Nutfield News 9/10/15 - Nutfield Publishing, LLC

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Nutfield News 9/10/15 - Nutfield Publishing, LLC
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September 10, 2015 • Volume 11 - Issue 37
Serving the Derry Area
Town Council Appoints
Budget Advisory Committee
KATHLEEN D. BAILEY
NUTFIELD NEWS
——◆—–––
The Derry Town Council
will be working with a Budget Advisory Committee for
the next budget season.
At the Sept. 1 Council
meeting, Chairman Tom Cardon announced the appointment of the following members:
• Tom Hosey, vice-president of Enterprise Bank;
• Frank Talarico, vicepresident of Santander Bank;
• Blaine Plantey, Santander Relations Manager;
• Senior Accountant
Mark Fleischer;
• Interim Town Administrator Susan Hickey, who is
also Chief Financial Officer;
and
• Councilors David Fis-
cher and Richard Tripp, who
have been “on different ends
of the spectrum” regarding
financial issues, Cardon
said.
The committee’s charge
is as follows: It will provide
general advice and recommendations to the Town
Council on financial and
operational matters, specifically in gathering and analyzing relevant data to identify and compare expenses,
services and property tax
rates in Derry to those in
comparable New Hampshire
communities. In addition,
Cardon said, the committee
may make recommendations to the Council regarding other financial matters,
including short-and longterm financial planning
issues.
The committee is expected to start meeting this
fall and to present findings
and recommendations to the
Council each January, Cardon said.
Cardon acknowledged
that the makeup of the committee is different than Budget Committees in other
towns, which are filled by
ballot or appointment, and
from the Derry Cooperative
School District’s Fiscal
Advisory Committee, which
meets in the fall and is filled
by application and appointment.
Those are well and good,
Cardon said, but the Council
had a different vision for this
committee, the brainchild of
Fischer. “We wanted financial people and people withcontinued on page 4
After Budget Cuts, Hickey
Seeks to Fill Two Vacancies
KATHLEEN D. BAILEY
NUTFIELD NEWS
——◆—–––
The Derry Town Council
will spend up to $2,500 to
review efficiency in the
Human Resources and Finance departments, after a
reshuffling of responsibilities following the budget
vote May 19.
In the May 19 vote on
the 2016 budget, four Councilors were in the majority in
voting to eliminate the
Human Resources (HR)
Director position, with the
rationale that the duties
could be redistributed among the Finance, Administration and Human Resources staff. Susan Hickey,
Chief Financial Officer and
now Interim Town Adminis-
trator, assumed the function
of HR Director.
At the Sept. 1 Town
Council meeting, Hickey
said she would like to hire a
company to weigh the job
descriptions for the Human
Resources staff “against the
skills we have.”
Hickey also informed
the board she would like to
fill two budgeted positions
in the Finance department
that are currently unstaffed:
a part-time collection agent
and a part-time bookkeeping
position she would like to
upgrade to full-time internal
auditor. Hickey said the
money was in the budget for
the positions due to the
retirement of two people in
Assessing.
While Hickey technical-
ly does not need Council
approval for the actions, she
said she was seeking its
feedback.
Councilor Joshua Bourdon observed that Human
Resources was a “hot topic”
during budget season. “We
are currently in litigation,”
he said, “and there are eight
petition items that will be
reviewed in Superior Court.
Before we spend any money
for an analysis, I think we
should wait and see the
result of the court case.”
Councilor Mark Osborne said he was happy to see
a study of every town department to measure its efficiency. “It just makes
sense,” he said.
Osborne also said he
continued on page 7
F
N
H
RIDAY IGHT EIGHTS The Pinkerton Academy Spirit
Squad began their cheering season on Friday night as the Astros hosted the
Spaulding High School Red Raiders in their home opener. The cheerleaders had
plenty to be excited about with a 36-12 win. See story page 11.Photo by Chris Paul
Brush Fires Burn, Rekindle;
Mutual Aid Called In
KATHLEEN D. BAILEY
NUTFIELD NEWS
——◆—–––
As a brush fire in the
Symphony Lane area remained a challenge, Derry
Fire Chief Michael Gagnon
reminded residents to observe the burning permit ban
until the needed rains come
to the area.
The fire was first noted
on Sept. 2, when Fire Dispatch was alerted to a brush
fire near the power lines in
the area of Pingree Hill
Road. Crews responded immediately, Gagnon said, and
found a 2-acre area behind 2
Symphony Lane ablaze.
“We had everyone on
duty, plus mutual aid, plus
personnel from New Hampshire Forest and Lands,”
Gagnon said.
The initial response was
by Engine 1, Task Force 2
and a battalion chief. Due to
the difficult terrain, off-road
“gator” units were provided
by Chester and Auburn,
along with an additional
Forestry unit and Forestry
tanker from Chester.
The crews reported the 2
acres ablaze with wind-driven fire in dry conditions, and
another Forestry unit from
Derry was supplied. Londonderry, Hooksett and Atkinson provided fire engines
continued on page 4
Page 2
Nutfield News • September 10, 2015
Annual End-of-Summer Senior Picnic Attracts Crowd
nearly 75 Derry seniors
gathered at Gallien’s Town
Beach to see it out at the
annual Senior Picnic sponsored by Derry Parks and
Recreation.
As he flipped burgers
alongside Frank Scho, Parks
and Recreation Director Eric
Bodenrader said the picnic
has been going on since long
before he joined the staff. “It’s
a tradition of well over 30
years,” he said. “It’s always at
——◆—–––
Gallien’s, and always at the
end of summer.”
As Derry seniors chatted
The crowd, who regisunder a white tent and
tered in advance, is average
looked out over Beaver
for the event, Bodenrader
Lake, DJ Greg Sowa’s voice
said, adding that the 90-plus
came over the loudspeaker.
temperatures may have kept
“I’ve been asked to ansome seniors home.
nounce that there’s a vehicle
But the breeze off Beain the parking lot with a
ver Lake was cooling, and
‘Pearl Harbor Survivor’
the tent shaded tender older
skins from the blazing sun.
While they waited for their
burgers and hot dogs,
Derry’s Greatest Generation
snacked on cut-up vegetables and crackers and
cheese. Recreation staff
members circulated with
small bags of chips and welcome chilled water. The grill
sizzled in the background,
and Sowa played hits from
the ‘40s, ‘50s and ‘60s.
Joyce McRobbie, a 38year resident, said she’s lost
track of how many Senior
Picnics she’s attended. “I
From left, Eleanor Murphy and Betsy Child are sun-savvy and stylish in their straw
like getting together with
hats at the Senior Picnic held last week by Derry Parks and Recreation.
everybody and the food is
KATHLEEN D. BAILEY
NUTFIELD NEWS
bumper sticker, and the keys
are in the ignition and the
car is still running,” he said.
There was a ripple of
sympathetic laughter but no
alarm as one man got up
from a picnic table and
headed for the parking lot.
The things they do
remember are more important. As summer took a final
bow Wednesday, Sept. 2,
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good,” McRobbie said.
She admitted that she
doesn’t like the heat, especially the humidity, but
added, “Thank God for the
tent.”
And she praised the Rec
Department for catering to
her every whim at events
such as this. “They are fantastic, especially to us,” she said.
“They take good care of us.”
Louisa Gendron still
cooks for herself and her
husband, Richard, but said
the picnic is a nice break for
her. “I like the people, the
atmosphere - and the food,”
she said.
Richard Gendron, a
World War II veteran, said
he liked the picnic because
“I’m an eater! And they have
great food.”
Sharon Dobbie, the line
dance instructor for Parks
and Recreation, shared the
corner of a table with Flo
Fleming and Etta Peddle. It
was Dobbie’s first time at
the cookout, but would not
be her last. “They’re feeding
us and I enjoy that,” she
said. “I’ve seen people I
haven’t seen for a while, and
it’s nice to catch up.”
Fleming, also a firsttimer, said, “It has a nice
atmosphere.”
The Recreation Department does a good job for
seniors, recent retiree Etta
Peddle said, adding, “I love
the trips!”
“You should do line
dancing,” Dobbie prompted,
while Fleming said, “They
have a nice mah jongg
group.” The rules are complex, Fleming said, “but
once you’ve learned them,
it’s nothing.”
Betty Gero has lived in
Derry all of her 81 years and
has attended the picnic for
eight of those years. “I love
associating with all my
friends,” she said.
And after a lifetime in
Derry, there are many. “There
are some people I haven’t
seen for a long time, and they
show up for this,” she said.
Gero had a good summer, hosting relatives from
Georgia for a family reunion. “I got to spend time
with my great-grandchildren, and that was nice,” she
said.
But it went too fast, Gero
said of her summer. “The
older I get, the faster it
goes,” she said.
Her friend Vivian Terrio
has also lived in Derry most
of her life, and she and Gero
go way back. “Vivian gave
me my bridal shower and
my baby shower,” Gero said
with a smile.
Terrio had a good summer, traveling up to Maine
for a family reunion with
relatives from Florida. She
also went “up north” for a
while, she said.
Her husband, Terry Terrio, has seen the town
change over his lifetime, and
noted that where they were
sitting on Gallien’s Beach
once held an ice house. “We
got our ice here,” he said.
He said he had a good
summer, but he’d also had a
good winter, fall and spring.
“I don’t care how lousy the
weather is,” Terry Terrio
said. “I’m still here to see it.”
Nutfield News • September 10, 2015
Page 3
Carly Fiorina Chats Up Diners at MaryAnn’s Sunday
KATHLEEN D. BAILEY
NUTFIELD NEWS
——◆—–––
Carly Fiorina stopped at
a booth in MaryAnn’s Diner
and looked down at a plateful of scrambled eggs, home
fries and sausage. “That
looks fantastic,” she said,
adding, “I’m running for
President.”
It was pancakes and politics this past Sunday as Fiorina, former Chief Executive
Officer of Hewlett-Packard,
came to the ‘50s-themed
restaurant to meet the public. Accompanied by her
husband, Frank, and trailed
by both local and national
news media, she tablehopped among diners who
were both startled and
delighted.
While they waited, Steve
Burris of Gilford perused
the menu. He came down
from the Lakes for Carly, he
said, because “I like her
approach to things. The fact
that she’s not a professional
politician is good. She’s had
a good job, a real job.”
From left, Katie Lovgren of Derry chats with Republican Presidential candidate
Carly Fiorina during Fiorina’s stop at MaryAnn’s Diner this past Sunday.
Republican Presidential candidate Carly Fiorina chats
in Italian with Gino Frattalone at a campaign stop at David Milz said, and they ord with Hewlett-Packard,” Derry Republican Chairman
MaryAnn’s Diner Sunday. Photo by Kathleen D. Bailey are winnowing their favor- Phil Rieger said. “She is an Jim MacEachern and State
Burris characterized Fiorina as “a productive person
who can organize this country.”
His sister Susan Dirksen
agreed. “She is very direct,”
Dirksen said. “She answers
questions. She knows a lot
of stuff, and she gives you
direct answers.”
