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Full text of "Receipts and expenditures of the Town of Exeter"

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\ New Hampshire 




Annual Report 

Town 

School 



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TOWN OF EXETER 
NEW HAMPSHIRE 

Annual Report 
For the year ending December 31 , 2006 



Exeter School District 
For the year ending June 30, 2006 




No it's not snow! It's hail! July 11, 2006 



In 2006 the Town of Exeter lost two special people. 



IN MEMORIAM 



Sherman Chester 



Sherman Chester was born in Exeter in 1921, and passed away 
in Exeter on June 2, 2006 Sherm had a great dedication to the 
Town of Exeter. He began his service to Exeter in 1970, and 
continued thru1993. Sherm served nineteen years on the Board 
of Selectmen, ten years as Chairman of the Board. He also 
served on the Charter Commission, Semi-Annual Tax 
Committee, Water/Sewer Advisory Committee and Budget 
Committee. 



\i- m 




You could always count on seeing Sherm's smiling face at meetings. He always made time for 
everything that concerned the Town of Exeter, and for everyone who lived here. 

Thank you, Sherm. 



IN MEMORIAM 



Helen Carr Dix was born in Exeter in 1930, and passed away in 
Exeter on September 19, 2006. Helen began her service to 
Exeter in 1974 and continued thru 2000. Helen served twelve 
years on the Board of Selectmen, one year as Chairman of the 
Board, one year as Vice-Chairman and six years as Clerk. She 
also served on the Arts Committee, Council on Aging, Zoning 
Board of Adjustment, Rockingham Planning Commission, 
Emergency Management Committee, Budget Committee and the 
Planning Board. 




Helen loved Exeter and she wouldn't hesitate to tell you so! You could always find her at one 
meeting or another. Everything she did was with her total dedication to the good of the Town 
of Exeter. 



Thank you, Helen. 



DEDICATION 



As a Town grows, it is inevitable that some of the people that helped along the way become part of the 
community's histoncal fabnc. Now at a population close to 15,000, Exeter continues to move toward 
'large' small town status. As we move fonward into the future, we reflect back this year to recognize 
those that have assisted in the past, and are still assisting in the present; the life members of our 
Council on Aging The life members include former Selectmen and a former Town Clerk. We thank 
these members for their continued years of service and commitment to the Town, past and present, 
and dedicate our 2006 Town Report to them. Congratulations Frank, Evelyn, Peg, Alma, Bob and Ted. 
Your years of selflessness have helped us become the Town we are today. 

Frank Kozacka, member since 1985 & Chairman since 1998; Evelyn Zarnowski, member since 1986; 
Peg Duhamel, member since 1988; Alma Hall, member since 1990, Robert Swasey, member since 
1994, Ted Klemarczyk, member since 1999. 

The members of the Council on Aging are dedicated to the Town for the purpose of helping senior 
citizens in Exeter. 

A few highlights that our Life Members have been involved with over the years: working with VNA to 
sponsor blood pressure clinics, conduct surveys on what are the needs of seniors, provide programs 
and informational lectures, Meals on Wheels, toys for tots, have held cook-outs and yard sales. Service 
Link, a new informational service for seniors, placed historical markers around town, a Council on Aging 
cookbook. 

When Exeter found itself with no taxi service serving Exeter last year, it was the Council on Aging 
members that came together to provide "taxi service" enabling seniors to go shopping and to medical 
appointments. The Council arranged for Colby Fortier to earn his Eagle Scout by providing a library at 
the Senior Center for ail to enjoy. 

The Council on Aging produces a monthly newsletter which lists all the activities that are available in 
the Town, along with exciting items of interest. Council members deliver these newsletters to area 
businesses for all to enjoy, free of charge. 

In 1999 the Council reactivated the Boston Post Cane and has been able to present the cane to 
participants in Town. The current recipient is Lina Stone, a resident of Langdon Place. She was 
presented with the cane in June 2005. 

As you can see, our Council on Aging is very involved and very busy. We thank all of you for 
volunteenng your time and enthusiasm. 



V..olGreatBn^9e^.Ba.a.eon 
PV.oto courtesy 




Great Dam 



TABLE OF CONTENTS 



Congressional Information 12 

Dedication 3 

Elected/Appointed Officials 9 

General Information 6 

Meeting Times 11 

Memoriam 2 

Executive Reports: 

2006 Deliberative Session Minutes 17 

2006 Town Meeting Minutes 18 

Board of Selectmen 13 

Town Clerk 16 

Town Manager 14 

Town Department Reports: 

Building Inspector/Code Enforcement 32 

Emergency Management 26 

Fire Department 23 

Health Department 27 

Parks & Recreation 35 

Planning Department 34 

Police Department 20 

Public Library 30 

Public Works 28 

Welfare 36 

Boards, Committees, Other Reports: 

Arts Committee 49 

Conservation Commission 41 

Council on Aging 48 

Exeter River Study Committee 47 

Historic District Commission 40 

Open Space Committee 43 

Planning Board 37 

Swasey Parkway Trustees 50 

Trustees of Robinson Funds 52 

Trustees of Trust Funds 54 

Water & Sewer Advisory Committee 45 

Zoning Board of Adjustment 39 



Finance: 

Town Auditor's Report 55 

Town Financial Report 78 

Tax Information: 

Assessor 96 

Capital Improvement Program (CIP) 102 

Source of Town Revenues 98 

Summary of Valuation 98 

Tax Rate Calculation 97 

Tax Rate Breakdown Charts 99 

Other: 

PropertyA/ehicle/Mobile Equipment Schedule 1 1 

Town Building Use/Permits 12 

Vendor/Employee Salary Lists 117 

2007 Warrants & Budgets (Town & School) 129 

School Information: 

2006 Coop School District Meeting Minutes . 180 

2006 Coop School District Voting Results 191 

Enrollment Projections 178 

Enrollment Comparison 179 

Exeter Region Coop Audit Report 1 76 

Exeter Region Coop Officers/Bd Members . 175 

Exeter School District Audit Report 169 

Exeter School District Officers/Bd Members 163 

Report of Administration 164 

Salary-Superintendents (SAD 16) 194 

SAU 16 Budget 170 

School Calendar 195 

Vital Statistics: 

Births. Marnages. Deaths 196 

Volunteer Application 212 

Volunteer Information 15 

Don't miss the fun page! 31 

One Hundred Years Ago (1906) 161 



Town of Exeter 
General information 



Exeter Town Office 

10 Front Street 

778-0591 

Monday thru Friday 8:00AM^:30PM 

Exeter Police Department 

Court Street 

P O. Box 127 

Police non-emergency - 772-1212 

Emergency - 911 

Exeter Crimeline - 778-9000 

Exeter Public Works Department 
1 3 Newfields Road 
773-6157 or 778-0591 



Exeter Parks & Recreation Dept 

32 Court Street 

773-6151 or 778-0591 

Monday thru Fnday 8;15AM^:15PM 

Exeter Fire Department 
Court Street 

Fire non-emergency - 772-1212 
Emergency - 911 

Exeter School Distnct 
775-8400 

Exeter Water Treatment Plant 
109 Portsmouth Avenue 
773-6169 



Cable Company: Comcast - 1-888-633-4266 

Gas Company: Northern Utilities - 1-800-552-8464 

Electric Company: Unitil - 1-800-582-7276 

Phone Company: Verizon - 1-800-585-4466 

If you need a phone book call: 1-800-888-8448 

Check the Town of Exeter website at town.exeter.nh.us 

The Town of Exeter was founded in 1638, has an elevation of 125 feet, and an average temperature of 
46 3 degrees Exeter has 12644.8 acres of land area, 168 acres of water area, for a total of 12812.9 
acres, and total square miles of 20. Exeter is located in Rockingham County. 

RUBBISH COLLECTION 

The Town of Exeter contracts with Waste Management Co. for curbside rubbish pick-up. All rubbish must 
be in the Town of Exeter blue plastic bags available at the Town Office and most other stores in Exeter 
including the two grocery stores in Stratham The Town of Exeter has beti"; using the pay-by-the-bag 
trash system since October 4, 1993 

Trash bags are available in 2 sizes: 33 gallon bags $1.60 each, 15 gallon bags 80 cents each. Bags 
must be curbside by 7AM on your scheduled pick-up day. No limit on amount of bags allowed curbside 
each week Check our "trash/recycle pick-up schedule" link on our homepage for your pick-up day, or call 
the Town Office at 778-0591. 

RECYCLE COLLECTION 

The Town of Exeter contracts with Waste Management Co. for curbside recycle collection. Pick-up is the 
same day as your rubbish pick-up A blue Town of Exeter recycle bin is needed for pick-up. Bins are 
available at the Town Office for $5 00 each. 



TRASH/RECYCLE HOLIDAY INFORMATION 

Waste Management Co handles all of the Town of Exeter trash/recycle pick-ups. According to their 

contract, trash/recycle will not be picked up on the following holidays: 

New Year's Day 

Memonal Day 

Independence Day 

Labor Day 

Thanksgiving Day 

Chnstmas Day 



If your normal trash/recycle pickup day falls on one of these days, your trash/recycle will be collected the 
following day We would ask that residents please plan accordingly Questions regarding the holiday 
trash pickup schedule can be directed to the Department of Public Works at 773-6157 during regular 
business hours, 7:00AM-3:30PM Monday through Friday, 

RECYCLE OIL 

The Town of Exeter recycles used oil from your car, boat or lawnmower Used oil can be taken to the 
Transfer Station during regular operating hours Oil must be in a clear or semi-clear container with a tight 
fitting cover - plastic milk containers work well Label the container "used oil". 

TRANSFER STATION 

The Town of Exeter has a Transfer Station on Cross Road in Exeter You may dispose of yard waste 
(grass, leaves, brush), metal items (washers, dryers, dishwashers etc) Items with freon (refngerators, 
freezers, air conditioners, dehumidifiers, etc) can be disposed of with an additional $7.00 per item sticker. 
All other items must be in a Town of Exeter blue bag NO bulky items will be accepted at the Transfer 
Station Calendar year permits are S7 00, issued to the vehicle, a five-day permit is $2.50, issued to the 
vehicle Permits may be obtained at the Town Office. 

SPRING/FALL CURBSIDE PICK-UP 

Curbside spnng/fall pick-up allows you to put curbside "bulky" items such as sofas, chairs, etc. that 
normally would not be picked up by our waste hauler Dunng this scheduled pick-up time all items 
curbside that are not in a blue bag must have a Town of Exeter disposal sticker attached to the item. 
Stickers are available at the Town Office and the Public Works Department for $2.50 each Pick-up is 
your regular trash day of the scheduled pick-up week Call the Town Office at 778-0591 or check your 
local newspaper, or go to our website town.exeter.nh.us and click on the "What's New?" link for 
scheduled pick-up dates when available 

OTHER BULKY TRASH DISPOSAL OPTIONS: 

You can haul your bulky trash to the following disposal sites for a fee Call ahead for directions & fees 
Best Way Disposal ERRCO Waste Management Co 

Raymond, NH 895-6273 Epping, NH 679-2626 Rochester, NH 1-800-847-5303 

LEAF BAGS AND LEAF PICK-UP 

Each fall the Town of Exeter picks up leaves in brown paper recycle bags only The bags are available at 
the Town Office for 45 cents each. Pick-up of leaves is on your regular trash day the week of the 
scheduled pick-up in the fall ONLY Call the Town Office at 778-0591 or check your local newspaper, or 
go to our website town exeter nh.us and click on the "What's New?" link for pick-up dates when available. 
You may also take leaves to the transfer station during regular operating hours. 

TOWN CLERK 

The Town Clerk's office is located at the Town Office building Hours are Monday thru Friday 8:30AM till 

3:30PM (hours effective October 1997) Questions? Call 778-0591 and ask for the Town Clerk. 

WATER/SEWER BILLING OFFICE 

For residents with Town water and sewer service, the billing office is located at the Town Office building. 
The office is open Monday thru Fnday 8:00AM - 4:30PM Bills are sent quarterly depending on where 
you live. Questions? Call 778-0591 and ask for the water billing department 

TAX COLLECTOR 

The Tax Collector is located in Town Office building in the same office as the Water and Sewer billing 
department. Hours are 8:00AM - 4:30PM Monday thru Friday. Questions'? Call 778-0591 and ask for the 
Tax Collector 

ASSESSING OFFICE 

The Assessing Office is located in the Town Office building for assessment and/or exemption information 
on your property. Hours are Monday thru Fnday 8 00AM - 4 30PM Questions^ Call 778-0591 and ask 
for Assessing. 



PLANNING BUILDING INSPECTOR. ZONING 

The Planning Department. Building Inspector and Zoning Dept are located upstairs in the Town Office 
building Hours are 8 00AM - 4:30PM Monday thru Friday Questions for any of the three departments, 
call 778-0591. 

•Note The Town Office building does have a ramp at the front entrance to the building and an elevator to 
the second floor 

PARKS AND RECREATION DEPARTMENT 

The Exeter Parks and Recreation Department is located at 32 Court Street, yellow building three 
buildings down from the Safety Complex The Recreation Department sponsors programs for all ages 
including sports trips, public pool, tennis, adventure camp, etc Call 773-6151 for information, or check 
your local newspaper, or check our website town.exeter nh us and click on the "Parks & Recreation " link 
for information about upcoming events. 

EXETER PUBLIC LIBRARY 

The Exeter Public Library is located at Founder's Park For hours and more information about the Exeter 

Public Library, call 772-3101 or go to the library website at www.exeterpi org 

EXETER HISTORICAL SOCIETY 

The Exeter Histoncal Society is located at 47 Front Street. Hours are usually Tuesday & Thursday 
2 OOPM-4 30PM Saturday 9;30AM-Noon or by appointment For more information call the Histoncal 
Society at 778-2335 

MISCELLANEOUS INFORMATION: 

LOCAL GOVERNMENT CABLE CHANNEUMEETINGS : 

Cable Channel 22 is the Exeter Local Government channel Tune in to see live broadcasts of 
Selectmen's meetings. Planning Board meetings. Zoning Board of Adjustment meetings and 
Conservation Commission meetings. 

Selectmen usually meet on Monday evenings at 7:00PM in the Nowak Room, upsta'rs in the Town Office 
building Check our website or call the Town Office at 778-0591 for the next scheduled meeting date 
Selectmen's meetings are broadcast live on Channel 22, and are also replayed on Tuesday & Thursday 
at SAM. Noon. 4PM, 8PM: Monday at 4PM and Saturday at Noon. 

Agenda items for Selectmen's meetings must be submitted to the Town Manager's Office by 12:00 Noon 
the pnor Wednesday For more information call 778-0591. 

Planning Board meetings are also broadcast live on Channel 22 on the 2nd and 4th Thursdays of the 
month Check our website and click on the "Calendar" link for meeting dates for the Planning Board, 
Board of Adjustment, Zoning Board & Conservation Commission, or call us at 778-0591 
Conservation Commission meetings are broadcast live on Channel 22 on the 2nd Tuesday of each 
month Zoning Board of Adjustment meetings are broadcast live on Channel 22 on the 3 Tuesday of 
each month 

WINTER PARKING BAN 

There is a winter parking ban from December 1 thru March 15 Dunng that time NO PARKING is 
permitted on any public street between midnight and 6:00AM Call the Town Office at 778-0591 or Exeter 
Dispatch at 772-1212 for more information. 



Elected Officials as of January 2, 2007 



Budget Recommendations Committee 
Term Expires 

Anne Surman 2007 

Gerry Hamel 2007 

Chnstopher Moutis 2007 

James Baron 2007 

Eileen Blanchard 2007 

Leonard PIchini 2007 

Jay Childs 2007 



Supervisors of the Checl<list 

Term Expires 

Joanne Toland 2008 

Margaret Duhannel 2010 

Winifred Bernard 2012 



Town Clerk 

Linda Hartson Macomber 



2008 



Jaye Aither 




2007 


Treasurer 






Jim Knight 




2007 


Donald Brabant 




2008 


Jim Mansfield 




2007 








Jeff Warnock 




2007 


Trustees of Robinson 

Joanna Pellenn 


Fund 


2007 


Fence Viewer 






Peter Smith 




2008 


Peter Dow 




2007 


Martha Pennell 
Patricia Qualter 




2009 
2010 


Library Trustees 






Barbara Taylor Gagnon 




2011 


Barbara Young 




2007 


Harry B. Thayer ill 




2012 


Betsey Crespi 




2007 


Joan Smart 




2013 


David Corbett 




2007 








Lucretia Ganley 




2008 


Trustees of Swasey Parkway 




Gwen Sneedon 




2008 


Grace Rogers 




2007 


Diane Jackson 




2008 


Jay Perkins, Sr. 




2008 


Gwen Kenney 




2009 


Michael LaPerle 




2009 


Peter Aten 




2009 








Mary Lafreniere 




2009 


Trustees of Trust Funds 










Sandra Parks 




2007 


Measurer of Wood & Bark 




Margaret Duhamel 




2008 


Robert Eastman 




2007 


Amy-Beth Swiezynski 




2009 


Moderator 






Weigher 






Charles Tucker 




2008 


Jay Perkins, Sr 




2007 


Selectmen 












Paul Binette 




2007 








Robert Eastman 




2007 








Lionel Ingram 




2008 








William Campbell 




2008 








Joe Pace 




2009 








Appointed Officials as 


of January 2, 2007 








Administrative Assist. 












