person
lying beneath Lauries office table
provided entertainment and humor
for all.

Caregivers Needed:

cruiser and talked with every child and


every adult. At first, people shied away
thinking that they had done something
wrong because the officer put his blue
light one, but they soon understood that
the blinking light was for their safety.
Where you going, are you having
fun? asked Officer Will Kew. Bending
down to give a young child a hug or
telling a child, Is that all the candy you
got, here, lets fill that pumpkin up to
the brim. All laughed and everyone
appreciated the dedication and the
commitment both the HPD and the
HFD offered the residents of Hudson
during Halloween night.
It was a family night of fun and activities while all
enjoyed an evening of strolling as they knocked on doors
saying those wonderful words: Trick or Treat!

Help me. I fell down and I cant get up!

Hudson seniors take the dressing up for Halloween as seriously as they take their bingo!

Raylan Savage, 4, takes a break among the cats.

Hudson Fire and Police Keep


Kids Safe during Halloween
by Doug Robinson
Both the Hudson Fire and Police departments
cruised the neighborhoods on Halloween night to
ensure the safety of all residents and visitors who
took advantage of the trick or treating in town.
Both HPD and HFD planned their routes in an
effort to greet and meet as many trick or treaters as
possible.
The Hudson Fire Department gave away close to
5,000 glow necklaces to adults and children alike.
The glow necklaces made those costumed and
not costumed more visible on the dark streets of
Hudson. Its great to see you again, commented
a resident yelling from his front porch. Other
residents and children ran up to the firefighters
and readily accepted their glowing sticks of green
light.
The Hudson Police Department offered
everyone candy. Hi there, would you like some
candy the officer would ask as he got out of his

This scarecrow is definitely not scaring anyone.

Staff photos by Doug Robinson

Staff photos by Bob Gibbs

by Bob Gibbs
It was all treats and no tricks for the
children who attended the Hudson
Malls annual fall fest. In fact, the
event offered much more than candy
to those who stopped by.
Very popular for many of the
children was a petting zoo with
animals from Charmingfare Farm in
Candia. There was even a horsedrawn carriage ride, along with free
gifts from Hannafords and TD Bank.
All of the stores in the mall were
giving out Halloween treats to the
children.
The photo opportunities were
endless. The Hudson Fire and Police
departments were on site with a police
patrol car, a fire engine, and a rescue
unit. Many of the children were very
excited to get into the vehicles and
have their pictures taken.

Staff photos by Doug Robinson

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8 - November 6, 2015 | Hudson - Litchfield News

Miles of Smiles Adorn Hudsons Early Center Halloween Parade


by Doug Robinson
The sides of School Street
were filled with the miles
of smiles from family and
friends of the children
who attend Hudsons Early
Learning Center.
Dressed in their favorite
Halloween attire and
accompanied by their
costumed teachers, the
children walked the length
of School Street during their
annual Halloween parade.
Equally costumed were
the halls of the Early
Learning Center with the
Halloween theme. Spider
webs were hung from the
ceiling and shadow boxes
were beautifully decorated
in first-class Halloween
style.

Batman,
a knight,
policeman,
princess/fairy,
and unicorn
strut their stuff
while everyone
applauds.

Witches,
pumpkin
heads,
sorcerers, and
skeletons and
even Robin
make their
way down
School Street
during the
ELC parade.

Lili Silva
dressed up as
Dorothy from
the Wizard of
Oz, complete
with carrying
Toto in a
wicker basket.

Staff photos by Doug Robinson

Staff photos by Mike Falzone

Cheering the Hills Garrison Parade of Adorables

Marching step in step, the members of the fifth grade introduction to band and
the AHS Marching Band toot their trumpets together.

The clarinet section of the fifth grade beginner band at Hills Garrison marches
with their clarinet partners in the AHS Marching Band.

by Doug Robinson
The parade marching ensemble resembled all the pomp of the
Thanksgiving Macys Day Parade in New York City.
As the Alvirne High School Marching Band, also dressed in the
Halloween costumes, reached the Hills Garrison School, the little
adorables marched from the security of their school building, into
the secure and loving arms of the Alvirne High School Marching
Band.

The brilliance of autumns oranges, reds, and yellow colors


bounced off the Crayola-blue sky for the parade participants.
This is really great, commented school Principal Marilyn
Martineau. Our fifth grade introduction to band students get to
march with their heroes --the (AHS) Marching Band. Many of these
kids are dreaming now of when they will be in that great marching
band.
Students, dressed as Mario and Luigi, magical princesses, masked

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Costumed Visitors Parade in Benson Park


submitted by Hudson Recreation
Hudson Recreation held its
third Annual Halloween Parade
in Benson Park on Oct. 25.
Children of all ages gathered
at the A Frame at Benson at 10
a.m. dressed in their Halloween
costumes. Upon arrival
participants lined up to display
their costumes to judges for the
costume awards. After eight
awards were presented children
marched along the paths in the
park and put on a great show
for spectators. At the end of
the parade participants were all
given bags of candy compliments
of the Hudson Recreation
Department, Bill Cahills Super
Subs, Professors Pizza and the
Hudson Sams Club.

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villains and masked heroes, ghosts and goblins, Spiderman and


Superman, fell into and behind the marching band, cheering,
clapping, and celebrating.
Parents and friends watched from the confines of the curb,
snapping their smart phones and cameras, capturing that special
moment in time for all to enjoy.

Courtesy photos

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The Hills Garrison Halloween Parade route leads participants


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Hudson - Litchfield News | November 6, 2015 - 9

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The Halloween decorating tradition continues at the home of Cheryl and Scott Gainey on Towhee Drive in Hudson.

Trick-or-treating on Gulf Street

10 - November 6, 2015 | Hudson - Litchfield News

Lady Broncos Ousted


by Exeter 1-0 in Playoffs

Abrasion
is the
mechanical
wearing of
the surfaces
of teeth. It
may be
difficult to
imagine the
hardest
substance in
our body wearing, however,
it can if not treated with
care. Wear can also occur in
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covering the root, which can
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gingival (gum) tissue.
One of the most common
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tooth brushing, and may be
prevented several ways.
Choose the correct
Staff photos by Bruce Preston

submitted by Frank Rosier


Ask any athlete and they will tell you they never want
to lose their last game of the season. Unfortunately only
one team a year can do this, and the Lady Broncos will
not be that team. After suffering a heartbreaking loss to
Exeter, the season ends and, for the seniors, their high
school careers are over. This Alvirne team has a lot
of things to celebrate, a 9-5-1 record, two three-game
winning streaks and a home playoff game, but none of
these accomplishments makes the loss any easier.
The game was a back-and-forth affair with few serious
chances by either team, and the half ended scoreless.
The second half was much of the same as neither team
could mount any serious threats. All signs seemed to
point toward overtime, which Alvirne was no stranger to
this season; however, with 6 minutes remaining, a long
ball to a speedy Exeter striker ended the Broncos season.
The last six minutes Alvirne struggled to get a chance to
level the match, but time ran out on their valiant effort.
The players were inconsolable and tears flowed as the
emotions of a tough-fought battle and long season poured
from them. Many players, mostly seniors, remained on
the field commiserating and trying to extend their season
if only for a few moments.
As the seniors contemplate their next steps, many of
them hope this is not their last school soccer game. Some
will be pursuing spots on college teams next fall, and
for them the pain of this loss may fade as they play at
the next level. You never forget your teammates nor the
struggles and successes you went through together, and,
unlike the loss, the memories they forged will never fade.
Alvirne girls Soccer Season Highlights:

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Teammates comfort each other at the end of the season.