Pamela Milz of Derry
said she is still deciding
whom to back, but likes Fiorina. “She’s not an ‘inside
Washington’ person,” Milz
said. “She’s run a business.
We need a little more of
that.”
Milz and her husband,
David, a Republican state
representative from Derry,
talk over the candidates,
K-9 Unit Helps Capture
Jumper from Hospital Roof
KATHLEEN D. BAILEY
NUTFIELD NEWS
——◆—–––
A Salem police officer
and K-9 unit were instrumental in helping capture a
man suspected of damaging
property at Parkland Medical Center.
On Thursday, Sept. 3,
Officer Paul Benoit and
“Dash,” a Salem police dog,
responded to a mutual aid
request from Derry police,
who said that Christopher
Abbott, 28, had jumped
from the roof of Parkland
and run into the surrounding
woods.
Benoit and Dash were
able to locate Abbott without incident, and police took
him into custody.
Citing Abbott’s possible
mental health issues, Derry
Police Capt. Vern Thomas
declined to comment further.
Benoit and Dash are
recent graduates of the
Boston Police K-9 Academy.
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ites. “We’re down from 17
to 4,” he said. “I like her
business acumen, her nononsense approach. There’s
another businessperson
who’s running and is no substance, all ‘flash.’ She has
substance. She can talk
about the issues.”
Milz also expressed confidence in Fiorina’s ability to
hire the right people.
Debbie and Phil Rieger
of Derry waited for their
orders along with their
daughter Christine. They
have decided for Fiorina,
they said, for a number of
reasons. “I like her track rec-
amazing leader. She took
that company from $60 to
$90 billion.”
“She has a whole different set of values,” Debbie
Rieger said. “When she
becomes President, she’ll do
exactly what she said she’d
do.”
“She is really nice,”
Christine said.
The family agrees on
Fiorina and also on their
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all had a #5, with eggs,
bacon, toast and homefries.
Fiorina arrived and chatted on the sidewalk with
local Republicans, including
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As flashbulbs popped and
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she was met by State Representative and Derry Town
Councilor Phyllis Katsakiores, who led the crowd
in a chorus of “Happy Birthday.” Sunday was Fiorina’s
birthday.
Fiorina chatted with
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before making the circuit of
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Page 4
Nutfield News • September 10, 2015
Editorial
‘Majority Wins’ Attitude a Loser
The Derry Town Council might get
some help in the next year or two when
it comes to developing a budget - it
established a budget advisory committee
at its most recent meeting.
Unfortunately – and flying in the
face of a suggestion made by a resident
at a previous Council meeting – the
make-up of the committee does nothing
to address the widespread feeling in
town that the average taxpayer is not
being heard.
The committee will be composed of
Town officials and bankers – not tempered at all by the average citizen.
Meanwhile, the average citizens in
Derry have been busy putting their
money where their mouth is – contributing to the cost of a pending lawsuit
against this same Town Council for turning down eight petitions that seek a
revote on the May budget cuts.
In May, the 4-3 Council voted to
slash deeply into the budget, resulting in
cuts to personnel and overtime in fire,
police and public works departments,
eliminating the Human Resources director post, and shutting a fire station. Since
then, residents have signed petitions that
they base on the Town Charter – directing the Council to take a revote on those
eight decisions, or allow the questions to
go to a vote of the people.
After the Town Council, again in a 43 vote, refused to agree to a revote or
election, citing legal counsel opinion, residents emptied their pockets to take the
matter to court, where it is set to be heard
Sept. 9, after this edition goes to press.
When a citizen made his budget
committee request in August, he suggested a group similar to the School District’s Fiscal Advisory Committee and to
budget committees in SB 2 towns. He
wanted to see one councilor from each
of the opposing views on the committee
and several residents.
While the new committee does
include one Town Councilor from each
side, the community members are all fiscal specialists. We’re sure their knowledge of banking is solid, but the view of
the average taxpayer – the one paying
the bills and potentially losing out on
services - is missing.
It’s time for change.
We’d like to see the Council welcome
people from all viewpoints, and actually
listen to them. We’d like to see far more
transparency and a lot less gaveling. And
we’d like to see genuine interest in the
viewpoints of Derry residents of differing
perspectives. That’s sadly lacking in the
“majority wins” Council of today, which
doesn’t even pay lip service to listening to
views different from its own.
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down deep,” Gagnon explained. “It travels along the
tree root system underground, and can reignite as
far as 100 feet away.”
On Saturday all Derry
companies on duty responded, along with Windham,
Chester and Auburn. The
Salvation Army came with
its canteen and other aid,
and residents of the area
pitched in. The Rodgers
family, owners of 2 Symphony Lane, were especially
helpful, Gagnon said, with
providing material assistance and allowing fire
crews to access the area
through their property.
Crews continued to look
for hot spots Sunday morning, afternoon and early
evening, with a significant
fire breaking out later Sunday evening. This brought
all the Derry companies out
again, with 25,000 gallons
of water needed to subdue
the blaze. More hot spots
were noted on Monday
morning, afternoon and
evening, Sept. 7, with crews
treating them as they popped
up.
By Monday night the fire
appeared to be extinguished,
Gagnon said, but he’s not
taking any chances and will
send crews out to the area
“every two or three hours
until it rains.”
Gagnon noted that illegal
campfires are suspected as
the cause of both fires. Residents are reminded that
wooded areas are dry right
now and are urged to use
caution with open flames. A
permit to kindle a fire is
always required unless there
is a 100-foot radius of complete snow cover in the area
where the fire is to be kindled.
While Gagnon’s department will not issue burn permits until there’s a soaking
rain, he took the opportunity
to remind residents that
campfires must be com-
pletely extinguished. If not,
he said, “they can burn deep
in the soil.”
While this fire used a
significant amount of mutual aid, Gagnon said the use
of neighboring companies
had no correlation to recent
budget cuts for his department. “This fire,” he said,
“would have required mutual aid whether or not the
Hampstead Road station
was operative.” The Hampstead Road station closed
July 1 due to budget cuts.
Derry used mutual aid
13 times in July compared to
18 times in July 2014, “so
that actually went down,”
Gagnon said. But in August
2014 Derry used mutual aid
four times, compared to 17
times this August.
In August 2014 the department responded to 257
calls and in August 2015,
383 calls. “The call volume
has gone up,” Gagnon said.
The number of times
Derry has gone out on mutual aid calls to other communities is holding its own,
with 17 mutual aid calls in
July 2014 and 16 in July
2015. The department helped other communities five
times in August 2014 and
seven times in August 2015,
he said.
Gagnon noted that 52
percent of the calls this July
and August were simultaneous calls, meaning the
department already had personnel committed to another
incident.
But that doesn’t mean
that they are calling mutual
aid, he added. It just means
that of the 12 firefighters on
a regular shift, some of the
resources are already committed.
Gagnon also expressed a
deep appreciation for mutual
aid. “The system works very
well, and we are grateful
whenever another community responds,” he said.
committee of experts. We
wanted people that know
continued from page 1
finance.”
The committee won’t
in the town government,” necessarily have “input” to
Cardon said. “We figured it the 2017 budget, he said, but
would be best to appoint a will definitely be advisers.
“They have no dog in the
fight,” Cardon said of the
financial professionals.
Days and times of the
meetings were not available
at press time.
Fires
continued from page 1
and manpower; Auburn,
Candia and Hampstead provided tankers to shuttle
water; and eventually 26
firefighters battled the blaze.
Station coverage was
provided by Salem, Hudson
and Londonderry.
Approximately 25,000
gallons of water were used,
Gagnon reported, and one
mutual aid firefighter was
treated and released for heat
exhaustion.
Another brush fire was
reported the same day in the
area of Ballard Pond. A
Salem engine and off-duty
personnel from Derry responded and found less than
an acre burning.
A Salem forestry unit,
Sandown tanker, Windham
forestry unit, Raymond
tanker, Chester forestry
tanker and Candia tanker
were redirected from the
Symphony Lane fire to Ballard Pond, with 10,000 gallons of water and 20 firefighters used to contain this
fire.
No structures were damaged in either fire, and no
personnel beyond the firefighter treated for heat
exhaustion were injured.
During this period,
Gagnon said, mutual aid
companies responded to
four other incidents.
But it was far from over.
Crews went back Wednesday night, Sept. 3, to
check on the fire, found a
couple of “hot spots” and
worked to extinguish them,
Gagnon said. They found
more hot spots on the morning of Thursday, Sept. 4,
and attempted to extinguish
them.
By Saturday night, Sept.
6, there was a new burn in
the Pingree Hill/ Symphony
Lane area.
“This kind of fire burns
Budget
Nutfield News • September 10, 2015
Page 5
Council Turns Down Zoning, Highway Safety Hopefuls
KATHLEEN D. BAILEY
NUTFIELD NEWS
——◆—–––
The Derry Town Council
has turned down two prospective applicants for board
and committee membership.
At its Sept. 1 meeting,
the Council voted 4-3 to
deny Joseph Carnevale the
opportunity to step into a
vacant alternate position
with the Zoning Board of
Adjustment (ZBA).
Carnevale was formerly
a full member of the board,
but stepped down last year
because he was temporarily
living in Londonderry.
While living in Londonderry, he was arrested May
29, 2014 and charged with
two counts of identity fraud
and two counts of tampering
with public or private
records. At that time, his
address was listed as 1
Charleston Ave. #30 in Londonderry. In a subsequent
arrest May 30 for Cruelty to
Animals, he also gave his
address as 1 Charleston Ave.
At the time of his arrest,
Londonderry Det. Chris
Olsen said the two counts of
identity fraud came from
Carnevale’s allegedly creating documents that had the
appearance of coming from
a doctor’s office. “There
were court orders he had to
abide by and he clearly was
not abiding by them, so he
created the documents and
used the doctor’s name,”
Olsen said.
Creating the documents
led to the second two charges of tampering with public
or private records.
“The identity theft charges come from using the
doctor’s name and the tampering with documents
charges from creating the
documents,” Olsen said.
The animal cruelty charges came when a 1-year-old
pit bull was discovered in
“less than desirable conditions” at Carnevale’s home,
with allegations that the dog
was confined to a small crate
for the majority of the day
and had developed dermatitis pads on its legs from
lying in its own urine.”
Olsen said at the time that
the dog was in the crate up
to 23 hours per day.
RSA 673:3 requires that
Zoning Board members
“must be a resident of the
municipality in order to be
appointed or elected.”
Carnevale is listed as the
owner of 13 Bradford St. in
Derry, which he purchased
in April 2006.
Councilor Mark Osborne questioned Carnevale’s current residency,
and Councilor Phyllis Katsakiores confirmed that he
was back in Derry and a
neighbor of hers. “He owns
property in Derry and he’s
living here now,” Katsakiores said.
Councilor Al Dimmock
said that during Carnevale’s
time on the ZBA, he questioned Carnevale about his
status. “He swore that he
was a resident and refused to
step down,” Dimmock said.