Human Resources Director 




Harbor Master 


Term Expires 




Term Expires 


Albert (Bud) Field 




No Term 


Julie Lund 




No Term 


Health Officer 






Assessor 






Ken Berkenbush 


Yrly. Appointment 


John DeVittori 




No Term 


Library Director 






Building Inspector 






Hope Godino 




No Term 



Douglas Eastman 

Finance Director 

Jack Sheehy 

Fire Chief 

Brian Comeau 



No Term 



No Term 



No Term 



Parks & Recreation Director 

Michael Favreau No Term 



Planner 

Sylvia von Aulock 



No Term 



Appointed Officials as of January 2, 2007 



Police Chief 


Term Expires 


Richard Kane 


No Term 


Public Works Director 




Keith Noyes 


No Term 


Tax Collector 




Russell Dean 


No Term 


Town Manager 




Russell Dean 


No Term 


Welfare Director 




Sue Benoit 


No Term 


Arts Committee 




Dean Scott 


4-30-08 


Marcy Dovholuk 


4-30-08 


Donna Dennehy 


4-30-09 


Francesca Fay 


4-30-09 


Rose Bryant 


4-30-09 


Jane Bentley 


Emeritus 


Joe Pace, Selectmen's Rep 


> 


Conservation Commission 


John Henson 


4-30-07 


Donald Clement 


4-30-07 


Richard Sugatt 


4-30-08 


Jay Sullivan 


4-30-08 


Virginia Raub 


4-30-09 


Don Briselden 


4-30-09 


Peter Richardson 


4-30-09 


William Campbell, Selectmen's Rep 


Peter Waltz. Alternate 


4-30-07 


Sean Lyons, Alternate 


4-30-09 


Open Alternate - 3 position; 


5 


Council on Aging 




Evelyn Zarnowski 


Life Member 


Alma Hall 


Life Member 


Margaret Duhamel 


Life Member 


Robert Swasey 


Life Member 


Frank Kozacka 


Life Member 


Ted Klemarczyk 


Life Member 


George Bragg 


4-30-07 


Peggy Lamb 


4-30-07 


James Reardon 


4-30-07 


Sandra Cross 


4-30-07 


Jane McCarthy 


4-30-08 


Betsy MacDonald 


4-30-08 


Michael Favreau, Parks & Rec Director 



Lionel Ingram, Selectmen's Rep 
Open - Alternate - 2 positions 



Exeter Development Commission 

Term Expires 

Paul Binette, Selectmen's Rep 
Bill Campbell, Alt Select Rep 
Russell Dean 

Kathy Corson, Alt Planning Board 
Marc Carbonneau 4-30-07 

Brian Lortie 4-30-07 

James Thiesen 4-30-07 

Hal Macomber 4-30-09 

Dan Chartrand 4-30-09 

Open - 3 positions 



Exeter Housing Authority 




George St.Amour 


4-30-07 


George Bragg 


4-30-08 


Mary Palmer 


4-30-09 


Open 


4-30-09 


Barbara Chapman 


4-30-10 


Exeter River Study Committee 


Lionel Ingram, 


No Term 


Brian Comeau 


No Term 


Dennis Derby 


No Term 


Victoria DelGreco, 


No Term 


Robert Kelley 


No Term 


Jennifer Perry 


No Term 


Don Clement, 


No Term 


Rod Bourdon 


No Term 


Christopher Moutis 


No Term 


Heritage Commission 




Judy Rowan 


4-30-07 


George Dufour 


4-30-08 


John Merkle 


4-30-09 


Don Foster 


4-30-09 


Ed Chase, HDC Rep 




Lionel Ingram, Selectmen's 


Rep 


Open - Planning Bd. Rep 




Peter Smith, Alternate 


4-30-07 


Julie Oilman, Alternate 


4-30-08 


Mary Dupre, Alternate 


4-30-08 


Pam Breyer, Alternate 


4-30-09 


Tom Barker, Alternate 


4-30-09 



Historic District Commission 



4-30-07 
4-30-08 
4-30-08 
4-30-09 
4-30-09 



Anna Hardy-Evans 

Fred Kollmorgen 

Debbie Kane 

Pepita Walker 

Jeanette Lackey 

Joe Pace. Selectmen's Rep 

Dennis Derby, Planning Board Rep 

Edward Chase, Alternate 4-30-07 

Greg Oilman, Alternate 4-30-07 

Judy Rowan, Alternate 4-30-08 

Open, Alternate 



10 



Appointed Officials as of January 2, 2007 



Open Space Committee 

Jody Pellerjn 
Peter Dow 
Donald Briselden 
Neal Jones 
John Haslam 
Tom Chamberlin 
Gwen English 

Planning Board 

Langdon Plumer 
Anthony Zwaan 
Craig MacPherso 
Kathy Corson 
Dennis Derby 
Gwen English 



Term Expires 

No Term 
No Term 
No Term 
No Term 
No Term 
No Term 
No Term 

Term Expires 

4-30-07 
4-30-07 
4-30-08 
4-30-08 
4-30-09 
4-30-09 



Bill Campbell, Selectmen's Rep 
Robert Eastman, Alt. Selectmen's Rep 
Kenneth Knowles, Alternate 4-30-08 
Amy Bailey, Alternate 4-30-09 

Open, Alternate - 3 positions 

Recreation Advisory Board 

David Briden 4-30-07 

Patricia Izzo 4-30-08 

Thomas Hanson 4-30-08 

Julie Pearson 4-30-09 

Paul Binette, Selectmen's Rep 
Norma Roberts, Alternate 4-30-09 

Open - 2 positions 
Open - Alternate 



Rockingham Planning Commission 

Term Expires 

Gwen English 4-30-07 

Forest Griffin 4-30-08 

Lionel Ingram, Selectmen's Rep 
Joseph Kenick, Alternate 

Water & Sewer Advisory Committee 

Term Expires 

Wayne McRae 4-30-07 

James Tanis 4-30-08 

Eugene Lambert 4-30-08 

Laura Holmes 4-30-07 

Brian Griset 4-30-08 

Joseph Baillargeon, Sr. 4-30-09 

W. Robert Kelly 4-30-09 

Bob Eastman, Selectmen's Rep 
William Campbell, Alt, Selectmen's Rep 
Dwight Sharp, Alternate 4-30-08 

Zoning Board of Adjustment 

Julie Oilman 4-30-07 

Marc Carbonneau 4-30-08 

Michael Dawley 4-30-08 

Martha Pennell 4-30-09 

Joseph Stone 4-30-09 

David Mirsky, Alternate 4-30-07 

Hank Ouimet. Alternate 4-30-08 

Maunce Fremont-Smith, Alt. 4-30-08 

Stephen Cole, Alternate 4-30-09 



General Meeting Times for Town Boards and Committees 



Board/Committee 


Day of Month 


Time 


Location 


Conservation Commission 


2nd Tuesday 


7:00PM 


Tov>^n Office-Nov\/ak Room 


Council on Aging 


4th Thursday 


2:00PM 


Senior Center-Court Street 


Exeter Development Commission 


2nd Tuesday 


8:00AM 


Town Office- Wheelwright Room 


Exeter River Study 


3rd Thursday 


9:00AM 


Town Office-Nowak Room 


Heritage Commission 


2nd Wednesday 


7:30PM 


Town Office-Wheelwright Room 


Historic District Commission 


3rd Thursday 


7:00PM 


Town Office-Nowak Room 


Planning Board 


2nd & 4th Thurs 


7:00PM 


Town Office-Nowak Room 


Recreation Advisory Board 


call for info 


call for info 


Parks & Recreation - Court Street 


Selectmen 


Every other Mon 


7:00PM 


Town Office-Nowak Room 


Water & Sevi/er Advisory 


1st Wednesday 


7:00PM 


Tow/n Office-Nowak Room 


Zoning Board of Adjustment 


3rd Tuesday 


7:00PM 


Town Office-Nowak Room 



11 



CONGRESSIONAL INFORMATION 
2006-2008 



State & Local 



Representatives to General Court - District #13 (Exeter, No.Hampton & Stratham) 



Carl Robertson, Exeter 778-711 1 

Matthew Quandt, Exeter 772-3147 

Marshall (Lee) Quandt, Exeter 772-3417 

Judy Day, No Hampton 964-5845 

Governor's Executive Countil - District #3 

Honorable Beverly Hollingworth, Hampton 



County Commissioner - District #2 

Maureen Barrows, Exeter 



John W. Hanson, Exeter 
Eileen Flockhart, Exeter 
James E. Kennedy, Exeter 
Kathleen Russell, Stratham 

State Senator District #23 

Maggie Hassan, Exeter 



772-3725 
778-0647 
778-8431 
775-0197 



772^187 



778-8721 



United States Senators - District #1 
Honorable John E. Sununu, Portsmouth 
Honorable Judd Gregg, Portsmouth 
www.senate.gov 



National 

430-9560 
431-2171 



United States Representative-District #1 
Honorable Carol Shea-Porter 
www.house.gov 



Building Use/Permits Issued - 2006 



Town Hall used 


96 times 


Nowak Room used 


134 times 


Wheelwright Room used 


136 times 


Bandstand used 


28 times 


Poster Board signboard used 


43 weeks 


Plywood signboard used 


41 weeks 


Banner across Water Street 


29 weeks 


Raffle permits issued 


10 


Miscellaneous permits issued 


112 






2006 Transfer Station permits purchased 


1442 



12 



(U 

> 

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at 



BOARD OF SELECTMEN 



We are pleased to present the annual report of the Board of pgui Binette chairman 
Selectmen covering the year 2006. Robert Eastman, vice-Chaiman 

Joseph Pace, cieru 
Fiscal year 2006 proved to be a year for the record books. In Lionel Ingram 
March, following Tov^n Meeting action, the Board of William Campbell 
Selectmen and new Town Manager Russ Dean highlighted a 

number of projects that would be undertaken during the year. This report outlines many of 
these projects, reflecting the accomplishment and successes associated with the work 
undertaken. 

• The passing of constructing a new water tank on Epping Road with associated 
distribution system improvements, including road construction and sidewalks. 

• The passing of funding emergency repairs to the seawall at Stewart Park. 

• Accept the financial terms of the Collective Bargaining Agreement between the Town of 
Exeter and the Exeter Professional Firefighter's Association. 

• The passing of conducting Phase II of the Exeter River Study project. 

• The sandblasting and repairing of the steel bridge structures at Garnson Lane and 
Pickpocket Road. 

• The passing of the warrant article voting to increase parking adjacent to the Train 
Station by 62 additional spaces. 

As Selectmen, we are individually honored to be elected to serve each of you and to be 
afforded the opportunity to bring positive change through all our projects. 

While we are delighted with our past achievements, rest assured we have set our sites on the 
future, committed in every way to serving our Town and our residents in the most efficient and 
effective way possible. 

In 2006, a world class High School and football stadium was dedicated, along with a near 
perfect football season. "Friday Night Lights" finally had arrived at the William Ball Stadium. 
Girls and Boys High School Soccer Championships were won in Class L. Girls Field Hockey 
reached the Class L finals. 

In closing we thank all the employees of the Town of Exeter for their continued great service to 
all the residents. You make it all happen. 

We welcome comments, questions and suggestions, and appreciate your continued support in 
all our services to the residents of Exeter. 



13 



Town Manager 



2006 will be remembered as another busy year in Exeter. Weather Russell Dean 
was once again at the top of the nev in the Town in 2006, with ; own Manager 
record flooding in May, after a weC' of heavy rains. The rain 
threatened our Water Treatment Plant on Portsmouth Avenue once 

again, but the additional culvert installed in 1996 after the last major flood, and some quick 
thinking on the part of the DPW staff, helped avert another disaster. The plant remains 
vulnerable and the issue will remain as the Town continues to work toward a water solution for 
the future. In July, a tremendous hailstorm damaged personal property and buildings 
throughout the Town, leading to an inadvertent boom in the roofing industry. Governor Lynch 
visited the Town the day of the storm, and the hail caved in the Walgreen's roof on Portsmouth 
Avenue. Fortunately, no one was hurt in the incident, and Walgreen's re-opened a month later. 
The Fire, Police and DPW were all worked to their maximum during these events, and they are 
to be thanked for all of their efforts and outreach to the community. Countless volunteers also 
lined up to assist the Town during these difficult events, assisting with sandbag operations 
during the flooding. As usual, Exeter rose to the occasion. 

On the development front, there we''e several significant events in Town in 2006. Margarita's 
opened in May over Memorial Day weekend, replacing what was once Aubuchon Hardware in 
the Globe Plaza, now called Exeter Commons. Two new retail food businesses now occupy the 
Commons, the Meat House and On ^ne Vine. They have been a welcome addition to the Town. 
2006 also saw the approval of the "Felder Project", which is slated for Epping Road, across the 
street from Dot's Flower Shop. The combination residential/office project will break ground 
sometime in 2007. Exeter-Maine Realty, LLC's project, aka "The Squamscott Block", received 
its final approvals and is currently under construction. This residential/retail project will add a 
new front to the downtown, located between Citizen's Bank and the Town Hall. 2006 also saw 
the opening of the brand new Harns Children's Center at the corner of Water Street and Tan 
Lane, to serve Phillips Exeter Academy. Finally, 2006 was the "year of the new High School". 
The opening of the new Exeter Area High School on Route 27 was a major event in 2006. The 
opeing of the new school means less traffic for the Linden Street area, and the removal of 
several longstanding parking issues. The old Junior High on Linden Street (the "Annex") was 
formally sole to Squamscott Community Commons, a non-profit group headed up by Exeter 
resident Carol Aten. Eventually, the Annex will be demolished to make way for a new YMC/* 
and Social Services Center, the first of its kind in the area. A pretty busy year overall for a sma 
Town! 

Property values continued to hold steady in 2006, with the common listing for a 3 bedroom 
ranch around $270,000. The Town saw an overall increase of around 5 percent in the annual 
valuation update, with 87 of the 115 million in growth attributable to new development The 
Town budget approved by voters in March 2006 allowed us to complete several projects, 
including the repair of the seawall at Stewart Park, our regular paving program, and an initial 
expansion of the DPW Storage Bay on Newfields Road. In addition, voters approved an 8.26 
million dallar Water Tank & Distribution Systems project in March, which will result in the siting 
of 1.5 million gallon tank on Epping Road, and see the toal reconstruction of Main Street from 
Water Street to the tank site. The design phase of this project was completed in 21006, and the 
construction phase will begin in 2007. 



14 



This was also a year of change in the Town Manager's office In February, the Town wished 
Barbara Blenk all the best in her retirement, as she and her husband Tom relocated to North 
Carolina. We welcomed Julie Lund to the Town in February as our new Administrative 
Assitant/Human Resources Dirrector. Julie has proven a capable addition to the staff and she 
has been of great assistance to me in this very busy year. Outside the office, Tracey McGrail, 
the leader of the Exeter Area Chamber of Commerce, resigned to take another position Thank 
you Tracey for all of your efforts the past 19 years. 

I want to thank of those who make Exeter a great Town, who support the Town in its efforts. All 
of the department managers, the Board of Selectmen, our State Senator Maggie Hassan, our 
State Representatives, our town employees, the volunteers who supply our boards, committees 
and commissions, our service organizations, our small and large businesses, and our 
"histohcally minded". The combination of all of your efforts allows Exeter to be one of the best 
Towns in New Hampshire. We look forward to another wonderful year in 2007. 



INTERESTED IN SERVING ON A BOARD OR COMMITTEE? 

The Town of Exeter thhves on volunteerism. The Town has several Boards, Committees, and 
Commissions, and is always looking to maintain a strong list of capable volunteers. 

If you are interested in serving on the Budget Recommendations Committee, you will need to be 
elected at our March Town Meeting. So you must contact the Board of Selectmen during the year, prior 
to the Deliberative Session to add your name to the "Slate of Officers". Or, prior to the Deliberative 
Session, complete the Volunteer Application in the back of this town report and forward to the Board of 
Selectmen. 

For other Boards and Committees; Arts Committee, Cable Television Advisory Committee, 
Conservation Commission, Council on Aging, Exeter Development Commission, Historic District 
Commission, Housing Authority, Planning Board, Recreation Advisory Board, Open Space Committee, 
Water & Sewer Advisory Committee, Zoning Board of Adjustment, complete the Volunteer Application 
in the back of this Town Report and forward to the Board of Selectmen. 

Thank you for volunteering! 



15 



TOWN CLERK 



The daily administration of modern business firms and govemment ^mda Hartson Macomber CMC 
agencies has become increasingly complex. To a great extent j^^^^ ^^^^^ 
communication skills are extremely important and can have far- 
reaching effects on efficiency, goodwill, safety, productivity, and public 

credibility There is no doubt that New Hampshire history will reflect the many challenges and accomplishments 
to date, and the residents of New Hampshire will remember specific events. ~he Municipal Clerk's Office is 
actively involved in information dissemination; therefo- the staff has a respons,^ i ity to stay current with the new 
legislation passed, the new computer programs develcsd that will enhance our productivity, and be able to apply 
our knowledge to the best of our ability 

This year our challenges have included a computer program networking Exeter's motor vehicle data with the 
State's Motor Vehicle Department which involved learning a different method of processing the motor vehicle 
transactions for our residents Compounded with this learning expenence were the issues related to the 
"surprise" July 11* hailstorm. The challenge became understanding the State's interpretation regarding the 
necessary paperwork and clarifications of the vehicle salvage process to better communicate with those residents 
affected. We applaud the patience of our residents while we continue with this on-going learning process. 

Exeter Checklist Supervisors, Margaret "Peg" Duhamel, Winifred "Fritzi" Bernard, and Joanne Toland, as well as 
the Town Clerk and other staff members are attending work sessions in Concord relative to the statewide 
centralized voter checklist The Federal Government, and the Help America Vote Act, has mandated that every 
State have this new computenzed voter checklist, protecting the integrity of our voters. We thank the Checklist 
Supervisors for the many hours they spend on this important proiect. We also thank the residents who help at the 
polls each election. They put in many hours, and are always willing to give of their time. 

The Town revenue our office processes reflects the transition of residents, and the economy. We have included 
some statistics that may be of interest to Exeter residents: 



Year 


Vehicle Registrations 


Dogs Licensed 


Certified Vital Records 


Total Town Revenue Collected 


2004 


19,604 


1,851 


6,856 


$2,177,867 


2005 


19,684 


1,925 


5,862 


$2,236,189 


2006 


21,142 


1,953 


5,093 


$2,295,809 



The mail-in registration renewals program and the E-Reg Internet registration renewal program appear to be 
utilized by many resident; A/e continue to receive many requests for legal certificates for marnages, birth, and 
deaths occurnnr. anywhe - New Hampshire within a specific date range. The need for passports for travel 
outside the United States .-. ., certainly cause an influx of requests for certified birth certificates 

I thank my co-workers. Eve Quinn, Debra Unger, LeeAnn Simpson, and Andie Kohler for their continued support 
of my efforts to provide the best assistance possible to our residents. Our goal is to keep the lines of 
communication open and accept the challenges ahead in a positive manner. 

I thank the residents for their confidence in my abilities to continue being your Town Clerk. And last, but not least, 
my thanks to the Selectmen, the Town Manager, the Department Managers, and all the Town employees for the 
continued support and assistance. It takes a TEAM to make a difference in the success of our efforts 



16 



FIRST SESSION OF ANNUAL TOWN MEETING - DELIBERATIVE SESSION 

Saturday, February 4, 2006 
Exeter Town Hall 9:00AM 



Town Moderator Charles Tucker called the First Session of the Annual Town Meeting to order at 
9:00AM and asked attendees to stand for the Pledge of Allegiance to the Flag. Town Officials were 
introduced. He explained the purpose of the meeting and that Articles 1 through 10 did not require any 
action at this meeting, as Article 1 chooses the Town Officers and their names will be on the March 
ballot. Articles 2 through 10 are Zoning Articles and have been heard at Planning Board public 
hearings prior to this session and will appear on the ballot as written. This meeting has no power to 
amend these Articles. 

Article 1 1 ; Slate of Officers presented by Nominating Committee: 

Budget Recommendations Committee (1-year term) 

Jaye Aither James Baron Jay Childs Gerard Hamel 

Christopher Moutis Leonard Pichini Geoffrey Simard Anne Surman 

Fence Viewer: Peter Dow 

Measurer of Wood & Bark: Robert Eastman 

Weigher: Jay Perkins, Sr. 

Article 12-14: No action - will appear on ballot as presented. 

Article 15: Amended as: "to amend appropriation to $75,000, $20,000 from developer funds, 

issuance of bonds & notes not to exceed $55,000". So Voted. Will appear on ballot as 
amended. 

Article 16: No action - will appear on ballot as presented. 

Article 17: Discussion stopped at 12:00PM to adjourn meeting for 45 minute lunch break. 
Reconvened at 12:45PM, discussion on Article 17 continued. 
No action - will appear on ballot as presented. 

Article 18-39: No action - will appear on ballot as presented. 

Article 40: Amendment failed. Will appear on ballot as presented. 

No further business came before the meeting. It was moved and seconded to adjourn until Tuesday, 
March 14, 2006 at 7:00AM at which time the voting for Town officials and warrant articles will take 
place. Unanimous vote. Meeting adjourned at 2:15PM. 