Alvirne/Campbell Key Clubs


Install Officers

Courtesy photos

Nine-win season, total record 9-6-1


Finished 7th overall out of 18 teams
Six shutout victories, including Nashua North

and Londonderry
32 goals scored in 16 games
Great Season Ladies!

Kayla Juliano fights for control.

Erin Rosier advances the ball against Exeter.

HOSAs Commitment to Service


Congratulations to the Alvirne and Campbell High School Key Clubs induction ceremony on Monday,
Oct. 19. New officers inducted for 2015-2016 were AHS students Nick Beaudieu, Ali Rancourt,
Anya Losik, Jake Auger and Emma Stevens. CHS students inducted as officers were Mike Douglas,
Matt True, Grace Queineville, Louie Galvez-Sosa and Ariel Flaiser.

Courtesy photo

submitted by Judy King,


Alvirne High School
Alvirne Health Occupation
Students of America has started
two year-long service projects
with the Light the Night Walk for
Leukemia and Trick-or-Treating for
UNICEF. They have raised $750
and $300 for the two organizations
thus far. The Alvirne HOSA
Chapter has contributed to the
National Service project for HOSA
by raising money for the Leukemia
and Lymphoma Society. Health
Science students will expand their
service work with other local and national charities throughout the school year including the Nashua
Soup Kitchen and Shelter and Childrens Miracle Network.

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Carlo received a special citation from Governor Margaret Hassan.

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Hudson - Litchfield News | November 6, 2015 - 11

Staff photos by Bruce Preston

Dj Vu Encounter Ends the Season for AHS Volleyball

Paige Simoneau wills the ball back into the air from behind the 10-foot line.
by Len Lathrop
After a tough loss at home on Oct. 23 to end the regular season, who do
you have to meet in the first round of the NHIAA Division I playoffs but the
same squad of players. That is how the 2015 season and playoffs ended for
the Broncos. Hollis-Brookline seemed to be the team that they had to beat

When someone says laid out for the dig, Jessica Baker shows precisely how to do it.
to advance to the next round of play. After a 7-11 record in regular play, the
Hudson girls were seeded number 13 in the playoff field, placing them in the
lower half of the rankings and so requiring them to travel to the home of the
number 4-ranked team. While the HLN was unable to get stats from the game
our photographer was able to provide some great images.

From her Libero role Vivian Susko handles a serve.

Cougars Finish Strong with a 26-0 Shutout


Conor
Gannon
makes his
way through
traffic.

by Mike Bourk
Contributions from multiple players on offense and solid team
defense by the Cougars led to a memorable end to the 2015 season
as Campbell blanked Raymond 26-0.
Tonight was senior night in Litchfield. Head Coach Greg Gush
recognized them by starting all seniors on defense. On Raymonds
first possession the Cougars came up big. Senior Zach Moore made
a great read on the Rams quarterback and was in perfect position for
an interception to end Raymonds first drive of the evening. After a
couple of first-down catches by Ethan Quigley, Conor Gannon went
in for the score from 4 yards out. After the game Quigley talked
about this season, This was a very emotional game for us. Many of
the seniors as well as myself have played for Coach Gush on sixth-,
seventh- and eighth-grade teams, then sophomore through senior
years here at Campbell. Its been a great experience.
The Cougars defense continued to shine in the first quarter
limiting the Rams to just 5 yards of offense on their next two
possessions. On the final drive of the quarter, DJ Simoneau once

Staff photos by Mike Bourk

Nick Boucher
turns the
corner for
a 20-yard
gain.

again found Ethan Quigley


for a 27-yard gain giving the
Cougars a first and goal from
the 2-yard line. After a couple
of unsuccessful plays DJ
Simoneau hit Conor Gannon
for an 11-yard touchdown
pass, putting Campbell up
12-0 at the end of the first
quarter.
One of the tactics used
by the Cougars on offense
is vary whether they use a
hurry up offense or huddle
up throughout the game.
Coach Greg Gush offered a
brief explanation as to why,
We like to control the tempo
of the game based on the
situation. The second quarter
was highlighted by a Cougar
70-yard drive. Key plays in
the drive included a 40-yard
run by Conor Gannon and a 21-yard reception by Gannon from
Simoneau getting the ball to the Rams 8-yard line where Michael
Gray ran the ball in for the third Cougar score. Center Zach Moore
and guard Adam Hayward played particularly well on this drive and
throughout the game.
Another strategy used by Campbell is rotating two quarterbacks
in the offense. This requires opposing coaches to game plan for
both quarterbacks. When asked about it Coach Gush talked about
the rotation after the game, Weve been rotating two quarterbacks
throughout the season. One is a junior (DJ Simoneau) and the other
is a senior (Hunter Hannon). Each has strengths and weaknesses and

AHS Soccer Falls in First Round

they both do a good job. Another plus for the program is that next
season the Cougars will already have an experienced quarterback in
DJ Simoneau.
The Campbell defense forced a short punt by Rams giving the
Cougars excellent starting field position. Hunter Hannon made the
most of the situation finding Gray for a 16-yard reception. Gray
tacked on his second extra point, putting the Cougars up 26-0.
Raymond mounted one final drive in an effort to get on the
board in the fourth quarter. That was thwarted by a Colin Dyer
interception. Dyer talked about it after the game, They were
throwing my way all day, I was bound to get one sooner or later.
Tonight was really a game about all of us fighting hard for each
other. Prior to the game it was announced that Dyer had enlisted
with the Marines and would begin boot camp after graduation in
2016. Following the Dyer pick the Cougar offense managed the
final three minutes left on the clock to perfection, maximizing the
time on each snap and consuming the remaining time to preserve
the shutout.

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Alvirne goalie from the right side of the penalty


Find
box. Parents on the sideline report that Alvirne
Us
On
played a good game and never let up, but
Facebook
could not score. Alex Quadros was in goal for
the entire
game and
had eight
saves.
The
Broncos
coaches
report
noted that
midfielders
Courtesy photos
Jack
Complete Property
Regan, DJ Sunshine LaMothe,
and Miguel Laguno put in a
great effort while striker Mitch
DeMinico generated several
scoring opportunities.

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The Bronco boys Soccer season came to an end in the first round
of the NHIAA Division I play on Oct. 28. The Alvirne squad had to
travel to Concord based on the seeding placement of being 13th in
a playoff field of 18 teams; Concord was seeded number 4. It was
a cold and rainy afternoon when, only 11 minutes into the game,
Concord forward Bryce Currier took a long shot that got by the

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12 - November 6, 2015 | Hudson - Litchfield News

Thumbs Up?

Thumbs Down?

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

Thumbs up to the FBI. If they can salvage all


exciting that the Pentagon Brass read my rants in
of Hillarys deleted emails from her server, therell
the Hudson~Litchfield News.
be enough smoking guns to put
her behind bars the remainder of
Serving the Southern New
Residential-Commercial
her life.
Hampshire area for over 20 Years!

T,W,F 9-5, Thrs 9-8, Sat 9-3

O
N
I
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C
CARPET R E A SPECIALISTS S
FLOORING

Thumbs up and
congratulations to Rachel on
becoming a valued member of
the team!
Thumbs down to the
delusional Clinton supporter for
believing $5 million on Benghazi
hearings was not spent wisely.
Obama spent twice that much on
his golfing vacations ... you arent
a veteran, vets are Americans.

