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Northwood NH News

February 20, 2013

The Suncook Valley Sun News Archive is Maintained by Modern Concepts. We are NOT affliated in any way with the Suncook Valley Sun Newspaper.


Candidates Night


All candidates for public office in the Northwood town and school district election are invited to speak at a public forum to be held at the Northwood Town Hall on Wednesday, February 27th at 7 p.m. All Northwood citizens are urged to attend. This is a great opportunity to meet the people who are running for the open positions and whose names will appear on the ballot. Election Day is Tuesday March 12, with voting to take place at St. Joseph’s Parish Center.



Northwood School Honor Roll



5th Grade

High Honors

Hunter Adams, Benjamin Brieger, Makayla DeButts, Victoria Johnston, Evan Lentz, Michael MacEachern, Ryan Reeves, Mark Sommer, Mary Thoms, Paige Valli, Samantha Welch


5th Grade


Katherine Blake, Jaden Boulanger, Brianna Burke, James Cirillo, Matthew Davis, Megan Edgecomb, Elizabeth Flanagan, Samuel Goad, Sebastian Goulet, Hailie Holland, Ryan Hughes, Scott Ireland, Brianna Jackson, Sophie Laird, Brynna Meeker, Ethan Meeker, Patrick Murray, Kendall Nester, Eli Pinard, Elizabeth Reeves, Madison Tatem, Morgan Tatem, Elijah Tomlinson-Burrell, Willow Tritter, Samantha Troy


6th Grade

High Honors

Elijah Allen, Braelin Ash, Benjamin Cote, Dylan DeTrude, Nicholas Dyer, Emma Tobbe, Megan Wimsatt


6th Grade


Rebecca Bailey, Isabelle Balch, Kylee Blad, Clayton Canfield, Derek Capo, Madison Cunningham, Taylor Edgecomb, Olivia Farrar, Kevin Hennessey, Ryan Holland, Sarah Jensen, Cooper Leduke, Mary Lee, Mason Lobello, Lillian Marie, Jonathan Moehlmann, Carly Ramsey, Adrianna Reid, Jacob Rich, Madison Rollins, Zachery Sheehan, Samuel Thurston, Emily van Gerena


7th Grade

High Honors

MaKenna Iller, Julia Sommer


7th Grade


Natalie Annis, Ethan Chaney, Emily Cunningham, Hannah Halka, Brady Johnson, Alexis Kendall, Nina-Marie Laramee, Emily Lentz, Stephanie Messina, Scott Norwood, Kayla Pollak, Aiyana Rollins, Scott Spenard, Nicolas Therriault


8th Grade

High Honors

Alexander Gray, Caitlyn Pitre, Sarah Turmel


8th Grade


Miranda Adcock, Isaiah Allen, Emily Barnes, Cassandra Barnhart, Joel Boulanger, Matthew Brown, Abigail Devaney, River Groves, Joseph Guptill, Emily Hughes, Sophia Menjivar, McKenzie Moehlmann, Jordain Pierce, Samantha Roche, Thomas Sheehan, Shawn Spenard





In the February 6th issue of The Sun, Mr. Chase wrote in favor of increasing our taxes. When most Americans are tightening their belts and cutting spending, our elected representatives are looking for creative ways to tax us more. Mr. Chase thinks it is a great idea to increase our gas taxes from 19 cents/gallon to 31 cents/gallon over 3 years—an increase of 4 cents annually. That doesn’t sound like much, right?  Actually, it is a 21% tax increase annually, culminating in a 63% increase on the 3rd year. 


This would result in transportation cost of goods and services increasing in like manor. This 63% increase in our personal gas tax liability would also increase a myriad of hidden costs. It could be argued that it would cost an average family only $1.00 to $2.00 increase per week, but the cost of food, oil and gas for heat, merchandise of all kinds, and in home services would increase to accommodate the added expense. There would be a domino effect—touching every aspect of our economy. 


However, in Mr. Chase’s short sighted words, he hoped Mr. Hodgdon would support the tax because it would be “good for his business.” Instead, it would drastically increase contractor’s overhead which would inevitably be passed on to consumers. 


