Hudson - Litchfield News 2 - September 9, 2011
Benson’s Park Receives Trail Grant by Doug Robinson
After the public hearing, the Hudson Board of Selectmen approved a $30,000 Trail Grant which will be used for “trail maintenance, restoration, development, acquisition, trail-side and trail- head facilities, operation of education programs promoting safety and environment protection or improving access and use of trails by persons with disabilities.” The town’s share of the grant will be $6,000. Benson’s Park Committee Chairman, Harry
Schibanoff commented that there are “many trails and they always need maintenance and improvement.”
Recently, Hudson’s Highway Department completed trails that surround Swan Lake and created a new path behind the Gorilla House. The cost of labor, materials, and machinery as submitted by the Highway Department was $8279, of which the town’s portion will only be 20 percent. “We have until the end of June next year to use the funds. With this type of time frame, we can spend some time and evaluate the needed trail areas which need attention. The Trail Committee is working hard to identify and prioritize the trails, making Benson’s Park a really nice park for all,” Hudson Selectman Shawn Jasper said.
Two Local Businesses Among Top 10 Companies
submitted by Matt Mowry, Business NH Magazine Featured in the September issue of Business NH Magazine, New Hampshire’s Top 100 Private Companies are a diverse group of Granite State businesses making significant contributions to New Hampshire’s overall economy. Each year, the editors at Business NH Magazine
survey hundreds of privately-held companies across the state, requesting gross sales figures for the past three fiscal years. Companies are then ranked by 2010 sales. The Five Fastest Growing Companies on the Private 100 List are ranked by their average revenue growth during the past three
years. The Top 10 Companies on this year’s Private 100 List include Atrium Medical Corporation in Hudson and listed among the 2011 Five Fastest Growing Companies is Wakefield Solutions Inc. in Pelham. To celebrate these businesses, the fifth annual
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NH’s Top 100 Private Companies Awards Reception will be held on October 24, at the Capitol Center for the Arts in Concord from 5 to 7 p.m. In addition to honoring NH’s Top 100 Private Companies, the Five Fastest Growing Companies on the Private 100 List, and the 10 Companies to Watch, the reception offers a unique opportunity to network with NH’s most prominent CEOs, presidents and executives. The registration fee for the
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by Lynne Ober Once a year the Borderline Spinners turn
Faith Renzullo’s yard into their very own dying factory and dye the yarn that they have spun. The Borderline Spinners, an active spinning group, typically spin yarn that is white and then diligently choose their customized colors. Several dying stations are set up. Yarn is either
dyed in a large kettle with a large amount of yarn or, in cases where a small amount of a color is needed, the white yarn is put into a glass bottle with the dye. Several bottles can be placed in a hot water bath and heated. According to Faith, it takes about 20 minutes to dye the yarn. However, if you are looking for a more pastel shade or want a deeper, richer shade, yarn can be “cooked” and dyed longer. Once the yarn is ready to come out of its hot
water bath, it is laid out in the sun for drying. This year one member, Emily Parker, was dying the material that she would use to spin. She said that she liked spinning the yarn in colors and watching how it came together. However, she had to be very careful because if she touched her raw materials after they were dyed, but before they were cool, the materials would turn into colored felt and could not be spun. Most of the members are avid knitters as well as spinners. Judy Gauthier said that she knitted almost every day and also spun yarn on many days.
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Governor, Police Chiefs Urge Lawmakers Not to Put Ideology Above Public Safety
chiefs joined Governor John Lynch in calling on lawmakers to uphold the veto of a “dangerous” and “reckless” bill that would allow for the inappropriate use of deadly force on New Hampshire’s streets. Governor Lynch joined Nashua Police Chief Don Conley, Hudson Chief Jason Lavoie, Goffstown Chief Patrick Sullivan, Merrimack Chief Mark Doyle and New Boston Chief Chris Krajenka and a representative from the New Hampshire State Police for a discussion on Senate Bill 88 and what the impact would be for New Hampshire should the bill become law. “Law-abiding citizens already have the right to self-defense in their homes, or on the streets to protect themselves and others. This bill is dangerous because it could end up giving a free pass to gang members and other criminals who open fire on each other in our neighborhoods - even if they kill an innocent bystander,” Governor Lynch said. “I believe strongly we should do all we can to protect the public’s safety and support all law enforcement officers in their efforts to keep us safe. Rather than standing with law enforcement, some proponents of this bill are putting ideology above public safety,” Governor Lynch said. “In New Hampshire, we value public safety and support law enforcement and this bill runs counter to those values.”
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At the urging of law enforcement, Governor
Lynch vetoed Senate Bill 88, which would legalize the inappropriate use of deadly force. Existing law already gives citizens the right to use deadly force in self-defense to protect themselves and protect others.
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Supporters of the legislation have not pointed to a single case in New Hampshire where someone has been wrongly prosecuted for using deadly force to protect themselves or others. In fact, current law puts the burden on the state to disprove beyond reasonable doubt claims of self- defense. Law enforcement, including the New Hampshire Chiefs of Police, the New Hampshire Sheriffs Association, the New Hampshire Police Association and the New Hampshire Troopers Association, all strongly urged Governor Lynch to veto the bill and said if the bill becomes law it would potentially increase violence in public places and make it harder to prosecute criminals. “The current law works for the citizens of this state, and to make a change like this will create a serious public safety issue that could really lead to additional violence on our streets and in our neighborhoods,” said Nashua Police Chief Don Conley. “Law enforcement leaders from across the state stand united in our opposition to this bill and it is our hope that our legislators would listen to us and sustain the Governor’s veto.” The legislature has scheduled a vote to override Governor Lynch’s veto for Wednesday, September 7, 2011. “As Governor, I have made public safety a top priority. Expanding the use of deadly force is dangerous and reckless and threatens to undo all the progress we have made on public safety,” Governor Lynch said. “We should be supporting law enforcement and public safety, not undermining them.”
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Two members, Emily and Rebecca, were dying some of their yarn to be variegated. To do this, they had to lay out the yarn, squirt the dye on the yarn and then heat the yarn in a microwave to set the dye.
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