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Thumbs down to the family in Litchfield for


hosting an underage drinking party. You should be
prosecuted! It is the 1980s anymore.
Thumbs up to Hannah winning State Champs now on your way to Regionals on Saturday. Good
Luck - well be cheering for you.
Thumbs down to the CHS Football coaches for
playing students who violated the athlete conduct
code. Shame on you!
Thumbs up, two thumbs up for me. About
two weeks ago I brought up the subject of the
NFL being paid by the Pentagon to produce
events for the active military and veterans and
how sad it was that the 14 millionaire/billionaire
NFL team owners had to be paid $5.4 million to
produce half time events to honor them. Now
in the Oct. 29 Hippo is a report under the title of
Shameless that the Pentagon has now stopped
that practice of paying the NFL and will stop
paying other sports teams as well. I think its

Thumbs up to Serge for making me laugh


almost every day! Keep up the good work!
Thumbs up to Ray at Hudson Landfill last
Saturday for helping me out unloading my truck
and trailer. A great help!
Thumbs up on a house in Hudson that was
decorated for Halloween. Its the best one Ive
ever seen and this one was on Juniper Street in
Hudson.
Thumbs up to Hudson Cable for dedicating its
facility to Coleman Kelly.
Thumbs up to Maddy, Paula, JZ and Kathy
- thanks so much for including me on Trivia
night. It is so much fun, we learn so many new
things, and have loads of laughs (even if we lose
all the time) and of course our trips to the Bones
afterwards - Its so nice to have wonderful new
friends.

Thumbs up to Hudson Baptist Church for


creating a safe environment for my little ones
to Trunk or Treat night. They had a lot of fun
visiting each trunk. Thank you.

Thumbs up to Hudsons very own Coach


Chrissy Peterson who was honored over the
weekend as NHs cheerleading Coach of the Year!
There is no coach better to represent the Hudson
Litchfield Bears in a more positive light than she
can. She is the sweetest and most dedicated
coach there is and she has set a high standard for
coaches to follow. If the Bears are smart they will
never let her leave!

Thumbs up to our friend Ray- 64 isnt all that


bad- when youre happy.
Thumbs down to the of removal of the turn
lane by the common whose bright idea was that?

Thumbs down to more than one selectman


being on land use boards.

Thumbs down to Hudson Planning Committee


and the town planning for
always changing the zoning
districts in the town, and never
even think about economic
Tune-up your furnace or boiler NOW
development or what current
GAS
and SAVE on next winters fuel bills
businesasses need to grow.

$AVE MONEY ON FUEL & HEAT

Thumbs up to Lori Bowen


for organizing the Halloween
celebration at the Hudson
Senior Center. Lots of fun
and laughter. Thank you! Im
already planning my costume
for next year!

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Thumbs up/Thumbs down.


Republicans get to ask themselves their own
question such as why did you go to war with
the wrong country? Why did you shut down
government? How did you lose the surplus or
why did you wont you forgive Hillary Clinton
- go ahead, Republicans, ask yourselves some
questions. Cant wait to hear it.

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Thumbs up to the girl riding the horse on


Halloween Night. So wonderful to see such a
unique idea.

Thumbs up to all the Trick or Treaters this year


- I was so impressed by how many children said
Thank You and all the creative costumes were
great. So many parents dressed up with their kids.
Now thats what I call Quality Family Time. Good
for you.

Thank you for your submissions. All comments,


thumbs up or down, are anonymous and not written by
the Hudson~Litchfield News staff. Thumbs comments
can be sent via telephone, 880-1516 or emailed to us at
thumbs@areanewsgroup.com. When submitting a Thumbs
comment, please specify that you would like it printed
in the Hudson~Litchfield News. During the election
campaign, no comments will be allowed that are direct
endorsements or censure of candidates on the thumbs page.
No names are necessary. Please keep negative comments to
the issue. Comments should be kept to 100 words or less.

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CHS Cougars Lose in Quarterfinals to Bow


submitted by Gary Karibian
On Saturday, Oct 31, the Campbell High
School girls Soccer team was on the road for their
second-round playoff game against Bow. On
paper, this was going to be a one-sided game.
Campbell finished the regular season 10-6, good
for seventh place. Bow finished 15-1 with a
second-place finish. One of those 15 wins was
against your Campbell girls in a lopsided 4-1
game.
Well ... on paper didnt mean much to the
Campbell girls that day. The team modified its
strategy to compete with the streaking Bow girls.
Their top player, Maddie Cheney, was said to be
sidelined due to an injury against Raymond, so
Campbell focused on Bows other top player, a
central midfielder who is already signed with BC
next season.
Campbell had something for the big, strong
and talented midfielder ... Number 8 Autumn
Thompson a small, tenacious, feisty player
who started the season as a question mark for
Coach Karibian but ended the season as a starter.
Autumn marked the midfielder right out of the
game and made her virtually invisible.
Bow did have a surprise for Campbell as
Maddie Cheney did end up playing. Surprisingly,
she played the last 15 minutes of each half, which
caused some minor changes to Campbell. Yet, it
was Thompson who once again was called upon
to act two or three years older than she was which
she did admirably by also marking Cheney out of
the game.
As was predicted, Bow sent wave after wave of

attack, but like the 300 Spartans, the


Campbell girls worked together
to defend their goal. Led by
an amazing 16-save effort by
Jamie Jutras, the Campbell
defense repelled every chance.
The Campbell sweeper Alissa
Picard had been injured late in
the season, but displayed a lot of
character by gutting out 30 minutes to
help in the effort. With Alissa out, senior Captain
Nikki Golden stepped up to the plate by taking
the reins as sweeper and did the job amazingly
well! Nikki, a striker by trade, made Coach
Karibian both ecstatic and crazy when she and
another senior, Savannah Reinitzer, revealed to
him, the day before the game, that she used to
play sweeper!
Jill Kohm, Emma Rousseau, Maddie Caron,
and Jess Manning rounded out the defenders
who stopped the Bow attack over and over again
frustrating them at every turn.
The midfield was led by senior captain Olivia
Crema who has been a powerhouse for Campbell
all season long. She also marked some of Bows
best players. She was often found everywhere
the ball was in the midfield constantly tracking
down opponents and striking fear every time she
controlled the ball. Senior Savannah Reinitzer
also played well at the outside midfield position.
Savannah made several runs up the field causing
havoc for the Bow defense. She was called upon
to defend with pride and she broke up several
Bow attacks which could have led to goals.

Caitlin Rossi and Sara Keane also played


well in the midfield for Campbell.
Caitlin is a sophomore and Sara is
a freshman, and both played well
above their ages and made the
team proud.
Campbell knew that if they
played an open run and gun
game against Bow, it might end up
similar to the previous one. For that
reason, Campbell relied on a system that played
with one striker. Senior Tasha Abelson was all
over the field creating opportunities for the team
offensively. She also worked extremely hard
defensively forcing the Bow defenders to play
more quickly than they wanted to. Erin Douglas
also played striker and she used her speed and
skill to terrorize the Bow defense. She was often
found to just come out of nowhere and create
opportunities for Campbell.
With about 20 minutes remaining, Bow found
a kink in the armor. They finally found an inch
of space and they took it. Recognizing the time
and knowing that if they lost, there would be
no tomorrow, Campbell took to the attack and
pressed forward. With about 11 minutes left, Bow
found the back of the net once again.
But your Campbell girls were not done. All
season long the team had difficulties playing a
full 80-minute game. That was not the case this
day. Campbell once again made adjustments and
pushed forward. They never stopped.
Ever since they were freshmen, senior captains
Nikki Golden and Olivia Crema made a hobby

of stringing passes and collecting goals. With 22


seconds remaining in the game, the magic wasnt
over yet. Crema grabbed the ball in midfield and
beat two players. Golden made an amazing run
and through traffic, Crema sent a ball that was so
perfect that if it were one inch in either direction,
it would have been deflected. Nikki took a great
first touch and calmly picked
her head up and, as she has done so many times
over the past four years, slotted the ball past the
Bow keeper.
Sadly, with 22 seconds remaining, Bow took
the kickoff and just hit it downfield. There was no
time for a miraculous comeback.
Like the 300 Spartans previously mentioned,
Campbell was defeated. However, like those
Spartans, Campbell gave Bow everything they
could handle in the 2 to 1 defeat. To the last
second Campbell did not stop. Coach Karibian
after the game could not have been more proud of
his girls. At the end of the game he told his team
no one likes to lose. No coach likes to give this
speech at the end of the playoffs. But I will tell
you this ... If we were going to lose, this is exactly
how it needed to be done. I cannot be more
proud of the effort you put in today. We made it
a game and we made them work for everything
from the opening whistle to the final whistle.
Today Campbell says goodbye to its four
seniors. Coach Karibian will find it very hard to
replace those four not just in regards to skill, but
in regards to leadership. Another season is just a
short 10 months away. Stay tuned for the 2016
version of your Campbell girls Soccer team!