Respectfully submitted, 

Linda Hartson Macomber, CMC 
Exeter Town Clerk 



17 



MINUTES OF TOWN MEETING, MARCH, 2006 
Second Session - Exeter Town Hall - Tuesday, March 14, 2006 

(Ballot on all articles: *= declared winner/result) 
[Refer to complete Town Warrant in Town Report ending 2005 for full description of articles] 

Article 1 ; Election of Town Officers: 

Selectmen (vote for 1) 
Trustee of Robinson Fund (vote for 1) 
Trustee of Trust Funds (vote for 1 ): 

Trustee of Library Committee: 
(vote for 3) 



Supervisor of Checklist (vote for 1 ] 
Moderator (vote for 1): 
Trustee of Swasey Parkway: 
(vote for 1 ) 



Josephi "Joe" Pace 


2063' 


Joan Smart 


2048' 


Mark M Rollick 


399 


Amy-Beth Swiezynski 


1722' 


Peter Aten 


922* 


Janet Dilts 


673 


John W Henson 


888 


Gwen Kenney 


1039* 


Mary Lafreniere 


987* 


Ingeborg Lock 


609 


Winifred Bernard 


1946' 


Charles F. Tucker 


2248' 



Michael "Mike"Laperle 998* 
Dawn Perkins 747 

Dwight Sharp 271 



Zoning Amendments (2-10): 



Article 2 
Article 3 
Article 4 
Article 5 
Article 6 
Article 7 
Article 8 
Article 9 
Article 10 
Article 1 1 



Article 12: 

Article 13 
Article 14 
Article 15 

Article 16 
Article 17 
Article 18 
Article 19 
Article 20 
Article 21 

Article 22: 
Article 23 

Article 24: 
Article 25: 



Add definition of Community Buildings 

Add community buildings by special exception 

Removing "conversions" under special exceptions 

Amend continuance of non-conforming uses 

Special exception requiring review 

Off street shared parking 

Revise parking schedule 

Expand Historic District 

Revision of 'lowest floor elevation" for flood areas 

Choose necessary officers for ensuing year 

Budget Committee: Jaye Aither James Baron Jay Ch 

Chhstopher Moutis Leonard Pichini Geoffrey Simard 

Fence Viewer Peter Dow Measurer of Wood & Bark: 

Weigher: Jay Perkins, Sr 

Epping Rd Water Tank Replacement $8,260,000 

(requires 3/5 vote) 
Downtown improvement project $6,300,000 
Repairs to Stewart Park Seawall $410,000 
Improve intersection Hampton Rd & Holland Way 

$75,000 
Budget $17,016,234 if defeated default $16,633,455 
Fire Dept Pay & Classification Plan $8,236 
Replace Engine 3 for Fire Dept $531,180 
Pave streets and roads $170,000 
Phase II Exeter River Study Project $50,000 
Sandblast & repaint Bridge at Garrison Lane & 
Pickpocket Road $60,000 
Mosquito Control Program $40,000 
Work associated with Epping Rd corridor project 

$50,000 
Expand parking at Train Station 
Create bike paths, widen road shoulders $50,000 



Yes 


2064* 


No 


590 


Yes 


1648* 


No 


937 


Yes 


1589* 


No 


881 


Yes 


1933* 


No 


534 


Yes 


1725* 


No 


716 


Yes 


1738* 


No 


811 


Yes 


1896* 


No 


635 


Yes 


1726* 


No 


940 


Yes 


1983* 


No 


634 


Yes 


2124* 


No 


391 


ilds Gerard Hamel 




Anne Su 


rman 






Robert Eastman 






Yes 


1750* 


No 


1034 


Yes 


1221 


No 


1603 


Yes 


1744* 


No 


1002 


Yes 


1229 


No 


1387* 


Yes 


1445* 


No 


1166 


Yes 


2043* 


No 


595 


Yes 


1742* 


No 


893 


Yes 


1853* 


No 


711 


Yes 


1584* 


No 


1025 


Yes 


1440* 


No 


1145 


Yes 


2174* 


No 


506 


Yes 


1838* 


No 


772 


Yes 


1845* 


No 


814 


Yes 


1671* 


No 


989 



18 



Article 26 
Article 27 
Article 28 
Article 29 
Article 30 
Article 31 
Article 32 
Article 33 
Article 34 
Article 35 
Article 36 
Article 37 
Article 38 
Article 39 
Article 40 



Add to retirement sick leave fund 

Support Area Home Care Agency $13,000 

Support SPCA $1,030 

Support SeaCare Health Services $5,000 

Support Cross Roads House $3,500 

Support A Safe Place $4,875 

Support Sexual Assault Support Services $3,000 

Discontinue Park & Rec Bus Capital Reserve Fund 

Additional maintenance at Swasey Parkway $10,000 

Parking easement on Town Hall Property 

Land exchange off Epping Rd for new water tank 

Establish Hentage Commission 

Change portion of Birch Rd to Municipal Trail Status 

Conservation funding for land & easements $50,000 

Eliminate blue bag user fee 



Yes 


1305* 


No 


1259 


Yes 


2204* 


No 


460 


Yes 


2020* 


No 


659 


Yes 


2261* 


No 


510 


Yes 


2266* 


No 


497 


Yes 


2364* 


No 


412 


Yes 


2250* 


No 


494 


Yes 


2254* 


No 


439 


Yes 


1863* 


No 


863 


Yes 


1862* 


No 


787 


Yes 


1681* 


No 


951 


Yes 


1622* 


No 


953 


Yes 


1812* 


No 


756 


Yes 


1626* 


No 


1012 


Yes 


1118 


No 


1571 



There were 10,046 registered voters on the checklist at the opening of the polls, 99 new voters registered at 
the polls, making a total of 10,145 registered voters on the checklist at the end of the day Ballots were cast 
by 3,033 registered voters = 2,749 voted in person, and 284 absentee ballots cast, a 30% voter participation 



Respectfully submitted, 



Linda Hartson Macomber, CMC 
Exeter Town Clerk 




Parks & Recreation Dept. & DPW employees installing the new splash pad 

at the Rec. pool on Hampton Road. L-R: Mike Gingras, Bnan Shea, Wayne Almon 

Jim Colbert, Justin Hall, Steve Tucker, Dick Rowe 



19 



POLICE DEPARTMENT 

The Exeter Police Department is a full service 24-hour per Rjchard Kane 
day, seven day per week department that provides the chief of Police 
initial response in most emergency situations. The Exeter 
Police Department prevents crime, preserves order, and 

protects the lives, rights and property of all our residents, business owners and visitors. A 
mission statement guides the employees of the Exeter Police Department in the performance of 
their duties. These statements emphasize our commitment to our community. In 2006 the 
police department responded to approximately 22,000 calls for service. As the town and entire 
seacoast continues to grow, in populations and business, the department has continued to 
expand. A new patrol officer was added in 2005 and a new patrol supervisor was added in 
2006. These additions have allowed the department to handle the increased volume of calls as 
well as proper supervision on all shifts. 

In 2006 the department had a number of personnel changes. Frank Winterer, the department's 
juvenile officer retired after 16 years of service to the town. Detective Mike Munck was chosen 
to fill the position. Officer William Shupe and Officer Stephen Poulin were promoted to open 
sergeant's positions. We added three patrol officers to fill vacant positions. Officer Victoria 
Thomas, Officer Joe Byron and Officer Nathan Leibenow. A new prosecutor, Elyssa Slater, 
started in May of this year. Eileen Callahan, a long time secretary with the police department 
retired after many years of service to the town. The department wishes all past and new 
employees the very best. 

The Patrol/Uniformed Division of the department consists of four patrol sergeants and thirteen 
officers as well as parking and animal control. These officers are responsible for handling 
emergency calls, traffic enforcement and criminal investigations. Again, over 10,000 motor 
vehicle stops were made in the year 2006 by uniformed officers. These stops resulted in over a 
thousand court summonses for various motor vehicle offenses and thousands of warnings. Our 
ultimate goal is to reduce accidents and personal injury while making the roads safer for both 
the motonng public and pedestrians. At times patrol officers are directed to particular areas that 
have a speeding problem to provide enforcement and deterrence. This year, with the help of 
New Hampshire Highway Safety Administration grants, the patrol division conducted directed 
patrols. These patrols consisted of random speed enforcement, DWI patrols and seat belt 
enforcement. In 2006 the patrol officers attended 2500 hours of training in a variety of subjects. 

Our child safety seat program has been very popular since its inception in 2000. Our School 
Resource Officer has conducted 420 safety seat inspections. He has participated in an 
additional 65 car seat events across the state. 

The Staff Division consists of four Detectives and one Detective Sergeant. They investigate all 
cnmes, both felonies and misdemeanors. These detectives were instrumental in the 2005 
homicide investigation that resulted in the suspect pleading guilty in 2006. They have been 
involved in a number of other major cases These include a joint investigation with the New 
Hampshire Attorney General's Office on a $200,000 fraud. A $12,000 internet fraud case with 
the San Diego Police Department that ended in an arrest. The arrest of two suspects in a stnng 
of burglaries in the downtown area. A vicious assault and robbery on Epping Road that resulted 



in the arrest of a career criminal. Detectives also perform the alcohol compliance checks 
throughout the year. The department has a Detective assigned to the Northern New England 
internet Crimes Against Children Task Force. This program identifies and prosecutes offenders 
who target our children on the internet. Detectives work with law enforcement officials from the 
Federal government, Maine and Vermont in a partnership to keep the internet safe. 

The Communications Center serves as a 911, Police, Fire and Emergency Medical Dispatch for 
the town. In addition, the center provides after hours communication for the Exeter Highway 
and Water Departments. The center is staffed 24 hours a day by six full-time communication 
specialists. The center is on track to answer over 40,000 phone calls as well as 2,700 - 911 
emergency calls. That's an average of over 117 phone calls per day! This increased call 
volume is in direct correlation to the annual rise in calls for service for both the Exeter Police 
and Exeter Fire Departments. This year six communications personnel completed over 200 
hours of training to better serve the community. They also continue to work with the most state- 
of-the-art computer software, radio and video technology available to best assist first 
responders and the citizens of Exeter. 

The department is supported by a number of civilian employees who work in the areas of 
communications, clerical, prosecution, parking enforcement and animal control. These people 
play a vital role in the day-to-day operations of the department. Without their support we could 
in no way function as efficiently and effectively as we do. 



M 

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Special thanks, as always, go to the Board of Selectmen, Town Manager Russ Dean, the 
members of the Budget Committee and Department Managers for their support throughout the 
year. 

I would like to take this opportunity to thank the men and women of the Exeter Police 
Department for their hard work, dedication and sacrifice in service to law enforcement and the 
safety needs of our community. It is their dedication and professionalism that helps make 
Exeter such a great place to live and work. Finally, I would like to thank the families of our 
employees for the sacrifices they make everyday. 




Chief Kane 
on patrol 
during the 
May 2006 
Flood 



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EXETER FIRE DEPARTMENT 

The men and women of the Exeter Fire Department Bnan comeau 
would like to thank the citizens of Exeter for their Hre Chief 
support of the department members and its mission 
over the past years. 

This year you supported the Fire Department members with a contract that provides the 
town with a more adequate standard of manning. This improves the safety of the 
firefighters and the citizens we serve. 

In 2006 we also faced many emergencies from the May flooding to the severe hailstorm 
that affected a large number of homes and businesses and caused the collapse of a 
large section of the roof at Walgreen's on Portsmouth Avenue, fortunately with no loss 
of life. These types of emergencies can quickly tax a department's resources, but with 
well trained and equipped personnel, we can respond quickly and work effectively. 

Soon, MMA Consulting will present their finding from the Fire Department Management 
Study to the Town. This year long project looked at all aspects of the fire department 
operations, responses, staffing and policies. With the support of the Board of 
Selectmen, we will use this information to set a course for the future of the department. 

In closing, I would like to thank Russell Dean; Town Manager, and the Board of 
Selectmen for their guidance and support. 




Walgreen's roof collapse during hail storm - July 2006 







EXETER FIRE DE 


PARTMENT 










MONTHLY CONSOLIDATED REPORT 








PERIOD ENDING: 
















MO: DECEMBER 


2006 
















THIS 


THIS 


LAST 


OTHER 








PART 1 FIRE MO. 


YTD 


YTD 


1. Bomb Scare 











1. Appliance 





4 


5 


2. Smoke in Area 





3 


8 


2. Brush 





11 


15 


3. Smoke in Building 





9 


17 


3. Chimney 


2 


8 


5 


4. Water Emergency 


2 


56 


13 


4. Structure 


2 


12 


10 


5. Smoke/Odor Removal 





5 


2 


5. Trash 





1 


1 


6. Assist Police 





11 


7 


6. Vehicle 





24 


23 


7. Lock Out 


2 


35 


33 


7, Outside 





1 


1 


8. Lock In 








2 


8. Spill, Leakw/Fire 











9. Power Line Down 





40 


37 


9. Electrical 





20 


15 


10. Arcing, Short Elect. 





20 


10 


10. Explosion 


1 


2 





1 1 . Emerg, N/C Above 





22 


23 


1 1 . Unauthorized Burn 


1 


19 


17 










12. Controlled Burn 





1 


1 










13. Fire, NIC Above 


2 


34 


36 




THIS 


THIS 


LAST 










SERVICE CALLS 


MO. 


YTD 


YTD 


HAZ. MATERIAL 








1 . Fire Investigations 


2 


17 


27 


1 . Chemical Leak/Spill 





1 


5 


2. Fire Alarm Service Calls 


46 


691 


921 


2. Chemical Disposal 











3. Fire Alarm Maintenance 


4 


29 


16 


3. LPG/Nafl Gas Leak 





10 


13 


4. Sprinkler Maint./Test 





1 





4. Gas. Leak, Spill 


2 


21 


25 


5. Hydrant Maint./Test 





2 


2 


5. Hazmat Investigation 





11 


3 


6. Training/Planning/Misc. 





12 


4 


6. Hazmat Standby 











7. Service Calls, N/C Above 





1 


6 


7. Carbon Monoxide 


1 


11 


16 










8. Hazmat, N/C Above 





6 


3 


OTHER CALLS 
















1. Mutual Aid Given 


16 


116 


123 


RESCUE 








a. EMS 7 






1 . Extrication 


1 


2 


4 


b. Fire 7 






2. Auto Accident 


12 


101 


119 










3. Industrial Accident 











2. Mutual Aid Received 


9 


57 


83 


4. Water Rescue 





1 


3 


a. EMS 6 






5. Search 





1 





b. Fire 3 






6. Elevator Emergency 





8 


5 










7. Assist Ambulance 


17 


166 


279 










8. Rescue N/C Above 


3 


8 


2 












ITOTAL PART 1 


151 


2033 


2320 


ALARMS 










1 . Master Box 


4 


209 


195 










2. Building 



















3. Malicious False 





1 





FIRE LOSS 








4. Alarms, N/C Above 


19 


141 


133 


Structure 


40.000 


567,000 


98,500 










Vehicles 





500 


44,600 










Other 













TOTAL FIRE LOSS $ 


1 40,000 


567,5001 


143,100 



24 



PART II FIRE PREVENTION 

1. Plan Reviews 8 96 101 

2. Drills/Public Education 7 83 39 

3. Pre-Pianning 12 80 80 

4. Permits Issued 7 163 166 

Inspections 

5. Assembly 5 94 149 

6. Education 1 29 14 

7. Healthcare 1 12 13 

8. Residential 1 92 62 

9. Mercantile 20 6 

10. Business 3 80 47 

11. Industrial/Storage 13 1 

12. Hazard Inspection 12 

13. Oil Burner Inspection 4 34 34 
15. Sitelnspection/Multi. 9 86 



PART IV HEALTH 

1 . Rest./Food Service 

2. Residential Inspection 

3. Business Inspection 

4. Child Care Inspection 

5. Animal Complaint 

6. Nuisances 

7. Disease Control/Rep. 

8. Healthcare/Hospital 

9. Miscellaneous 



THIS 
MO. 



THIS 
YTD 



LAST 
YTD 



19 
2 
1 





6 



253 

9 

22 

8 

1 

6 

4 

15 

97 



177 

7 

17 

8 



5 

5 

15 

73 



TOTAL PART IV 28 415 307 



TOTAL PART II 



49 



805 



810 



AMBULANCE 



1 . Allergic Reaction 

2. Behavioral 

3. Cardiovascular 

4. Diat)etic 

5. Gastrointestinal 

6. Heat/Hyperthermia 

7. Hypothermia/Frostbite 

8. Neurological 

9. OB/Gyn 

10. Poisoning/Overdose 

1 1 . Respiratory 

12. Toxic Exposure 

13. Trauma 

14. Urinary Tract 

15. Vascular 

16. Other 

17 Hospital to Hospital 



TOTAL PART III 



THIS THIS 
MO. YTD 



LAST 
YTD 





3 

32 
4 

12 


8 

2 

20 


63 
2 
4 
5 
3 



158 



17 

54 

316 

38 

126 

2 

1 

123 

4 

32 

151 



549 

10 

36 

86 

10 



13 

39 
256 

50 

103 

4 

1 

125 

7 

23 
161 

22 
504 

16 

32 
119 

21 



1555 1496 



TOTAL PART 1 


151 


2033 


2320 


TOTAL PART II 


49 


805 


810 


TOTAL PART III 


158 


1555 


1496 


TOTAL PART IV 


28 


415 


307 


DEPARTMENT TOTAL 


386 


4808 


4881 



STATISTICAL INFO: 

1 . Personnel - Total 

a. Administrative 

b. Permanent FF 

c. Civilian 

d. Call FF 

e. Days Lost/ Sick 



2. Training Hours 

a. Permanent 

b. Call 



39 

4 

22 

1 
12 

10 



92 
24 



162 



2819 
441 



177 



4219 
787 



AMBULANCE ACCTS 
Accounts Billed 



133 



1224 1294 



TOTAL HOURS 



116 3260 



5006 



Amount Billed 
Amount Collected 



56325 469431 244912 
29053 334195 210838 



EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT 

The year 2006 was a very busy year for Emergency Management £^1^, vvilking Assist Fim Chief - 
in the Town of Exeter. The year began with a series of drills in Emergency Management Director 
January, March and April to test the preparedness of emergency 

responders to a simulated event at the Seabrook Nuclear Power Station. Many of your public officials 
and department heads trained and were evaluated during the exercises. The Emergency Operation 
Center was opened and everyone performed very well. 

On May 13 & 14 Mother Nature delivered nearly 15 inches of rain and we experienced another of what 
was said to be "a 100 year flood" in less than 10 years. Most of you probably remember the floods of 
October, 1996. Well, the high water marks and measured flow rates at the Haigh Road gauging station 
on the Exeter River indicated records set in 1996 were broken again this spring. The height of the river 
increased from 5.1 feet to a record of 12.0 feet and the flow set a record of 3,320 cubic feet per second. 
Of course all of this water in addition to the Little River and local run off had to fit under Great Bridge 
and go over Great Dam. This was a problem and much of downtown, as well as nearly every main 
road into and out of Exeter was closed due to high water, leaving Portsmouth Avenue the only open 
access until May 16th & 17th. 

The Exeter Fire Department and Town of Exeter, Division of Emergency Management inspected 216 
properties and noted 74 received moderate to major damage and another 142 received minor damage. 
Many of those property owners were assisted by the State Bureau of Emergency Management and 
FEMA. 

It was truly a team effort, and thankfully no one was seriously injured during the event. A huge thank 
you to all who helped during the floods, including Unitil and the volunteers that kept the pumps running 
at the River Street electrical switch station. The Exeter Public Works crews, with the help of the Exeter 
Blue Hawks football team for filling and deploying hundreds, if not thousands of sand bags. To Joe 
Kenick for timely and accurate water flow information, allowing us to predict the waters nse and make 
necessary evacuations. And finally, the Firefighters, Police Officers and ail others that worked 
throughout the event to minimize the loss. 

But it did not stop there, it was only May. More rains and predicted high water in June fortunately fell 
short of damaging flood waters. Then who could forget the hail storm and high winds of July 1 1'^. The 
storm arnved just after lunch and quickly delivered neariy 6 inches of rain, but more importantly brought 
along hail the size of golf balls, some as large as baseballs The rain, hail and wind combined to bring 
down many tree limbs and leaves clogging street drains and roof drains. This led to the collapse of the 
roof at the Walgreen Pharmacy and many small fires around town. 

Much was learned during 2006. The Emergency Operations Center was opened several times during 
the year, allowing staff to become more familiar in their roles and continuing to learn how to work 
together and communicate with our State of NH and Federal Emergency Management partners. We 
learned we have more work to do and more equipment will be necessary to set up and run shelters, 
should it become necessary to evacuate residents from their homes in the future. 