Katsakiores advocated
for Carnevale, saying, “His
problems are fixed and he’s
back in town. We all run into
trouble from time to time.”
Katsakiores, Joshua Bourdon and Richard Tripp voted
for Carnevale, while Chairman Tom Cardon, Mark
Osborne, David Fischer and
Dimmock voted against
him.
The board also voted 33-1 not to approve Charles
Foote as a member of the
Highway Safety Committee.
Katsakiores, Bourdon and
Tripp voted for Foote, Cardon, Fischer and Dimmock
voted against him, and
Osborne abstained.
While Foote has publicly
criticized the Council for its
budget votes, Cardon said
that was not his issue in voting against the appointment.
“I had very good reasons,”
he said, declining to comment on the specifics.
Cardon said that by the
time a vote comes to him, he
usually knows the way it’s
going to go. “I make the
deciding vote, and I knew
there was not enough to support him,” he said of Foote.
Dimmock said in a
phone interview Friday that
Foote was not his choice for
Safety. “I just don’t think he
fits the profile of what they
want on that committee,”
Dimmock, a former member
of the committee, said.
He declined to specify,
but said he wouldn’t have
voted for Foote anyway
because Foote had not come
to the Council meeting.
Dimmock has a policy of
not voting for nominees who
do not attend the meeting in
order to be interviewed.
Osborne said he abstained because he didn’t
think he could be impartial,
judging by the Council’s
past history with Foote. “I
believe any time anyone
applies for anything where a
Council vote is required,
they deserve transparency
and objectivity,” he said.
Osborne said he thought
Foote should get “as impartial a vote as all our nominees,” and he didn’t think he
could give it so he abstained.
“I could not be impartial,” Osborne said.
He added that he and the
other Councilors did not discuss Foote before the meeting.
Councilor David Fischer
did not return calls for comment.
Stark Road Quilting Studio Gets Home Business Approval
KATHLEEN D. BAILEY
NUTFIELD NEWS
——◆—–––
A new quilting studio is
opening in a Derry home
after approval by the Zoning
Board of Adjustment.
Mary Kendall, owner of
43 Stark Road, appeared
before the board at its Sept.
4 meeting to discuss adding
a home occupation to her
property. The board approved the Special Exception, 5-0.
Kendall’s property is
PID 03120-003002 and is
zoned LMDR (Low Medium Density Residential).
Kendall read off the conditions for a variance, including:
• No “injurious, noxious
or offensive” odors, fumes,
dust, smoke, vibrations or
noise;
• The house is her legal
residence:
• Residential use was
established prior to the
request;
• The business will not
change the residential character.
• There will be no more
than one sign, no larger than
three square feet.
• There will be no more
than one non-resident employee. Kendall said she
planned for no employees.
• There will be sufficient
off-street parking, with
Kendall citing a long driveway.
• There will be no more
than one home business.
• It will not be contrary
to any other covenant or
deed.
Chairman Lynn Perkins
said the last item was no
longer applicable, as it had
been removed from the list
of criteria.
Kendall said her business would include a longarm quilting machine, a cutting table, ironing table,
desk and room for sewing
classes. She did not anticipate any traffic larger than
class members or a customer
dropping off or picking up a
quilt.
She anticipated “a couple of classes a week” for an
average of five people.
She does want to put up
a sign, but said it would be
no larger than the requisite 3
square feet or less.
Vice-Chair Allan Virr
questioned her plan for
parking, and Kendall said
she can fit 12 cars in her
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She said her hours of
operation would be roughly
10 a.m. to 2 p.m. daily and 5
to 8 p.m.
“Will you sell any products?” Virr asked.
Kendall said she does
some online sales, but the
business out of her home
would be mostly the classes
and finishing quilts for other
people.
The special exception
was approved, with a condition of no on-street parking.
Perkins said, “This gives us
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special exception if you get
too big and parking becomes
a problem It is up to you to
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Page 6
Nutfield News • September 10, 2015
Zoning Board Denies Request for Garage Addition
KATHLEEN D. BAILEY
NUTFIELD NEWS
——◆—–––
A Derry couple will go
back to the drawing board
after the Zoning Board of
Adjustment (ZBA) declined
their request to place a “cold
storage facility” within the
15-foot setback.
Philip and Lorraine
Peterson appeared at the
Sept. 4 meeting of the ZBA
to request a variance to construct the facility as an addition to their existing garage
at 31 Jefferson St.
The parcel is PID 29016
and is zoned MHDR (Medium High Density Residential).
Philip Peterson had
another commitment, and
Lorraine Peterson represented the family in the first half
of the hearing. She read the
conditions for a variance,
including:
• The spirit of the ordinance will be observed.
Peterson said the garage
addition would improve the
appearance of her lot, allowing her and her husband to
take down a tent they’ve
been using for projects, and
would also improve their
property values and those of
neighbors.
• The value of surrounding properties would not
diminish. Peterson cited the
above reasons.
• Literal enforcement
would cause unnecessary
hardship. Peterson said,
“My husband is a Vietnamera veteran. He suffers from
chilblains and he cannot
work outside if the temperature is below 50 degrees,”
she said.
Peterson said her husband recently purchased a
1937 Chevrolet sedan and
would like to work on it. She
explained that the storage
facility would allow him to
work in the original garage,
which has a wood stove, and
to store yard machines and
other items in the new facility.
• The proposed use is
reasonable. “There is not
enough room in the driveway or garage,” Peterson
said.
“My husband cannot do
projects and have sufficient
storage at the same time,”
she said. “This would allow
us to take down the big
green tent.”
Her husband is retired
and “needs to do something
enjoyable,” she said. “But
that car needs to not be in
inclement weather. And
there’s so much stuff in the
garage now, we can’t get the
vehicle in it.”
The cold storage facility
would be adequate housing
at 10x20 square feet for the
family’s motorcycle, lawn
tractor, other tractor, lawnmower and snowblower.
Farm Stand
Also, she said, “He has
promised to make me a
butcher-block table.”
Peterson pointed out that
her husband worked as a
construction professional
and would be doing the
work himself.
She pointed to other
projects the ZBA has
approved over the years,
including a porch, new master bedroom, and accessory
apartment for an aging aunt.
But that was also the
problem board members
saw, citing a “cluttered”
appearance if they approved
the variance.
Vice-Chair Allan Virr
asked how far from the lot
line the proposed addition
would be, and Peterson said
it would be 6 feet from the
side lot line. The ordinance
calls for 15 feet.
“There is a lot going on
on that property,” Code
Enforcement Officer Bob
Mackey said. “Obviously
they have to get a building
permit and give us the
plans.”
Chairman Lynn Perkins
asked why a lean-to or freestanding temporary shed
would not work for the
Petersons, and Lorraine
Peterson said, “They are not
sturdy enough. We want to
build to last and be done
with it.”
Perkins observed that he
was concerned about “sprawl,”
and Virr said, “The sticking
point for me is that this
house has been tacked on
here, tacked on there, and
this would be 6 feet from the
lot line. The idea of zoning
is to control congestion.”
Lorraine Peterson responded that their additions
have improved the property,
noting that the house was
812 square feet when they
bought it in 2000.
The board also tossed
around the term “cold storage,” noting that to them it
implied a refrigeration unit
or deep-freeze, and they
agreed to call the addition a
garage addition or shed.
Board members noted
that Lorraine Peterson’s
name was not on the deed.
She said, “This is a second mortgage and his age
was part of the requirement.
I am much younger than he
is.”
“Somebody has to have
authority to represent this
case,” Virr countered. “If
your name is not on the
deed, what would you do if
something happened to
Phil?”
That’s not likely, Lorraine Peterson responded,
saying, “With my medical
issues, I’m going to go sooner.”
“I am wrestling with a
legal issue - can we even
rule on this?” Perkins
mused.
Philip Peterson arrived
halfway through the hearing. “I am the owner,” he
said.
Virr recapped their concerns. “The additions seem
to be going on and on,” he
said. “If it’s 10 feet, 12 feet
from the lot line, that’s one
thing. But you want only 6
feet.”
Board member Teresa
Hampton advocated for the
Petersons, citing a letter
from abutter Jim Lanphier.
“He has no problem with it,”
she said. “Also, it’s a deadend street.”
Perkins asked why the
structure couldn’t be a carport, and Lorraine Peterson
said that would not protect
their machines from the elements.
“I have a concern about a
permanent structure encroaching on the boundary,”
Perkins countered.
A carport would not give
the protection he’s looking
for, Phil Peterson said.
He said he had also
thought about putting a freestanding shed nearer to the
front of the driveway.
Lorraine Peterson objected, “It’s the same setback for a shed. Wouldn’t it
make more sense to go for a
permanent structure?”
Perkins allowed that it
was the same setback requirement, but that he was
more comfortable granting a
variance for a freestanding
shed.
“A shed can be moved,
and this board would be
more amenable to that,” Virr
contributed.
Hampton asked Phil
Peterson if he would consider asking for a freestanding
shed and Peterson said, “I’m
a realist. If you’re opposed
to this idea, a shed could
work.”
But he couldn’t use the
same application, Mackey
said, noting, “You will have
to withdraw your application and submit a new one.”
The Petersons decided to
go ahead with the approval
process anyway.
In the deliberative session, member Steve Coppolo said he had issues with
the “unnecessary hardship”
piece.
“I don’t see where it
can’t be put on another part
of the property,” he said.
Coppolo referred to the
“aesthetics of now” and that
the garage addition was better than the tent. “But the
law is the law,” he added.
Member Heather Evans
agreed about the unnecessary hardship. “If they put
the addition at the front of
the garage it would be less
encroachment on the neighbors,” she said.
Hampton advocated for
the couple, saying any other
place near the house would
block a window. “The only
place it could go would be in
that area,” she said. “It needs
to be near the garage.”
The way the property
looks should be a personal
matter, she added.
Virr expressed concern
about the 6-foot setback and
the original garage being
heated with a wood stove. If
there were a fire, he said,
that would allow Derry Fire
only 6 feet of space to
maneuver.
The board voted 4-1 to
deny the variance, with
Hampton the only vote in
favor.
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Page 7
Council to Decide Use of Calvary Bible Church Donation
KATHLEEN D. BAILEY
NUTFIELD NEWS
——◆—–––
It isn’t often that outside
entities give the town
money, and it’s even less frequent when that money has
no strings attached.
Interim Town Administrator Susan Hickey announced at the Sept. 1 Town
Council meeting that Calvary Bible Church in East
Derry has donated $10,000
to the town in celebration of
its anniversary.
Hickey and other town
officials have been brainstorming ideas for the windfall and came up with the
following:
• Signs to mark the Robert Frost/Old Stage Coach
Scenic Byway, estimated at
$2,000 for 18 signs;
• Planting azaleas along
the MacGregor Park side of
the Derry Public Library, to
replace the Burning Bushes;
• Digitizing one of the
local newspapers to make it
available on the Derry Public
Library Web site, $105 per
reel with 40 reels to do; or
• Paving the Rail Trail
from Derry to Londonderry.