Scoops got your

Hudson - Litchfield News | November 6, 2015 - 13

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Classified Ad Rates: 1 week: $10.00 for 20 words or less. 4 weeks: $37.00 for 20 words or less. Additional words: .10 per word per week. (Maximum of 60 words). Lost and Found and
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We do not endorse or guarantee these or any advertisers claim. We encourage you to be a good consumer and do your homework before you invest/purchase any products or goods.

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reliable, and must be able to
pass background check. Must
be a non smoker. Call Jean
889-4744. 11/6/15

HOME
IMPROVEMENT
Papa Pooles

Painting

BBB Accredited A+ Rating!


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

RECEPTION/CLERICAL
Part time, weekends, 10-15
hours per week. Pleasant
work atmosphere. Please call
603-893-1777.11/27/15

603-401-4021

chrispoole123@yahoo.com

FOOD-RETAIL
MANAGERS: Local
Federal Emp. Opportunity!
Beginning Salary $41k
to 44k!Federal Benefits
Package! 3yrs Mgnt.
Exp. Send Resume to:
canteenrecruiter@gmail.com
PREMIUM PAY
FOR PREMIUM
PERFORMANCE Outside
Newspaper Advertising
Sales:. Pay based on
collected revenue.Unlimited
territory along Southern NH
Border. Customer follow
upand communication
skills via telephone and
computer are required. Solid
work history required with
references.Send resume or
letter of inquiry to Len@
areanewsgroup.com
NEED CASH FOR THE
HOLIDAYS? Local Cleaning
company needs 3 new
employees. Weekday Mother
hours available, training
available. Must be neat,
and reliable, license and car
helpful but not necessary.
Base pay plus mileage. Call
603-689-4517 11/6/15

INSTRUCTION
PHLEBOTOMY COURSE:
5 Weeks, $800.00. Register
now for November classes.
Wed and Fri, 6p.m.-8p.m.
Phlebotomy and Safety
Training Center, Litchfield,
NH. 603-883-0306 11/6/15
LEARN ENGLISH Retired
Tufts Professor oering
English as a second language
instruction and assisting in
language skills. Learn English
or improve your skills.
Reasonable rates. Call Jean
889-4744. 11/6/15

Yoga Sanctuary

Breathe In Peace
Yoga Classes for
Every Body (First Class Free
We Love Beginners!) Thai Yoga
Bodywork Reiki Healing
Mindful Eating Workshop
- Exciting Special Events Classes begin September 14th.
We cater to beginners
and the flexibly challenged!
Everyone can enjoy Yoga's
benefits. Join today!
www.yogasanctuary.com.
15 Locke Mill Drive Litchfield, NH

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.

LANDSCAPING

LAWN IRRIGATION/
SPRINKLER WINTERIZING
$65.00. MC/VISA.
GAGNONSIRRIGATION.
COM 603-765-4470.

11/6/15

*JACOBS
CONSTRUCTION*
Additions, decks, screened
porches, basements, interior
trim work, etc. Licensed
and insured. Over 25
years experience. We accept
MC, Visa, Discover. Call
Joe 603-635-9953. www.
jacobsconstructionllc.com

LEAVES LEAVES LEAVES


Schedule Your Fall Cleanup
Now. Free Estimates, Fully
insured. Call Greenworks
603-966-7180. 11/20/15

REAL ESTATE

11/13/15

JCS CUSTOM PAINTING:


Commercial/Residential,
Interior/Exterior, Free
Estimates. No job too
small. All work guaranteed.
Reasonable rates. 603-4388744. 11/6/15
1 COLLINS BROS.
PAINTING: Interior &
Exterior; Top quality work;
Aordable; Fully insured;
Free estimates; Excellent refs.
603-886-0668. 11/6/15
A TO Z DANIELS Handd-Man: Specializing in jobs
too small for remodelers or
contractors. Husband to-do
list. Big + small, inside and
outside. Yardwork spring
clean-ups. Replacement door
+ windows. Painting inside +
outside. Fully insured. Dan,
603-365-6470. 11/6/15
ALL PHASES OF
REMODELING AND
HOME REPAIRS.
Carpentry/painting/
flooring. Bathrooms - from
faucet replacements to
full renovations. All work
performed by owner,
Thomas Jablonski. 27+ years
experience. Call today, 603440-9530. Free estimates,
fully insured. 11/6/15
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. 11/6/15
DAVES HANDYMAN
SERVICES: Interior painting,
windows, doors, decks,
basements, and general home
repairs. Licensed and insured.
Free estimates. References
available. 603-486-1310. 11/6/15
ELECTRICAL WIRING,
Insured Master Electrician. Fair
prices, Fast response and Free
estimates. Call Dana at 603880-3768/ 603-759-9876. 11/2/15

603-231-9443
www.YogaSanctuary.com

JOES Handyman Service/


CONSTRUCTION I
do what he wont. No job
too small. Fully insured. All
around home repair and
maintenance. Bathroom
remodeling, decks, doors,
windows, light plumbing,
electrical, indoor and outdoor
painting. Call (cell) 603-6708151, 603-893-8337. 11/6/15
KME PAINTING LLC.
WHY REMODEL? Painting
is quicker, cleaner and better
bang for the buck. Interior,
exterior, home improvement.
Quality work at a fair price.
Fully insured, call for a free
estimate. 603-759-5680. 10/9/15
LOVE TO PAINT~NO JOB
TOO SMALL. Hourly rates.
Fully Insured. Discount for all
military. Call Virginia, 603339-4023. 1/11/16
P.E.D. CARPENTRY AND
REMODELING SERVICES
Interior and exterior home
repairs including sheetrock,
painting and finish carpentry.
Also remodeling kitchen,
bathrooms and basements.
Doors, windows, decks and
more. Many years experience,
insured. Call Paul for free
estimate. 603-594-8377 or
603-305-1716. 11/6/15
PHILS HOME REPAIR.
Carpentry, Painting, Power
Washing, Gutter Cleaning
plus Handyman Services.
Insured plus NH State
Registered. 603-759-3188 or
603-888-8278; odcalotta@
gmail.com 1/3/15

JUNK REMOVAL

JUNK
REMOVAL

WE TAKE IT ALL
$40 Minimum

Call John
603-490-9190
978-758-8371

LANDSCAPING
Complete

Property Maintenance

10%OFF

ReserveNOW!

SNOW PLOWING
Liming
Overseeding
Slice Seeding

Call Gary

Office: 603-883-1028
Cell: 603-490-7757
Pelham, NH

FULLY INSURED
www.pelhamlandscaping.com

Advanced
Landscape Design
Well Beat Any Competitors
Pricing by 10% or more!

