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Lee (N.H. : Town).

Report of the superintending school committee of the Town of Lee, N.H. for the year ending (1984) online

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achievement.

Your accomplishments are many. To support the Volunteer
Firemen, you have bought coats, boots, helmets, mittens, first aid
kits, a resuscitator, spotlights and hand lanterns, radios and
pagers, loud speakers for cars, pumps, a generator, pike poles,
and helped refurbish a fire truck and equip the meeting rooms at
the fire station. You have responded summer and winter, rain or
shine to structure fires with coffee and food.

When the Fire Department had no immediate needs you looked
for needs in the town. You dug the town well, and built the
Bulletin Board and Honor Roll at the Town Hall. You sponsored
the Community Booklets, Swim School, Christmas wreaths for
the town. Rabies Clinics, Tot Finder Stickers and School Dental
Programs. You contributed to the Creche, Christmas Baskets,
and the School Nurse's Emergency Fund as well as other town,
seacoast-area, and national organizations.

We, the current members, take this time to renew our commit-
ment to the Volunteer Fire Department and the community and
welcome any interested individuals to join us in this goal.



82



REPORT OF THE BUILDING INSPECTOR

In 1984, a total of fifty-three (53) building permits were issued
for new construction, additions, remodeling, and outbuildings.
The total value of the estimated cost of construction for the
permits issued was $1,910,754. Most of the permits were issued
for new residential buildings. A breakdown of the issued permits
follows:







Estimated






Cost of


Category


Number


Construction


New homes


26


$1,562,100


Condominiums (5 units)


1


180,000


Additions


11


80,554


Barns and porches


5


40,000


Garages


4


16,500


Other (remodeling)


6


31,600


TOTALS


53


$1,910,754




Respectfully submitted,




Gerald Preston




Building Inspector



83



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE HEALTH OFFICER

I received two separate reports for dead calves found in the
Lamprey River; both reports were investigated and the remains
of the calves were disposed of in a proper manner.

In the course of 1984, 1 received several complaints concerning
failing septic systems; all of the problems were investigated and
corrective steps were taken by the property owners to solve the
problems.

I also made one inspection of an apartment building for health
reasons. Several problems were noted and were corrected by the
property owner to the satisfaction of both the tenants and myself.

Respectfully submitted,
Gerald Preston
Health Officer



84



LEE RECREATION COMMISSION - 1984

The Lee Recreation Commission sponsors several activities for
adults: morning exerstretch for women, Hatha Yoga for men and
women, basketball, and aerobics. We are currently utilizing the
facilities at Mast Way School several times a week. Classes are
also held at the Lee Congregational Church.

Kindercise, a creative movement and exercise class for 3-5
year olds is a new activity organized in 1984. All classes are self
sustaining.

The tennis court has a new net. In December, January and
February the Recreation Commission constructs an ice rink on
the tennis court in Town Park.

New cross country ski trails have been cleared behind Mast
Way School.

A Bicycle Safety Clinic was held in June 1983 sponsored jointly
with Mast Way School.

Future plans include volleyball, more basketball time, exercise
class for 5-8 year olds, and an expanded aerobics program.



85



REPORT OF THE
OYSTER RIVER YOUTH ASSOCIATION

OR YA ended a fiscal year of nine months on April 1, and began
a 12 month fiscal year which will correspond to the budget
appropriations of the three town meetings. The total budget
approved for the nine month period was about $54,500, and the
budget proposed by ORYA and approved by the three towns for
the twelve month period beginning on April 1, 1984 is $61,400.
The share contributed by the three towns is $17,900, the
remainder coming from participant fees.

ORYA has provided a wide range of sports opportunities for
the youngsters of the three towns, thanks to the volunteer efforts
of many coaches and commissioners.

Swimming lessons: 143 learners, taught by 33 aides who took
the Water Safety and Aide courses. They were supervised by
three instructors and one program director. Commissioner is
Madiha Farag.

Swim Team: 126 swimmers on the winter team and 107 in the
summer. We need to find more pool time for swimmers during the
winter, as they are competing with only two hours of practice per
week against teams which have as much as 12 hours per week.
There is a possibility we may rent pool time next winter from
Exeter Academy. Coach Moose Reeves is celebrating his twen-
tieth year of coaching ORYA teams this summer! Commissioner
is Barry Hutchinson.

Baseball: Several levels of play, with 64 youngsters in T-Ball,
87 in minor league, 58 in major league, 60 in Babe Ruth and 15 in
Senior Babe Ruth. Commissioner is Kevin Dugas.

Soccer: Three levels of play, ages 5 to 18, in two seasons. In the
fall, about 50 beginners in clinics, 240 in house leagues and 150
on travelling teams. In spring about 50 in clinics, 225 in house
league, and 250 on traveling team. Soccer is one of our newest
programs and is certainly the largest. Commissioner is Dick
Reece.