The church wants to see
projects that would bring the
most benefit to Derry residents, Hickey told the
Council.
The Council welcomed
the gift, with both Chairman
Tom Cardon and member
Richard Tripp expressing
interest in a paved Rail Trail.
Hickey wrote in an email after the meeting that
cost estimates are still being
gathered, with final information available for the
next Town Council meeting.
Tony Bourassa, a deacon
with Calvary Bible Church,
said in a phone interview
Aug. 3 that the church is celebrating its 50th anniversary
and wanted to do something
to benefit the community.
“We are thankful to be a
part of this community, and
we want to continue to support it,” Bourassa said.
Bourassa and his committee set aside the funds
and decided to ask the town
for spending options. “We
figured they could best iden-
tify the needs,” he said. The
church group discussed
some ideas, including the
funding of Derryfest when
the fall festival was in jeopardy. It has since been
revived; see related story
page 10.
They determined that
they wanted a project that
would benefit the most residents, and left that in the
hands of the Council.
“They will come back to
us and tell us what they want
to do,” Bourassa said.
Though no decisions
were made Tuesday night,
Bourassa observed that
paving the Rail Trail “struck
a chord” with the Council.
At the Sept. 1 meeting
Cardon also held a moment
of silence for School Board
member Neal Ochs, who
died in July. Ochs was also a
former Planning Board
member.
The Council also voted
to waive the building permit
fees for the Derry Village
Rotary Club for building a
pavilion at the Boys and
Girls Club of Greater Derry.
Finance Department Wins Financial Reporting Award
KATHLEEN D. BAILEY
NUTFIELD NEWS
——◆—–––
The Derry Town Finance
Department is 16 for zero.
Chief Financial Officer
and Interim Town Administrator Susan Hickey reported
at the Sept. 1 Town Council
Vacancies
continued from page 1
didn’t see the point in waiting, because the court action
“would not be completed
next week. It will take many
months. We don’t need to
wait to take action on this.”
Chairman Tom Cardon
agreed.
Hickey said she expected
the study of HR to be completed within a week after
the analysts come to Derry.
“I should have an answer by
the next Council meeting,”
meeting that her department
has once again won the
Government Finance Officers CAFR Award for its
financial reporting for 2014.
This is the 16th year the
town has received the honor,
Hickey said.
Hickey singled out Con-
troller Janice Mobsby, Senior
Accountant Mark Fleischer,
Payroll and Benefits Specialist Robert McCarthy and
Accounts Payable Bookkeeper Katherine Arsenault
as the forces behind Derry’s
continued success.
“This is an important
she said.
Hickey said, “The staff
has shrunk and some judgments need to be made.”
Councilor Richard Tripp
agreed with Osborne that
“we need to take a look at all
the departments.”
The Human Resources
position is one of eight petition items that were brought
to the Council as “referendum petitions” under the
Town Charter. A group of
residents is seeking to
restore eight of the items cut
from the budget, including
Human Resources. According to the Charter, a referendum petition must be acted
upon by the Council, to
either reverse its decision or
hold a special election. In a
July 28 special meeting the
majority of the Council
declined to consider the petitions, citing a legal opinion
that referendum petitions do
not apply to budget items.
The residents and the
Council were scheduled to
appear in court Sept. 9, after
the Nutfield News went to
press, to resolve the issue.
panel with high standards
and it requires full disclosure,” Hickey said of the
team evaluating Derry.
The Government Finance Officers Association
(GFOA) is a professional
association of approximately
17,500 state, provincial and
local government finance
officers in the United States
and Canada and is located in
Chicago.
A Comprehensive Annual
Financial Report (CAFR) is a
set of U.S. government financial statements comprising
the financial report of a state,
municipal or other governmental entity that complies
with the accounting requirements of the Government
Accounting Standards Board
(GASB). GASB provides
standards for the content of a
CAFR in its annually updated
publication “Codification of
Governmental Accounting
and Financial Reporting
Standards.”
Lot Line Adjustment on North Shore Gets OK
KATHLEEN D. BAILEY
NUTFIELD NEWS
——◆—–––
In one of its shortest
meetings ever, the Derry
Planning Board approved a
lot line adjustment for a
North Shore Road couple.
Charles and Roberta
Coviello, owners of 45
North Shore Road, appeared
before the board at its Sept.
2 meeting along with surveyor Neil McCarthy of
Promised Land Surveying to
discuss moving their lot line
2.4 square feet away from
Thomas and Virginia Legare, their abutters at 47
North Shore Road.
McCarthy said the previous lot line had been set in
1994 between the Coviellos
and the former owners of 47
North Shore Road. Over the
years, he said, it became evident that in winter the snow
removal encroached on the
Legares’ property.
“Over years of use,”
McCarthy said, “when Mr.
Coviello went to plow, it
would push the snow on to
his neighbors’ property.”
By moving the lot line
2.4 square feet, “It will
allow the Coviellos to throw
the snow on their own property,” McCarthy said.
The board voted 8-0 to
approve the plan and to take
jurisdiction of it.
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Page 8
Nutfield News • September 10, 2015
Derry, Chester Residents Are Up for Solar Energy
KATHLEEN D. BAILEY
NUTFIELD NEWS
——◆—–––
An estimated 150 people
attended a Solar Up information session held Aug. 31
in the Town Council chambers at the Derry Municipal
Center.
Marc Flattes, a member
of the Derry Energy and
Environmental Advisory
Committee and one of the
organizers, said that the
committee “had to bring in
chairs” to accommodate the
Derry and Chester residents
interested in hearing about
Closing for the
Season Sunday
September 13th
low-cost solar.
The program is called
Solar Up and assists residents in converting to solar
energy, with rebates and volume buying.
The information session
was planned to generate
inquiries about the program,
Flattes said, though one man
dropped off his check that
night. “We launched it and
told them what we were
doing,” Flattes said.
Another information meeting is planned in Chester at
the end of September, followed by a second meeting
in Derry, he said.
The Chester/Derry project has a contractor, ReVision Energy, Flattes aid. The
the region using a proven
model – Solarize.
Benefits of the program,
according to a press kit,
include a 30 percent income
tax rebate, opportunity to
receive positive cash flow
from the beginning, low
interest rate financing,
“insulation” from increasing
energy costs, and a 25-year
warranty.
Solar Up New Hampshire provides discounts off
the cost of a solar photovoltaic (PV) system, in addition to incentives from the
state and federal governments.
Town money is not used
for the Solar Up program.
Solar Up materials are paid
for in large part by the
installer and grant funds.
Other grassroots efforts as
well as local program management are handled by volunteers led by the energy
commissions or committees
in each town or town officials.
The program works like
this, Flattes said: The
process began with Southern
New Hampshire Planning
Commission (SNHPC) issuing a Request for Proposals
from installers who were
interested in serving the
towns participating in Solar
Up New Hampshire. After a
screening process between
SNHPC, the non-profit
Smart Power and the towns,
Time for Lake Drawdowns Coming Up
PENNY WILLIAMS
NUTFIELD NEWS
Thank you
for Another
Great
Season!
town assisted in writing the
Request For Proposals and
the contract was negotiated
through the Southern New
Hampshire Planning Commission.
Solar Up New Hampshire is a partnership
between the Southern New
Hampshire Planning Commission, Smart Power, the
New Hampshire Sustainable
Energy Association, New
England Grassroots Environment Fund, and Hillsborough County Area Renewable Energy Initiative, with
support from the John
Merck Fund. The program
is designed to help accelerate the growth of residential
and commercial solar across
——◆—–––
It’s that time of year
again when the lakes and
ponds around the state are
drawn down. In Derry the
state will draw down Ballard
Pond, which is fed by Taylor
Brook, on Oct. 12 to a level
of two feet below the normal
high water mark.
The Town of Derry will
draw down Beaver Lake
starting Monday, Columbus
Customized
Compounded Medications
Day, Oct. 12. The level of
the Beaver Lake drawdown
depends to a large extent on
Mother Nature. If there is
little or no rainfall during the
period between Oct. 12 and
the end of the month, the
drawdown will be more significant than if there is rain.
The purpose of the drawdown is to allow owners of
waterfront properties to
clean their waterfront area.
Permits from the New
Hampshire Department of
Environmental Services (DES)
Wetlands Bureau are required for any major repairs
or wall building projects.
After the drawdown at
Beaver Lake, the boards are
replaced at the meadow dam
and the lake is allowed to
rise again for the winter.
According to the State,
the Ballard Pond depth of
drawdown is from the normal full pond level. Due to
changing ice and hydrologic
conditions, the levels can
It’s YOUR car,
vary throughout the winter.
The State lake and pond
drawdowns are conducted
each fall to reduce winter ice
damage to shoreline properties and to reduce spring
flooding. Generally, lake
levels are allowed to return
to the normal full pond level
in the spring
The New Hampshire
Fish and Game Department
recommends that if special
drawdowns are to be conducted for the purposes of
repairing property such as
retaining walls or private
boat ramps, they occur only
once in every five years.
a small committee from
each town interviewed
selected installers and
ranked the proposals, based
on prices, quality of the
equipment to be installed,
quality of service, and overall track record. The SNHPC
then contracted with the designated installer for the
town.
Interested parties can go
to the Solar Up Web site at
solarupnh.com and log on
for general information.
ReVision will schedule a
site visit and determine the
feasibility of solar for their
home. “It depends on the
needs of the resident,”
Flattes said. “It may not be
cost-effective in that particular situation.”
ReVision will use software to determine if solar is
a good fit for that homeowner, he said.
The cost of solar will be
driven down by the volume
of people signing up,
according to Flattes. “We
will try our best to deliver
the best volume we can,” he
said. “We want a price based
on volume. We’ll help with
the outreach.”
Before the official launch of the program Aug. 31,
Flattes said he had already
had 60 inquiries from newspaper articles, social media
and a program on Derry
Cable TV.
Deadline for the program is Nov. 15.
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Nutfield News • September 10, 2015
Page 9
Stockbridge Schedule Blends Professional Performances, Student Classes
KATHLEEN D. BAILEY
NUTFIELD NEWS
——◆—–––
Matt Cahoon, director of
the Stockbridge Theatre at
Pinkerton Academy, saw the
Bridgman/Packard Dance
Company in New York City
and knew he had to have
them. “They are a husbandand-wife dance company
who work extensively with
video projection,” he said.
“They’ll be here for three
days in April. They’ll do one
show onstage and another
piece called ‘Truck,’ which
they perform out of the back
of a U-Haul truck.”
Cahoon added, “I first
saw them on a loading dock
in New York.”
The 2015-16 season of
the Stockbridge Theatre will
see old favorites, innovations and everything in between. The Pinkerton community will say “farewell”
to a longtime Fine Arts staff
member and “hello” to a
professional
residential
company.
Cahoon took a few minutes recently to expand on
what Stockbridge patrons
can expect this year.