Fall Clean-up $50 Off


Aeration, Over-seeding
Bobcat & Excavation
Commercial & Residential
Snowplowing

df

603-818-2255
AAA LANDSCAPING:
Fall Cleanups Starting at
$195, Irrigation Blowouts
$50 up to 12 zones, Snow
Plowing, Fully Insured,
Reasonable Rates, Call For
A Free Estimate at 603-7594591 or visit us at www.
JasonsAAALandscaping.com
11/10/15

ALL ABOUT CLEAN-UPS:


Now scheduling fall cleanups. We oer free estimates,
are fully insured and also oer
Senior and vereran discounts.
For a free estimate, call John,
603-490-9190
FALL CLEANUPS
STARTING AT $195,
Irrigation Blowouts $50 up
to 12 zones, Fully Insured,
Reasonable Rates, Call For
A Free Estimate at 603-7594591 or visit us at www.
JasonsAAALandscaping.com
12/11/15
FALL CLEANUPS IN
LITCHFIELD. Call Aaron
for a free estimate at 603-6895964. 11/6/15

Online Classified Ad *

SERVICES
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.
9/25/15

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

SNOW REMOVAL
TOMMYS
SNOWPLOWING: Salt
& Sand. Residential/
Commercial. Nashua,
Hudson, Litchfield, Pelham,
Windham, Salem Area $25
driveways. 603-557-2735.
11/27/15

SNOWPLOWING,
Residential/Commercial,
Top quality service with great
aordable rates. Call for a free
estimate today. Fully insured.
Staking available. Hudson
area only. Call Kevin at 603508-8091. 11/20/15
SNOW PLOWING,
SANDING, SALTING and
ICE CONTROL. Driveways
and small parking lots.
Hudson and South Litchfield.
Fully Insured. Call Kurt at
603-966-7180. 12/20/15

TREE SERVICES
BOUTIN TREE REMOVAL.
Specializing in hazardous tree
removal and storm damage.
Fully insured. Free estimates.
Call Daryl at 603-321-8768.
www.boutintreeremoval.com.
12/11/15

HIGH VIEW TREE


SERVICE: Fully insured, free
estimates, 24-hour service.
Specializing in all aspects of
tree service. Call Brownie,
603-546-3079. 11/6/15

Call Area News Group at 603-880-1516

Hudson Fire Log


Sunday, October 25: 1:17 a.m.
Medical aid, Talent Road (L). 6:39 a.m.
Service call, Roosevelt Avenue. 11:16
a.m. Medical aid, Derry Road. 1:22
p.m. Box alarm, Burnham Road. 3:11
p.m. Service call, Overlook Circle.
5:05 p.m. Medical aid, Webster Street.
6:30 p.m. Motor vehicle accident,
Lowell Road. 6:37 p.m. Medical aid,
Lowell Road. 7:39 p.m. Medical aid,
Derry Road. 7:52 p.m. Medical aid,
Baker Street. 8:10 p.m. Service call,
Lions Avenue.
Monday, October 26: 5:19 a.m.
Medical aid, Wall Street. 11:10 a.m.
Medical aid, Steele Road. 11:22 a.m.
Medical aid, Cross Street. 11:35 a.m.
Service call, Mobile Drive. 1:45 p.m.
Blasting, Bockes Road. 2:15 p.m.
Blasting, Greeley Street. 2:37 p.m.
Medical aid, Old Stage Road (L). 3:32
p.m. Medical aid, Riverside Drive.
5:37 p.m. Medical aid, Derry Road.
11:03 p.m. Medical aid, Riviera Road.
Tuesday, October 27: 5:20 a.m. Box
alarm, Pelham Road. 11:40 a.m.
Motor vehicle accident, Derry Street.

GORHAM, NH 1 acre
wooded lot, near trails,
hunting, fishing, camping
and more! $15,000. 603-4980647.

FallCleanup,FREEEstimates

FREE ESTIMATES

Free

JOES LANDSCAPING &


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

12:42 p.m. Medical aid, Central Street.


1:19 p.m. Service call, School Street.
1:50 p.m. Brush fire, Pelham Road.
3:36 p.m. Medical aid, Glen Drive.
5:33 p.m. Service call, Derry Road.
5:54 p.m. Medical aid, Watersedge
Drive.
Wednesday, October 28: 5:33 a.m.
Box alarm, Pelham Road. 8:08 a.m.
Service call, Westchester Court. 8:21
a.m. Motor vehicle accident, Central
Street. 2:54 p.m. Medical aid,
Memorial Drive. 3:30 p.m. Blasting,
Bockes Road. 4:31 p.m. Motor
vehicle accident, Veterans Bridge. 7:12
p.m. Fire call, Lund Drive. 8:47 p.m.
Medical aid, Tessier Street.
Thursday, October 29: 1:23 a.m.
Box alarm, Pelham Road. 3:59 a.m.
Medical aid, Lund Drive. 4:40 a.m.
Medical aid, Katherine Court. 8:32
a.m. Medical aid, Robinson Road.
9:10 a.m. Fire call, Farmington Drive.
11:04 a.m. Medical aid, Glen Drive.
12:20 p.m. Medical aid, Elmwood
Drive. 3:00 p.m. Blasting, Bockes
Road. 4:17 p.m. Fire call, Atwood
Avenue.

*with Purchase of Print Classified $10.00

Litchfield Fire Log


Wednesday, October 21: 7:43 a.m.
Alarm activation, Lance Avenue. 6:22
a.m. Alarm activation, Derry Road. 10:34
p.m. Suspicious vehicle, Lilac Lane.
Thursday, October 22: 8:00 a.m. Alarm
activation, Muscovy Drive. 4:07 p.m.
Parking compliant, Brickyard Drive. 5:08
p.m. Noise complaint, Center Street.
Friday, October 23: 12:54 a.m.
Suspicious person, Route 3A. 11:26
a.m. Suspicious vehicle, Route 3A. 5:35
p.m. Welfare check, Route 3A. 7:03 p.m.
Motor vehicle lockout, Route 3A. 9:11
p.m. Suspicious vehicle, Brook Road.
9:50 p.m. Courtesy ride, Liberty Way.
11:00 p.m. Suspicious vehicle, Route 3A.
Saturday, October 24: 8:45 a.m.
Paperwork served, Birch Street. 2:15 p.m.
Juvenile, 17, Litchfield, was arrested for
Criminal Mischief. 5:45 p.m. Kristopher
Balcom, 36, Litchfield, was arrested on a
warrant from Keene Police Department.
7:18 p.m. Disorderly conduct, Route 3A.
9:49 p.m. Unwanted person, Route 3A.
Sunday, October 25: 12:09 a.m.
Unwanted persons, Route 3A.
1:02 a.m. Criminal mischief to a
motor vehicle, Route 3A. 2:26 a.m.
Disturbance, Talent Road. 8:32 a.m.

Dennis Higgins, 22, Hudson, was arrested


for Prowling and Criminal Trespass. 8:55
a.m. Shannon Laver, 20, of Hudson, was
arrested for Criminal Trespass. 7:40 p.m.
Suspicious activity, Route 3A. 10:56 p.m.
Suspicious activity, Pearson Street. 11:01
p.m. Unwanted person, Route 3A.
Monday, October 26: 9:16 a.m. Medical
emergency, McElwain Drive. 2:36 p.m.
Motor vehicle complaint, Snowdrop
Lane. 6:47 p.m. Suspicious activity,
Louise Drive. 8:07 p.m. Alarm activation,
Pinecrest Road.
Tuesday, October 27: 12:16 a.m.
Suspicious activity, Woodland Drive. 8:42
a.m. Alarm activation, Muscovy Drive.
2:42 p.m. Alarm activation, Brook Road.
9:38 p.m. Suspicious vehicle, Blackbird
Lane. 10:52 p.m. One car motor vehicle
accident, Route 3A. 11:20 p.m. Jon
Boufford, 28, Hudson, was arrested for
Driving While Intoxicated.

