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Annual reports of the Town of Seabrook, New Hampshire (Volume 1997) online

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efforts .

Respectfully submitted,

Thomas E. Battles, Chairman Board of Commissioners

FIRE DEPARTMENT - ANNUAL TOWN REPORT 1997

The year 1997, again as previous years has proven to be a very busy
year in all aspects relating to fire prevention and medical care for the
Town of Seabrook. Fire Department activities for 1997 are as follows:

* Fire Prevention Office:

Business Inspections 253 Plans Review 58

Business License 41 Fire Investigations 10

Other Inspections 372 Service Calls 230

Place of Assembly Permits 42 Training Sessions IB

Hazardous Mat. Inventory 24

Total of 1048
19



* Fire and Ambulance Responses



Fire Incidents

Structure Fire 22

Outside of Structure Fires 14

Vehicle Fire 13

Brush/Grass Fire 31

Refuse Fire 10

Air/Gas Rupture 05

Inhalator Call 03

Emergency Medical Call 468

Lock-In 01

Extrication 01

Spill/Leak 07

Malicious False 06

Bomb Scare 01

Undetermined 04



Excessive Heat
Power Line Down
Arching/Shorting Elec.
Lock Out
Smoke Removal
Assist Police
Unauthorized Burn
Move Up Cover Assign/
Control Burn
Vicinity Alarm
Steam/Gas

System Malfunction
Unintentional False
Smoke Scare



Equip



02
09
08
01
01
01
14
01
03
07
01
55
20
07



Still Alarms 685

Box Alarms 31

Total 716



Ambulance Runs :
Exeter Hospital
Portsmouth Hospital
Transfers
Refusals



267 Anna Jaques Hospital

73 No Transports

18 Lawrence General

28 Public Assist



321
81
01
01



Total 790

Blood Pressure Walk-Ins 367
Burning Permits 535

Total Services 3456

We now have three (3) para-medics fully trained and certified on
board. These firefighters finished the top three (3) in their class and
are at the highest level of pre-hospital care for ambulance personnel.
They have proven their worth already. I thank the townspeople for their
support in getting this training and equipment that made this a realty.

E-911 has been on line through-out the state now for two years and
we still have problems with house numbering. I stress to you how
important it is that you get your property correctly numbered allowing
us to quickly respond to the correct location when the need occurs.
Check with the town office to be sure your number is correct and get
them on your house .

The Seabrook Fire Department thanks you for your continued support
throughout the year 1997. I personally would like to thank all of the
personnel of the fire department for their support and dedication to
strive to do their best at all times.

Respectfully,

Jerry W. Brown, Fire Chief



20



POLICE CHIEF - ANNUAL TOWN REPORT 1997

The year 1997 was one of challenges for the Seabrook Police
Department. The most important was the default budget and living within
its constraints . The second was the diverse type of crimes that we
investigated.

I believe that the people spoke clearly on the budget and therefore
we tightened our belts and made do with what was allocated. The biggest
problem was with our cruisers which had over 100,000 miles and our
warranties had expired. When this happens all repairs have to be paid
in full which quickly depletes our cruiser maintenance account. We are
confident that 1998 will see new cruisers on line both from the budget
stand point and officer safety. Some of these cruisers are running 24
hours a day, 7 days a week and are driven by 20 different drivers. It
takes its toll on any vehicle.

The crimes we investigate have become more and more violent in the
past years. With the growth of the Route 1 corridor we are getting a
lot of out of state criminals. Progress is good in some ways, bad other
ways .

Our Crime Line number is 474-2640. Remember, this is a secured and
untaped line and calls will be taken through for any information that
you, the resident can provide, to assist your police department in
apprehending criminals or preventing crimes.

I personally would like to thank the residents and members of the
police department for their continued support of myself, the department
and the town .

Respectfully submitted,

Paul J. Cronin
Chief of Police

POLICE DEPARTMENT STATISTICS - ANNUAL TOWN REPORT 1997



JUVENILE


1996


1997


ANIMAL


1996


1997


Abuse


07


15


Dog Complaints


427


437


Delinquency


67


73


Other Animal


246


306


Neglect


06


08


Dogs Picked Up


117


103


Sexual Assault


11


12


Animals to Kennel


26


25


Child Pornography




03


Animals Destroyed


94


71


C.H.I.N.S.