The Flamenco team
“Flamenco Vivo” will be in
residence Nov. 19, performing and doing workshops
with students. “We are really excited to have them on
campus,” Cahoon said, adding that the school is in the
process of growing its dance
program.
A Spanish-language reception will be held at the
home of Headmaster Griffin
Morse, who is fluent in the
language and has worked in
Spain.
The artists coming this
year have a total of 16
Grammy awards among
them, Cahoon said, adding,
“But 10 of them belong to
Arturo Sandoval.” The jazz
giant will perform Oct. 15
on stage, and his visit will
include a master class for
music students.
“Breaking The Surface”
Jan. 22, will be presented by
“Air Realistic.” “They flood
the stage with 3 inches of
water, and the aerial dance
piece takes place over the
water,” Cahoon said.
Bridgman/Packard will
perform April 7 and 8. Other
artists include blues performer Jonny Lang, Oct. 2;
Livingston Taylor and Tom
Chapin, Oct. 9; Turtle Island
Quartet, Feb. 19; and Aquila
Theater’s “Romeo and Juliet,” March 26 and 28.
The December holidays
are Stockbridge’s gift to the
community, with two major
shows, Cahoon said. The
New Hampshire Philharmonic will hold its annual
Holiday Pops concert the
weekend after Thanksgiving,
and “Rockapella” will return
Dec. 11 for a vocal program
of holiday favorites. In addition, Cahoon said, the theater
is rented out to two dance
groups, Gate City Ballet and
Ballet Misha, each of which
will put its own spin on the
holiday classic “The Nutcracker.”
The Pinkerton band and
choral groups will also pres-
Matt Cahoon, director of the Stockbridge Theatre at
Pinkerton Academy, stands in the box office before
launching a busy 2015-16 season.
Photo by Kathleen D. Bailey
ent concerts, he said.
Cahoon said he has three
ways of bringing artists to
the stage. One is Pinkerton’s
direct contracting with the
performers, whom he meets
through agents or by attending their shows; a second is
having an outside group rent
the theater, as with the ballet
troupes; and the third is the
high school’s own artists
gracing the stage. These
include student concerts and
recitals and the school’s two
annual drama productions.
The Pinkerton spring
musical is slated for March
17-20, but he doesn’t have
the show’s name yet,
Cahoon said.
The fall play will be
“Alice In Wonderland,” in
honor of the book’s 150th
anniversary, and it will be
directed by longtime faculty
member Ann West. “Alice,”
presented Nov. 12-15, will
be West’s 56th and final
show, Cahoon said.
He said West is in good
health but wants to do other
things, such as traveling, and
added that a celebration will
be held to mark her tenure at
the school.
Children’s programming
includes “Curious George”
Oct. 6; “Goodnight Moon”
and “The Runaway Bunny,”
Oct. 23 and 24; “Percy Jackson and The Lightning
Thief,” Dec. 2; “Aesop’s
Fables,” March 11; “The
Very Hungry Caterpillar,”
April 15 and 16; and “Junie
B. Jones,” May 20.
Perhaps the biggest coup
for the Stockbridge is the
residency by the New Hampshire Philharmonic Orchestra. The group has made
Pinkerton its headquarters
this year and will present
several concerts under its
roof, in addition to working
with student music groups.
Cahoon is still working
out the details as to what the
residency will mean. The
school and orchestra will
split the revenue from a couple of concerts, the Holiday
Pops and “Carmina Burana”
in May, he said.
Cahoon approached the
Philharmonic last year after
the group performed its
2014 Holiday Pops concert.
He had attended one of its
concerts at the Palace Theatre in Manchester, which
blended music with Shakespeare, and, said, “I loved
the concept.” He met with
one of the board members
Dec. 22.
The first Pops concert on
campus will be Sept. 20 and
will feature Tchaikovsky,
Cahoon said. The group
rehearses on Sunday nights,
and when he comes in to
prep things for Monday
morning, “It’s awesome to
hear the music in the halls.”
Tickets can be purchased
by phone at 437-5210 or in
person at the Stockbridge
Theatre Box Office, noon to
4 p.m. Mondays through Fridays. Tickets are also available on line at www.stockbridgetheatre.com.
The Stockbridge Theatre
is at 44 North Main St.
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Page 10
Nutfield News • September 10, 2015
Full House Expected at Sept. 19 Derryfest at MacGregor Park
KATHLEEN D. BAILEY
NUTFIELD NEWS
——◆—–––
It was more than Jodi
Nelson had hoped for.
Nelson, a new volunteer
with Derryfest, has seen
support for the fall festival
grow since she signed on in
early summer. The event is
growing in both vendor and
sponsor support, and she
expects to see a full house or field - when the event
takes place Sept. 19 at MacGregor Park.
At press time registered
vendors - nonprofits, commercial and political - were
at 120, which Nelson said is
“higher than usual.” A completed map of vendor spots
should be on the Web site at
www.derryfest.org soon, she
said.
Sponsorship is also up.
Eddie Leon and his La Carreta Restaurant are underwriting much of the event as
a Platinum Sponsor, she
said.
Full Sponsors, the next
level, include The Copper
Door Restaurant, Betley
Chevrolet, Nutfield Publishing (publishers of the Nutfield News), Spindel Eye,
Parkland Medical Center,
Kids Coop Theatre, Derry
News, Granite Ridge Energy, Bringing Derry Together, the New Hampshire
Academie of Dance and the
Derry Education Association.
“People,” Nelson said,
“have really stepped up.”
Derryfest almost didn’t
happen this year after Derry
Parks and Recreation Director Eric Bodenrader, citing
budget cuts, told the committee he could no longer
supply town workers or
equipment. The committee
was facing its own losses
after several key members
retired, and though it had
affiliated with the Greater
Derry Arts Council, committee members said they
could not put on the festival
this year.
But the Town Council,
Bodenrader and the Arts
Council worked out a deal
where the town would bill
the Arts Council for its participation, and a call for new
volunteers brought enough
people to put on the event.
Including Nelson, who
said she is heartened by the
response and will be involved again next year.
She knew there would be
some kind of festival, Nelson said, “but I thought it
would be a little downscale.”
Instead, she said, the response has been “incredible.”
“It’s a great group of
people,” she said. “I’m definitely sticking around for
next year.”
The weekend begins Friday, Sept. 11, at noon when
the POW/MIA (Prisoner of
War/Missing In Action)
There will be plenty of live entertainment on the band- The POW/MIA Chair in the Derry Municipal Center will
stand throughout the day on Saturday. The Red Star be dedicated Friday, Sept. 18, as part of the Derryfest
Twirlers are scheduled for 11 a.m. Photo by Chris Paul weekend.
Photo by Kathleen D. Bailey
chair in the Derry Municipal
Center is dedicated by the
Derry Veterans of Foreign
Wars, prior to their POW/
MIA vigil.
A free Spaghetti Supper
sponsored by Derry Rotary
will take place that night
from 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. at
Gilbert H. Hood Middle
School, offering spaghetti,
meatballs, salad, bread,
dessert and beverages.
“Greater Derry’s Got
Talent” will take place at 7
p.m. in the Derry Opera
House.
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On Saturday a Pancake
Breakfast at St. Luke’s United Methodist Church will be
held from 7 to 10 a.m., featuring pancakes, scrambled
eggs, bacon, sausage, muffins, juice and coffee.
Derryfest itself will open
at 10 a.m. at the park, with
entertainment and vendors
from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
The festival will begin
with ceremonies by the Derryfest Committee, with
Greater Derry Arts Council
President Mark Beland as
master of ceremonies. Barb
Ellingwood will read a proclamation, Morgane Vig-
roux will sing the National
Anthem, and the combined
Pinkerton Academy and
Londonderry color guards
will perform.
Mainstage entertainment
includes:
• 10:15 a.m., The Bel Airs,
Doo Wop and Oldies;
• 11 a.m., Red Star Twirlers;
• 11:55 a.m., Brooke Nelson,
“God Bless America;”’
• Noon, MIA/POW Ceremony at the war monument at
the front of the park;
• 12:15 p.m., Kids Coop
Theatre presentation;
• 12:40 p.m., Derry’s Got
Talent winners;
• 1 p.m., Alexander, King of
Jesters;
• 1:45 p.m., New Hampshire
Academie of Dance;
• 2 p.m., Wildlife Encounters;
• 2:45 p.m., Dance Progressions;
• 3 p.m., Blues Brothers,
The Next Generation;
• 4 p.m., Announcements;
and
• 5 p.m., Let’s Play Music.
Admission and parking
are free.
For more information
and a full schedule of events,
visit www.derryfest.org.
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Nutfield News • September 10, 2015
Page 11
◆
◆
DERRY SP
◆
RTS
◆
◆
Injury-Addled Astro Gridders Still Win Big in Opener
said. “We’re not used to having people move the ball
down the field on us.”
It took the hosts less than
four minutes to place the
first points up on the scoreboard as the Astros reeled
off an eight-play drive that
culminated with a one-yard
scoring push by Curley.
The Pinkerton lead grew
to 14-0 early in quarter two
when the locals put together
a 13-play drive that ended
when Curley jaunted two
yards to pay-dirt with 9:57
remaining in the half.
A little more than three
minutes later the Astros’
spirited crowd got to celebrate Dattilo’s 90-yard punt
return for points, and it
appeared as though the hosts
were en route to a blowout.
But the Spaulding off-
CHRIS PANTAZIS
NUTFIELD NEWS
——◆—–––
The Pinkerton Academy
2015 Astros, the defending
Division I champions, expected to step into the new
campaign with star senior
halfback T.J. Urbanik as the
centerpiece of their offense.
But that plan evaporated
with a knee injury suffered
by Urbanik - who has also
been a standout defensive
back for the locals - while he
was long jumping for the PA
boys’ spring track team this
past spring. The injury has
cropped back up and will
require surgery and keep
him on the sidelines for the
entire 2015 grid campaign
(see related story page 12).
Also sidelined with a
knee injury is junior halfback and defensive back
Nick Coombs, who would
ordinarily have stepped into
Urbanik’s role as the Astros’
top running back.
But when the PA crew
opened its 2015 season by
hosting the Spaulding High
Red Raiders of Rochester in
Derry Friday night, Sept. 4,
Coombs and Urbanik stood
side by side in street clothes
on their team’s sideline.
In light of those two
subtractions from their lineup, the fact that the Astros
still managed to wallop the
Red Raider squad 36-12 is
impressive, even if the local
team’s performance was a
bit short of overwhelming
Astro running back Nico Buccieri was off to the races on
this play during his team’s win over Spaulding last week.
Photos by Chris Paul
in spots.
“It was a little ragged,”
admitted PA coach Brain
O’Reilly. “It was a tough
week of practice. We didn’t
practice well to be honest, and
I didn’t know if we’d be ready
tonight. But we did our job
and what we needed to do.”