14 - November 6, 2015 | Hudson - Litchfield News

Hudson~LitchfieldSports
Bears Cheerleaders Advance to the New England Regionals

submitted by Angela Auger,


Spirit Coordinator, Hudson-Litchfield Bears
On Oct. 31, the Bears three cheer teams competed at the
2015 NHYFSC State Championship at Southern New Hampshire

University. The Division 8 squad placed fourth in the Small White


category. Division 10 placed third in the Large Red category.
Division 14 came in first place and was named the 2015 state
champion for the Large Blue category.
Chrissy Peterson was named Division 8 Coach of the Year. Her
girls drew pictures and wrote letters of how patient and kind she is.
This is Chrissys first year as head coach of this team, she had been
the assistant coach for the two
years prior. Congratulations
Coach Chrissy!
All three teams are
advancing to the 2015
New England Regional
Championship, which will
be held on Sunday, Nov.
22, at the University of
Massachusetts in Amherst.
Teams placing at this event
will move on to the 2015 AYC
National Championships in
Florida! Go Bears!

Division 8 divas displays their pyramid.

Chrissy Peterson D8 Coach of the Year


with her daughters, Riley and Emma

Division 10 places third.

Champions of Hudson
Rec Girls Soccer

6:00 p.m. Christmas Pianist


6:30 p.m. Expedition New England - Polar Vortex
7:00 p.m. Jazz Cardio
Monday, November 9 and Thursday, November
12
7:00 a.m. Jazz Cardio Strength Stretch (Ep07)
7:30 a.m. Yoga To Go with Adam
8:30 a.m. Speaker Shawn Jasper at Windham
Town Center
10:30 a.m. Car Guy Channel
11:00 a.m. Bedford Public Library - Salem Witch
Trials
12:30 p.m. Cooking in the Merrimack Valley
1:00 p.m. The Randy Mo Show
1:30 p.m. Adventure TV - Motorcycles
2:00 p.m. Mountain Man Adventures
2:30 p.m. Lucys Big Beautiful World of Painting
3:00 p.m. Seniors Count
4:00 p.m. Motormania
4:30 p.m. The Story Behind the Show - Boom
Said Thunder
5:00 p.m. Backstage Pass - Sean Coleman
5:30 p.m. Fairy Tale Access - Mermaid
6:30 p.m. Jazz Cardio
7:00 p.m. Cooking in the Merrimack Valley
Tuesday, November 10 and Friday, November 13
7:00 a.m. Jazz Cardio
7:30 a.m. Fairy Tale Access - Mermaid
8:30 a.m. Seniors Count
9:30 a.m. Art of Politics
11:00 a.m. International Conference on Climate
Change (2014)
12:00 p.m. The Right Side - Common Core
12:30 p.m. Common Sense Living - Woody
Wetherby
1:00 p.m. Car Guy Channel
1:30 p.m. Darlene Carman Presents Stem Cell
Struggle

PUBLIC NOTICES

Attn: Brooke Lambert


Email/Fax: blambert@hudsonnh.gov
Phone: 603-816-1267
Total Column Inches: 2 col x 6.5
From: Laurie Warren
column inches ad)
PUBLIC(13
MEETING
Area News Group, Tel# 880-1516
Cost: $159.25NH
TOWN OF HUDSON,
Paper: Hudson Litchfield News
Run18,
date(s):
NOVEMBER
201511/6/15
PO#
Please email PO# if required

nh.gov

CALL TO ORDER BY CHAIRPERSON AT 7:00 P.M.


PLEDGE OF ALLEGIANCE
ROLL CALL
SEATING OF ALTERNATES
MINUTES OF PREVIOUS MEETING(S)
CASES REQUESTED FOR DEFERRAL
CORRESPONDENCE
PERFORMANCE SURETIES
ZBA INPUT ONLY
ZBA INPUT ONLY
A.
A. Breckenridge Estates
Map 186/Lot 013
ZI# 01-15
Purpose of Petition: Work within Wetland Buffer
Zone, requiring Conservation Commission and
Planning Board Input to the Zoning Board of
Adjustment (ZBA), relative to the ZBA conducting a public hearing for a Wetland Buffer Impact
Special Exception, per Section 334-35 of the most
recent Town Zoning Ordinance.

X.
XI.
XII.
XIII.
XIV.

B.

John M. Cashell-Town Planner


POSTED: Town Hall, Library, Post Office 11-6-15

F
A
P
P
P

Town of Hudson

Public Notice
Budget Committee
Meeting Participation

The Hudson Zoning Board of Adjustment will hold a meeting


on Thursday November 12, 2015, in the Community Development Paul Buxton Meeting Room in the basement of Hudson
Town Hall (please enter by ramp entrance at right side). The
public hearings for applications will begin Attn:
at 7:30 PM,
with
the
Susan
Kaempf,
Administrative Aide
It is budget time for the Town of Hudson. If you have concerns,
applications normally being heard in the order
listed
below. - 12 School
Town
of Hudson
St., Hudson, NH 03051

questions, or need information, attend one or all of the Budget

Phone (603) 816-1221 - Fax (603) 598-6481

Committee meetings in November and December as well as the


SUITABLE ACCOMMODATIONS FOR THE SENSORY
Total Column
Inches: 2 colDeliberative
x 4 (8) Sessions on January 30, 2016 (School) and February
IMPAIRED WILL BE PROVIDED UPON ADEQUATE
ADVANCE
NOTICE BY CALLING 886-6008 OR TDD 886-6011.
Cost: $ 98.00 Run date(s): 6,
11/6/15
2016 (Town). See the calendar on the Towns website
The following items before the Board will be considered:
I.

PUBLIC
OF SCHEDULED APPLICATIONS
in HEARINGS
print
BEFORE
THE BOARD
and online.

2. Case 182-153 (11/12/15): Maryellen Davis, 14 Nathaniel


Drive, Hudson, NH, requests an Appeal of a Zoning Administrative Decision issued by the Zoning Administrator dated
10-1-15, which states that only Site Plan approval from the
Planning Board will be required for the proposed change of
use to the nonconforming structure located at 38 Library Street,
Hudson, NH. [Map 182, Lot 153, Zoned TR; HZO Article III
334-16.1, Site Plan Approval.]
II.

REVIEW OF MINUTES

10-22-15 Minutes
III. OTHER
1.

(www.hudsonnh.gov) for specific dates.

Every ad you
place runs

1. Case 105-017 (11-12-15): Noury Investments, 22 Brady


Drive, Hudson, NH, requests a Wetland Special Exception to
impact approximately 640 square feet of permanent wetland
impact, 6232 square feet of permanent wetland buffer impact,
and 2,712 square feet of temporary wetland buffer impact.
[Map 105, Lot 017, Zoned G-1; HZO Article IX 334-35, Uses
within Wetland Conservation District.]