In closing, I would like to take a minute anc thank all residents of Exeter Your commitment to safety 
and use of good common sense has allowed all of us to make it through one of the busiest years to 
date without any known injunes or fatalities. Your continued support and vigilance will be necessary for 
the Town of Exeter to remain prepared to meet the future emergency management challenges. 



26 



HEALTH DEPARTMENT 

For a complete breakdown of health related activities, see the j^^^jy jervis 

Exeter Fire Department Consolidated Report. For information on Deputy Health OfTicer 

current health issues and links to other health agencies such as 

NH State Bureau of Food Protection, Child Care, Foster Care, Environmental Services and links to the 

CDC, FDA and others, visit the Health Department website at town.exeter.nh.us. 

As of December 30, 2006 Exeter had 90 food service facilities. Eighteen new licenses were issued, 
five facilities had a change of ownership, four facilities closed with a change of ownership and seven 
facilities closed. Plan reviews were submitted and reviewed for ten of the eighteen new facility 
licenses. 

The department had seventeen complaints requiring further action and investigation. Issues ranged 
from mold, sewage, flooding, odors to dumpster complaints. There were six food complaints, four 
requiring follow-up inspections. 

The department attended several workshops and conferences throughout the year. Some of the topics 
covered were emergency preparedness planning, environmental health, FDA food protection and EPA 
air quality. The Deputy Health Officer was given an achievement award for successfully completing the 
five primary public health training courses offered by the NH Institute for Local Public Health Practice. 

The Exeter area All Hazards Preparedness Group, aka smallpox/health alert network groupings, was 
initiated this year. The group consists of 17 area towns, headed by the Exeter Health Department's 
Health Officer. Its purpose is to build a regional plan for large-scale health emergencies. A public 
health emergency can be caused by natural disasters, biological, chemical, or radiological 
terrorism/accidents, or naturally occurnng communicable disease outbreaks. The plan will contain 
three phases: preparedness, response and recovery; which are all (will be) located within our local 
emergency operations plan under ESF-8 pertaining to health and medical. Each town has it's own local 
operations plan. Each region will have Public Health Emergency Preparedness and Response Plan, 
Pandemic Influenza Plan, Point of Distribution Plan, Medical Surge Plan and a Risk Communication 
Plan. 

A Mosquito Control Plan was implemented this year. The intent was to control and reduce West Nile 
Virus (WNV) and Eastern Equine Encephalitis (EEE) carrying mosquitoes. Catch basin larvaciding, to 
control larval mosquitoes, began in April and continued through October. Mid-September the Town had 
4 positive mosquito pools identified for EEE. Three of the four positive pools tested positive for human 
biting mosquitoes. The Health Officer initiated a town-wide spraying. The Town's vendor for mosquito 
control is Municipal Pest Management. The Health Officer worked closely with them to formulate the 
Town's mosquito control plan. The plan included monitoring, testing and pesticide application. The 
plan was submitted to NH DHHS for funding assistance to help offset the costs of mosquito control 
activities. 

Questions or concerns regarding public health issues may be directed to the Exeter Health Department 
by calling 773-6132 or e-mail to; healthofficer@exeternh.org. 



27 



PUBLIC WORKS DEPARTMENT 

I am pleased to submit my 2006 annual report to the citizens of ^e\\i^ Noves 

Exeter. The Public Works Department is responsible for pubiic Woiks Dimctor 

maintaining the Town's roads, sidewalks, bridges, dams, water and 

sewer systems, storm drain system, solid waste and recycling operations, town buildings, vehicles and 

equipment. The Department also develops and promotes a Capital Improvement Program to meet the 

future needs of the community. In addition, the Department also provides staff support to the Water & 

Sewer Advisory Committee, Planning Board and Exeter River Study Committee. 

This year's special projects include; 

Stewart Park seawall replacement 

Preliminary design of Town Office/Town Hall renovations 

Continuation of Exeter River and Great Dam studies 

Repainting of Cross Road and Garrison Lane bridges 

Reconstruction of Gary Lane 

Engineering design of new Epping Road water storage tank, water main replacement 

and road construction 

Interim Water Treatment Plant improvements 

Installation of SolarBee water circulators in sewer lagoons 

Reservoir Pond sluiceway replacement 

Tan Lane area storm water stud. 

Completion of Lantern Lane Area Drainage Improvements project 

Continued work administering the Town's Storm Water Phase II federal permit 

In addition to the routine tasks our employees do on a daily basis they also worked alongside with 
Police and Firefighters to minimize damage and destruction caused by the Mother's Day flood and 
memorable hail storm last summer. 

I would like to thank the Public Works Department staff for their continued dedication and hard work 
providing essential services to the Town. They are a great team of men and women who always rise 
to the occasion when needed most. I also thank the Water & Sewer Advisory Committee, Town 
Manager, Board of Selectmen and all other Town departments for the help and assistance throughout 
the year. 



Roads - 2006 

Pieces of Major Equipment & Vehicles Maintained; 97 

Miles of Road Maintained in 2006; 65 

Total Inches of Snow Plowed 2006; 54 inches 

Ice Storms; 2 Snow Storms; 9 

1 contractor plow routes 8 town plow routes 
1250 tons of salt used 500 tons of sand used 



Water & Sewer System - 2006 

Length of water line maintained 43 miles 

Length of sewer line maintained; 45 miles 

Gallons water treated & pumped 359,094,227 

Gallons sewer treated & pumped 848,900,000 

Maximum gallons of water produced in one day: 1 ,646,675 

Maximum gallons of sewer treated in one day; 4,700,000 



28 




New seawall at Stewart Park 



*■' 
« 




DPW employee Tom Estes operating heavy equipment during 
the Plow Rally held at the Public Works Complex 



29 



EXETER PUBLIC LIBRARY 



Vision : The Exeter Public Library is to be the informational ngpe Gcdino 
hub for the Exeter area, a vital institution that attracts and Director 
stimulates a vibrant community. 

Mission: 

The Exeter Public Library's mission is to promote a literate, enlightened citizenship by 
providing equal access to a range of media, services and programs to meet the informational 
and recreational needs of the community, and to encourage the discovery and evaluation of 
ideas and information, especially recognizing the library's responsibility as a place for children 
to discover the joy of reading. 

It v^/as another busy year at the library! Summer Reading Programs for children, teens and 
adults made the summer speed by. 

Story times for children, book talks for teens and seniors, book discussions for adults and a 
variety of programs, books and materials for Exeter residents of all ages keeps the library an 
active and lively place all year long. 

Many adults enjoyed the wide range of magazines in the library as well as the comfortable 
area to sit, read, and enjoy a cup of coffee or tea. Even more adults spent time checking e- 
mail, surfing the internet, searching for employment, preparing for career testing, and writing 
resumes and cover letters using the computers at the library. 

Many children enjoyed stories and art projects in the children's room while their parents or 
caregivers had a chance to choose books or just sit and relax in the comfortable seating area 
in the Children's Room. 

Teens joined together to help form the new Teen Advisory Board to suggest programs, discuss 
books and decorate the Teen Scene Area in the library. 

Librarians left the library to bring programs to the children at the Exeter Recreation Adventure 
Camp and Great Bay Kids Summer Camp at the Exeter Elementary Schools. Other librarians 
brought books and presented book talks to teens and to Exeter seniors. 

In order to fulfill our mission and vision we offer a variety of programs and materials for 
residents of all ages, interests, and abilities at the library and through outreach programs. 

The library is more than a building; it is a resoi'^e for tII of our residents. Through access to 
all types of books and information the library is _ ole to ffer Exete. residents the opportunity to 
read, hear, and see whatever interests them in whatever format they may choose, be it books, 
magazines, audios, DVD's, e-mail, or the internet. 



30 



Find these Exeter street names! 



vo^ 



^^Q^' 



TWOWNHUNIONFKCT 
COAFERETAWXUOHC 
KAETTENRRCGLSAE 
SIRHSOVLIOFLSRP 
WNNRDOFISTKEUTS 
CEEGOTNNKAARTEO 
TONVSLICOTEGHRR 
MAUHETLOHKZUEFP 
LCKRNTOLVFRONTS 
BLKETLSNEJMWZYO 
GDEINOTPMAHEQPU 
QRHBNFPARKRDLIT 
GBGFNLOXBWXBUAH 
XBIGFOERYYFMOOS 
AJHEQZFYQMNPURG 



ARBOR 

CHARTER 

FULLER 

HERITAGE 

KOSSUTH 

MCKINLEY 

PROSPECT 

STEVENS 

WATSON 

BELL 

COURT 

GREEN 

HIGH 

LANGDON 

OAK 

SALEM 

UNION 

CARROLL 

FRONT 

HAMPTON 

KINGSTON 

LINCOLN 

PARK 

SOUTH 

WATER 



Check out these fun websites for kids! 



A Sightseer's Guide to Engineering 
www.engineeringsights.org 

Kids & Communities 
www.planning.org/kidsandcommunity 

Fire Department Fun 

town. exeter.nh. us/fire/fun stuff. cfm 



Develop, Design, Discover 
www.developdesigndiscover.org 

Public Works Fun 
www.pwpaws.net 

Discover Engineering 
www.discoverengineering.org 



31 



BUILDING INSPECTOR 



This past year has proven to be very busy for the Douglas Eastman 

Exeter Building Department. In addition to coordinating Buiidmg inspector/Code Enforcement Ofncer 

and inspecting the over send hundred residential and 

commercial building projects in the town, the department has also been involved in public 

outreach projects (Building Safety Week) and emergency services consultation due to the 

devastating July hail storm. Consultations/inspections included the Walgreen's roof collapse 

and subsequent renovation and innumerable residential roofing consults and inspections. 

Other large projects the Building Department coordinated/inspected in 2006 include the new 
Seacoast Credit Union, the major Exeter Hospital Emergency Room addition and pharmacy, 
the continued renovation of REL Commons (former Globe Plaza), the Continental Drive 
Industrial Building, multiple renovations/projects at Phillips Exeter Academy, continued 
inspections at the Forest Ridge subdivision off Watson Road, the new Exeter Area High 
School, the Exeter Parks & Recreation Dept splash pad, and the Swasey Parkway Pavilion. 

In addition to consulting/inspected building projects, the Building Department also coordinates 
the Code Enforcement efforts of the town including administration of the Zoning Board of 
Adjustment and the Historic District, which now includes portions of High Street, and resident 
consultation. Our office welcomes inquiries regarding zoning and upcoming ZBA hearings. 

The Building Department continues to work closely with all of the departments within the Town 
of Exeter and strives to make resident service the department's prime objective. 

I would like to thank the office staff: Arthur French, Electrical Inspector; Barbara McEvoy, 
Planning & Building Dept. clerical supervisor; and Christine Szostak, part-time Planning & 
Building Dept. secretary. 




The new Seacoast Credit Union building on Epping Rd (Rte.27) 
opened in the fall of 2006. 



32 



BUILDING INSPECTOR 

2006 BUILDING PERMITS ISSUED - 844 

PERMIT (CONSTRUCTION VALUE) AMOUNT - $25,117,218.96 

PERMIT FEE AMOUNT - $122,875.74 



TYPE OF CONSTRUCTION 


NUMBER OF PERMITS 
ISSUED 


ESTIMATED 

COST OF 

CONSTRUCTION 


NEW S/F HOMES 


25 


$ 5,283,912.00 


NEW M/F BLDGS. 


4 


$ 4,822,255.00 


NEW N/R BLDGS. 


5 


$ 1,103,830.00 


TWO-FAMILY UNIT 





$ 0.00 


BARNS 





$ 0.00 


CONVERSIONS 





$ 0.00 


DECKS 


17 


$ 142,000.00 


DEMOLITION (RES.) 


14 


$ 70,635.00 


DEMOLITION (N/R) 


2 


$ 51,000.00 


ELECTRICAL 


347 


$ 978,418.00 


FENCE 


4 


$ 27,663.00 


FOUNDATION (ONLY) 


5 


$ 36,000.00 


GAS 


9 


$ 20,100.00 


GARAGES 


3 


$ 75,000.00 


MECHANICAL 


5 


$ 21,552.00 


MISCELLANEOUS 


4 


$ 51,400.00 


N/R ADDITION 


8 


$ 163,600.00 


N/R REMODEL 


12 


$ 554,200.00 


N/R RENOVATION 


25 


$ 5,218,023.00 


PLUMBING 


143 


$ 349,522.00 


POOL 


8 


$ 95,500.00 


REMOBILE 


19 


$ 989,900.00 


RENEWAL 


10 


$ 0.00 


RES. ADDITIONS 


62 


$ 2,620,197.19 


RES. REMODEL 


40 


$ 935,400.77 


RES. RENOVATION 


61 


$ 1,424,158.00 


ROOF 


3 


$ 21,433.00 


SHEDS 


4 


$ 14,520.00 


TANK 





$ 0.00 


TENANT FIT-UP 


1 


$ 30,000.00 


UPDATES 


4 


$ 17,000.00 








TOTALS 


844 


$ 25,117,218.96 



33 



PLANNING DEPARTMENT 

2006 Year in Review 

Overview: The Planning Department is involved with a wide range Svlvia von Aulock 

of projects and programs, such as overseeing the Capital Town Planner 

Improvement Program, coordinating revisions to the Master Plan, 

reviewing development proposals, working with developers and town staff to ensure plans are carried 

out and representing Exeter on various regional and local committees. 

Highlights : 2006 is remembered by the success of partnerships that I have developed with multiple 
local, regional and state agencies and businesses. These relationships have become the foundation of 
successful programs and projects that are spreading across town, county and state lines. Examples of 
these partnerships must begin with the team approach developed with staff from Exeter's Building 
Department. Together, we have successfully tackled countless land use and construction issues. 
Another example would be my work with Philips Exeter Academy (PEA). In an effort to create a 
gateway park, I was invited by PEA to take part in judging submittals for a landscape design 
competition for improvements on the corner of Water and Main Streets. Aside from local partnerships, I 
have developed several regional and state partnerships working towards improving a variety of issues. 
One of these has been tackling the Goliath of housing issues, that is, how to encourage the building of 
"affordable housing". Working together with a host of public and private entities, we have focused our 
efforts on getting the word out and dispelling the myths about affordable housing. 

Development Proposals: The following list includes some of the projects reviewed over the past year. 

Minor Site Plan : PEA: Phelps Stadium, Granite Group Properties: outdoor storage, Exeter 
Health Care: continuation of parking lot expansion and reconfiguration. New England Workforce 
Housing LLC (Squamscott Block at Citizen's Bank): modifications to retail and multi-family proposal, 
Bragger Multi-family Resident Expansion: 5 units to 10 units, Riverwoods: parking expansion. 

Site Plan: St. l\/licfiael's Cfiurch: conceptual site plan for relocation off Stoneybrook Connector, 
Edmonds: continuation of commercial/office development. Forest Ridge: redesign of duplexes into 
single family cottages, Exeter Corporate Park (formerly Tyco Office site): expansion of office space, 
REL Commons (fonmerly Globe Plaza): conceptual redevelopment. General Recreation Realty Trust. 
redevelopment of Exeter Bowling Lanes site to 5 residential duplex units, Exeter h/led Real: conceptual 
office park, Liberty Modular Homes: site redevelopment (dental offices), PEA: continuation of faculty 
housing, Osram Sylvania: expansion of manufacturing facility. 

Downtown Historic Restoration Project: 

In March, 2005, Exeter residents voted not to support a $6.3 million dollar downtown restoration project 
(57% against - 43% for). Feedback from voters indicated they loved the project but the price tag was 
too high. As a result, the project's sub-committee worked with the project engineer to create a phased 
approach that should be more economically palatable to Exeter residents. Phase 1 involves 
engineering in '07 and construction in '08 of improvements limited to Front Street from the Bandstand to 
Court Street. This section was chosen first because of its connection to key municipal buildings and 
second because it was determined that in this section, the overhead lines could be moved to behind 
buildings into the municipal parking lot. Sidewalk, landscaping, crosswalk and lighting improvements 
will also take place within these confines. In November, the Committee hosted a public workshop to 
generate ideas and continue the ongoing dialogue with residential and business communities on how to 
enhance the historic beauty of their downtown and make it safer and more "user friendly" for 
pedestnans and motorists alike. 



34 



PARKS AND RECREATION 



In 2006 we installed a new splash pad at the swimming pool. Michael Favreau CPRP 
We would not have been able to successfully complete the Parks & Recreation Director 

project without the help of the departments of Public Works, 

Highway & Water. The Water Department did the majority of 

the installation. Although many individuals have contributed, we would like to send out a 

special thank you to Steve Tucker for his enthusiasm and leadership. The splash pad 

generated huge crowds and served as a great addition to our department! We plan to expand 

the deck area next spring and install shade structures. We hope the overall additions will bring 

great fun and overall enjoyment to the community. 

Our second Park's Discovery Day was held on June 17**^, with the launch of our first 5K Road 
Race. The event was a success overall and will be offered again next year. We hope to have 
the racecourse certified by the spring of 2007 as an addition to the event. 

An area that is often overlooked is the immeasurable array of volunteers who take care of the 
gardens and visible spots throughout the town and parks in our Adopt-A-Garden program. 
There are too many to mention, but their work can be seen on a daily basis. If you would like 
to get involved with the program and adopt a garden, please contact us. 

Lastly, we would like to take this opportunity to thank all of the volunteers who participated in 
many of our sports programs. Your contributions are key to the development of our youths. 
We also appreciate the generosity of individuals and businesses whose donations supported 
several activities such as the Summer Concert Series, Fishing Derby, Halloween festivities and 
Sports programs. 

Everyone at the Parks and Recreation Department look forward to serving you in the year 
2007. We are always open to suggestions from the community regarding future programs and 
activities. 

We wish you well in the upcoming year! 



35 



WELFARE DEPARTMENT 



Sue Benoit 
Welfare Director 



General Assistance is designed to provide short-term 

assistance to eligible residents of the Town of Exeter. 

Assistance is granted for the help of basic needs such as 

shelter, food, utilities, and medical needs and is always done in the form of a voucher. All 

recipients of General Assistance agree to reimburse the Town when they return to an income 

status that allows them to do so. The Welfare Department is guided by Federal, State and 

local laws to verify needs and provide support services to citizens of the Town of Exeter. 



This year we have seen an increase In clients applying for assistance from the Town or 
needing a written referral to other outside agencies. Our clients are no longer just the status of 
low income that I have been seeing in the past because of loss of employment, disability or 
illness. I am currently working with clients that have become to be known as the "working 
poor". They are employed individuals and families who are finding it difficult to meet their basic 
needs due to low wages and the high cost of living in the area. I am requesting additional 
hours this upcoming year to meet the needs of the community. 

I would like to thank all the individuals and agencies that have assisted those in need during 
the past year and to take the opportunity to thank the Board of Selectmen, our Town Manager, 
fellow Department Managers and all other town employees for your cooperation and support 
during the year. 




Red Sox Mascot Wally greeting fans at Parks Discovery Day - June 2006 



36 



m 

(U 

E 

E 
o 
O 
"55 

1 
PLANNING BOARD | 

The Exeter Planning Board is entrusted with the task of Langdon Plumer, Chairwan 

encouraging and directing appropriate land use in the Town Dennis Derby, vice-chaiman 

of Exeter. The Board uses the Exeter Master Plan as a guide Craig MacPherson, Clerk 

in making decisions as it serves as the blueprint for growth Kathy Corson 

and development of the town. The Board strives to enhance Gwen English 

and preserve the character of the community by adhering to Anthony Zwaan 

three basic sets of responsibility as identified below. The Amy Bailey, Alternate 

Board is composed of citizen volunteers appointed by the ^^^ Knowles, Alternate 

Board of Selectmen. Residents interested in serving on the ^'" Campbell, Selectmen s Rep 

Board should fill out the Volunteer Application found in the 

back section of this Town Report and submit it to the Town Manager's office. 