Pinkerton exhibited its
depth at running back by tallying a decent 232 rushing
yards, with senior halfback
Brett Dattilo leading the
way by gaining 82 yards on
10 carries - he also ran back
a punt 90 yards for a score and junior fullback Michael
Curley sprinting for two
touchdowns and 53 yards on
nine runs.
Junior quarterback Ryan
Albrecht added five pass
completions for 83 yards as
the victorious hosts finished
the evening with a solid 315
yards worth of offense, and
the PA defense held the visiting Raiders to 239 total on
188 rushing and 51 passing.
But O’Reilly wasn’t overly
enthused with segments of
the job which his defense
did on this night.
“We have to shore up
parts of our defense,” he
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ense finally got cranked up
and scored six points at the
tail end of a nine-play drive
to gather a bit of momentum
as time in the opening half
ebbed away.
When play resumed, the
visitors trimmed the PA lead
back to nine points at 21-12
by scoring on an eight-play
drive, but the Raiders would
get no closer.
The Astros did all the
rest of the scoring, thanks to
a 26-yard pass connection
from Albrecht to sophomore
split end Kayden Baillargeon late in the third period and then a 2-yard touchdown sprint by the quarterback himself with 8:56
Receiver Kayden Baillar- showing on the game clock.
The Astros will next play
geon hauled this pass in
during his team’s season- at Portsmouth on Friday,
opening win.
Sept. 11.
Page 12
Nutfield News • September 10, 2015
Pinkerton Boy Booters Start the 2015 Campaign at 0-2
CHRIS PANTAZIS
2014 Division I championship last autumn, due to
numerous personnel shifts.
The Pinkerton coach has
plenty of reasons to think his
2015 Astros can win plenty
of games this fall, but the
crew is enduring a rough
start to the new campaign,
dropping one-goal decisions
to both the Merrimack High
Tomahawks and the Nashua
South Purple Panthers to
find itself grasping an 0-2
record in the early going.
“This has been a bit of a
surprise thus far,” said
Boles. “We know we have a
target on our backs and
teams are going to give us
their A-plus effort. That’s
not the surprising part. What
is surprising is the way
we’ve responded thus far.
We need to solve some
issues in quick fashion because we face two top-four
Pinkerton veteran soccer standout Sean Donohue teams in Concord and
looks for a route to the net during his squad's season- Bedford next week. We
could be looking at a diffiopening loss to Merrimack last week.
cult hole to climb out of.”
for the 2015 season, the
group identified as the pres——◆—–
ent Pinkerton Academy
As coach Kerry Boles boys’ soccer team isn’t the
said in discussing previews same bunch that won the
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In the 1-0, season-opening loss to Merrimack in
Derry Tuesday, Sept. 1, the
visiting Tomahawks potted
the lone goal of the day on a
penalty kick 23 minutes into
the second half.
The hosts peppered the
Merrimack cage with shots,
but Merrimack goalie Derek
Staradub turned aside all 11
that reached him and bagged
the shutout.
“We knocked on the
door all afternoon but couldn’t find the back of the net,”
lamented Boles.
Pinkerton was paced by
senior captains Colin Coutts
and Stuart Graves as well as
sophomores Cole Perry and
Nolan Morrison.
“This was a very frustrating game for us,” added
Boles. “We just couldn’t
find the back of the net with
our numerous opportunities.
When you outshoot your
opponent by the margin that
we did (11-2), we expect to
gain a victory. I hope we can
find a way to solve this issue
soon or we will have a difficult road ahead of us.”
Then in its first road contest two days later, the academy crew grasped a 1-0 lead
at halftime of its battle with
Nashua South in the Gate
City, but the Purple Panthers
popped home two shots in
the second half to claim a 21 win and advance to 1-1 on
the young season.
Cobi Moore handed the
locals a 1-0 lead when he
was set up by teammate
Trevor Morrison 15 minutes
into the opening stanza. But
the Nashuans answered with
goals eight minutes into the
second half and then five
minutes later to snag a 2-1
lead they’d never relinquish.
Pinkerton goalie Hayden
Pavao made five saves on
seven South shots on net,
and his teammates smacked
nine blasts on Panthers’
keeper Chris Junez.
Urbanik Sidelined for the Season
Spaulding High Red Raiders
in Derry last week, Urbanik
was on the sidelines in street
clothes. After the game,
coach Brian O’Reilly said
the standout running back
and defensive back won’t be
able to play for the Astros
this season due to a right
knee injury.
He suffered a partially
torn meniscus in the knee
while long jumping for the
Pinkerton boys’ spring track
team this past spring, but he
attempted to play football
wearing a brace this summer
during training camp.
“We knew he was going
to give it a go, but it locked
up during a scrimmage and
now he’s going to be having
surgery,” said O’Reilly.
Urbanik and his parents,
Todd and Debbie, had been
visiting colleges anticipating
that T.J. would be able to
play college football at a
PA senior football star T.J. Urbanik faces the tough task high level in the near future,
of watching from the sidelines this fall after injuring his but now a year at a prep
right knee.
Photo by Chris Paul school looks more likely so
he can prove to college grid
programs that he can
rebound well from knee surTry Our Tree
Ripened Peaches!
gery.
ing his defending Division I
championship
football
——◆—–––
squad take aim at a repeat
Pinkerton Academy mul- performance this fall, but
ti-sport star T.J. Urbanik, a when the Astros opened
senior, thought he’d be help- their 2015 season against the
CHRIS PANTAZIS
NUTFIELD NEWS
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Nutfield News • September 10, 2015
Page 13
Pinkerton Spirit Squad Continues to be Strong, Impressive
CHRIS PANTAZIS
NUTFIELD NEWS
——◆—–––
The old saying about the
Pinkerton Academy football
program is that it never
rebuilds, it simply reloads.
And the same thing could be
said about coach Michelle
McCarty’s Pinkerton spirit
program.
The Lady Astros, who
are perennial state champions and have also bagged
their share of New England
championships - including
last year’s - have a slew of
seasoned veterans back in
the fold for the fall 2015
campaign, including tri-captains Maddy Garnick, Emily
Dellisola, Taylor Sullivan,
alternate captain Allie
Kirker, and Valerie Quigley,
Katiya Troutman, Megan
Decosmo, Gemma Schena,
Cameron LaRoche, Hannah
Rogers, Alyssa Daigle,
Jillian Parnigoni, Camryn
Teresky, Kendra Hicks,
Aurora Goujon, Victoria
Williams, Kailey Kirker, and
Dusty Anderson.
The 2015 crew’s promising newcomers include Anastasia Tuneberg, Madison
Francis,Kaycie Rizzo, Jacie
Harlow, Arianna Boudreau,
Alli Connell, and Kristen
Bukunt.
When asked what her
team’s keys are to maintaining its level of success,
McCarty said, “Teamwork
makes the dream work. We
are defending champions for
10-plus seasons running. We
have to be a tight unit and
work together progressing
each practice, tackling the
obstacles in our path. We
look at each practice as an
opportunity to grow and
advance. It isn’t easy to be
‘the hunted’ because it’s
much easier to hunt. So in
order to keep our position
we must work harder, last
longer, and put in double the
effort of the other contenders in our division.”
When asked to look at
the other top competitive
spirit squads in Division I,
McCarty responded, “Dover
as always is a powerhouse to
contend with, and we push
one another and motivate
each other along the way.
There are many incredible
up and comers for D-I cheer.
Londonderry is right there,
along with Alvirne. Both
programs have wonderful
coaches and incredible athletes.”
Both the Pinkerton Academy spirit squad and the PA
football team won state titles last year, and both teams
had plenty to be excited about during the football season-opener.
Photo by Chris Paul
Golf Course in Hudson teammates Marshall Halpin their home links, Keene also
Astro Golfers Sit at 4-4 in the Early Going
CHRIS PANTAZIS
NUTFIELD NEWS
——◆—–––
The Pinkerton Academy
golf squad stumbled a bit in
its two challenging road
matches late last week and
headed into Labor Day
weekend contemplating the
fact that its 2015 record had
evened at 4-4.
At the Whip-Poor-Will
Wednesday, Sept. 2, firstyear coach Jeff Sojka’s
Astros shot a strong team
score of 206 but wound up
behind the Alvirne High
Broncos (203) and ahead of
the Dover High Green Wave
(220).
Pinkerton’s Lauren Thibodeau tallied the top individual score of 34 with
and Lewis White each
shooting a 42.
Then the next afternoon
at the Exeter Country Club,
Sojka’s squad ended up third
out of three teams to slide
right to the .500 mark and 44.
The host Exeter High
Blue Hawks advanced to 5-1
overall by shooting a 181 on
moved to 5-1 by registering
a team score of 192, and
Pinkerton brought up the
rear with its 196.
Thibodeau once again
paced the PA drive, tying
with teammate Halpin for
eighth place - by shooting a
38. Jarrod Foster was next
for the locals with his match
score of 39.
Lady Astro Booters Start Out With Pair of Wins
CHRIS PANTAZIS
NUTFIELD NEWS
——◆—–––
Decisive victories over
the Merrimack High Lady
Tomahawks and Nashua
South Lady Purple Panthers
last week left the Pinkerton
Academy girls’ soccer team
enjoying their 2-0 record
over the Labor Day weekend.
The PA girls tallied three
unanswered goals in the second half of its Tuesday, Sept.
1 road match at Merrimack
to bag a 4-1 win, and two
days later the locals blanked
the visiting Nashua South
squad by a 4-0 mark to tally
their second success of the
young campaign.
In game number one, the
Lady Astros busted a 1-1
halftime tie, thanks to secondhalf goals from Courtney Velho (assist to Nicole
Gonya), Julia Bousquet
(from Nicole Alves), and
Reamma Romano (from
Mel Roberge) in winning
handily.
The locals had gotten
their first half tally from
Brittany Johnson with an
assist going to Gonya.
Pinkerton goalie Sammy
Mitchell made six saves her
contribution to the seasonopening victory.
Then in the home opener
Thursday, Sept. 3, the academy crew snagged a 1-0
lead in the first half on a
Bousquet marker (from
Velho) and added tallies
from Alves (from Gonya),
Bousquet again (from Romano), and Christina Ridenour (assist to Roberge) in
half number two in collecting the shutout. Keeper
Mitchell had to make only
one save as the hosts enjoyed a resounding 14-1
advantage in shots on net as
well.
Athletes of the Week
Week of Aug. 31
Julia Bousquet, Junior,
Girls' Soccer
The Lady Astro booters began their 2015 season by potting eight goals
in their first two games,
and this skilled 11th
grader netted three of
those in starting the season on the right foot.
Brett Dattilo, Senior,
Football
This talented and seasoned veteran gridder set
a new school record with
a 90-yard punt return
for a touchdown in the
Astros’ season-opening
thrashing of the Spaulding High Red Raiders
from Rochester.