17


22


Animal Bites


22


50


Runaway/Missing


19


28


Warnings Issued


132


57



21



Police
Intervention


140


107


Summonses Issued


88


49


New Cases Handled


118


87


Cruelty Cases


06


02








Seals on Beach


07


05


Total Cases
Handled


385


355


Total Monies


$1795




CASE DESCRIPTIONS


1996


1997


PROSECUTION


1996


1997


Assault


82


102


Cases Presented to
Court


2618


2266


Sexual Assault


15


16


Found Guilty


1452


1326


Bomb Threat




04


Found Not Guilty


12


16


Criminal Contempt




05


Pled NG, Set for
Trial


363


327


Criminal Threaten


96


74


Continued to
Another Date


229


246


Criminal Trespass


29


15


Defaulted


175


148


Disputes




73


Nol Pressed


75


49


Domestics


250


320


Dismissed


05


09


Harassment


40


50


Cont . without
Finding


58


61


Phone Harassment


68


74


Miscellaneous
Hearings


27


36


Intelligence


75


71


Probable Cause
Hearings


23


27


Missing Persons


25


37


Extradition
Hearings


02


11


Firearms Incidents


13


07


Grand Jury
Indictments


62


39


Elderly Abuse


01


01








Stalking


02


02








Attempted Suicide


08


18








Suicide


05


03








Untimely Deaths


09


12








Stabbing/Shooting




04









22



witness Tampering




04








Drug Related




120









PROPERTY STATISTICS



OFFENSE


NO.


AMOXJNT LOST


AMOUNT RECOVERED


Arson


02






Bad Checks
(Felony)


26


$ 12,678


$ 1,233


Burglary


49


$ 23,740


$ 4, 814


Forgery/Fraud


16


$ 3,422


$ 102


Recovered Property


12




$29,093


Robbery


03


$ 549


$ 449


Theft


311


$126,182


$42,591


Theft of M/V


31


$ 39,295


$45, 895


Criminal Mischief


166


$ 28,531


$ 752


Lost/Found


106


$ 3,608


$ 2,163


Total
Loss/Recovery


1732


$238,005


$127,092


Total Cases for
1996


11,551






Total Cases for
1997


10,042







EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT - ANNUAL TOWN REPORT 1997

This office had a quiet year without any situations that required
emergency assistance during 1997. The state has been kept up-to-date
and we have maintained a highly efficient means of communication and the
process of updating the town's basic emergency management plan. Survey
forms for special needs people can be obtained at the town office. It
would be helpful if this information was kept current for our records.

I would like to thank the board of selectmen, town manager and all
the departments that are involved with emergency response. I would also
like to thank my staff of volunteers for their continued time and
assistance in making this a well organized and efficient emergency
management department .

Respectfully submitted,

Ernest B. Sanborn

Emergency Management Director



23



CONSERVATION COMMISSION - ANNUAL TOWN REPORT 1997

It has been a busy year for the Conservation Commission. In
January we began to write a grant application for a study of the Cains
Brook Watershed. This grant would make possible the initial phase of a
multi year project to restore the watershed and the accompanying ponds
to inhabitable depths and conditions.

This was a real learning experience for the members of this
Commission, being the first grant the current members have applied for.
Several days before the applications' s due date, we had to rewrite the
grant application and submit it as a request from the Town of Seabrook
and the Board of Selectmen. The reason for the rewrite was because we
were not successful in receiving permission to establish a conservation
fund on the town warrant ballot. Without this fund the Conservation
Commission cannot legally apply for grants, accept gifts, or do any form
of fund raising. We would like to thank the Board of Selectmen for
supporting us, thereby making the Cains Brook Watershed Study grant a
possibility.

In May we received notification that the Cains Brook Watershed
grant had been approved. It was a non-matching fund grant for just
under five thousand dollars. By the beginning of July we had purchased
the necessary equipment and our first set of water samples were
collected on July 15, 1997. Through the summer and early fall we
visited 21 locations and took water samples from all of the locations at
least six times. By the time the project wrapped up in December over
4 00 volunteer hours had been logged.

During November and December our findings were presented to the New
Hampshire Estuaries Conference and the Seabrook Board of Selectmen.
Additionally, several articles about the project were published in the
local newspapers. If you are interested in learning more about our
study, the Seabrook Library has a copy of our final report.