The Board is responsible for ttie preparation and amendment of the Town's Master Plan, 
Capital Improvement Plan (CIP), subdivision regulations, site plan review regulations. Within 
these plans and regulations, the Board is responsible for the review and approval of all: 
subdivisions, lot line adjustments, site plans for non-residential uses and multi-family dwelling 
units. 

Annually, the Board reviews and recommends, as appropriate, amendments to the Town's 
Zoning Ordinances for consideration by the Town. 



This past year has been a busy one for the Board; we have reviewed several new residential 
and commercial plans. Some of the larger projects include the Exeter Healthcare parking, two 
commercial buildings for Richard Edmunds on Continental Drive, the redevelopment of the 
Exeter Bowling Lanes site to duplex homes, the redevelopment of Globe Plaza to become 
Exeter Commons, expansion of the PEA faculty housing on Court Street, several minor 
subdivisions and lot line adjustments, a multi-family review of the "Cottages at Forest Ridge", 
the proposed construction of a new 27,600 square foot office building on the comer of High 
Street and Holland Way and a proposed 41,000 square foot expansion of the existing Osram 
Sylvania facility on Portsmouth Avenue. 

The "Squamscott Block", the new mixed-use development to be located between Citizens 
Bank and the Town Hall, began its construction on November 8, 2006 after two years in the 
planning process. This project will provide 15 workforce-housing and 15 market-rate rental 
units, in accordance with our zoning regulations. Such regulations are designed to provide 
housing options for citizens from all walks of life and maintain the diversity that is important to 
Exeter as included in our Master Plan. Our Planning Office continues to get frequent inquihes 
about how to incorporate workforce housing into standard subdivisions and the creation of 
incentives for developers to incorporate such housing within their proposals. 



37 



The Board is responsible for overseeing the Town's Capital Innprovement Program (CIP). This 
plan looks ahead 5 to 10 years on capital items requested by the Department Managers to 
assist balancing overall expenditures over the long run. The Board of Selectmen and Budget 
Committee use this to assist them in the budget preparation process 

With the assistance of the Rockingham Planning Commission as a facilitator, we have begun 
the process of a comprehensive review of the Exeter Zoning Ordinance. A sub-committee has 
been create- which includes the Town Planner, the Building Inspector, and members of the 
Planning B . d, Zoning Board, Conservation Commission and Historic District Commission. 
We anticipate the work will take about one year to complete with all of our zoning requirements 
fully reviewed and revised as appropriate. 

The Planning Board usually meets every second and fourth Thursday of the month at 7:00PM 
in the Nowak Room of the Town Office. T'le Board encourages the public to attend and 
participate at these meetings. These meetings are also televised on cable channel 22, the 
government and education channel for the Town of Exeter. 

The Board is very appreciative of a;! the support and expertise of our Town Planner, Sylvia von 
Aulock, as well as the Planning Department staff and that of the other town departments. The 
Board is also grateful of the cooperation and participation of the Selectmen and residents. We 
wish to thank you all for your continued support of the Planning Board. 




Welcome to Exeter sign located on Epping Road (Rte.27) 
A gift to the Town from Mobil Oil Corp in 2001 
Photo courtesy of Arthur Baillargeon 



38 



ZONING BOARD OF ADJUSTMENT 



The Exeter Zoning Board of Adjustment is a 10 member jul.e Dupre Gilman, chainmn 

(five regular and five alternate members), quasi-judicial, Joseph Stone Wce-Chairwan 

land use board with the authority granted by the State of Martha Pennell, cieik 

New Hampshire to hear and decide applications in a public Mike Dawley 

forum. The ZBA decides on applications for land uses that Marc Carbonneau 

differ from those permitted by right in the Exeter Zoning David Mirsky, Memate 

Ordinance. These applications fall into four categories: Hank Ouimet, Alternate 

Equitable Waiver of Dimensional Requirements, Variances, Maurice Fremont-Smith, Alternate 

Special Exceptions and Appeals from an Administrative Stephen Cole, Memate 
Decision. The ZBA meets on the third Tuesday of each 
month, at 7PM, in the Nowak Room of the Town Office. 

The ZBA convened thirteen meetings in 2006 and considered a total of twenty-five new 
applications. One Equitable Waiver was heard and granted. Nine Variances were heard. 
Five were granted and four denied. Thirteen Special Exceptions were heard. Eleven were 
granted and two denied. Two Appeals from an Administrative Decision were heard and 
granted. Two other applications were filed, but the ZBA did not consider them. One was 
dismissed and sent to the Planning Board and the other was tabled for future consideration by 
the ZBA. 

We would like to thank Gordon Wilkes, who "retired" from the ZBA in 2006, for his years of 
service to the Town of Exeter and the ZBA. 

Some members of the ZBA have attended training sessions provided by the NH Office of 
Energy and Planning and the Local Government Center during 2006. These sessions are 
informative and provide opportunities to learn how a board works, review the pro's and con's of 
passed decisions and updates on NH land use law. 

Recently, the Planning Board has assembled a Zoning Ordinance Review Committee for a 
comprehensive review of the Ordinance, with members of each land use board or commission 
represented. The ZBA looks forward to working with this committee to address provisions of 
the ordinance that have raised concerns during our review of applications. 

For those citizens interested in the future of land use in Exeter, please, step up and volunteer. 
The ZBA currently has one opening and other boards are looking to fill seats as well. 



39 



HISTORIC DISTRICT COMMISSION 



Fred Kollmorgen, Chairman 
Pepita Walker 
Jeanette Lackey 
Debbie Kane 
Anna Evans 

Dennis Derby. Plan Bd Rep 
Joe Pace, Selectmen's Rep 
Judy Rowan, Alternate 
Ed Chase, Alternate 
Greg Oilman, Alternate 



This past March the voters approved adding tro new High Street 
Historic District which runs east from Ports nouth Avenue to 
Ridgewood Terrace and includes Rocky Hill. We welcome all the 
property owners in the new district. 

We also completed our long term project to photograph all the 
buildings in the histohc distncts and integrate the digital photos 
with the town's (CIS) geographic information system. We were 
fortunate that the town was able to hire a summer intern who was 
eminently qualified for the job as a recent UNH graduate with a 
major in geography. She did a superb job, and we now have hard 
copy photos along with those in the Planning Department's laptop 
computer which are linked to the CIS software. 

The HDC consists of seven regular and four alternate members. We meet on the third Thursday of 
each month at 7:00PM, usually in the Nowak Room of the Town Office. Meetings are open to the 
public, and we urge all interested residents to attend. We can always use new members, particularly 
those with architectural and restoration experience. Those interested in serving on the Commission 
should submit a letter of interest to the Board of Selectmen. 

As always, we urge property owners in the downtown, Front Street and High Street histonc districts to 
t>ecome familiar with the "Preservation Guidelines for the Exeter Historic Districts". The guidelines can 
be viewed at the Planning & Building Office (a copy can also be purchased), the Exeter Public Library, 
and on the town's website (town.exeter.nh.us). They are based on the zoning articles which govern 
preservation of buildings in the districts. 




When you enter the Histohc Disthct in town, 
you are greeted by one of these signs. 
Signs are located at : comer of Sphng St & 
Water St, comer of High St & Portsmouth Ave, 
corner of Lincoln St & Front St (Gale Park), 
and the intersection of Court St & Front St 
(near Town House Common) 



40 



CONSERVATION COMMISSION 



The 2006 year was a very busy one for the Conservation 
Commission, in terms of various activities and volunteer efforts. 
Members of the Commission were involved in several endeavors of 
outreach and analysis of the town's natural resources. 

The Commission continued water quality testing of the Exeter 
River as part of the state's VRAP Program. We have been testing 
since 1999 and this year added sections of the Little River for 
analysis. Members of the Commission also participated in another 
DES program this year that tested the Exeter River for aquatic 
insects. The biomonitoring results will assist in further determining 
the health of the nver. 



Donald Clement, Chainnan 

John Henson 

Richard Sugatt 

Ginny Raub 

Jay Sullivan 

Don Briselden 

Peter Richardson 

Peter Waltz 

Bill Campbell, Selectmen's Rep 



Working with the DPW, the Commission participated in the Norris Brook buffer planting project this 
spring and helped out with storm drain stenciling in the neighborhoods around Waterworks Pond this 
fall. 

The Commission helped coordinate two other projects this year. The first being a Little River clean up 
this spnng and a Trail Care Day in the Town Forests this summer. The Commission also worked 
throughout the year on the Exeter River Study committee and watershed assessment. Upgrades and 
renovations to the Raynes Barn continues and a master plan for the farm is evolving. 

The Conservation Commission meets the second Tuesday of each month in the Nowak Room of the 
Town Office at 7;00PM. These meetings are televised live on cable channel 22. Information may also 
be obtained at our website town.exeter.nh.us. We appreciate your help and comments as we continue 
to work for the protection of the natural resources of our Town. 




This sign at the 
entrance to the 
Henderson-Swasey 
town Forest was a 
gift to the Town from 
the Warren Henderson 
Family in 2003. 



Photo courtesy of 
Arthur Baillargeon 



41 



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42 



OPEN SPACE COMMITTEE 



On April 10, 2006 a conservation easement was finalized on Gwen English Chairman 

twenty-five acres owned by Daniel and Linda Jones. The subject j^^ Chamberlin, Vice-Cha„man 

land is a wooded section of a 30-acre parcel with approximately j^^^^ Haslam cierh 

2,000 feet of frontage on the southerly side of the Exeter River. Joanna Pellerin 

This land is located at the end of Connie Road and is adjacent to peter Dow 

the closed Simpson landfill and proposed as a future recreation Donald Briselden 

area. Cost for the purchase of the conservation easement: fyjggj jo^gg 

$220,000.* 

In June of 2006 work was completed on the protection of 5.33 acres, part of an 18-acre parcel located 
on the southeast side of Linden Street and owned by William J. White. The land consists of open 
pasture and white pine forest and boasts of 1,200 feet of Exeter River frontage along its northerly 
boundary. Cost for the purchase of the conservation easement: $70,000.* 
* Public access is permitted on the Jones and the White properties. 

A conservation easement is a type of land deed, a perpetual legal document through which uses of a 
piece of property are restricted to protect the land's resources such as surface water, productive soils, 
woodlands, plant and wildlife communities, scenery and other cultural values. A conservation 
easement describes "permitted" and "resthcted" uses, focusing on activities that are consistent with the 
protection of the land's natural resources. Subject to the terms of the conservation easement, the 
owner continues to control use and access to the property and is free to sell or transfer the property. 
The landowner continues to pay property taxes. Unless specifically stated, a conservation easement 
does not open the property to the public. 

Attempts to secure partial funding for the Jones and White projects through the Department of 
Environmental Services Dnnking Water Source Protection Program Grant were not successful. An 
application for $3,000 in matching grant funds has been submitted to the Coastal Watershed Land 
Protection Transaction Assistance program to assist the Town with the transaction costs of the Jones 
project. The results of this grant should be known by the end of 2006. 

Exeter Open Space Committee member Peter Dow completed work on updating the "2002 Master Plan 
Conservation and Open Space Map" and a second map which shows only Conservation Commission 
administered properties. The maps show clearly that in that three year period, conservation areas in 
the northern tier along the Epping and Newfields line were enlarged and that we have been successful 
in protecting additional land along the Exeter River and Squamscott River with town and federal help. 
Between 2002-2005 the Little River conservation area was also expanded. Opportunities remain to 
extend the conservation boundaries and protect the natural resources in all four of these critical areas. 
The Open Space Committee has been approached by many interested landowners and several of 
these projects have been reviewed at length by the committee, but as yet no decisions have been 
made. (The maps were produced by Cartographies Associates, Inc. for the town and copies are 
available at the Planning Department.) 

The original Open Space Committee charge of identifying potential open space land and bring forth 
those properties to the Conservation Commission for acquisition has been fulfilled in accordance with 
RSA 36-A:2. The process of drafting a new Open Space Committee Charter which lays out the roles 
and responsibilities of the Open Space Committee began in September 2005. Moving forward, the 



43 



proposed primary focus would still be open space preservation, but new responsibilities would include a 
stewardship role, and the development of good management plans for Exeter's protected lands. A 
proposed draft of the Committee's roles and responsibilities was presented to the Selectmen on March 
6, 2006 and after a lengthy review it was recommended that revisions be made and brought back to the 
Board of Selectmen at a later date. The Open Space Committee has addressed the issues raised by 
the Selectmen and hopes to receive an approval by the year's end. 

Financial Summary: 

In November 2006 the Open Space Committee report that out of the $3,000,000 bond issue, 
$2,960,712 has been used to purchase conservation easements or to purchase properties in Exeter, 
leaving a current balance of $39,288. 



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Do you have wetlands in your yard? You can purchase these 
metal Wetland Boundary markers at the Planning Office. 



44 



WATER & SEWER ADVISORY COMMITTEE 



The Town of Exeter's Water and Sewer Advisory Committee ^ Robert Kellv Chairman 

is a volunteer appointed committee of town residents Wavne McRae 

providing technical and financial Input to the Board of james Tanis 

Selectmen and the Department of Public Works (DPW) on Euqene Lambert 

facility and Infrastructure capital projects, annual budgeting, laura Holmes 

and long term management approach. In 2006, we continued Brian Griset 

planning and implementation of upgrades to aged Joseph Baillargeon Sr 

infrastructure and facilities in an effort to provide quality Robert Eastman, Sefedmens Rep 

services to residents and businesses for the next 20-25 Dwiaht Sharp Alternate 

years. ._. . . „ ..„■, 

We spent most of the year considering short term water system and facility improvements to the 
Portsmouth Avenue treatment plant, an aging facility that has recently exf>erlenced several 
breakdowns. The Committee assisted the DPW and the town's technical consultants in cost effectively 
allocating funds towards upgrading old equipment and piping. We again had to deal with major flooding 
to our facilities dunng the so-called Mother's Day floods, a reminder of the fragile nature of our current 
services, and, to this end, renovated the reservoir spillway late in the year. Upgrades to the water 
flltenng equipment were also addressed In 2006. 

On a positive note, a proposed new water storage tank on Epping Road was overwhelmingly approved 
by voters in March. Along with associated distribution and pumping facilities improvements, this project 
will upgrade town fire flows. Increase overall system pressures and reliability, and enhance the town's 
usable water storage capacity for emergency situations. 

Last summer, the Committee reviewed the water and sewer rates, the structure of which had not been 
upgraded in over 10 years. Months of analysis resulted In a new rate model providing local control and 
a better financial planning tool allowing for better management of proposed projects and larger expense 
Items. Many lower volume users actually saw their bills decrease with the new model. We also 
updated our user rates for specific Items such as meters, fire hydrant usage, and wastewater discharge 
parameters. 

In the fall, we Initiated two longer term projects that should benefit the utility in the future. We began 
preparations for pandemic planning to Insure a safe drinking water supply In the event of widespread 
disease or catastrophic disaster In our area. We also kicked off a groundwater search effort in an 
attempt to expand and diversify our current water sources with improvements to both water quality and 
quantity. 

On the sewer side of operations, the Committee provided Input to DPW on construction of various small 
sewer systems projects conducted dunng the year recommended In the 2001 Facilities Plan Update 
and Capital Improvement Plan (CIP) for the department. We anticipate further upgrades to the 
wastewater treatment facilities in 2007. 

Our fall budgeting process was again a collaborative effort between our Committee, DPW, Town 
Budget Committee and the departments of Finance and Planning In order to coordinate work and 
efforts In other areas of town. We continued to use the strategy of incorporating several Infrastructure 



45 



improvement projects and equipment upgrades into the budget while keeping overall expense 
increases relatively flat. This approach has been successfully used since 1999 and has lessened the 
rate impacts of planned capital improvements to both systems. 

The Committee looks forward to 2007 as a continued interactive process with town departments and 
ratepayers to implement needed facility upgrades for a fair and reasonable cost. We wish to thank in 
particular town employees who continually assist us in serving the needs of the Town of Exeter: Russell 
Dean; Town Manager, Keith Noyes; Director of Public Works, Victoria Del Greco; Water & Sewer 
Superintendent, and Jennifer Perry, P.E.; Town Engineer. In addition, several water and sewer 
department staff have assisted in meeting preparations and provided valuable input to proposed 
improvements making it a successful team effort. 





New Solarbee Treatment equipment at the Wastewater 
Treatment Plant 



46 



EXETER RIVER STUDY COMMITTEE 



The Board of Selectmen formed the Exeter River Study Ljonei Ingram. Selectmen 

Committee to oversee all matters relating to the management Brian Conneau, Fire Chief 

of the Exeter River and its watershed and to advise the Dennis Derby. Planning Board 

Board. The Committee membership consists of town Victoria Del Greco, iv/s styp^ 

citizens, members of town boards and departments involved jeSerPe%!^Zn%SnZ7 

with water issues, and representatives of local activities oon Clement conservation Comm. 

having a direct interest in the management of the river. Rod Bourdon 

Christopher Moutis 

Since last year's report, the Town has continued a 

cooperative program with the State focused on river matters that directly involve the Town: 
dam safety and operation, flooding and water level monitoring, water use and quantity, water 
quality, and fisheries. A status report of this program is on the Town's website, Exeter River 
Watershed Program Status Report- August 2006 (town.exeter.nh.us). 

This year, however, the Committee's primary focus has been on dam safety and operations 
and flooding and water level monitoring. Its main activity has been the oversight of Wright- 
Pierce and Woodlot Alternatives, the Town's consulting team. This included working on the 
scope of work for 2006 and 2007 and reviewing the preliminary results of their work. In the 
meantime, the State is in the early stages of a Watershed Restoration Program for the Exeter 
River, which will provide the basis for future Committee activities involving water quality. The 
fisheries issue will be back on the Committee's agenda in 2007, following a New Hampshire 
Fish and Game briefing in January. 

Among the issues not directly related to the Town-State program that the Committee 
addressed were: 

/'the lessons learned from the rain events on Mother's Day and July 11, 

/- clean-up of the Exeter river, 

r-the all Hazard Mitigation plan, and 

/'the concerns of the river abutters, via a questionnaire 

In October, the Committee discussed with the consultants the preliminary results of the 
bathymetric study and modeling of dam alterations to meet the State's requirements. After 
incorporating the views of the Committee, in December, the consultants again discussed their 
work with the Committee. The basis of that discussion is on the Town's website - Exeter 
River Study Presentation to River Study Committee, December 14, 2006. 

In January 2007, the draft final report will be distributed to the appropriate Federal and State 
agencies for review and will be put on the Town's website. In February 2007, the Committee 
will discuss the draft with the consultants. In the spring, there will be public hearings on the 
report in preparation for decisions regarding primarily the alteration to the Great Dam. 



47 



COUNCIL ON AGING 



The Council on Aging provides services for the community's 
senior citizens. The Town provides modest financial support 
to the Council on Aging through the Exeter Parks & 
Recreation Department. These funds help defray postage 
costs and other small expenses. The Exeter AlARP also 
provided $300.00 this year. The only other sources of funds 
come to the Council through donations from local citizens 
grants. 

The Council recognizes all the in-kind donations of its 
members and the community at large. We encourage, 
welcome and appreciate any suggestions for improving our 
activities and services. 



Frank Kozacka, Chaimian 

Alma Hail, Co-Chainnan 

Margaret Duhamel, Treasurer 

Ted Klemarczyk, nh CoA 

George Bragg 

Betsey MacDonald 

Robert Swasey 

Peggy Lamb, Secretary 

Sandra Cross 

Jane McCarthy 

Jim Reardon 

Evelyn Zamowski 

Mike Favreau, Parks & Rec 

Lionel Ingram, Selectmen's Rep 



The "Exeter Council on Aging Newsletter" is a monthly publication that includes information on 
matters of concern for the elderly of our community. 