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Kerry Lekas, CPA/PFS, CFP®, MST, RLP®
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Page 14
Nutfield News • September 10, 2015
Lady Astro Stickers Outlast Merrimack, Mother Nature
CHRIS PANTAZIS
NUTFIELD NEWS
——◆—–––
Lightning, thunder, and
the Merrimack High Lady
Tomahawks all appeared to
be conspiring against coach
Jen Resmini and her
Pinkerton Academy field
hockey squad in its seasonopening match in Derry
Thursday, Sept. 3.
The Lady Astros and
Lady Tomahawks endured
three 30-minute delays that
were forced by thunder and
followed by lightning, and
Gabby Guerard’s first-half
goal ended up being the
margin of victory in a 1-0
decision for the host team.
Merrimack coach Ann
MacLean - a Pinkerton graduate and former athletic
standout - and her charges
had begun their season the
day before by defeating
Nashua North in a 2-0
shutout. But the Lady
Tomahawks proved unable
to find the back of the net
against Pinkerton in the
Lady Astros’ home-opener.
Goalie Abbey Doherty
was credited with four stops
in the host team’s net, and
Madison Lolicata was
responsible for setting up
Guerard on the contest’s
lone goal.
The Pinkerton crew’s
lone game this week - slated
for Wednesday, Sept. 9, at
Nashua South, after Nutfield
News press time, pitted the
1-0 Lady Astros against an
0-1 Purple Panthers’ contingent that dropped its seasonopening match 1-0 to
Manchester Memorial.
Lady Astro Spikers Smack
North Crew in 2015 Opener
CHRIS PANTAZIS
NUTFIELD NEWS
——◆—–––
The Pinkerton Academy
girls’ volleyball squad had
its hands full with the
Nashua North Lady Titans
on that opponent’s home
court in the locals’ 2015 season-opener last week. And
coach Todd Royce watched
his young women battle
their way to a 3-1 match victory.
The Lady Astros - whose
first two matches of the new
season will have been
against Nashua opponents in
the Gate City - faced off
against the North ladies last
Friday, Sept. 4, and snared
hard-fought wins of 25-22 in
game one, 25-19 in game
three, and 25-20 in contest
number four to claim the
match win.
North rebounded from
its 25-22 loss in game one
by winning game two by
that same score, but the
Lady Titans couldn’t quite
find their way past their
guests in the third or fourth
games.
The victors received
impressive individual work
from Faolain Harrington (18
digs and three blocks),
Olivia Mathieu (14 kills),
Sara Metzger (15 assists and
four service aces), and
Hannah Leonard (12 service
points) in starting the season
with a victory.
This week, the Lady
Astros’ schedule had them
slated to return to Nashua on
Tuesday, Sept. 8, after
Nutfield News press time, to
face off against the Nashua
High School South Lady
Purple Panthers, and then
back in Derry on Friday,
Sept. 11, to play Timberlane
of Plaistow in Pinkerton’s
2015 home opener.
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Madison Lolicata moves the ball up the field with fine stick skills while teammate
Abby Amato looks on during the PA field hockey team’s season-opening win.
Boys’ Cross-Country Aims at Three-Peat
CHRIS PANTAZIS
NUTFIELD NEWS
——◆—–––
The Pinkerton Academy
boys’ cross-country team
lost a number of talented
harriers to graduation last
fall after claiming its second
consecutive Division I title.
But that fact should not lead
anyone to count the Astros
troop out of a possible threepeat this fall.
Skilled and battle-tested
seniors Tom Hanlon, Nick
Sevilla, and Sam Lanternier
have all returned to the fold
from the title-winning 2014
crew, and they and their
teammates bagged Pinker-
ton’s 10th consecutive win
in the annual Mount Washington Race recently.
“Tom Hanlon, Nick Sevilla, and Sam Lanternier
were in the top-seven all
season,” said coach Mike
Clark. “Tom and Nick were
part of the ‘Big Three’ last
year with Owen Clark, and
Sam was a solid top-seven
performer in every race.”
The Astros’ list of promising newcomers includes
senior Noah Davis, who previously played soccer and is
an indoor and outdoor track
standout at the academy as
well. Senior Jeff Reddy - a
transfer from Methuen,
Mass. - was one of the top
harriers in Massachusetts
before transferring and
Clark said, “He should be
one of the best in New
Hampshire.”
Freshman newcomer Joe
Gagnon was the team’s
number nine finisher in its
annual time trial run.
When asked what his
team’s keys are to continued
success in 2015, Clark kept
it simple, saying, “Runnning
very fast!”
The longtime PA leader
considers Londonderry and
Concord to be among the
top opponents his Astros
will battle this autumn.
Lombardi & Lombardi,
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Nutfield News • September 10, 2015
Page 15
Halftime
Debut The Pinkerton Academy Marching Band debuted this year’s halftime show on
Friday night during the season-opening football game against the Spaulding High School Red Raiders. This year’s
musical theme is from the Broadway hit “Wicked,” featuring music by Stephen Schwartz.
Photos by Chris Paul
SOME ADULTS CAN’T READ THIS
If you know someone who needs assistance with
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or HiSET (formerly GED) prep
Andrew W. White
WE CAN HELP!
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Office 603-434-2374 • Cell 603-234-6840
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www.GreaterDerryLiteracy.org
432-1907
[email protected]
Page 16
Nutfield News • September 10, 2015
COMMUNITY EVENTS
This section is meant to be used to announce free events to the communities. If your group or non-profit is
receiving money for what they are publicizing, there will be a charge of $30.00/week per paper. All Around
Town/Calendar Items will be held to 100 words maximum; anything over will incur a charge of
$30.00/week for up to another 50 words. All free announcements in the Around Town/Calendar section can
run a maximum of 3 weeks. Additionally: We will run the full versions of any calendar items online free
of charge at www.nutpub.net. Please send submissions to [email protected]
Elijah’s Table
Elijah’s Table, a joint project of the Episcopal Church of
the Transfiguration, 1 Hood
Road, and Etz Hayim
Synagogue, 1-1/2 Hood Road,
hosts free community dinners
this month: Sunday, Sept. 13,
from 5 to 6:30 p.m. at the
Episcopal Church of the
Transfiguration and Sunday,
Sept. 20, at Etz Hayim
Synagogue from 5 to 6:15 p.m.
ry board, Also, books such as
“Make it and Wear It” “Arduino Engineering” and “The
Art of Tinkering” are available,
along with sketch pads and
graph paper and the option to
display artwork publicly.
Minecraft Club
publication.
Good Deeds Club
The Derry Public Library
Teen Good Deeds Club meets
from 1:30 to 2:30 p.m. Sept.
26, Oct. 10 and 24, and Nov. 7
and 21 in the Teen Space.
During the fall, the club will
make blankets for rescued animals and caps for chemotherapy patients, and put together a
patchwork quilt for children
dealing with life-threatening
illnesses and abuse.
The Derry Public Library
offers a teen Minecraft Club,
Sept. 8 and 22, Oct. 6 and 20,
and Nov. 3 and 17 from 3 to
4:30 p.m. in Meeting Room B.
Registration is required. All
Market Basket Book
levels are welcome. For quesTeen Ancestry Club
On Monday, Sept. 28, at tion, contact the teen librarian,
The Derry Public Library
6:30 p.m., Derry Public Erin Robinson, at 432-6140 or
offers a Teen Ancestry Club
Library presents Grant Welker, [email protected]
that meets from 3:30 to 4:30
who covered the Market
Makerspace Club
p.m. Sept. 17, Oct. 1 and 29,
Basket story from the start as a
The Derry Public Library and Nov. 12 in the Teen Space.
reporter for the Lowell Sun,
and his writing partner, Daniel offers a teen Makerspace Club The group will use the library’s
Korschun, to discuss their from 3:30 to 4:30 p.m. Sept. 10 ancestry database to research
book, “We Are Market Basket: and 24, Oct. 8 and 22, and Nov. family trees.
The Story of the Unlikely 5 and 19 in Meeting Room B.
Art Club
Grassroots Movement that The group will use Arduino,
The Derry Public Library
Saved a Beloved Business.” Raspberry Pi and MakeyFor more information, call the Makey to learn about creativity Teen Art Club meets from 3:30
and electronic programming to 4:30 p.m. Sept. 15 and 29,
library at 432-6140.
and will measure moods, create Oct. 13 and 27, and Nov. 10
Teen Makerspace
digital hourglasses, and light and 24 in Meeting Room A.
The group will create artist
The teen area of the Derry up pinwheels.
trading cards, work in different
Public Library now houses a
Teen Writers Group
mediums, craft coasters, and
Makerspace, designed to proThe Derry Public Library sculpt 3-D models.
vide teens with supplies to create, engineer and innovate Teen Writers Group meets
Young Adult Reading
whenever they come into the from 6:30 to 8 p.m. in Meeting
On Thursday, Sept. 24, at
library. Included are craft sup- Room A on Sept. 23, Oct. 7
plies for card making, brace- and 21, and Nov. 4 and 18. The 6:30 p.m. at the Derry Public
let making, steampunk cre- workshop-based group is led Library, Erin Moulton will read
ations, origami, and duct tape. by Teen Librarian Erin E. from her new Young Adult
LEGOs, qbits and magnetic Moulton, an author. Share sto- novel, “Keepers of the Labybuilders are available, as are 3- ries, talk about writing and dis- rinth.” Moulton is also known
D puzzles and a magnetic poet- cuss how to submit work for as Erin Robinson, Derry Public
Library’s Teen Librarian. She
will discuss the process of writing the mystery/adventure,
with emphasis on the Greek
myths that inspired it. The program includes a brief reading,
question and answer session,
and book signing. Greek treats
will be offered. Registration
for the program is recommended on the library calendar
at www.derry.lib.nh.us.
HU Chant
A Community Eckankar
HU Chant takes place Sunday,
Sept. 13, at 9:40 a.m. at the
Holiday Inn, 2280 Brown Ave.,
Manchester, and 7:30 p.m.
Thursday, Sept. 17, at the same
place.
Eckankar Worship
An Eckankar worship service takes place Sunday, Sept.
13, at 10:30 a.m. at the Holiday
Inn, 2280 Brown Ave., Manchester.
Eck Discussion
An Eckankar Spiritual
Discussion takes place Wednesday, Sept. 16, at 7:30 p.m.
at the Holiday Inn, 2280
Brown Ave., Manchester.
Free Meals
The Derry Free Meals
Network offers free meals at
the following Derry locations.
Derry residency is not required.
Sept. 13, 5 to 6:30 p.m., dinner,
Church of the Transfiguration;
Sept. 19, Derryfest breakfast
from 7 to 10:30 a.m., St.
Luke’s United Methodist
Church; Sept. 20, 5 to 6:15
p.m., dinner, Etz Hayim
Synagogue; Sept. 25, 5 to 6:30
p.m. spaghetti dinner, First
Parish Congregational Church.