86



Volleyball: about 40 middle school and high school players.
One problem is providing tournament play for the advanced
players. Commissioner is Roy Swanson.

Basketball: About 115 players divided among an instructional
league for 3rd & 4th grade, house league for 5th-8th grade, and
traveling teams for both boys and girls. Commissioner is May-
nard Jackson.

Skating Lessons: About 90 youngsters, most of whom are
beginners. The older, better skaters help with the beginners, but
we have not had instructors who are able to teach advanced
classes. Commissioner is Ihab Farag.

Hockey: About 60 players in the house league program, which
uses ice time at Snively Arena. The traveling teams have about
70 skaters and are much more expensive because we must rent ice
time out of town. Commissioner this year has been Bob Goodman,
and Jim Leitz will take over in '84-'85.

Tennis: For the first time in many years, we have a commis-
sioner, David Duffy, organizing a tennis program for the summer
of '84.

Last year's President's report indicated that the Durham Parks
and Recreation Committee had hired someone for the summer to
survey the need for recreation facilities. ORYA commissioners
cooperated in that study, and in August the school board repre-
sentative suggested that ORYA come to the school board with
suggestions. We reviewed the Parks and Rec study at some length,
and in January joined with the school board and the reps of the
three town Park and Recreation committees in forming a Facili-
ties committee. This committee was charged with developing
plans for improvement and maintenance of the school fields.
Proposals have been made to the school board, m.oney was
included in the school budget for the coming year, and ORYA
voted to contribute to the improvement of the fields if the Facilities
committee were given responsibility in overseeing the work and
if the school board is committed to adequate maintenance of the
fields over a period of years. Since the school budget was passed



87



just a week ago, it remains to be seen how these proposals will
work out.

Joanne V.Sasner
President, '83 -'84

The slate of new officers presented by the nominating
committee:

President Ray Marshall

Vice Presidents Martin Friermuth

Johanna Gwinn
Pam Mangene

Secretary Heather Cloitre

Treasurer Els Evora

Publicity Claire Merenda

Nominating Committee:
Joanne Sasner, Chair
Bob Goodman
Ray Marshall
John Gunter



88



REPORT OF THE
STRAFFORD REGIONAL PLANNING COMMISSION

The Strafford Regional Planning Commission (SRPC) pro-
vides professional planning services to member communities in
both Strafford and Rockingham Counties. SRPC staff expertise
is primarily focused in four areas: transportation planning,
environmental assessment, community/economic development
and land use planning. Technical assistance is also provided in
the areas of fiscal impact analysis, solid waste management,
federal grant preparation assistance and local zoning and site
review regulations.

SRPC staff provided technical assistance to Lee in a number of
areas this year. Staff members, working in conjunction with
Town officials, have analyzed sites which might be suitable for
the future location of a septage lagoon. A variety of planning
related information and assistance was also provided to Town
officials about cluster zoning, river setback requirements and
capital improvement programs.



89



REPORT OF THE
NEWMARKET REGIONAL HEALTH CENTER

The Newmarket Regional Health Center completed its thir-
teenth year of service in 1984. The Newmarket Regional Health
Center operates two medical offices, one in Newmarket and the
other in Raymond, the Lamprey River Clinic. Both facilites pro-
vide general medical care, preventive health services, community
outreach, social services, and short term counseling with referral
to area mental health agencies.

In 1984, Karen Brainard, M.D., a family practitioner, joined the
staff. The Health Center offers a Prenatal Program, under the
direction of Maude Guerin, M.D., which includes prenatal, deliv-
ery and postpartum care. In addition, the Health Center offers
nutritional counseling and prenatal classes.

Other members of the medical staff include Sarah Oxnard,
M.D., Joseph Fuller, M.D., Michael Lewis, PA.-C, Barbara
Janeway, M.S.N., A.R.N.P., and Anne Fawcett, A.R.N.P. The
medical team also includes registered nurses, medical assistants
and community health workers. For more information, or to
make a medical appointment, call 659-3106 in Newmarket, 895-
3351 in Raymond, or toll-free in Newmarket at 1-800-582-7279.

The community health workers coordinate a school health
program and preventive screening clinics to detect potential
health hazards. They hold informative workshops and act as
liaisons between the medical providers and patients.

The Newmarket Regional Health Center also operates a Self-
Care Program for the Elderly in conjunction with the Occupa-
tional Therapy Department of the University of New Hampshire.
The purpose of this program is to enable the elderly to stay in
their home setting as well as to maintain a quality of life and
independent status within their community. The focus of the
program is to provide self-care skills before disability occurs and
to anticipate problems with functional activities. Contact Anne
Fawcett, A.R.N.P. at 1-800-582-7279 for more information.