This newsletter is published free of charge by the Boston-based company Senior Publishing 
Inc. The editor is Peggy Lamb. 

Lionel Ingram is the Selectmen's representative to the Council. He keeps the Council aware of 
matters happening within the community, especially those that directly affect senior citizens. 

One important service that the Town supported until late 2005 was the taxi discount program. 
The Town subsidized the cost of the tickets. These tickets were used to transport seniors to 
medical and dental appointments, rather than for social occasions. This program was 
suspended in November 2005 due to Exeter Taxi Service suspending its service. The Council 
has explored linking Meals On Wheels service to transporting seniors, but this arrangement 
has not yet been finalized. The Council is currently exploring other options to resume this 
program. 



48 



ARTS COMMITTEE 



The Exeter Arts Committee has made significant progress on its mission Prancesca Fav 
this past year, managing the top floor of the Town Hall as an Art Gallery j^ q h 
for the town and promoting the arts in Exeter in new and creative ways. uean vscott 

Marcy Dovholuk 

The Committee mounted or sponsored six shows in 2006: Donna Dennehy 

Rose Bryant 
In January, the Gallery was host to the annual exhibition staged by the Jane Bentley, Emeritus 
New Hampshire Association of Photographers. Joseph Pace. Selectmen s Rep 

In March we presented "Youth Art Month", a display of artistic talent from local schools that attracted many 
visitors, including children and their families and friends. Dozens of students, grades K through 12, displayed 
work ranging from painting to sculpture to multimedia. Class trips were organized to the Gallery, with the 
enthusiastic cooperation of faculty and school administrators. The show was widely admired as an inspiration for 
young artists. 

Our Spring show, "Blossoms" (May/June), featured the paintings, pottery and flower arrangements of numerous 
local artists. Nine potters fashioned vases that were filled with flower arrangements donated by ten local florists 
Fifty-five painters, photographers and fiber artists matched their work to the theme thus created 

Our Fall show, "Consider the Figure" (Sept/Oct), widely praised for its high quality, featured the paintings of three 
talented local artists in various media. One artist displayed paintings she made at an Exeter nursing home, 
featuring residents in the many aspects of their daily lives and interests. Another artist exhibited woodcuts. A third 
featured the roles of women in a changing society. 

In December we traditionally stage a "Holiday Show" in conjunction with the Exeter Area Chamber of Commerce's 
annual Christmas Tree Festival at the town hall. Parents and children who come to see the arrival of Santa Claus 
find their way up to the Gallery to see the holiday season through the eyes of artists and crafts people. 

In all, through the combined efforts of artists, committee members and the volunteers who tended the gallery 
dunng its open hours, we were able to welcome hundreds of visitors to the Town Hall Gallery during the year. We 
keep the general public informed through a newsletter, signage, newspaper publicity and our website, which can 
be accessed through the town's website (http://town.exeter.nh us) 

Exciting new collaborations with the American Independence Museum and the Seacoast Artists Association led to 
displays at the Folsom Tavern in May and the Independence Festival in July, raising money for the Museum as 
well as providing another forum for artists. 

Our goal is to develop the Town Hall Gallery as a magnet for more and more artists and visitors, and thus to serve 
even more creatively in the promotion of the arts in Exeter. Our new members are bringing ideas to upgrade the 
Gallery area and expand the range of art events there. 

In addition to the Town Hall Gallery, throughout the year we maintain a display of the work of local artists in the 
Town Office, in the Nowak Meeting Room and adjoining public areas, upstairs and downstairs The displays are 
changed quarteriy. 



49 



SWASEY PARKWAY TRUSTEES 



This year was the first year that monies had been put in the Grace Rogers 

town budget for maintenance of the Parkway. A warrant Jay Perkins, Sr 

article passed in the amount of $10,000 for the purpose of '^:^X'^^Zly Trustees 

performing additional maintenance activities along the 

Swasey Parkway, including spring clean-up, mowing, pruning 

and fall clean-up. A special thanks to Dwane Staples Landscaping, who has taken over the 

maintenance of the Parkway. We would also like to thank Phillips Exeter Academy, who 

includes the Parkway in the annual town wide clean-up day and has added the Parkway to 

their fertilization program at their expense. We greatly appreciate your kindness. 

2006 was again a very busy year for the Swasey Parkway Trustees along with the "Friends of 
Swasey Park Pavilion". We broke ground in May making way for the construction of the new 
pavilion. Although we did not reach our completion date of June 2006, we feel the finished 
result will be worth the wait. Currently the pavilion, which was designed by Platt/Hichborn 
Architects, is well on its way to being finished. It is a beautiful addition to the Parkway. The 
Friends of Swasey Park Pavilion established an ambitious fundraising goal of $90,000, to 
replace the worn wooden stage or Swasey Parkway. The Friends are proud to announce that 
they have met this fundraising cnallenge, having raised $130,000. Unfortunately, due to 
increased construction costs and unforeseen structural changes the amount raised falls short 
of that necessary to complete the project. But the Friends are aggressively continuing to fund 
raise. 

The Trustees would like to extend "special thanks" to numerous people. Thanks to John 
Dodge, Dodge's Agway, for adopting the lawn area across from the Pavilion. It is once again 
green and beautiful. Thanks to Paul Javaruski, Controlled Irrigation, for donating and installing 
the irhgation system in that new lawn area. Thanks to Kevin Blair of Exeter Flower Shop for the 
beautiful flowers he planted and maintained at the Water Street entrance to the Parkway. And 
finally, thanks to members of the Exeter Lions Club who donated supplies and their time to 
applying a fresh coat of stain on the park benches along the Parkway. They are Frank & Pat 
Travis, Carl & Nancy Peterson, Nancy Berube, Dean Thorpe, Greg Hankin and Jack & Dot 
Helie. Thanks to all of you for your community sen/ice. We appreciate it. 



50 



Financial Report Swasey Parkway -2006 | 


Balance January 1, 2006 




$4,756.24 


Adjustment on 2005 landscaping 


1,000.00 




Revenue from Trust Fund 


14,159.28 




Miscellaneous Deposit (donations) 


110.00 


19,742.45 


Balance 






Expenses 






Landscape (mowing, pruning and fall 


14,170.00 




clean up) 


57.53 




Miscellaneous 




$5,514.92 


Ending Balance 








The new Pavillion at Swasey Parkway, still under construction 



51 



TRUSTEES OF ROBINSON FUND 



The Robinson Fund is an Exeter charitable trust whose citizens Peter Smith Pmsident 

elect its seven members. The funds were given to the Town in joanna Pellerin Vice-Presideni 

1853 by the Will of William Robinson, an Exeter native who Harry Thayer Secmtary 

attended Phillips Exeter Academy and for whose sister existed no Patricia Qualter Treasurer 

similar educational facility in area. The Will specified that the funds Martha Pennell ' 

be for "the only and sole instruction of females... all other things Barbara Gaqne 

being equal, always to give preference to the poor and the orphan". joan Smart 

In 1869 the newly-built Robinson Female Seminary opened its ... 

doors to females from the Exeter area. 

From 1869 until 1955, Robinson Seminary was the only public school in Exeter to serve post- 
elementary females (males attended the Tuck High School). In 1954 the School Distnct passed a bond 
issue to build an addition to the Tuck School. The first co-education class graduated from Exeter High 
School in 1956. A fire in 1961 destroyed the Seminary building. The Lincoln Street Elementary School 
and related playgrounds now occupy the site. 

Four of the current Robinson Fund Trustees attended the Seminary; three are graduates and the fourth 
is a graduate of the then new co-ed High School. 

In the beginning, the Trustees managed both the school and the funds. But by the 1940's, the income 
from the Trust proved inadequate and the School District began assuming the deficit. In 1940 the 
Exeter School District formally assumed control of the Seminary. Only the trust funds remained under 
the direction of the Trustees. 

In the early 1990's, to avoid dischmination on the basis of gender, the Trustees went to the County 
Probate Court. In 1996 the Court issued a new decree that discontinued the existing income 
distribution and established a new Trust purpose: "...to create a fund to provide opportunities to ennch 
and enhance the educational experience of post-elementary age individuals within the area served by 
the Exeter Region Cooperative School District, through the development of programs, scholarships and 
grants." Following this new decree Trustees awarded the first Robinson Fund Scholarships to 
graduating seniors of the Exeter Regional Cooperative School District in June 1998. 

In 2006, the Robinson Scholarship Fund awarded $3,000 to Jessica Balukas, and $1,500 to Tisha 
Acorn and Alison Maxwell (all new recipients), and approved the following re-applications: $2,000 to 
Samuel Feliows, $1,750 to Timothy Rezendes, $1,500 to Gillian Goldman, and $1,000 to Christina 
Gilbert (all previous recipients and currently attending college). Alison Maxwell received her second 
semester award ($1 ,500) in December. Final semester awards were made to Emily Rodriques, $2,000; 
and Justin Rivlin, $4,000. All awards are per semester. 

The Trustees also manage several special funds donated by friends and Seminary alumnae. Income 
from these funds is awarded annually. Last year one award was given: $1 ,000 to Emily Madeira from 
RFS Memonal Gifts. 



Report of the Trustees Of The Robinson Fund For The Year Ending 

December 31. 2006 



Income 



Income on Hand 


$92,143 


Dividends & Interest Earned 


$56,653 


Total Income 


$148,796 


Allocations From Income 




Grants & Scholarships Paid 


$26,000 


Miscellaneous Expense 


$280 


Fees 


$13,871 


Total Allocations From Income 


$40,151 


Balance of Income on Hand 12/31/06 


$108,645 


Principal Market Value 12/31/06 




Stocks 


$729,238 


Bonds 


$771,411 


Cash & Equivalents 


$34,735 


Total Principal Market Value 12/31/06 


$1,535,384 



53 



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54 




Plodzik & Sanderson 

Professional Association/Accountants & Auditors 

193 North Main Street . Concord ■ New Hanmshire . 03301-5063 » 603-225-6996 . F.^X-224-1380 

INDEPENDENT AUDITOR 'S REPORT 

To the Members of the Board of Selectmen and Town Manager 
Town of Exeter 
Exeter, New Hampshire 

We have audited the accompanying financial statements of the Town of Exeter, as of and for the year ended December 31, 2005 as 
shown on pages 2 through 6. These financial statements are the responsibility of the Town of Exeter's management Our 
responsibility is to express opinions on these financial statements based on our audit. 

We conducted our audit in accordance with auditing standards generally accepted in the United States of America. Those standards 
require that we plan and perform the audit to obtain reasonable assurance about whether the financial statements are fi'ee of material 
misstatement. An audit includes examinmg. on a test basis, e\idence supporting the amounts and disclosures in the financial 
statements. An audit also mcludes assessmg the accounting principles used and significant estimates made by management, as well as 
evaluating the overall financial statement presentation. We bebeve that our audit provides a reasonable basis for our opimons. 

Management has not implemented Governmental Accounting Standards Board (GASH) Statement No. 34. Basic Financial Statements 
- and Management 's Discussion and Analysis -for State and Local Governments. Therefore these financial statements are presented 
following the principles that were m effect prior to GASB Statement No. 34. Management has not presented govemment-wide 
financial statements to display the financial position and changes in financial position of its governmental activities and busmess-type 
activities. The financial statements presented do not contain separate statements for governmental, proprietary, if applicable and 
fiduciary fimd t}pes, nor are major and non-major funds separately identified and classified. The financial statements presented report 
expendable and nonexpendable trust ftmds, some of which should be reported as special revenue and permanent funds under the new 
reporting model. The financial statements also present a general long-term debt account group which should not be reported as such, 
but the information contained therein should be included in the government- wide financial statements were they presented. Also, the 
financial statements do not contain any information on capital assets because the government has not mamtained historical cost records 
of such assets. Management has not presented a management's discussion and analysis as required. The amounts that would be 
reported m the missing statements and required supplementary information, and the effects of reclassifying and properly reporting the 
information presented are not reasonably determmed. 

In our opinion, because of the effects of the matters discussed in the preceding paragraph, the financial statements referred to above do 
not present fairly, in conformity with accounting principles generally accepted in the United States of .America, the financial position 
oftheTownofExeteTasofDecember31,2005, or the changes in its financial position or its cash flows, where apphcable, for the year 
then ended. 

Our audit was conducted for the purpose of forming opinions on the financial statements that collectively conprise the Town of Exeter 
basic financial statements. The combmmg and individual nmd statements are presented for purposes of additional analysis and are not 
a required part of the basic financial statements. For reasons stated in the third paragraph of this report, we expressed an opinion that 
the financial statements of the Town of Exeier do not fairly present financial position, results of operations, and cash flows m 
conformity with accounnng principles generally accepted m the United States of America. Therefore, we do not express an opinion on 
the accompanying combining and mdividual fund statements. 



o 

c 

OS 

c 
u. 



55 



EXHIBIT A 

TOWN OF EXETER, NEW HAMPSHIRE 

Combined Balance Sheet 

All Fund Types and Account Group 

December 31, 2005 











Fiduciary 


.Account Group 






Governmental Fund Tvpes 


Fund Types 
Trust and 


General 
Long-Term 


Total 






Special 


Capita] 


(Memorandum 




General 


Revenue 


Projects 


,\eencv 


Debt 


Onlv) 


ASSETS AND OTHER DEBITS 










Assets: 














Cash and cash equivalents 


$13,672,433 


$ 889,169 S 


24,484 


$ 4,845,317 


$ 


$ 19,431,403 


Investments 


6,491 






318,527 




325,018 


Receivables, net of aOowance for uncollectible 














Taxes 


1,526,791 










1,526,791 


Accounts 


44,892 


465,322 


442,647 






952,861 


Intergovernmental 




151,251 








151,251 


Interfund receivable 


233,078 


1,549,639 


365,077 






2,147,794 


Voluntary tax liens 


6,462 










6,462 


Volimtary tax liens reserved until collected 


(6.462) 










(6,462) 


Prepaid items 




36,242 








36,242 


Other debits: 














Amount to be provided for 














retirement of general long-term debt 










7.827.579 
S 7,827.579 


7.827.579 


Total assets and other debits 


$15,483,685 


$ 3.091.623 S 


832.208 


S 5.163.844 


$ 32.398.939 



LIABILITIES AND EQUITY 

Liabilities: 
Accoimts payable 
Lntergovemmental payable 
Interfund payable 
Retainage payable 
Escrow and performance deposits 
Deferred revenue 

Genera] obligation bonds/notes payable 
Capital lease payable 
Total liabilities 



99,675 



11,341,911 






3,423,168 




14,765,079 


1,350,679 


117,128 


679,987 
24,484 


694,305 




2,147,794 

24,484 

694.305 


5,663 


145,041 






7,752,178 

75.401 
7.827.579 


150,704 

7,752,178 

75.401 


12.797.928 


262.169 


704.471 


4.117,473 


25,709,620 



Equity' 
Fund balances: 
Reserved for encumbrances 
Reserved for endowments 
Reserved for special purposes 
Unreserved: 
Designated for special purposes 
Undesignated (deficit) 
Total equity 
Total liabilities and equity 



369,823 
2.315.934 


10,000 
2,819,454 


365,077 

(237.340) 

127.737 
832.208 


69,679 
976,692 

1.046.371 
S 5.163.844 




379,823 

69,679 

1,341,769 

2,819,454 
2.078.594 


2.685.757 


2.829.454 
$ 3.091.623 $ 




6.689.319 


$15,483,685 


.$ 7.827.579 


S 32.398.939 



The notes to fmancial statements are an integral part of this statement. 



56 



EXHIBITS 

TOniS OF EXETER, NEW HAMPSHIRE 

Combined Statement of Revenues, Expenditures and Changes in Fund Balances 

All Governmental Fund Types and Expendable Trust Funds 

For the Fiscal Year Ended December 31, 2005 











Fiduciary 






Governmental Fund Tvoes 


Fund Types 
Expendable 


Total 






Special 


Capital 


(Memorandum 




General 


Revenue 


Proiects 


Trust 


Only) 


Revenues: 










Taxes 


S 7,392,601 


s 


S 


$ 


S 7,392,601 


Licenses and pemuts 


2,498,138 








2,498,138 


Intergovernmental 


1,354,551 


254,514 






1.609,065 


Charges for services 


1,287,098 


3,619,242 






4,906,340 


Miscellaneous 


185,363 


203,487 


359.238 


14.892 


762.980 


Total revenues 


12.717.751 


4,077.243 


359.238 


14.892 


17.169.124 


Expenditures: 












Current: 












General government 


3,808,903 








3,808.903 


Public saferv 


4,106,284 


33,174 






4,139,458 


Highways and streets 


2,160,157 








2,160,157 


Sanitation 


723,045 


1,319,880 






2,042,925 


Water distribution and treatment 




1,239,550 






1,239,550 


Health 


172,365 








172,365 


Welfare 


57,168 








57,168 


Culture and recreation 


640,684 


728,924 






1,369,608 


Conservation 


3,931 


9,904 






13,835 


Debt service 


394,166 


844,052 






1,238,218 


Capital outlay 


719,122 

12,785.825 




2.001.551 
2.001,551 


144.560 
144.560 


2,865.233 


Total expenditures 


4.175.484 


19.107.420 


Deficiency of revenues under expenditures 


(68.074) 


(98.241) 


(1.642.313) 


(129.668) 


(1.938.296) 


Other fmancing sources (uses): 












Interfund transfers m 


226,613 


706,553 




264,495 


1,197,661 


Interfimd transfers out 


(971,048) 






(226,613) 


(1,197,661) 


General obhgation debt issued 






3.000.000 
3.000.000 




3,000.000 


Total other financing sources and uses 


(744.435) 


706,553 


37.882 


3.000.000 


Net change in fiind balances 


(812,509) 


608,312 


1,357,687 


(91,786) 


1,061,704 


Fund balances, beginning 


3.498.266 


2.221.142 


(1.229.950) 


607.943 


5.097.401 


Fund balances, ending 


$ 2.685.757 


S 2.829.454 


$ 127.737 


S 516.157 


$ 6.159.105 



The notes to financial statements are an integral part of this statement. 



57 



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58 



EXHIBIT D 

TO ^ TV' OF EXETER, \E W HAMPSHIRE 

Combined Statement of Revenues, Expenses and Changes in Fund Balance 

All Xonexpendable Trust Funds 

For the Fiscal Year Ended December 31, 2005 



Operating revenues: 

Newfmds 5 108,748 

Interest and dl^^dends 1 3,4 1 6 

Net increase in fair value of investments 19.122 

Total operating revenues 141,286 

Operating expenses: 

Trust mcome distributions 15.071 

Operating income 126,215 

Fund balance, beguming 403.999 

Fund balance, ending S 530.214 



The notes to financial statements are an integral nan of this statement. 



59 



EXHIBIT E 

TO WN OF EXETER, NE W HAMPSHIRE 

Combined Statement of Cash Flows 

All Nonexpendable Trust Funds 

For the Fiscal Year Ended December 31, 2005 



Cash flows from operating activities: 

Cash received as new funds S 108,748 

Cash received as interest and dividends 13,416 

Cash paid as tnist income distributions CIS. 325) 

Net cash provided by operating activities 106,839 

Cash flows from investing activities: 

Proceeds from sale and maturities of investments 6.000 

Net increase in cash 1 12,839 

Cash, beginning 98.848 

Cash, ending S 211.687 



Reconciliation of Operating Income to Net Cash Provided by Operating Activities 

Operating income S 126.215 

Adjustments to reconcile operating income to net cash provided by operating activities: 

Net increase in fau value of investments (19,122) 

Decrease in interfvind payable (254) 

Total adjustments (19.376 ) 

Net cash provided by operating activities S 106.839 



The notes to financial statements are an integral part of this statement. 