Instead of increasing taxes we should strive to find ways of cutting spending by 10% annually for the next 3 years. That would free up revenue to be applied to road construction and infrastructure. Mr. Chase, you have it completely backwards. Mr. Bruce Hodgdon would be correct to vote against increased taxes. We need fiscally responsible legislators who prefer smaller, more effective government. We do not need legislators who propose to swell the government juggernaut to the financial demise of the constituents they serve.


Mr. Peter Mihelich

Northwood, NH



Northwood Teachers’ Association

Every child, Every Chance, Every Day

Northwood Teachers’ Association (N.T.A.) is celebrating teaching and teachers with its


Teacher of the Month:

Northwood Teacher2 copy.jpg

Lisa Magnusson 



The things I love best about teaching are the moments when the children understand something. I love teaching science units.  The life cycle of the butterfly, frog, and chicken are some of my favorites. I also really love the nursery rhyme show that the children perform. They develop a wonderful self-confidence!


I have been teaching kindergarten at Northwood School since the fall of 1986! I taught first grade in Exeter, NH, for one year before coming to Northwood.  I graduated from Keene State College with a degree in Elementary Education/Early Childhood Education/Sociology.


During the summer months I love to work in my garden, ride my bike and read. I have two amazing daughters. Erica currently lives in San Francisco, CA, teaching high school biology, and Dana is an Education major at Keene State College. I have been married to my high school sweetheart for 25 years.



CBNA Student Recognized By Governor – Katherine’s Story

Submitted By Emily Thurston, CBNA Class Of 2015

Northwood Katherine_&_Company copy.jpg

“Champion Child Dealing With a Chronic Health Condition” honoree CBNA student Katherine Martel with (left to right) School Nurse Laurie Foster, friend Emily Thurston, Katherine, and Staff Member Becky Colby


Last August all of the Barrington girls were so excited to start out at Coe Brown. We were starting a new chapter in our lives, high school. About a week into the new adventure, our lives changed forever. 


On August 25, 2011, my best friend, Katherine Martel, was diagnosed with brain tumors. Katherine was rushed to Boston Children’s Hospital and underwent an emergency bifrontal craniotomy, which is a surgery on her brain to remove the tumors. Katherine went through many surgeries on her head and was in ICU for over two weeks. I went to see her a couple of times in ICU and I can tell you, that was one of the hardest things I have ever done in my life. 


She stayed at Boston Children’s Hospital for another four weeks as an inpatient. After that she was moved to The Franciscan Hospital for Children where she got rehabilitation services. Katherine was there for six and half weeks.


During the past year, my friends and I have done many fundraisers and raised a lot of money to help Katherine’s family with medical expenses. We organized a car wash and held a dance too. We also participated in the Boston Brain Tumor Walk in October, 2012, and raised over $1,000. Thank you to everyone who donated money to this great cause. We know that Katherine’s family appreciates the outpouring of support they have received through this last year and a half. 


Katherine came back to school part time in August of 2012. Now, since January, she is a full time student at Coe Brown Northwood Academy! We are so happy to have her back! Katherine recently received an award from the governor for being a “Champion Child Dealing With a Chronic Health Condition.”  She was recognized along with other NH children and adolescents in a November ceremony at the State House in Concord.  Katherine has come so far since August of 2011, and we know she will continue to make great progress, as she has shown us very clearly that she is a fighter, and does not give up!




March 12 Vote


On Tuesday, March 12, Northwood voters will be asked to choose between spending $12,300,000 or $12,200,000 to fund Northwood schools. In addition we will be asked to approve many hundreds of thousands more for personnel contracts, technology, and security.


But the real news is that the staff contracts themselves would cost a million dollars over the next 3 years and after that over half a million dollars a year indefinitely. Because of action at the school district deliberative session, even if a majority votes no on all items, spending will still increase, though not nearly as much.


All this spending is to educate some 700 students. 


On the Town Warrant we will be asked to pass a $750,000 bond issue so that our roads can “be repaired at little or no cost to property taxpayers.” Those are the words of the official Northwood Voters’ Guide.  Despite an hour of heroic efforts on the part of several people to explain how we can get these repairs done for nothing, or next to nothing, I still don’t understand who will be paying, if not Northwood taxpayers.


Polls will be open from 7 am to 7 pm at St. Joseph’s Church.


Michael Faiella





Tax Cap On Local School District Expenses?