Philippe Maltais, Chief Operator of the Wastewater Treatment Plant
volunteered to assist us in our study. He helped to train the volunteer
data collectors, be a member of one of the data collection teams and
perform several water tests that required lab equipment and know how.
Additionally, our equipment was stored at the Seabrook Wastewater
Treatment Plant. Thank you Phil, Curtis and Ralph for being so helpful
and assisting with our project.

Memorial Day weekend brought us another pleasant surprise. Piping
Plovers were again nesting in the dunes on Seabrook Beach. This was the
first known sighting of Piping Plovers nesting in our dunes in over a
decade .

The Conservation Commission, with cooperation from the Board of
Selectmen, posted signs at the access paths to the beach informing the
public of the nesting sites and suggesting proper behavior around the
"nursery." Between three and five chicks made it to the fledgling
stage. Several of the Conservation Commission members volunteered to be
"nest watchers." This entailed many visits to the nesting area to
observe the progress of the birds and their chicks, informative contacts

24



with the beach visitors and on a few rare occasions imply suggestions of
enforcement of the Federal Endangered Species Act. We feel the return
of Piping Plovers to Seabrook Beach demonstrates the success of the
dunes restoration project.

It appears the dredging of Seabrook Harbor will be a reality. The
Conservation Commission has written several letters of support for the
project. Hopefully, by the time you read this the dredging will be well
underway. As usual, the final approval of the dredging was not all we
had asked for but we will accept what is offered and consider it "phase
one . "

The fall of this year has presented the Conservation Commission
with yet another extensive project and accompanying grant requests. We
will be working with both State and Federal agencies on a saltmarsh
restoration project. Our ultimate goal is to eradicate phragmites and
other non-native species from our saltmarshes. If we are successful,
the future for our saltmarshes and the diverse forms of life they
support and produce should be greatly enhanced.

During November, the Commission began to discuss the possibility of
establishing a town forest. Several members have begun compiling
information on potential site locations and have begun to research the
logistics and legal aspects of establishing a town forest.

Throughout the year, the Conservation Commission has been
represented at a variety of conferences, seminars, design charettes,
workshops and other functions. We now have one of our members sitting
on the board of advisors for the proposed redesign of the aquaculture
research and education center facility. The new complex is to be
constructed on a portion of the commercial dock land owned by the Town
of Seabrook.

This year the Conservation Commission will again be asking the
townspeople to approve the establishment of a conservation fund.
Without your approval the Conservation Commission is extremely
handicapped. The establishment of a conservation fund will allow us to
seek grants, accept donations, do fund raising events, such as fishing
derbies and plant sales; and last but not least, to function as a
financially supported Commission.

The Conservation Commission now meets on the second Monday of the
month at the Seabrook Town Hall, at 7:00 p.m. The public is always
invited to attend. We look forward to an exciting and busy year.

Respectfully submitted,

Charles H. Felch, Chairman
Jesse Fowler, Vice-Chairman
Susan E. Foote, Secretary

Members: James I. Fuller
Anthony Dow, Jr.

Alternates: George W. Dow
Sheryl Maltais

25



YEAR TO DATE GROSS WAGES - DECEMBER 29, 1997

NAME YTD WAGES

Allen, Jason R 11808.31

Anagnos, Theodore A 597.53

Bailey, Daniel J 125 . 00

Bailey, E. Russell 61661.91

Baillargeon, Jeffrey J 26102.71

Beaudoin, Sandra L 45461.34

Beckman-Tilton, Melba 33580.70

Beckman, Edgar 336 64. 47

Beckman, Nellie 172 . 06

Beckman, Richard P 9937.04

Bedell, Dana M 34328.37

Bickford, Derek W 115 . 00

Bitomske, Lee 52775.00

Bowden, Minabell 149.42

Bowley, Jason E 29208 . 86

Bowman, Torie L 1705 . 85

Boyd, Annabelle 27725 . 34

Boyle, Willard 12 2.2 6

Boynton, Thomas L Jr 4 853 7.2

Brooks, Lee G 6375.14

Brown
Brown
Brown
Brown
Brown
Brown
Brown
Brown
Brown
Brown
Brown
Brown
Brown
Brown
Brown