60 



TO nW OF EXETER, NEW HAMPSHIRE 

NOTES TO FINANCIAL STATEMENTS 

AS OF AND FOR THE FISCAL YEAR ENDED DECEMBER 31, 2005 

NOTE 1 - SUMM-ARY OF SIGNIFICANT ACCOUNTING POLICIES 

The more significant of the government's accounting policies are described below. 

1 -A Reporting Entity 

The Town of Exeter, New Hampshire, is a municipal corporation governed by an elected 5-member Board of Selectmen 
and Town Manager. The reporting entity is compnsed of the primary government and any other organizations that are 
included to ensure that the financial statements are not misleading. 

Component units are legally separate organizations for which the Town is financially accountable. The Town is financially 
accoimtable for an organization if the Town appoints a voting maj onty of the organization's governing board and { 1 ) the 
Town is able to significantly influence the programs or services performed or provided by the organization; or (2) the 
Town IS legally entitled to or can otherwise access the organization's resources; the Town is legally obUgated or has 
otherwise assumed the responsibility to finance the deficits of or provide financial support to, the organization; or the 
Town is obhgated for the debt of the organization Based on the foregoing criteria, no other organizations are included m 
the Town's financial reporting entity. 

1 -B Basis of Presentation 

The accounts of the Town are organized on the basis of fimds and account groups, each of which is considered a separate 
accoimting entity. The operations of each fund are accounted for with a separate set of self -balancing accoimts that 
compnse its assets, liabilities, fiind equity, revenues, and expenditures/expenses, as appropriate. TTie various funds are 
grouped by type in the financial statements. The foUowmg fund types and account groups are used by the Town: 

Governmental Fund Types 

General Fund - The general fund is the primary operating fund of the Town. All general tax revenues and other receipts 
that are not allocated by law or contractual agreement to another fund are accounted for in this fund. From the fund are 
paid the general operating expenditures, the fixed charges, and the capital improvement costs that are not paid through 
other funds. 

Special Revenue Funds - Special revenue funds are used to account for the proceeds of specific revenue sources (other 
than expendable trust or major capital projects) requiring separate accounting because of legal or regulatory provisions or 
administrative action. 

Capital Projects Funds - Transactions related to resources obtained and used for the acquisition, construction, or 
improvement of capital facilities are accounted for in capital projects fionds. 

Fiduciary Fund Types 

Trust and Agency Funds - These funds account for assets held or established under a formal trust agreement or Town 
Meeting vote, or assets held by the Town as a trustee or agent for individuals, private organizations, or other umts of 
government 

Account Groups 

Account groups are not "fiinds." They are concerned only with the measurement of financial position. They are not 
involved with the measurement of results of operations. The Town uses the following account groups: 

General Fixed Assets Account Group - General fixed assets have been acquired for general governmental purposes and 
have been recorded as expenditures in the applicable fund. Tlie Town does not mamtain a record of its general fixed assets 
valued at historical cost, and accordingly, a statement of general fixed assets is not included in this financial report. 

General Long-Term Debt Account Group - This account group was estabhshed to account for all long-term debt of the 

Town. 

61 



TO WN OF EXETER, NE W HAMPSHIRE 

NOTES TO FINANCIAL STATEMENTS 

AS OF AND FOR THE FISCAL YEAR ENDED DECEMBER 31, 2005 



1-C Measurement Focus/Basis of Accounting 

Govenimental, expendable tnist and agency funds use the modified accrual basis of accounting. Under this method, 
revenues are recogmzed in the accountmg period in which they become both available and measurable (flow of current 
financial resources measurement focus). Licenses and permits, fines and forfeits, and most miscellaneous revenues are 
recorded when received in cash. General taxes, intergovernmental revenues, charges for services, and investment earnings 
are recorded when earned (when the are measurable and available). Expenditures are recognized in the accounting penod 
m which the fund habUity is mcurred, if measurable, except expenditures for prepayments, debt service, and other long- 
term obhgations, which are recognized when due. 

Nonexpendable trust fiinds are accounted for using the accrual basis of accounting. Using this basis of accounting, 
revenues are recognized when they are earned, and expenses are recognized when they are incurred (flow of economic 
resources measurement focus). 

1 -D Assets, Liabilities and Fund Equity 

1-D-l Cash, Cash Equivalents and Investments 

Cash and Cash Equivalents - Cash and cash equivalents include amoxmts in demand deposits as well as short-term 
investments with a maturity date within three months of the date acquired by the Town. 

New Hampshire stamtes require that the Town treasurer have custody of all moneys belonging to the Town and pay out the 
same only upon orders of the Town Manager. The treasurer shall deposit all moneys in participation units in the public 
deposit investtnent pool established pursuant to N.H. RSA 383 ;22 or in solvent banks in the state. Funds may be deposited 
in banks outside the state if such banks pledge or deliver to a third party custodial bank or the Federal Reserve Bank, 
collateral security for such deposits. United States government or government agency obhgations, or obligations of the 
State of New Hampshire in value at least equal to the amount of the deposit in each case. 

Investments - Whenever the treasurer has in custody an excess of funds which are not immediately needed for the purpose 
of expenditure, the treasurer shall, with the approval of the Town Manager, invest the excess fiinds. New Hampshire law 
authorizes the Town to invest in the following types of obligations; 



• Obligations of the United States government, 

• The public deposit investment pool estabhshed pursuant to RSA 383:22, 

• Savings bank deposits, or 

• Certificates of deposit and repurchase agreements of banks incorporated under the laws of the State of New 
Hampshire or in banks recognized by the state tieasurer. 

Any person who directly or indirectly receives any such funds or moneys for deposit or for investment in securities of any 
land shall, prior to acceptance of such fimds, make available at the time of such deposit or investment an option to have 
such funds secured by collateral having a value at least equal to the amount of such funds. Such collateral shall be 
segregated for the exclusive benefit of the Town. Only securities defmed by the bank commissioner as provided by rules 
adopted pursuant to RSA 386:57 shall be eligible to be pledged as collateral. 

Investments are stated at fair value as of the balance sheet date which is based on quoted market prices. 

1 -D-2 Receivables 

Tax revenue is recorded when a warrant for collection is committed to the tax collector. All taxes receivable are shown net 
of an allowance estabhshed for potential abatements. 



62 



TO FfW OF EXETER, NEW HAMPSHIRE 

NOTES TO FINANCIAL STATEMENTS 

AS OF AND FOR THE FISCAL YEAR ENDED DECEMBER 31, 2005 

As prescribed by law, the tax collector executes a lien on properties for all uncollected property' taxes m the following year 
after taxes are due. The lien on these properties has priority over other liens and accrues interest at 18% per annum. If 
property is not redeemed within the 2-year redemption period, the property is tax-deeded to the Town. 

Various service charges (ambulance, police, water and sewer) are recorded as revenue for the period when service was 
provided. 

1 -D-3 Interfund Balances and Activity 

During the course of normal operations, the Town has transactions between fiinds, including expenditures and transfers of 
resources to provide services and fund capital outlay. The accompanying governmental and fiduciary fimd financial 
statements reflect such transactions as transfers . To the extent that certain transactions have not been paid or received as of 
year-end, balances of interfund amounts receivable or payable have been recorded. 

l-D-4 Prepaid Items 

Certain payments reflect costs applicable to fiiture accounting periods and are recorded as prepaid items. 

1 -D-5 Compensated Absences 

Employees are entitled to certam compensated absences based on their length of employment Compensated absences 
accumulate and are recorded as expenditures when they are paid. 

1 -D-6 Deferred Revenue 

The government reports deferred revenue on its combined balance sheet. Deferred revenue arises when a potential revenue 
does not meet both the "measurable" and "available" cnteria for recognition in the current penod. Deferred revenue also 
arises when resources are received by the government before it has a legal claim to them, as when grant monies are 
received pnor to the incurrence of qualifymg expenditures. In subsequent penods, when revenue recognition cnteria are 
met, or when the government has a legal claim to the resources, the liabihty for deferred revenue is removed fi-om the 
combined balance sheet and revenue is recognized. 

l-D-7 Accrued Liabilities and Long-Term Obligations 

All payables and accrued habilities are reported in the financial statements. 

In general, governmental fund payables and accrued habilities that, once incurred, are paid m a timely manner and in full 
from current financial resources, are reported as obUgations of these funds. However, claims and judgments, and 
compensated absences that will be paid from governmental fiinds are reported as a liability in the fiind financial statements 
only to the extent that they are "due for payment" during the current year. 

The Town reports long-term debt of governmental funds at face value in the general long-term debt account group. 

l-D-8 Fund Equity 

Generally, fund balance represents the difference between the current assets and current liabilities. The Town reserves 
those portions of fund balance that are legally segregated for a specific future use or that do not represent available, 
spendable resources, and therefore are not available for appropnation or expenditure. Unreserved ftind balance mdicates 
that portion of fund balance that is available for appropnation in fixture periods. Designations are management's mtent to 
set aside these resources for specific purposes. 



63 



TOWN OF EXETER, NEW HAMPSHIRE 

NOTES TO FINANCIAL STATEMENTS 

AS OF AND FOR THE FISCAL YEAR ENDED DECEMBER 31, 2005 

The following reserves are used by the Town: 

Reserved for Encumbrances - is used to account for open purchase orders, contracts and other commitments at year-end 
for which goods and services have not betr leceived. 

Reserved for Endowments - represents the principal balance of the Town's nonexpendable trust fimds which must be held 
for investment purposes only. 

Reserved for Special Purposes - is used to account for the unen-vnbered balance of restricted fiinds. These consist of the 
uncommitted balances of the capital projects funds, the Town'; :pendable trust fixnds, and the income portion of the 
Town's nonexpendable trust funds. 

The following designation is used by the Town: 

Designated for Special Purposes - is used to account for the unencumbered balances of special revenue funds. 

l-D-9 Estimates 

The preparation of financial statements requires management to make estimates and assumptions that affect the amounts 
reported in the fmancial statements and accompanying notes. Actual results may differ from those estimates. 

1-D-lO Memorandum Only - Total Columns 

Total columns on the financial statements are captioned as "memorandum only" because they do not represent consolidated 
fmancial information and are presented only to facilitate financial analysis. The colmnns do not present information that 
reflects financial position, results of operations or cash flows in accordance with U.S. generally accepted accounting 
principles. Inlerfimd eliminations have not been inade in the aggregation of this data. 

NOTE 2- STEWARDSHIP, COMPLIANCE AND ACCOUNTABILITY 

2-A Budgetary Information 

General governmental revenues and expenditures accounted for in budgetary funds are controlled by a formal mtegrated 
budgetary accounting system in accordance with various legal requirements which govern the Town's operations, hi its 
annual meeting, the Town adopts a budget for the current year for the general, public library, water department and sewer 
department funds. Project-length financial plans were adopted for the capital projects fiinds. Except as reconciled m 
Note 2 -B , the budget was adopted on a basis consistent with U.S. generally accepted accoimting principles. 

Management may transfer appropriations between operating categories as deemed necessary, but expenditures may not 
legally exceed budgeted appropriations in total. All annual appropriations lapse at year-end imless encimabered. 

Encumbrance accounting, imder which purchase orders, contracts, and contmumg appropriations (certam projects and 
specific items not fully expended at year-end) are recognized, is employed in the governmental funds. Encumbrances are 
not the equivalent of expenditures, and are therefore, reported as part of the fund balance at year-end and are earned 
forward to supplement appropnations of the subsequent year. 

State statutes require balanced budgets, but provide for the use of beginrung unreserved ftind balance to achieve that end. 
In the fiscal year 2005, $1,328,552 of the beginning genera! fund fund balance was apphed for this purpose. 

2-B Budgetary Reconciliation 

Amounts recorded as budgetary revenues and expenditures in the Combined Statement of Revenues, Expenditures and 
Changes in Fund Balances - Budget and Actual - General and Special Revenue Funds (Exhibit C) are presented on the 
basis budgeted by the Town. The amomits differ from those reported in the Combined Statement of Revenues, 
Expenditures and Changes in Fund Balances - All Governmental Fund Types and Expendable Trust Funds (Exhibit B) as 
follows: 



64 



rOHW OF EXETER, NEW HAMPSHIRE 

NOTES TO FINANCIAL STATEMENTS 

AS OF AND FOR THE FISCAL YEAR ENDED DECEMBER 31, 2005 



2-D Deficit Fund Equity 

There are unreserved fund deficits of $173,774 and $63,566 in the Great Bridge repairs and water systein design capital 
projects funds, respectively, at December 31, 2005. These deficits anse because of the application of U.S. generally, 
accepted accounting principles to the financial reporting for these ftinds. Bonds or notes authorized to finance the projects 
are not recognized m the financial statements until issued. 

2-E Applicable Reporting Standard 

In June 1999, the Governmental Accounting Standards Board (GASB) issued Statement No. 34, Basic Financial 
Statements - and Management 's Discussion and Analysis -for State and Local Governments. When implemented, it 
requires new information and restructures much of the mformation that governments have presented in the past. 
Comparability' with reports issued m all prior years will be affected. The Town was required to inclement this standard for 
the year ended December 31, 2003, but has not done so. 

NOTE 3 - DETAILED NOTES ON ALL FUNDS AND A CCOUNT GROUPS 

3- A Custodial Credit Risk - Deposits and Investment Risks 

Custodial credit risk is the risk that in the event of a bank failure, the government's deposits may not be returned to it. The 
government does not have a deposit pohcy for custodial credit risk. As of December 31, 2005, $1,946,315 of the 
government's bank balance of $19,976,248 was exposed to custodial credit nsk as uninsured and uncollateralized. 

As of December 31, 2005, the To'^^'n had the following investments: 

Investment: 

Munialfiinds $318,527 

New Hampshire Public Deposit Investment Pool 6.491 

Total $325.018 

Interest Rate Risk - The Town does not have a formal investment policy that limits investment maturities as a means of 
managing its exposure to fair value losses arismg fi'om increasing interest rates. 

Credit Risk - State law limits investments to those described in Note 1-D-l. The Town has no investment poUcy that 
would further limit its investment choices. 

Custodial Credit Risk - The custodial credit risk for investments is the risk that, in the event of the failure of the 
counterparty (e.g. broker-dealer) to a transaction, a government will not be able to recover the value of its investment or 
collateral securities that are in the possession of another party. Of the Town's $325,018 m investments, $318,527 is 
subject to custodial credit nsk because the secunties are held by the counter party's trust department or agent, not in the 
Town's name. The Town does not have policies for custodial credit nsk. 

Concentration of Credit Risk - The Town places no limit on the amount it may invest in any one issuer. More than 5 
percent of the Town's mvestments are in Chantable Income Fund and Charitable Balance Fund. These investments are 
26.49% and 62.1 1%, respectively, of the Town's total investments. 

3-B Taxes Receivable 

The property' tax year is from April 1 to March 3 1 and all propert}' taxes are assessed on the inventory taken in April of that 
year. The net assessed valuation as of April 1, 2005, upon which the 2005 propedy tax levy was based is: 

For the New Hampshire education tax $ 1,566,420,180 

For all other taxes $ 1 ,586,473,374 



65 



rOW^' OF EXETER, NEW HAMPSHIRE 

NOTES TO FINANCIAL STA TEMENTS 

AS OF AND FOR THE FISCAL }TAR ENDED DECEMBER 31, 2005 







Special 




General 


Revenue 




Fund 


Funds 


Re\'enues and other financing sources: 






Per Exhibit C (budgetar>' basis) 


$ 12,752.209 


$ 4.087,214 


Adjustments: 






Basis Difference: 






On-behalf retirement contribution payments made by the 






State of New Hampshire recognized as revenue on the 






GAAP basis, but not on the budgetary' basis 


192,155 




Entity difference: 






Unbudgeted funds: 






Recreation 




16 


Conservation commission 




10,167 


Ambulance 




637,706 


Other 




48.693 


Per Exhibit B 


S 12.944.^64 


S 4.783.796 



2-C 



Expenditures and other financing uses: 
Per Exhibit C (budgetary basis) 
Adjustments: 
Basis difference: 
Encumbrances, beginning 
Encumbrances, endmg 

On-behalf retirement contribution payments made by the 
State of New Hampshire recognized as expenditures on 
the G.AAP basis, but not on the budgetary basis 
Entity difference: 
Unbudgeted funds: 
Recreation 

Conservation commission 
Other 
Per Exhibit B 

Excess of Expenditures Over Appropriations 



$ 13,564,827 $ 4,122,421 



369,714 
(369,823) 



192,155 



(10,000) 



4,900 

9.904 

48.259 



S 13.756.873 S 4.175.484 



The following governmental fimds had an excess of expenditures over appropriations for the year ended December 3 1 , 
2005: 



General fund 

Special revenue fiinds: 

Public librarv' 

Water department 

Sewer department 
Total special revenue fimds 
Total 



$ 2.385 
16,897 
86.059 



S 123,299 



105.341 
S 228.640 



Overexpenditures were primarily due to the receipt and expenditure of unanticipated fiinds. 

Under the provisions of the Municipal Budget Law , the Town cannot expend in excess of its total budgeted appropriations 
without approval from the New Hampshire Department of Revenue Administration. No approval from the Department of 
Revenue Administration was obtained. 



66 



TOHTV Of EXETER, NEW HAMPSHIRE 

NO TES TO FINANCIAL STA TEMENTS 

AS OF AND FOR THE FISCAL YEAR ENDED DECEMBER 31, 2005 

The Tow.-n subscribes to the semi-annual method of tax collection as provided for by RSA 76: 1 5-a. Under this method, tax 
bills are due on or around July 1 and December 1 of each year, wnth interest accruing at a rate of 12% on bills outstandmg 
after the due date. The fu'St billmg is considered an estimate only and is one half of the pre\ious year's tax billing. The 
remaining balance of taxes due is billed in the fall after the New Hampshire Department of Revenue Administration has 
calculated and approved the Town's tax rate for the fiscal year. 

In connection with the setting of the tax rate. Town officials with the approval of the Department of Revenue 
Administration, establish and raise through taxation an amount for abatements and refunds of propert}' taxes, known as 
overlay. This amount is reported as a reduction m tax revenue and is adjusted by management for any tax allowances at 
year-end. The property' taxes conected by the Town include taxes levied for the State of New Hampshire, Exeter School 
District Exeter Region Cooperative School District, and Rockingham County, which are remitted as required by law. Tht 
ultimate responsibOity for the collection of taxes rests with the Town. 

The tax rates and amounts assessed for the year ended December 31, 2005, were as follows: 

Property 
Per SI. 000 of Taxes 

.Assessed Valuation Assessed 

Municipal portion S 4.91 S 7,792,327 

School portion: 

State of New Hampshire S 2.49 3,899,643 

Local $ 10.91 17,309,066 

Count>' ponion S .90 1.425.185 

Total property taxes assessed S 30.426.221 

During the ctirrent fiscal year, the tax collector executed a hen on .April 19 for all uncollected 2004 property taxes. 

Taxes receivable at December 31, 2005, are as follows: 

Property: S 1,507,417 
Le\yof2005 

Unredeemed (under tax lien): 

Levy of 2004 ' 153,387 

Levy of 2003 85,563 

Levies of 2002 and pnor 4,489 

Land use change 75,538 

Timber " 2,397 

Less: allowance for estimated imcollecrible taxes (302.000) 

Net taxes receivable S 1.526.791 

3-C Other Receivables 

Other receivables at December 3 1 . 2005, consist of accounts (billings for water, sewer, ambulance and other charges), and 
intergovernmental receivables arising from grants. 

Receivables are recorded on the Town's financial statements to the extent that the amounts are deterrtuned to be material 
and substantiated not only by supporting documentation, but also by a reasonable, systematic method of determining their 
existence, completeness, valuation, and collectibilit}'. 

3-D Prepaid Items 

The S36.242 ofpreoaid items m the sewer department fund represents debt pa\Tnents made that were not due until January 
2006. 