XVI. ADJOURNMENT

The public is invited to attend.

by Len Lathrop
in front of the Belmont net, putting Campbell up
As Wednesday press time approached, number
1 to 0. Campbell was able to maintain control
5-seeded Campbell Soccer is traveling to Laconia
of the ball for a good portion of the second half,
High School for the semi- finals of the NHIAA
and their defense kept Belmont at bay and limited
them to shots from outside. Excellent play by
boys D3 state championship.
After a first-round bye the Cougars defeated
goalkeeper Matt Gagne along with stopper Sean
number-12 Mascenic on the 29th in Litchfield, 6
Gannon kept the Red Raiders from scoring.
to 1. Then on Saturday they matched up against
In Laconia Wednesday, Nov. 4, Campbell was
number-4 Belmont for a quarterfinal contest in
scheduled to meet Hillsborough-Deering, seeded
which Coach Gannon reported that the game
number 9; the winner will face the winner of
From:
Attn:forth
Susan
Kaempf,
Aide the Gilford (#7) and Hopkinton (#3) on Saturday,
went back and
throughout
theAdministrative
firstLaurie
half Warren
Area
Group,
Tel#NH
880-1516
Town
of knotted
Hudsonat- 12
School
Hudson,
03051
and the teams
were
zero
asNews
theSt.,
whistle
Nov.
7 at 2 p.m. at Southern New Hampshire
Phone (603)
816-1221
- FaxHudson
(603)able
598-6481
University.
sounded. Gagnon
continued:
Cougars
were
Paper:
Litchfield
News
to get on the
scoreboard
fivePO#
minutes
This is the Cougars first trip to the semi-finals
Total
Columnjust
Inches:
2 col
xinto
2.5the
(5)
PAZ16005
second half;Cost:
Jack Scafidi
on aemail
loose
ball if required
since 2006.
$ 61.25pounced
Run date(s):
11/6/15
Please
PO#

November 12, 2015

Discussion with Members of the Zoning Board of Adjustment on the Proposed Update of the Towns Zoning Ordinance.
Review of Proposed Zoning District Amendments along
NH Routes 102 & Rte. 111 and Rte. 3A.

All plans and applications are available for review in the Planning
Office. Comments may be submitted in writing until 10:00 a.m. on
the Tuesday prior to the day of the meeting.

Cougar Boys Soccer


is Still in the Hunt

TOWN OF HUDSON, NH

PUBLIC HEARINGS
OLD BUSINESS/PUBLIC HEARINGS
DESIGN REVIEW PHASE
CONCEPTUAL REVIEW ONLY
NEW BUSINESS/PUBLIC HEARINGS
A.

This team went undefeated in Hudson Recreation girls soccer and took first place in the U8 group.
Pictured are Coach Mark Moloney and Assistant Coach Scott Baker. Not in order: Maggie Dery, Jillian Nagle,
Courtney Marioles, Bryanna Port, Alexis Turcotte, Allyssa Longchamp, Kendall Nangle, Charlotte Moloney,
Mackenzie Franek, Allison June Abbott, Allyson Casey, Adrienne McCoy-Sophos, Erin Baker,
Tabitha Stevens, and Shayla Stevens.

MEETING AGENDA

The Town of Hudson Planning Board will hold a regularly scheduled


meeting on Wednesday, November 18, 2105 at 7:00 p.m. in the
Buxton Community Development Conference Room at Town Hall.
The following items will be on the agenda:
I.
II.
III.
IV.
V.
VI.
VII.
VIII.
IX.
X.

Courtesy photos

Hudson Community Television


Saturday, November 7
7:00 a.m. Jazz Cardio
7:30 a.m. Body Sculpt - Yoga Refresh
8:30 a.m. Intuitive Conversations with Pat
9:30 a.m. Empower Your Parent Voice
10:00 a.m. Adventures with Lee and Jeremy
11:30 a.m. Hudson Fire Department Presents Hot
Topics - Inspectional Services
12:00 p.m. Aspire - Fish and Game Thanksgiving
12:30 p.m. The Randy Mo Show
1:00 p.m. A Day in the Life of an Allegro Dancer
1:30 p.m. Bev Landry - A Day at the Farm
2:00 p.m. ACT Racing at Thompson Speedway
3:30 p.m. Joey Pole Goes to Vacation Bible
School
4:00 p.m. The Steve Katsos Show
4:30 p.m. MakeOver Magic - Sarah
5:00 p.m. Recipe for Love - Sushi
6:00 p.m. Cooking in the Merrimack Valley
6:30 p.m. Jazz Cardio Strength
7:00 p.m. Garden & Home in Hudson
Sunday, November 8 and Wednesday,
November 11
7:00 a.m. Jazz Cardio
7:30 a.m. Christmas Cartoons
8:00 a.m. Judy Pancost - Christmas in July
9:00 a.m. Hudson First Baptist Church
10:00 a.m. Trinity Assembly of God
11:00 a.m. iCandy Christmas
11:30 a.m. Northern Lights Orchestra - Holiday
Music
12:30 p.m. Ma Cuisinette - Holiday Cooking
1:00 p.m. Good News - Cisco
1:30 p.m. The Reading Lady - Christmas Spirit
2:00 p.m. The Polar Express reading at Hills
Memorial Library
2:30 p.m. Allegro Dance Academy - Holiday
Flashdance
3:30 p.m. 30 Odd Minutes - Holiday Spirits
4:00 p.m. Hudson First Baptist Church
5:00 p.m. Trinity Assembly of God

Courtesy photos

Hudson~LitchfieldSports

Discussion of any Town/State Activity of Interest to the Board.


Dave Hebert, Acting Zoning Administrator
POSTED: Town Hall, Library, Post Office 11-6-15

Town of Hudson, New Hampshire

Request for Proposals


Hudson Recreation Center Roof Replacement
The Town of Hudson is requesting proposals for the replacement of the roof at the Hudson Recreation Center located at
2 Oakwood Street in Hudson, New Hampshire.
Copies of this RFP are available at the Office of the Board of
Selectmen located at Hudson Town Hall, 12 School Street,
Hudson, NH 03051, Monday through Friday 8:30 a.m.
to 4:30 p.m or on the Towns website (www.hudsonnh.gov).
General Scope of Work: Remove existing roof shingles at
the Hudson Recreation Center located at 2 Oakwood Street
and replace with architectural shingles. Not to include any out
buildings.
Bids must be submitted to the Town of Hudson, Office of
the Town Clerk, 12 School Street, Hudson, NH 03051 by
10:00 a.m. on November 23, 2015 in a sealed envelope clearly
marked Roofing Estimate for Hudson Recreation Center on the
outside of the envelope. The Town of Hudson reserves the right
to waive any informality or to accept or reject any or all bids,
as deemed to be in the best interest of the Town.
The Town of Hudson is an Affirmative Action/Equal Opportunity
Employer and encourages proposals from all qualified firms.

F
A
P
P
P

November 6, 2015 - 15

Hudson~LitchfieldSports
Girls and Boys XC Teams Qualify for Meet of Champions
First row:
Mitch Mason,
Mitch Lavoie,
Brenden
LaValley,
and Cam
Mooers. Second
row: Richard
DAmico,
Jimmie
Descoteau, Noah
Bellomo, Kendall
Westhoff, Matt
Robert, and
Coach Daigle.

Hudson~LitchfieldSports
Courtesy photos

submitted by Jeffrey DiPrizito


The AHS boys and girls Cross Country teams competed in
the Division I championships on Saturday at Derryfield Park in
Manchester. The girls team placed third in the division and the
boys team placed sixth. Both teams qualified for the Meet of
Champions on Saturday, Nov. 7, at Mines Falls in Nashua.
This is the first time in Alvirne history the girls team qualified as
a team for the Meet of Champions. It is the third time in a row for
the boys to qualify for
the MOCs. The girls
team placed six runners
in the top 50. The boys
placed four runners in
the top 50. The girls also
upset a strong Merrimack
team who had been
constantly ranked third
in the state all season
and was viewed by most
as a potential divisional
champion.

Kendall Westhoff
in the Meet of
Champions

Jessica Fontaine and


Katie Bellomo at the
Meet of Champions.