90



The Newmarket Regional Health Center continues to operate
the Senior Citizen Transportation Program. Three of the five
busses are equipped with hydraulic lifts to provide services to the
handicapped. The transportation service enables senior citizens
to remain independent, self-sufficient and active by providing
the needed services, including medical, food shopping and
recreational trips. For further information, call 659-2424 or toll-
free 1-800-582-7279.

The Newmarket Regional Health Center wishes to express its
deepest appreciation for the support of the town of Lee.

Respectfully submitted,
Ann H. Peters
Executive Director



91



REPORT OF THE

OYSTER RIVER

HOME HEALTH ASSOCIATION

17 Madbury Road, #2

Durham, N.H. 03824

868-5055

The Oyster River Home Health Association is a Medicare
certified non-profit organization which has continuously pro-
vided home health care and clinic services to the communities of
Durham, Lee, Madbury and Newmarket since 1967.

Five residents from each town serve on the Board of Directors
which is responsible for the overall management of the Agency.

Home Care Program

Medical care prescribed by a patient's own physician is pro-
vided in the home by a staff of registered nurses and physical,
occupational and speech therapists. The Agency's home health
aide is available to assist with personal care when needed. The
goal of this program is to allow individuals to recover from
illness in the comfort and privacy of their home, rather than a
more costly institutional setting.

Medicare, Medicaid and private insurance cover the cost of
this care in many cases, but individuals are never refused needed
care because of inability to pay.

On January 1, 1985, a maintenance care program was estab-
lished. Its goal is to monitor individuals with chronic conditions
to prevent complications of disease.

Maternal Child Health Program

Well child clinics and dental clinics are held routinely. This
comprehensive program for lower income families is available to
children from birth to first grade age. Examinations, routine
immunizations and testing are aimed at promotion of good health
and early detection of physical problems. Home visits by a regis-
tered nurse provide guidance in child care to parents of preschool
children.



92



Health Promotion Programs

The third Agency program includes all activities aimed at
promotion of good health in individuals. As these are free servi-
ces, the number of screening clinics the Association is able to
provide is limited by available town and Strafford County United
Way funding. Currently three monthly screenings are held.

Monies received from each of the four towns are used to cover
the following: Home visits to individuals unable to pay, approx-
imately 50 per cent of the cost of the Maternal Child Health
program, and health promotion activities in each town.

Requests for service may be made by patients or their families
in addition to physicians, hospitals and other agencies.



93



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100



MARRIAGES
REGISTERED IN THE TOWN OF LEE, N.H.
FDR THE YEAR ENDING DECEMBER, 1984



Date of


Name & Surname of


Residence at Time


Marriage


Bride & Groom


of Marriage


January






12


Mark L. Adams


Lee




Virginia 1. Padgett


Lee


14


Gregory Larsen


Arlington, Va.




Heather Pratt


Lee


February






10


Radford H. Palmer


Lee




Ausline R. LaRoche


Lee


March






3


Richard W. Seedner


Lee




MaryEllen M. Bedard


Lee


17


Robert D. Callioras


Northwood




Vanessa L. Issa


Lee


April






7


Lawrence H. Borrazas


Rochester




Holly A. Howard


Lee


7


Thomas E. Horton


Lee




Nancy A. Davainis


Lee


May






4


Russell J. McCurdy, Jr.


Lee




Sheila B. Kitz


Lee


19


Michael J. Carr


St. Mary's, Ontario




Laureen L. Reinhold


Lee


23


John K. Stuart


Lee




Arlene F. Diamond


Lee


June






2


Steven J. Burris


Lee




Beth Kelleher


N. Hampton


30


Ricky P LaBranche


Lee




Phyllis M. Osgood


Newmarket



101



July






7


Paul R. Merrill


North Quincy, Mass.




Maureen Willey


North Quincy, Mass,


8


Robert W. Ainsworth


Lee




Paula M. Cameron


Lee


14


Keith B. Howard


Lee




Susan 6. Bibber


Dover


14


Mark D. Klinge


Glen Ellyn, III.




Maura G.Will


Lee


15


John T. Csejka


Lee




Susan A. Hodurski


Lee


August






11


Lawrence A. LaBelle


Barrington




Laurie M. Stolarczyk


Lee


11


Michael J. Hashem


Lee




Tina M. McCormack


Lee


18


Karl A. Grupe, Jr.


Lee




Deborah R. Taranowski


Lee


25


Gilbert! Ames


Lee

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Online LibraryLee (N.H. : Town)Report of the superintending school committee of the Town of Lee, N.H. for the year ending (1984) → online text (page 7 of 9)