According to the State Department of Revenue Administration, in 2011 Northwood had the 6th highest ‘full-value’ property tax rate out of 37 municipalities in Rockingham County. The primary reason for having such a high tax rate is the level of over-spending in our schools.


Our school taxes are higher than the total tax rate in Nottingham which, in addition to their school, includes their town and county taxes. Ironically, Nottingham has about 20 more students in grades K-12 than Northwood but their budget is about $1.7 million less than Northwood’s. The main difference is that Nottingham treats most of their expenditures as variable costs and not as fixed costs.


Thus they are not just managing budgets, but managing costs within categories of their budgets as well (e.g. special education, high school tuition, etc.). There is a high degree of cost effectiveness and accountability in the Nottingham school system.


Since the Northwood School Board has been unable to bring expenditures under control, there is an urgent need to institute a local tax cap so that more families are able to stay living in the community without losing their homes. In order to implement such a tax cap, a special school district meeting will have to be held in the spring.


Under a tax cap “the school board shall not submit a recommended budget that increases the amount to be raised by local taxes, based on the prior fiscal year’s actual amount of local taxes raised, by more than 2%.” Currently the school board is looking to increase your school taxes by up to 25% per year.


The time for a school tax cap is now. If the Nottingham School Board can live within their means, it is time for Northwood to do the same. A new School Board may also help. 



Jim Hadley






The other day a friend who insists that he’s at the other end of the political spectrum from me, but admires my perseverance in political matters, said he wanted to talk about guns.  I have to admit I cringed, but agreed to listen. And then he unloaded on me.


He told me that he was pro-gun, he owned a good number of guns, and he enjoyed using them.  Then he told me that when he was younger and lived in another state, he had to pass a long, multiple choice test before he could carry a gun.  


He told me he was just fine with that and thought the current to-do about guns for everyone, everywhere, was quite insane. He said that there were people who shouldn’t have guns, and that it was fine with him to limit who could have guns, and that there was no need for everyone to have a gun. 


And I breathed again. 


My takeaway from the conversation?  Those recent polls are correct, and the folks who insist on walking around with their assault rifles in ready position, just because they can, are in the minority. The folks who insist that banning guns from the NH House Chamber and Gallery is an attack on people like them running for office (are you listening, Rep. Tasker?) are in a minority.  People who think schools and churches and courts (for goodness sake, courts?!) are fine places to carry weapons?  They’re really in the minority. Whew!


Lucy Edwards




Blizzards Can Be Fun!

Submitted By Kristina Folcik


When a major snow storm is on its way, the first thing people think of is getting their pantry stocked, gas for the snow blower and making sure the generator is ready to go. The dreaded shovel comes out of hiding and brings back memories of a sore back and tired arms. Just the thought of digging out or losing power terrifies most, but what if you could turn that terror into excitement? Would you enjoy the storm and its aftermath? Let me share how I have learned to love the storms!


Safety is always a priority with any major storm, but once you are prepared it is possible to enjoy all that the storm has to offer!  Nemo brought a lot of snow to our area and once we had shoveled our way out of the driveway we threw our snowshoes and hiking poles in the truck and went to Bear Brook to enjoy the fresh snowfall.


We were the first people to arrive at the park and were excited about the adventure that we were about to embark on. My fiancé and I have many years of experience with hiking in the snow and have learned a lot about our abilities and our limitations. When you start out by going into the wilderness after fresh snowfall, there are a few things to keep in mind.


First you need to realize that hiking in fresh snow is going to be slow!  Don’t be too ambitious in the beginning and don’t get frustrated! When you are new to winter hiking, bring a backpack that is big enough to carry a warm jacket, map, extra mittens, an extra hat and plenty of food and water. You will sweat a lot even on the coldest days. You will become thirsty and hungry so bring enough water and your favorite snacks. A trick to keeping your water from freezing is to wrap it in your warm jacket and position it in your pack so the water is close to your back.  Your body will create a lot of heat and your jacket will insulate your bottle. Keep your breaks short and don’t stop for extended periods of time.  If you do have to stop for a while immediately put on your warm jacket.  I keep snacks in my pants or jacket pockets so I can eat while moving. When you sweat in the cold weather your clothing becomes saturated and when you stop it freezes.  Fabrics that wick are the best as they will dry quicker than cotton.