Brent 6546 . 13

Bruce G 1387 . 76

Bruce Gil 135 . 84

Charles 235 04. 41

Cleve J 30534.12

Frank W, Jr 8972 .31

Howard J 47268 . 12

Irving J 52533 .44

James A 32119. 45

Jeffrey M 51583. 04

Jerry W 53496. 46

Jessica 3488.75

Lita M 9995.30

Preston D 1100. 00

Robert B 500.00

Campanella, Margaret A 140 . 37

Carter, Forrest E 33876.40

Carter, Forrest E Jr 1707.60

Carter, Julia E 1853 . 51

Carter, Oliver L Jr 4849.60

Cawley, James M 56013.22

Cawley, Michael J 46164.98

Chansky, Bryan A 95.00

Chase, Donald G Jr 43171.21

Chase, Dorothy E 27972.97

Chatigny, Thomas J 1858.69

Cody, Edward T 51196.93

Cody, Tarnya M 30317.25

Coletti, Glen C 5732.48

Colin, Michael R 33221.49



26



Cronin, Paul J 61599 .

Crossland, Michael F 43088.

Currier, David A 54729 .

Demarco, John 167.

Demarco , Maria C 163.

Demars, Jimmy A 810.

Deshaies, James J 43141.

Dick, David Jr 63 .

Dittmar, Maureen 547 .

Dold, John C 58336.

Donahue , Richard 184 .

Douglas, Lawrence M 45251.

Dow, Dee-Ann E 27409 .

Dow, George W 1150 .

Dow, Matthew M 600 .

Dow, Tod W 1000 .

Downs , David F 59611.

Doyle, Josh A 75 .

Drew, Tammy M 32708 .

Dube, Robert R Jr 53501.

Duggan, Jere A 54356 .

Dupuis, Pauline 63 .



Eaton
Eaton
Eaton
Eaton
Eaton
Eaton
Eaton
Eaton
Eaton
Eaton
Eaton
Eaton
Eaton
Eaton
Eaton
Eaton
Eaton
Eaton
Eaton



Evans
Felch
Felch
Felch
Felch
Felch
Felch
Felch
Felch
Felch
Felch
Felch



Thomas H 40734

Allen W 30318

Clyde F 34212

Corri A 893

David T 2751

Diane L 149

Frances H 32340

Furmer H Jr 62099

George M 32243

Karen L 3 026

Mark S 48145

Melodi A 3157

Ralph D 140

Robert L 105

Ronald M Jr 56708

Russell Jr 1586

Stephen E 1070

Stephen EJr 1823

Timothy L 52391



Edwards, William J 565



John Sr 150

Charles W 51546

Bruce A 31758

Charles H 795

Charles W. Jr 3287

Chester A 37325

Heather M 560

Kathleen V 1146

Melissa M 1768

Michael J 1646

Ralph 34281

Vicki Lee 672



Follansbee, Edith M 7932



62
36
32
54
01
00
17
78
.53
.85
.22
.18
.59
.00
.00
.00
.49
.00
.67
.23
.22
.39
.87
.89
.34
.31
.42
.42
.29
.40
.75
.84
.56
.50
.37
.00
.20
.75
.00
.60
.40
.49
.00
.87
.46
.30
.91
.20
.00
.11
.50
.25
.21
.71
.66