First row: Shaylyn Saunders and Lizzie Katsohis. Second row: Coach DiPrizito,
Keanna Smigliani, Katie Bellomo, Kendra Mulligan, Jenna Bradish, Amber
Bardsley, Haley Summers, Ava Smigliani, Jessica Fontaine, and Coach Sawyer.
Alvirne girls Results:

Jessica Fontaine -16th with a 19:53

Katie Bellomo -19th with a 20:02

Shaylyn Saunders -32nd with a 20:29

Keanna Smigliani -34th with a 20:41

Jenna Bradish -39th with a 20:57

Amber Bardsley - 41st with a 21:03

Lizzie Katsohis -99th with a 23:48


Alvirne boys Results:

Kendall Westhoff -7th with a 16:13

Noah Bellomo -18th with a 16:40

Matt Robert -38th with a 17:24

Richard DAmico -42nd with a 17:29

Cam Mooers -68th


with an 18:05

Mitchell Lavoie -72nd


with an 18:15

Brenden LaValley
-83rd with an 18:31

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CHS Allen and Callinan


Earn MOC Spots
submitted by Jodi Callinan
Campbell High School freshman Jeffrey Allen
had an outstanding race, coming in 10th place
in the Division III Cross Country State Meet this
past Saturday, while sophomore Caitlyn Callinan
had an impressive 14th place finish. Both earned
spots in the Meet of Champions this Saturday at

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The CHS girls Cross Country team earned
enough combined points to give them a fourthplace finish in the state meet. The fourth-place
finish allows the girls team to also compete in the
Meet of Champions on Saturday at 2 p.m.

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16 -November 6, 2015

Hudson~LitchfieldSports

Lady Cougars Take out Gilford in First Round of State Soccer Tournament

Staff photos by Doug Robinson

Hudson~LitchfieldSports
Carolyn Fletcher, #4 for CHS, watches her
PK score for a goal against the Golden Eagles.
by Doug Robinson
With Wednesdays win, the Lady Cougars of Campbell High
School are down to just three games to go for their chance to win
the NHIAA State Championship.
Fighting the wind, rain, and raw weather on Oct. 28, the Lady
Cougars defended their home turf as, at the end of regulation play,
the score was unchanged from the start.
Shoulder to shoulder, and legs fighting legs, competing for the
ball, the talented team took the game into a double overtime.
At the end of the overtime, the score remained 0 to 0.
The game came down to penalty kicks. Each team would get five
attempts, going one-on-one against the opposing goalie. At the end
of the attempted kicks (PKs), the winner would be crowned.
The first PK for Campbell was a score. It went low and to the right
of the outstretched and scrambling body of the Gilford goalie.
The first PK for the Golden Eagles went low and to the left of the
Campbell goalie. However, unlike the Golden Eagles, the Campbell
High goalie anticipated and shot like a rocket to her right, whacking
the ball inches before it crossed the goal line and saving her team

Autumn Thompson of CHS gains position


as she grabs the ball while running down field.
from an Eagle score.
The second and third PKs from Gilford hit the right front goal post
of the Lady Cougars, and ricocheted back onto the soccer field.
All three of Campbell Highs PKs scored a goal. All three were
low and to the left of the goalkeeper.
The final score was Campbell Lady Cougars 1, Gilford Golden
Eagles 0.
Both teams gathered to congratulate each other as the true good

CHS Lady Cougar Nicole Golden digs the soccer ball away from Gilford.
sports they are. The Campbell High School Lady Cougars had
displayed not only the tenacity to avert horrible playing conditions,
but also the character, courage, respect and responsibility that all
Campbell students are known for demonstrating.
Unfortunately, the Lady Cougars fell in their match-up against
number 2-ranked Bow High School a few days later on Halloween
afternoon.

Gabi Sott soars over the net with a return in the first set
against Newfound High School.

by Len Lathrop
This past week saw Campbell Volleyball win the
first two rounds of NHIAA tournament play, and
by the time the HLN is again in your hands, the
semifinal game of the 2015 tournament will be in
the record books. With a deep sigh of hope the
Lady Cougars should be headed back to Plymouth
State for a Friday night contest for the D3 state
championship.
Lots of what ifs and lets hope in that opening
paragraph, and, for those still reading, the title
relives the 2014 trip to Plymouth. Back then the
Cougars had the same record and were stopped
by Farmington at Plymouth State, and it was also
a Wednesday night. The true difference this year
is that the opponent is Winnisquam High School
who is ranked number 4, who the Cougars played
just 20 days ago in Litchfield. The sets that game
where 25-16, 28-26, 21-25, and 25-13.
Last week the Cougars met Raymond in the
Den on Thursday the 29th, Raymond was the lastseeded team to make tournament playoffs. After
a slow start by the ladies and some engorgement
from Coach Walker, they settled into a more
serious mind set and defeated the girls from
Raymond in three sets, 25-15, 25-15 and 25-13.
Gabi Sott had seven kills with Olivia Martinage
adding seven kills and one block. Sophie Scafidi
had 25 assists from her setter position; also adding
to the match was Val Boucher, four kills, 15 digs,
10 service points and two aces. Libero Taysia
Boyson came through with 15 digs.
The second playoff game of the tournament
played on Halloween brought some exciting
volleyball to the Cougar Den. Number 8-ranked

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Cougar Senior Val Boucher plays one back across the net.

Hudson United Girls U9 Soccer is Undefeated

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Newfound brought a very talented team to


Litchfield and forced the Cougars into five sets,
with the home squad winning the tie breaker by
three points. Campbell had not played Newfound
during the regular season; the Bears forced the
first two sets to go past 25 points to be able to
win by the two points required. The sets were
29-27, 26-28, 25-7, 19-25 and 15-12. It would
be great to be able to explain the third set where
the Cougars dominated with the Bears only having
seven points. But it is high school sports and
things happen. Maybe it was the donuts that one
player ate after telling the Cougar trainer she was
hungry and it was making her angry; she went
on to serve six points in succession in that third
set. The breakdown of play is as follows: Taysia
Boyson, 52 digs; Olivia Martinage, 10 kills, eight
service points and four aces; Val Boucher, 20
service points, three aces, nine kills and 26 digs;
Sophie Scafidi, 55 assists and 15 digs; and Gabi
Scott with 30 kills, 30 digs and one block.
Looking forward, if Campbell prevails over
Winnisquam on Wednesday they will face the
winner of the Farmington number 2 and Sunapee
number 3 match in Plymouth on Saturday.
Campbell did not play either team during its
regular season, and the only loss that either
Farmington or Sunapee suffered this year was to
Winnisquam.
With five Cougars players, Boucher, Sott,
Scafidi, Martinage and Boyson, having been to
tournament play at Plymouth State University last
year, hopefully that experience will help set the
pace for a Cougar win and a banner to hang in the
Cougar Den.

Staff photos by Len Lathrop

Is it Ground Hog Day for Campbell Volleyball?

submitted by Hudson United Girls Soccer


The Hudson United girls U9 Soccer team has experienced great
strides over the past few months both mentally and physically. They
celebrated victories at their first game in Exeter, 10-0; Hampton Falls
, 7-0; and the Seacoast Express, 9-1. Head Coach Jim and Melissa
Baglio bring great energy and enthusiasm to the organization by
drawing out the players strengths, building their self esteem, and

helping them grow to understand and love the sport. Field Coach
Carrie Smith has an amazing ability to command the girls attention
and encourages them to strive for personal excellence. Goalie
Coach Scott Pellerin offered new technical skills and awarenesses
with regard to defending. All the girls have improved tremendously
and everyone is undoubtedly proud of them. A special thanks to all
the parents for their amazing support and willingness to travel.

Back row:
Coaches Jim Baglio,
Scott Pellerin, Carrie
Smith and Melissa
Baglio.
Middle row:
Emma Smith, Lilli
Carlile, Samantha
Pellerin, Makayla
Baglio, Ella Hartson
and Kate Smith.
Front row:
Kristina Baglio, Kayda
Chan, Emma Coppi
and Samantha DaSilva.

Courtesy photo

RICH REEVE

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