Snowshoes will keep you from post holing and sinking deep into the snow.  Cross Country skis are also another great way to stay on top of the trail.  Whether you are skiing or snowshoeing in deep snow poles will reduce fatigue and help you move along more efficiently.


Once out on the trail expect to travel a lesser distance than you would in the summer. Pay close attention to trail markers and signs. When there are no footsteps to follow everything looks like a trail!  If you feel like you are lost simply turn back and follow your tracks. Take your time and appreciate what is around you!


There is a beautiful silence that comes after a snowstorm. Once the clouds pass through and the sun comes out you will be treated to millions of tiny snow crystal sparkling like little diamonds. If it is still snowing, listen closely, you will be able to hear the snowflakes falling on the ground. Take a moment to look up as you will see snow covered branches and have a new perspective of the trail you are on! Some of the trees in the forest are extremely tall! When it is cold enough outside you may even hear the trees crackling or squeaking and it can almost feel like the forest is talking to you.


Usually you will see some animal tracks or possibly an animal tromping through the fresh snow.  As we approach March there will be birds singing in the trees and if you head up into the White Mountains you may even experience a Gray Jay landing on you!  Hang onto your snacks if the Gray Jays are out, I have experienced one flying down and stealing my snack out of my hand!


Once your outing is over it is important to have a dry set of clothes with you to put on right away.  Wet clothing can make for a very cold and uncomfortable trip home. I always keep a dry pair of boots and an extra pair of socks in my car to put on immediately after I get back to the car.  If I am soaked I also change into a sweatshirt and pair of sweatpants. 


The next time it snows consider going on an outdoor excursion. If you have children, put small snowshoes on them and go for a walk in your yard! You would be surprised at how the snow can turn your backyard into an adventure for the whole family!



Lions Outing For Sight Impaired

Northwood ICE_RACING_FEB_10__BLIND_OUTING_005 copy.jpg

On Wednesday, February 6th, Saddleback Mountain Lions Club hosted an outing for the sight impaired at the Northwood Congregational Church on Route 4. Shortly after 9:00 am, our guests were welcomed with hot coffee and donuts, compliments of Dunkin Donuts in Epsom.


There were approximately 80 folks who travelled from all parts of our granite state to enjoy a wonderful day of fun-filled activities which included riding in a horse drawn wagon, thanks to Wayne and Kathleen Welch from Radio Grove in Raymond and snowmobile rides, courtesy of Mike Castov from Northwood. 


A delicious spaghetti luncheon was served to those in attendance… A big thank you to Coe Brown students who, under the direction of their teacher, Mandy Morales, prepared the dessert, served the meal and helped our guests in many ways. The students are members of the Family Career and Community Leaders of America Program at Coe Brown; those in attendance included: Paige Doucette, Claire Decker, Parker Galloway, Justin Zampa, Adam Prevatt, Sadie Rollins, Ashley Lewis, Scott Eastwood, Taylor Olsson and Sarah Guyette.


A very special thank you to NH Association For The Blind and their associates, Guy Woodland and Nancy Druk for their support and assistance in organizing this event, which was enjoyed by many.



Chesley Memorial Library News


The Chesley Memorial Library will host a make-and-take winter craft session on Saturday, February 23, from 10:30 am - 12:30 pm. No registration required; all ages welcome.


Join the Chesley Book Chat on Thursday, February 21!  If you like to read and want to talk about books, our new program is for you.  No “book reports” — just read whatever interests you and share your opinions with other readers.  Bring a book you enjoyed reading and have a lively informal discussion accompanied by light refreshments. Book Chats will be held at the Chesley Memorial Library on the third Thursday of every month at 10:30 a.m.



How Do Northwood Teachers Prepare Your Child?


Northwood Teachers’ Association believes in a well-rounded education for every child that includes music, art, history, health, physical education, and library as well as math, reading, science, and technology to prepare students for the world-wide economy. Northwood teachers show their deep commitment to the success of your child through the following activities, which are representative of what we do every day:


Student Assistance Team, Mahesh Sharma math training, Skillful Teacher training, Student 8 Conditions Awards, Leadership Program for grades 5-8, Author Visits, Reading Incentive program, Fisher Cats Reading Challenge, Nursery Rhyme show, NECAP incentives, Student Technology Use – IPads, Smartboards, computers, Northwood School Wellness Committee marathon, Community professionals sharing their expertise in the classroom, Planetarium Dome for Constellation Viewing, Channel 9 Weatherman visit, Hampstead Players, Science Fair and other research projects, Ryan Halligan bullying prevention presentation, Spelling Bee, K-8 Field Day, Curriculum Nights, Book Buddies, Art Club, Book Club, Game Club  grades 1 and  2, Math Game Club grades 4-6, Environmental Club, Snowshoe club, Soccer, Basketball, Baseball, Softball, Cross country, Yoga, 8th Grade vs. Staff basketball fundraiser, 6th Merrowvista, Leadership program to donate to local food pantry, Drama – Fall play, Winter dinner /dessert theatre, Spring play, Music – Holiday concert, Traveling Art show, Deerfield Fair student work exhibited, Northwood School Hiking Day at Northwood Meadows, “Share Because We Care” program in Kindergarten.


Public schools are the foundation for strong communities and a vibrant economy. Invest in our public schools and children’s future.


Northwood Teachers’ 


Every child. Every chance. Every day. 



Letter To The Editor

Patience, I’ll get to my point...


To the gentleman who wants to raise the gas tax, right on! And while you are on it, let’s encourage smoking, open many more on the highway liquor stores while lowering the drinking age to 12, and put a casino on every corner of every city in NH like they have in Montana; all great revenue makers for your excessive theft from our children’s future. 


Of course, the politicians could just give back to the highway fund all of the monies stolen to balance budgets swollen by spending to curry favors from special interest groups. Our highways could be paved in gold then. Oh yes, your candidate lost, as many of mine did, I got over it and moved on. Northwood knows a good man when they see one, keep up the good work Mr. Hodgdon.


... Which is, elections have consequences.


Don’t be a low information voter. Come to Candidates Night on February 27th at the Northwood Town Hall at 7 p.m. There is no excuse for not knowing the candidates. The big election this year is for the School Board seats, 2 of them. Do you want money spenders who only see lack of financing as the problem? They are there. Shall we continue the discourse with the Budget Committee? 


We have a new Superintendent and I’m excited. I see a big bright light at the end of the tunnel. Maybe we should give him some common sense thinking people to work with. Don’t be a low information voter, Come to Candidates Night. Get involved. And vote, darn it.


Tim Jandebeur





Still A Bad Idea


The Northwood Town Meeting Deliberative Session on Saturday, Feb. 2 produced few surprises, and voters will see the warrant articles on the ballot on Tuesday, March 12, essentially unchanged, including a $750,000 Highway Improvement Bond warrant.  And although an attempt was made to amend the amount down to $1.00, the article survived intact.  But three important facts emerged from the extended discussion.


First, the bond has been presented by Selectman pro tem Jim Hadley as costing Northwood nothing because the $100,000/year bond repayment would be covered by the estimated amount of the State Highway Block Grant. This amount was presented in an explanatory note as being “approximately $100,000.”  But in 2012, the State only paid out $89,795.  If that $10,000+ shortfall continued over the 10 year term of the bond, it would be underfunded by $100,000+.


Second, another explanatory note provided by the Selectmen said that “more roads [will] be repaired at little or no cost to property taxpayers.” In fact, the interest on the bond will total $97,423 according to an analysis prepared by Selectman pro tem Hadley.  And while this money may not technically come out of our pockets – unless the Block Grant is insufficient – it is surely a cost of taking this approach.


Third, and most importantly, everybody seems to agree that we need to spend about $100,000 more per year to keep our town-maintained roads from deteriorating further. And the longer we put off the maintenance, the more it will cost when it is finally done.  In fact, at the current level, some roads will always be on the bottom of the list of priorities and will never be fixed.


So I encourage voters to defeat the bond idea, while encouraging the Selectmen to listen to the Highway Advisory Committee’s request to raise and spend more money on our roads.


Tom Chase

Northwood Budget 






I would like to announce my candidacy for Northwood School Board.  My husband, Mike, and I have been residents of Northwood for almost eight years and have two children in the Elementary school.  


As a human resource manager with over 20 years of human resource experience, I constantly balance the best interest of employees and those of the company.  I believe these skills are transferable to the role of a School Board member, whose responsibility is to support the best interest of the school and students while balancing the limited means of the community.