27



Follansbee, Raymond 9972 . 05

Fowler, Amy E 12666 . 05

Fowler, April 113 .20

Fowler, Bonnie L 35223.56

Fowler, Clarence G 63833.44

Fowler, Gary K 55105.20

Fowler, Gary K 1820 . 97

Fowler, Herbert E 42638.05

Fowler, John B Jr 33904 . 05

Fowler, June E.A 163.01

Fowler, Michael A 46544 .42

Fowler, Oliver W 30876 . 89

Fowler, Richard L 1320 . 97

Fowler, Rosemary H 12375.83

Francis Michael E 36602.64

Frost, Michael W 60040.00

Gallagher, Michael T 40021.55

Garand, Paul J 21160.16

Goldthwaite, James M 1083.21

Gosnell , Andrew 163 . 01

Gove-Bragg, Blanche 31127 . 36

Graham, Thomas H 775.00

Grunlund, Robert B 59786.47

Greene, Deirdre L 26305.89

Griggs, Derek P 19305 . 09

Griggs, Nona E 3 0517. 93

Griggs, Suzanne M 33058.63

Hale, Richard 1100.00

Hale, William F 600.00

Hartnett, Kathy J 1773 .96

Henderson, George N 15 . 00

Hewlett, Harold W. Ill 54009.34

Hill, Raymond L, Jr 31317.98

Janvrin, Betty J 391.56

Janvrin, Donna 7687.98

Janvrin, Harold F 900 .00

Janvrin, Kevin M 52143 . 02

Janvrin, Martin P 42733.96

Janvrin, Vanessa L 1203. 49

Janvrin, Walter S, Jr 33450.29

Kallio, Paul 1200 . 00

Knowles , Asa HJr 1502.10

Knowles, Lillian L 43412.92

Knowles, Robert V 39791.99

Knowles, Warner B 52074.88

Knowles, William A 30730.61

Lambert, Jessica A 1586 . 25

Leclair, Fred D, Jr 1659.22

Lewis , Lois J 14 0.37

Littlefield, Claire L 15987.02

Littlef ield. Randy S 33299.13

Maltais, Philippe J.G 47921.35

Manthorn, Patrick D 47429.83

Marshall, Justin J 30.00

Marshall, Ralph 39651.33

28



Marshall, Ralph D Jr 4612.50

Mawson, Robert G 12 00.00

Mendes, Scott T 29206.17

Menter , James A 150 . 00

Merrill, Dennis W 35985.48

Moonoogian, Gwendolyn P 11658.11

Moore, Jean S 31058 .85

Moore, Robert S 44360.56

Morin, Justin W 2163 .75

O'Connor, Francis M 24064.22

Page, Howard C III 45144.17

Page, Jo-Anne 18535.78

Perkins, Carol L 43412.92

Perkins, Cheryl E 30066.86

Perkins, Debra J 33843.00

Perkins, Earl 1200.00

Perkins, Faye M 5166.75

Perkins, Harry A Jr 34195.40

Perkins, Lawrence B 48947.42

Perkins, Rayenold B 35055 . 78

Petit, Janine R 30226.32

Pickard, Edward L 24931.39

Pike, B.E 2918. 31

Pitts, Gary 1100. 00

Preston, Mark 55769.35

Quinn, Robert F 45805.05

Randall, Herbert M 41116.44

Rowe, Jerry 1150 . 00

Sanborn, Emily A 30957 . 57

Sanborn, Ernest B 18637.34

Saracy, Stanley 51373 . 09

Schremph, Harold 317.62

Shaw, Kevin J 4750 .76

Simons, Lisa A 3745 . 88

Slayton, Curtis P 38460.36

Small, Virginia L 149.42

Smith, Michael J 75 . 00

Souther, Furmer H 8520 . 58

Souther, Mary Jane 28861.08

Spolsino, Nichlas 60.00

Stankatis, Robert A 33439.23

Stockbridge, Cora E 29793.55

Strangman, Everett C 53982.49

Thibodeau, Elizabeth 4119.96

Thibodeau, Francis 72 .45

Thibodeau, Philip 117 . 73

Thompson , Car lene M 47486.26

Thurlow, James D Jr 4568.99

Thurlow, Wayne D 29029.21

Titone, Joseph F 476 . 86

Titone, Michael D 37470.41

Vieira, Peter 620.00

Walker, Melissa G 41284.06

Walsh, Lawrence A 6953 .58

Wasson, Stacy 938.78



29



Weare, Everett A 14 9.42

Weare, Margaret B 31186.72

Weidig, Eden F 1504.82

Welch, Donald W 21012.92

Welch, John Sr 800. 00

Welch, Ralph F 30323 .82

Welch, William C 30.00

Wetherington, Margaret E 32911 . 68

Willwerth, Lynn A 32120.41

Wright, Jodi E 5899.83

Total Gross Wages 4806878.76

225 Records Processed

DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC WORKS - ANNUAL TOWN REPORT 1997

On behalf of all employees from the Department of Public works, we
would like to dedicate this report to Vernon "Mushy" Dow and Richard
Beckman, both of whom passed away in 1997. They served this department
and the town well for a number of years. We will all surely miss them.