Dinner is also offered weekdays from 4:30 to 5:30 p.m. at
Sonshine Soup Kitchen.
group meets Thursdays from 7
to 9 p.m. at the Robie House,
The Interfaith Choir wel- 183 Mammoth Road. For quescomes new members. Mem- tions, call Orchard Christian
bership is free and open to any- Fellowship at 425-6231.
one of at least high school age,
Iran Deal
without audition. Rehearsals
for the 50th season begin
Attorney Jeffrey Robbins, a
Sunday, Sept. 13, from 7 to former U.S. Delegate to the
8:30 p.m. at St. Luke?s United United Nations Human Rights
Methodist Church on Route Commission, will discuss “Is
102 (East Broadway) in Derry the Iran Nuclear Deal Good or
and continue from September Bad?” on Thursday, Sept. 10, at
to April. Prior experience in a 7 p.m. at Etz Hayim Synachoir is not necessary. Per- gogue, 1 1/2 Hood Road,
formances are twice a year in Derry. Included for discussion
December and April. Contact are delayed inspections and
[email protected] for more who will perform them, lifting
information or just attend a ballistic and conventional
rehearsal.
weapons bans, leaving Iran’s
nuclear infrastructure intact,
Model Railroad Fun Night
requiring Iran to end support
Seacoast Division of the for terrorism, disclosing past
National Model Railroad nuclear activities, and U.S.
Association holds Derry Fun hostages remaining in captivity
Night the second Friday night in Iran. The program is sponof each month from 7 to 9 p.m. sored by The William Einhorn
at the Marion Gerrish Com- Interfaith Education Fund and
munity Center, 39 West NH4Israel.
Broadway, Derry. Members of
High School Equivalency
Seacoast Division will explain
how to get into and enjoy
Free “HiSET” High School
model railroading. The series Equivalency Prep Class registheme is “So….you want tration is Monday, Sept. 14, at 9
to…..” and topics such as a.m. at the Marion Gerrish
scenery construction, track Community Center, 39 West
planning, locomotive selection Broadway, Derry. Classes meet
and maintenance, model build- Mondays and Wednesdays from
ing, and model railroad opera- 9 a.m. to noon for 12 weeks,
tions will be addressed over 10 Sept. 21 to Dec. 9. For more
months. The first meeting is information or to reserve a
Sept. 11 and involves building space, call Adult Learner
model railroad telegraph and Services of Greater Derry at
electric utility poles. For more 432-1907, email als.greaterderinformation, visit: seacoastnm- [email protected], or visit our
ra.org/calendar.
www.GreaterDerryLiteracy.org.
Recovery International
Tutor Workshop
Interfaith Choir
Anyone struggling with
stress, tension, anxiety, panic,
fatigue, sleeplessness, worry,
anger, fear, helplessness or
hopelessness is invited to attend
Recovery International, a peerled, self-help group. A new
A Volunteer Tutor Orientation Workshop for Adult
Learner Services of Greater
Derry will be held at the Derry
Public Library on Monday, Sept.
21, from 6:30 to 8 p.m. Tutors
continued on page 17
S
S
R
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N
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A
BB
ED
ID
S
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IN
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Prices includes design,
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full color on one side, gromm l.
and hemmed on 13 mil viny
For more information, call
537-2760
Affordable prices on a quality product.
continued on page 17
Nutfield News • September 10, 2015
hours, usually at the library.
Training, materials, and ongoing
support are provided. For inforcontinued from page 16
mation or registration call 432work one-on-one with adult 1907, email als.greaterderlearners to help them improve [email protected], or visit
reading, writing, math or Eng- www.GreaterDerryLiteracy.org.
lish skills, or prepare for the
Poetry Panelist
HiSET high school equivalency
test. Scheduling is flexible, once
Robert Crawford of Derry,
or twice each week for two a Robert Frost Farm Trustee
Calendar
and Director of the Hyla Brook
Poets, will be a panelist speaking about “Robert Frost and the
Metaphor of the New England
Landscape” at the inaugural
New Hampshire Poetry Festival, set for Saturday, Sept. 19,
at the New Hampshire Institute
of Art in Manchester. The festival is organized by the Poetry
Society of New Hampshire and
New Hampshire Institute of
Art. For more information or to
register, visit: www.poetrysocietyofnewhampshire.org/fest/
or facebook.com/nhpoetryfest.
Strengthening Families
New Hampshire Children’s
Trust presents free training at
The Upper Room – A Family
Resource Center in Derry.
Page 17
Beginning Sept. 22, Maria
Doyle and Julie Day lead
“Bringing the Protective Factors Framework to Life in
your Work,” aimed to strengthen families and prevent child
abuse and neglect. Additional
sessions are Sept. 29 and Oct.
6. The training is geared to
those working with children
and families: childcare and
social workers, teachers, nurses, coaches. Funding is by
Citizens Private Bank and
Trust: The Ann DeNicola
Trust. Registration is now
open. For details and registration, visit: NHChildrensTrust.org/Trainings or contact
Julie Day at [email protected]
continued on page 19
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Nutfield News • September 10, 2015
◆
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Classified Advertising
◆
◆
READERS ARE CAUTIONED that we occasionally run ads that require an initial investment or money in advance. We urge our readers to “do their homework” before responding to any ad, check out the advertiser thoroughly and verify their claims to your total
satisfaction. Only then should you proceed at your own risk. We try to screen ads that require you to send money before receiving a product or service. But these efforts are no substitute for your own investigation, and we don’t endorse or guarantee any claims
made in any of the ads we publish. If you want more information about claims made in ads on subjects such as work at home opportunities, travel or vacation specials, purchasing land or vehicles from government surplus or below wholesale, loans or other
credit opportunities (including credit repair), or weight loss and other health products and services, we urge you to contact the Office of Attorney General, Consumer Protection Bureau, 33 Capitol Street, Concord, NH 03301 (603-271-3641) or the Better Business
Bureau at 603-224-1991. Publisher is not responsible for any loss of business if an ad does not run, and we reserve the right to revoke any ad if deemed necessary. No refunds will be given for prepaid ads.
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To Our Readers and Advertisers:
Nutfield Publishing would like to
thank our advertisers for their support of this publication and for giving us
the ability to supply our readers with local news, sports and achievements
free of charge to every home in town each week. Readers, please let our
advertisers that you patronize know that you saw their ad in this paper.
Nutfield News • September 10, 2015
Calendar
continued from page 17
Health Fair
Derry Seventh-day Adventist Church presents a free
Community Health Fair Saturday and Sunday, Sept. 12
and 13, from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. at
the church, 7 Brook St., Derry.
Counseling; testing of blood
glucose,
cholesterol/lipids,
blood pressure, dental wellness,
vision and glaucoma, BMI and
EKG are offered. A vegetarian
cooking class takes place
Sunday, Sept. 13, from 3:30 to
6 p.m., with a vegetarian
potluck following. Lectures on
happy living, smoking, and
sexual predators are at 11 a.m.
and 2 and 4 p.m. Sept. 12, and
on stress management and natural medicine at 1 and 2:30
p.m. Sept. 13.
p.m. at the Derry Public
Library. The talk will include a
look at the company’s canal
system, its manufacturing of
cotton gingham and other textiles, its immigrant labor force,
and dramatic incidents in its
history. For more information,
call the library at 432-6140.
Library Card Sign-Up
September is Library Card
Sign-up Month, and the Derry
Public Library joins with the
American Library Association
and public libraries nationwide
to encourage every child to
have a free library card. From
morning programs for infants
to preschool children, to afterschool activities, the library
offers a free resource for parents to encourage literacy and
academic achievement in their
children. For information on
how to sign up for a library
card, visit the Derry Public
Amoskeag Mill Talk
Library in person or online at
In a free illustrated talk, www.derrypl.org.
Manchester author Aurore
Fall Foliage Trip
Eaton will introduce her new
The Derry Parks and
book about the Amoskeag
Manufacturing Company and Recreation Department hosts a
its 105-year history in a pro- fall foliage trip to Castle in the
gram titled “The Amoskeag Clouds in Moultonborough on
Manufacturing Company – a Tuesday, Sept. 29. Visitors will
History of Enterprise on the take a self-guided tour of the
Merrimack River,” set for Lucknow Estate, exploring the
Wednesday, Sept. 16, at 6:30 mansion and gardens. A hot
COSMIC HALLOWEEN
October 30th - November 1st
WEEKEND FUN BEGINS AT 7 P.M.
FRIDAY AT THE HISTORICAL
ASHWORTH BY THE SEA 295
OCEAN BLVD. HAMPTON, NH
Visit www.lovinglifeexpo.com for
details and to purchase tickets
buffet luncheon will be served
with a choice of three hot
entrees, a starch, a vegetable,
and a beverage. For more information, call the Recreation
office at 432-6136.
Taylor Library
Taylor Library is taking
registration for its Fall story
hours and programs: Tiny Tots
meets Mondays or Fridays at
10 a.m. for ages 6 months to 2
years old, starting the week of
Sept. 14; Story Hour with stories and crafts meets Wednesdays at 10 a.m. or 1 p.m.,
starting the week of Sept. 14;
LEGO Club starts Sept. 15 for
six weeks, meeting from 3:15
to 4:15 p.m.; and Minecraft
Club starts Sept. 17 from 4 to 5
p.m. and meets the third
Thursday of each month.
Register at the library at 49 East
Derry Road or call 432-7186.
Garden Club
The Derry Garden Club
meets Sept. 11 at 10 a.m. at the
Boys and Girls Club of Greater
Derry, 40 Hampstead Road.
The program will be “Ikebana
Floral Design,” presented by
Antoinette Drouart, a member
of Ikebana International, Sogetsu Boston Branch, the Orchid
Society, and the Nashua
Garden Club. Members can
bring donations for the food
pantry. The club will be celebrating its 80th anniversary.
Lunch will be supplied by the
committee.
Dementia, Alzheimer’s
Derry Public Library presents Charles Zoeller of Derry,
Dementia Care Specialist and
educator, with a series of three
programs for Alzheimer’s caregivers. On Tuesday, Sept. 15, at
6:30 p.m., the program will be:
Page 19
“Dementia and Aging: Know
the 10 Warning Signs – Early
Detection Matters.” On Tuesday, Oct. 6, at 6:30 p.m., the
AARP Driver Safety Program
“We Need to Talk; Family
Conversations with Older
Drivers” is featured. The Tuesday, Nov. 10 program at 6:30
p.m. is titled “What You Need
to Know About Dementia and
Alzheimer’s: The Basics.”
Poetry Series
The Robert Frost Farm’s
Hyla Brook Reading Series
concludes for the season on
Thursday, Sept. 10, with a
reading by Bill Coyle and Hyla
Brook Poets co-founder Robert
Crawford from 6:30 to 8:30
p.m. in the barn at the Frost
Farm, 122 Rockingham Road,
Derry. The public is invited to
participate in the Open Mic
session that follows. For
details, email Robert Crawford
at [email protected] aol.com or visit
frostfarmpoetry.org,
facebook.com/ HylaBrookPoets or
twitter.com/ HylaBrookPoets.
The series is sponsored by the
Trustees of the Robert Frost
Farm and the Hyla Brook
Poets.
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