Recently I had the opportunity to participate as a search committee member in our SAU’s search for a new Superintendent. Having a strong leader in the SAU office is a key component to the overall success of our school. I am proud of the work our committee did and feel we put forward two very strong candidates.  This experience inspired me to run for the Northwood School Board, where I look forward to working with our new Superintendent. I look forward to your support.


Please vote March 12th as both our town and school have important issues on the ballot.


Thank you,

Karen Brieger





This is the e-mail I just received from the Northwood School Board. Are you kidding me? I can’t afford an iPad so why should I pay with my taxes for some ridiculous iPad for other kids?! If the parents want them to have them, let them pay for them! Your kids should be outside anyway and not getting fat playing with modern technology.  


Janet Delfuoco

The Northwood School Board will be holding a public forum on Monday February 18th, at 6:30 pm in the school Gym to discuss the upcoming Technology Warrant article.  The School Board is asking voters to approve $95,000 for the purpose of purchasing 10 new SMART boards and 105 iPads and accessories.  These iPads will be distributed to each first grader in 2013/2014 (54) and 3 will be placed in each classroom across all grade levels.


At the forum, representatives from Apple will be on hand to present the features and benefits of integrating this technology in our school.  We will also have a number of iPads available for use by those in attendance. This is a perfect opportunity for community members, parents and staff to get hands on with this technology.


We hope to see you on the 18th.

The Northwood School Board

them then buy your own! (sic)




Shirley Ann Bredemeier


On February 13, 2013, our beloved Shirley Bredemeier lost her valiant fight with cancer.  She was born in Hillsboro, KS on July 20, 1946 and grew up in Marion, KS. After attending college, Shirley enlisted in the Army in 1974 and served until 1978. During her military time Shirley met her lifelong partner of 35 years, Connie Gilbert. Together they established their home in Northwood.  Shirley then worked as a clerk for the US Postal Service in Suncook, from which she retired.


Shirley was a capable and avid tinkerer who could fix, repair, or build almost anything.  She loved the outdoors, working in the yard where she created a sanctuary, including a pond with coy fish, frogs, and turtles.  She also built a small rendition of a lighted church.  In addition Shirley was an avid crafter of clay.  She could model and create nearly anything including trucks, cars, pool tables, dogs, and Disney characters.  She would give away her works of art to people she loved and whose love touched her.  Her clay creations are in homes, offices, and hospitals throughout New England.  She loved the New England Patriots and seldom missed their TV games.


Once diagnosed with multiple Myeloma cancer ten years ago, Shirley never gave up. She seldom complained, maintaining a brave and cheerful outlook, even through countless chemotherapy treatments, broken bones, X-rays, stem cell transplant, hospitalization and much pain.  She continued to bring a smile and joy to everyone around her and remained positive.


Shirley is the daughter of the late Charles Junior Bredemeier and her dear mother, Lucille (Judd) Bredemeier of Marion, KS.  Her partner, Connie Gilbert, and her brother, Charles Bredemeier also survive her.  She leaves behind other loving family, including cousins, nieces, and nephews.  The list of friends is immense, but special gratitude goes to the many neighbors, co-workers, and health care personnel who provided her with boundless care, devotion and love.


In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to the giver’s favorite charity.  Shirley’s life will be celebrated in a small service on Friday, February 22nd at 2 PM at the NH State Veterans Cemetery in Boscawen.


The Still Oaks Funeral & Memorial Home in Epsom is assisting with arrangements and offers an on-line guestbook at



James D. Sherman


James Dexter Sherman, 70, of Main St. died February 12th at the Presidential Oaks in Concord following a brief illness. He was born in Concord, the son of Herbert and Helen (Holmes) Sherman and has lived in Northwood all his life. He was a self employed Auto Detailer and also was an avid coin collector and trader. He was a US Marine Corps veteran of the Vietnam Era. 


He is survived by a brother, John Sherman of Plaistow and a sister, Marjorie Lawton of Concord;  three nieces, Kathleen Sherman DeRoche of Plaistow, Martha Lawton of Warner and Anne Wells of Albany, NY.  He was predeceased by a sister Marilyn Sherman.


A graveside service with Military Honors will be scheduled in the Fairview Cemetery, Northwood in the spring. 


The Perkins and Pollard Memorial Home, 60 Main St. Pittsfield, is assisting the family with arrangements. To sign an on line guest book log on to






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