The department had another active year. The highway crews
installed new drainage and upgraded old drainage systems throughout the
town. They also helped the sewer department install sewer "household
hookups . "

The growth in population gave way to a very large spring clean-up.
We changed the way we perform clean-up this year and it worked out well.
Other projects included: beach raking, sign replacement, roadside brush
cutting, clean-up and restoration of yards after sewer hookup and road
shouldering .

The Transfer Station and Recycling Center experienced an increase
in activity. The amount of municipal solid waste (MSW) that we disposed
of at Ogden Martin fell nearly 80 tons. The decrease was encouraging
due to added homes in the town. The reduction was largely due to an
increase in recycling. The breakdown of recycled items are as follows:

Newsprint & Cardboard = 271.42 tons

Glass = 81.14 tons

Plastic = 23.20 tons

Aluminum/Steel Cans = 3 7.84 tons

Scrap Metal = 204.37 tons

Tires 49.18 tons

TOTAL 667.15 Tons

The park commissioners and cemetery crews were very busy. Four
additional veteran monuments were added in town this year. All crews
did a considerable amount of clean-up, mowing, trimming, fertilizing,
painting and a host of other necessary repairs throughout the fields and
cemetery grounds .

We regretfully accepted the resignation of Lee Brooks from our

30



mosquito control program this year. Lee was the town's mosquito control
supervisor for the past 13 years. In his absence, the town temporarily
contracted with Dragon Mosquito Company to perform the needed services .
We anticipate a new supervisor for the 1998 season.

I would like to again thank all the DPW employees for the
tremendous amount of work they performed during this year. We would
also like to thank the water and sewer department for their assistance
throughout the year.

Respectfully submitted,

Mark S. Eaton
Public Works Manager

WATER & SEWER DEPARTMENT - ANNUAL TOWN REPORT 1997

There were 534,546,428 gallons of water pumped in 1997. This was
a 49,865,378 gallon increase over the previous year. Industrial-
commercial use increased from 132,235,240 in 1996 to 156,835,690 in
1997. This 24,600,450 gallon increase can be attributed to the Nuclear
Power Plant, K.J. Quinn, Bailey Corporation and Yankee Fishermen's
Cooperative, Inc. who each increased their use 13.8, 11.7, 3.2 and 1.2
million gallons respectively.

There were approximately 102 new services added to the water
system. The department installed 24 of them. Five new metered accounts
were also added. Majestic Laundry Center LLC, 4 92 Lafayette Road; LRS
Investment Trust, 5 Batchelder Road; Tyler Machine Tool Co., Inc., Ill
Ledge Road; Pine Street Realty Trust; and Pro-Wash, 495 Lafayette Road.

Nine new sub-divisions were constructed this past year. The crew
observed the installation of thousands of feet of water main, hundreds
of water services and several fire hydrants on Seabrook Shores,
Greenleaf Drive, Charlotte Circle, Eaton Lane, John Street,
Granddaughter's Way, Dandiview Acres, Lorraine Lane and Myrtle Terrace.

Several water leaks were repaired by the crew. The larger of these
occurred with a six inch break on Pine Street and Ledge Road and an
eight inch break at the intersection of Portsmouth Avenue and Hooksett
Street . Two are hydrants that were hit by motor vehicles and were
replaced. One was replaced on Ledge Road the other on South Main Street.
Also two roofs at the True Road pump stations were reshingled. Our
crews installed sodium hexametaphosphate pumps and equipment at eight
wells and also installed chlorine monitoring equipment at all wells.
This equipment also sends high and low level alarms to the police
station while shutting down the particular pump.

A potential new well site was discovered at our well field off
Ledge Road. More tests are needed to prove this site's potential of
approximately 650 gallons per minute.

The sewer crews have also been busy. These crews, at times, have
also included highway and water department workers. These crews have

31



installed hundreds of connections and several small pump stations. Also
the crews have installed larger mains and manhole structures at:
Seabrook Mobile Village, Pinecrest Shores Condominium, Leisure Living
and Christopher Manor Apartments, Kimberly Drive and Twinbrook Camp
Ground just to mention a few.

This summer we sent divers down at the end of the ocean outfall
discharge pipe to open the rest of the discharge nozzles. One member of
our crew assisted in these dives, George Eaton. This was accomplished
to accommodate the increased flows, which average 500,000 gallons per


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