67 



3-E 



3-F 



3-G 



3-H 



T0^7< OF EXETER, NEW HAMPSHIRE 

NOTES TO FINANCIAL STATEMENTS 

AS OF AND FOR THE FISCAL YEAR ENDED DECEMBER 31, 2005 

Interfund Balances and Transfers 

Inlerfimd balances at December 31, 2005 consist of overdrafts m the pooled cash and budgetary transfers. 
IndiNndual fimd interfund receivable and payable balances at Decenaber 31, 2005 are as follows: 



General fund 
Special revenue fimds 
Capital projects funds 
Totals 



Interfund transfers for the year ended December 31, 2005 consisted of the following: 



General fimd 
Special revenue fimds 
Trust fimds 
Totals 

Intergovernmental Payable 

Amoimts due to other governments at December 3 1 , 2005 consist of: 

General fimd: 
Balance of 2005-2006 district assessment due to the Exeter and 
Exeter Region Cooperative School Districts 
Trust fimds: 
Expendable: 
Balance of funds belonging to the Exeter and Exeter Region 
Cooperative School Districts 
Total 

Deferred Revenue 



Interfund 


Interfund 


Receivable 


Payable 


S 233,078 


S 1,350,679 


1,549,639 


117,128 


365.077 


679.987 


S 2.147.794 


S 2.147.794 


: following: 




Transfers 


Transfers 


In 


Out 


S 226,613 


S 971,048 


706,553 




264.495 


226.613 


S 1.197.661 


S 1.197.661 



5 11,341,911 



3.423.168 
S 14.765.079 



Deferred revenue of $5,663 in the general fund represents taxes collected in advance to be applied to subsequent years' 
levies. Deferred revenue in the special revenue fimds of 5145,401 represents grant funding for which the eligible 
expenditures have not yet been made. 

Long-Term Liabilities 

Changes in the Town's long-term obligations during the year ended December 31, 2005, consisted of the following: 





Balances, 
beginning 

S 5,800,083 

147.417 

S 5.947,500 


Additions 
$ 3,000,000 


Reductions 

S 1,047,905 

72.016 

S 1.119.921 


Balances, 
ending 


General obligation bonds/notes 
Capital lease 


$7,752,178 
75.401 


Totals 


5 3.000.000 


.S 7.827,579 



68 



TO H 7\- OF EXETER, N£ ff ' HAMPSHIRE 

NOTES TO FINASCML STATEMENTS 

AS OF AND FOR THE FISCAL YE.4R ENDED DECEMBER 31, 2005 



Long-tenn liabilities payable are comprised of the foUowing: 



General obligation bonds/notes payable: 
Sewer 

Water plant upgrade 
Epping Road water sewer 
Sewer construction 
SRFloan 
SRFloan 
SRFloan 
Conservation 

Capital lease payable: 

Fire pumper 
Total 









Interest 


Outstanding 


Orieinal 


Issue 


Maturit}' 


Rate 


at 


Amount 


Date 
1992 


Date 
2007 


% 


December 31. 2005 


S 2.174.000 


\'anoas 


S 285.000 


S 2.250,000 


1993 


2008 


X'anous 


450,000 


S 1,256,000 


1998 


2008 


4.89 


376,800 


S 1.285,000 


2001 


2016 


Various 


935,000 


S 2004,804 


2002 


2011 


2.485 


1.254,282 


S 432,499 


2002 


2022 


3.976 


367,624 


S 1,354,240 


2003 


2009 


1.15 


1,083,472 


S 3,000,000 


2005 


2015 


2.90 


3.000.000 
7,752,178 


S 289,736 


2002 


2006 


4.70 


75.401 



S 7.82^.5"^9 



The aTinnal requirements to amortize all general obligation debt outstanding as of December 31, 2005, including mteresi 
payments, are as foUov>,'s: 

Annual Requirements To Amortize General Obligation Bonds/Notes Payable 



Principal 



interest 



Total 



S 1,307,140 


S 265,379 


S 1,572,519 


1,302,140 


218,217 


1.520.357 


1,162,140 


175,512 


1,337,652 


SS6.540 


141.119 


1.027.659 


615,672 


116.842 


732.514 


2,242,172 


297.210 


2.539.382 


193,124 


25,320 


218.444 


43.250 


2.580 


45.830 


S ".752.178 


$ I,242,P9 


.S 8.994.357 



Fiscal Year Endmg 
December 31. 

2006 

2007 

2008 

2009 

2010 
2011-2015 
2016-2020 
2021-2022 

Totals 

The final payments on the capital lease payable are due in 2006. and consist of S75,401 principal and 53,544 interest, for a 
total of 578,945 

AD debt is general obugation debt of the Town, which is backed b\' its fuJl faith and credit, and v.ill be repaid from general 
governmental revenues. 

In addinon to local revenues, the "amoimi to be pro\-ided forretirement of general long-term debt," includes amoimts to be 
received from the State of New Hampshire in the lorrr. of state aid to water pollution projects. 

X-'Dder N.H. RS.\ Chapter 486, the Towti receives from the State of New Harcpsmre a percentage of the annual 
amortization charges on the original costs resulting from the acquisinon and construction of sewage disposal facihnes. Tne 
Town is due to receive 565.401 m 2006 to offset debt pa\Tnents. 



69 



TOffN OF EXETER, NEU HAMPSHIRE 

NOTES TO FINANCIAL STATEMENTS 

AS OF AND FOR THE FISCAL YEAR ENDED DECEMBER 31, 2005 

Bonds and notes authorized and unissued as of December 31, 2005 were as follows: 

Per 
Town Meeting Unissued 

Vote of Purpose Amount 

March 10, 1998 Great Bridge Repairs $ 133,000 

March 10, 1998 Sewer Bond Adnunistrative Order 573,338 

March 9, 1999 Court Street Separation 377,245 

March 4, 2000 Sewer Pump Station 715,000 

March 13, 2001 Water Street Bridge 1,200,000 

March 11, 2003 Water Treatment Design 585,723 

Total !;; 3.584.306 

NOTE 4 - OTHER MATTERS 

4-A Pensions 

Plan Description and Provisions 

The Town of Exeter participates in the New Hampshire Retirement System (The System) which consists of a cost-sharing, 
multiple-employer contributory pension plan and trust established in 1967 by RSA 100-A:2 and is qualified as a tax- 
exempt organization under Sections 401(a) and 501(a) of the Internal Revenue Code. The plan is a contributory, defined 
benefit plan providing service, disability, death and vested retirement benefits to members and their beneficiaries. 
Provisions for benefits and contributions are established and can be amended by the New Hampshire State Legislature. 
The System issues a publicly available financial report that may be obtained by wnting the New Hampshire Retirement 
System, 4 Chenell Drive, Concord, NH 03301. 

Description of Funding Policy 

The System is financed by contributions fi^om both the employees and the Town. Member contribution rates are 
established and may be amended by the State legislature while employer contribution rates are set by the System trustees 
based on an actuarial valuation. All employees except police officers and firefighters are required to contribute 5% of 
eamable compensation. Police officers and firefighters are required to contribute 93% of gross earnings. For the first six 
months of 2005, the Town contributed 7.87% for police, 13.44% for fire and 5.90% for other en^loyees. As of July 1, 
2005, those rates increased to 9.68% for police, 14.36% for fire and 6.81% for other employees. The contribution 
requirements for the Town of Exeter for the years 2003, 2004, and 2005 were $346,224, $439,926, and $513,392, 
respectively, which were paid m full m each year. 

The State of New Hampshire funds 35% of employer costs for police officers and firefighters employed by the Town. This 
amount, $192,155, is reported as an "on-behalf payment," as an expenditure and revenue on the combined statement of 
revenues, expenditures and changes in fund balances for all governmental fimd types and expendable trust funds 
(Exhibit B) 

4-B Risk Management 

The Town is exposed to various risks of loss related to torts; theft of damage to, or destmction of assets; errors or 
omissions; injuries to employees; or namral disasters. Diuing 2005, the Town was a member of the Local Government 
Center Property-Liability' Tmst LLC and the New Hampshire Public Risk Management Exchange (Primex) Workers' 
Compensation Program. These entities are considered public entit\' risk pools, currently operating as common risk 
management and insurance program for member towns and cities. 



70 



rOWW OF EXETER, NEW HAMPSHIRE 

NOTES TO FIN.4NCIAL STA TEMENTS 

AS OF AND FOR THE FISCAL YEAR ENDED DECEMBER 31, 2005 

The Local Government Center PropenA-Liabilit)- Tmst, LLC is a Trust organized to provide certain property and liability 
insurance coverages to member towns, cities and other qualified poUtical subdivisions of New Hampshire. As a member of 
the Local Government Center Property-Liability- Trust. LLC, the Town shares m contributing to the cost of andrecening 
benefits from, a self-msured pooled nsk management program. The membership and coverage run from July 1 to June 30. 
The program mamtains a self-insured retention above which it purchases reinsurance and excess insurance. Tins policy 
covers propert}', auto physical damage, crime, general habilitv' and pubhc officials' liabQitj' subject to a SI. 000 deductible. 

Contributions paid in 2005 for fiscal year 2006 endmg June 30, 2006. to be recorded as an insurance expenditure totaled 
$145,83 1. There were no unpaid contributions for the year ending June 30, 2006 and due m 2005. The trust agreement 
permits the Trust to make additional assessments to members should there be a deficiency in Trust assets to meet its 
liabilities. At this time, the Trust foresees no likelihood of any additional assessments for past years. 

The New Hampshire Public Risk Management Exchange (Primex) Workers' Conpensation Program is a pooled risk 
management program under R.SAs 5-B and 281 -A. The workers' compensation pohcy provides statutory' coverage for 
workers' compensation. Pnmex retamed $500,000 of each loss. The membership and coverage run from Januar)' 1 
through December 3 1 . The estimated net contribution from the Town of Exeter billed and paid for the year ended was 
SI 5 1 ,247. The member participation agreement permits Primex to make additional assessments to members, should there 
be a deficiency in contributions for any member year, not to exceed the member's annual contribution. At this rime, 
Primex foresees no likelihood of any additional assessment for this or any prior year. 

4-C Contingent Liabilities 

There a various claims and suits pending against the Town which arose m the normal course of the Town's activities. In 
the opinion of management, the ultimate disposition of these various claims and suits will not have a matenal effect on the 
financial position of the Town. 

The Town has received grants for specific purposes that are subject to review and audit by the grantor agencies or their 
designee. These audits could result in a request for reimbursement from the grantor agency for costs disallowed under 
terms of the grant. Based on prior expenence, the Town believes such disallowances, if any, will be immaterial. 



71 



SCHEDULE A-1 

TOWN OF EXETER, NEW HAMPSHIRE 

General Fund 

Statement of Estimated and Actual Revenues (Non-GAAP Budgetary Basis) 

For the Fiscal Year Ended December 31, 2005 



Taxes: 
Property 
Timber 

Pavinent in lieu of taxes 
Interest and penalties on taxes 
Total taxes 

Licenses, permits and fees: 
Motor vehicle permit fees 
Building permits 
Other 

Total licenses, permits and fees 

Intergovernmental: 
State: 
Shared revenue 
Meals and rooms distribution 
Highway block grant 
Other grants 

Total intergovernmental 

Charges for services: 
Income from departments 

Miscellaneous: 
Interest on investments 







Variance 






Positive 


Estimated 


.Actual 


rNeeative) 


$ 7,231,083 


$ 7,194,004 


$ (37,079) 


3,700 


6,850 


3,150 


33,000 


32,104 


(896) 


140.000 


159.643 


19.643 



7.407.783 



2,000,000 

220,000 

55.000 

2.275.000 



7.392.601 



2,189,198 

258,985 

49.955 

2.498,138 



(15.182) 



189,198 
38,985 
(5.045) 

223.138 



284,030 

524,310 

247,000 

42.700 

1,098.040 


284,030 
524,310 
247,083 
106.973 
1.162,396 


83 
64.273 
64.356 


1.039.739 


1.287.098 


247.359 


100.000 


185.363 


85.363 



Other financing sources: 
Interfund transfers in: 
Trust funds: 
Expendable 



192,415 



226.613 



34.198 



Total revenues and other financing sources 

Unreserved fund balance used to reduce tax rate 

Total revenues, other financing sources and us of fund balance 



12,112,977 

1.328.552 

S 13.441.529 



S 12.752.209 



S 639.232 



See Independent Auditor's Report, page 1. 



72 



SCHEDULE A-2 

TOffTS' OE EXETER, NEW HAMPSHIRE 

General Fund 

Statement of Appropriations, Expenditures and Encumbrances (Non-GAAP Budgetary' Basis) 

For the Fiscal Year Ended December 31, 2005 





Encumbered 




Expenditures 


Encumbered 


Variance 




From 


Appropnations 


Net of 


To 


Positive 




2004 


2005 


Refunds 


2006 


rN'eeative) 


Current: 












General government: 












Executive 


S 


$ 285,454 


S 232,353 


S 


S 53,101 


Election and registration 




191,904 


181,944 




9,960 


Financial administration 


17,925 


260,398 


290,941 


16,816 


(29,434) 


Revaluation of property 




41,000 


39,985 




1,015 


Legal 




26,000 


51,911 




(25,911) 


Personnel administration 




2,347,993 


2,410.041 




(62,048) 


Planning and zoning 


21.584 


167,141 


189,843 


10,931 


(12,049) 


General government buildings 


20,641 


235,300 


281,470 


10,713 


(36,242) 


Insurance, not otherwise allocated 




109.290 


96,192 




13,098 


Advertising and regional associations 




34.070 
3.698.550 


34.223 
3.808.903 




fl53) 


Total general government 


60.150 


38,460 


(88.663) 


Public safety: 












Police department 




1,674,487 


1,725.675 




(51,188) 


Ambulance 




232,154 


219,595 




12,559 


Fire department 




1,671,360 


1,638,132 




33.228 


Buildmg inspection 




80,563 


88,442 




(7,879) 


Emergency management 




13,000 


9,908 




3,092 


Other 




243.929 
3.915.493 


232.377 
3.914.129 




11.552 


Total public safety 






1.364 


Highways and streets: 








Highways and streets 




1,924,173 


2,056,907 


5,773 


(138,507) 


Bridges 




2,000 


485 




1,515 


Street liehting 




90.500 
2.016.673 


102.765 
2.160.157 




(12.265) 


Total highways and streets 




5.773 


(149.257) 


Sanitation: 






Solid waste collection 




635.650 


723.045 




(87.395) 


Health: 








Administration 




22,734 


27,482 




(4,748) 


Animal control 




1.300 


11,054 




(9,754) 


Health aeencies and hospitals 




133.954 
157.988 


133.829 

172.365 




125 


Total health 






(14.377) 


Welfare: 








Direct assistance 




63.665 


57.168 




6.497 


Culture and recreation: 








Parks and recreation 




647.024 


610,651 




36.373 


Patnotic purposes 




11,000 


9,905 




1,095 


Other 




22.050 
680.074 


20.128 
640.684 




1.922 


Total culture and recreation 






39,390 



73 



SCHED ULE A-2 (Continued) 

TOm^ OF EXETER, NEW HAMPSHIRE 

General Fund 

Statement of Appropriations, Expenditures and Encumbrances (Non-GAAP Budgetary Basis) 

For the Fiscal Year Ended December 31, 2005 





Encumbered 




Expenditures 


Encumbered 


Variance 




From 


Appropriations 


Net of 


To 


Positive 




2004 


2005 


Refunds 


2006 


rNeeative) 


Conservation: 










Admiiustration 




5,641 


3.931 




1.710 


Debt service: 








Principal of long-term debt 




357,609 


317,608 




40,001 


Interest on long-term debt 




96,525 


76,558 




19,967 


Interest on tax anticipation notes 




50.000 
504.134 






50.000 


Total debt service 




394.166 




109.968 


Capital outlay- 








Train service 


60,144 








60,144 


Land purchase 




100,000 




100,000 




Sidewalk plow 




77,000 


79,699 




(2,699) 


Recreation department truck 




44,000 


30,907 




13,093 


Public works hot box 




37,000 


28,145 




8,855 


Building use study 




100,000 


12,423 


87,577 




Town hall storm windows 




80,000 


80,580 




(580) 


Recreation building roof repairs 




28,000 


32,700 




(4,700) 


Public safety redesign 




25,000 


18,857 




6,143 


Parking expansion 




25,000 


24,900 




100 


Other improvements 




75,000 


35,000 




40,000 


Microfilming 


33,469 




14,645 


18,824 




Traffic plans 


12.000 




3,000 


9,000 




Storm water system study 


40,000 




29,553 


10,447 




Fire engme refurbishment 


25,000 




22,900 




2,100 


Lantern Lane sewer 


104,816 




5.074 


99,742 




Swimmmg poo! 


34,135 




33,892 




243 


Machinery, vehicles and equipment 




201,612 


197.369 




4,243 


Grants 






69,478 
719.122 




(69.478) 


Total capital outlay 


309.564 


792,612 


325.590 


57.464 



Other financing uses: 
Interfund transfers out: 
Special revenue ftinds 
Trust funds: 
Expendable 
Total other financing uses 

Total appropriations, expenditures, 
other financing uses and encumbrances 





706,554 

264,495 
971,049 

.S 13.441.529 


706,553 

264,495 
971.048 

$ 13.564.718 




1 






1 


$369,714 


S 369.823 


S n23.298) 



See Independent Auditor's Report, page 1. 



74 



SCHEDULE A-3 

TOff'N OF EXETER, NEW HAMPSHIRE 

General Fund 

Statement of Changes in Unreserved - Undesignated Fund Balance CNon-GA.4P Budgetary Basis) 

For the Fiscal Year Ended December 31, 2005 



Unreserved, undesigBated fund balance, beginning 

Changes: 
Unreserved fund balance used to reduce 2005 tax rate 

2005 Budget summary: 
Revenue surplus (Schedule A-1) 
Overdraft of appropnations (Schedule A-2) 
2005 Budget siuplus 





$ 3,128,552 




(1,328,552) 


$ 639,232 




fl23.298) 





515,934 



Unreserved, undesignated fund balance, endmg 



■S 2.315.934 



See Independent Auditor's Report, page 1. 



75 




Plodzik & Sanderson 

Professional Association/Accountants & Auditors 
193 North Main Street » Concord « New Hampshire « 03301-5063 « 603-225-6996 » F.^X-224-1380 



INDEPENDENT AUDITOR'S COMMUNICATION OF 
REPORTABLE CONDITIONS AND OTHER MATTERS 

To the Members of the Board of Selectmen and Town Manager 
Town of Exeter 
Exeter, New Hampshire 

In planning and perfonnmg our audit of the Town of Exeter for the year ended December 31, 2005, we considered the Town's internal 
control structure in order to determine the scope of our auditing procedures for the purpose of expressmg our opinions on the financial 
statements. Our review of these systems was not intended to provide assurance on the internal control structure and should not be 
rehed on for that purpose. 

Under the standards estabhshed by the American Institute of Certified Public Accountants, reportable conditions involve matters 
cormng to our attention relating to significant deficiencies in the design or operation of the internal control structure that, in our 
judgment, could adversely affect the Town's ability to record, process, summarize, and report financial data consistent with the 
assertions of management in the financial statements. A material weakness is a reportable condition in which the design or operation 
of one or more of the internal control structure elements does not reduce to a relatively low level the risk that misstatements caused by 
error or fi-aud, in amounts that would be matenal in relation to the financial statements being audited, may occur and not be detected 
within a timely period by enqjioyees in the normal course of performing their assigned fimctions. Our consideration of the internal 
control structure would not necessarily disclose all matters in the mtemal control structure that might constitute reportable conditions 
and, accordmgly, would not necessarily disclose all reportable conditions that are also considered to be material weaknesses as defined 
above. 

During the course of our review, the following condition was noted that was considered to be a material weakness as defined above: 

General Accounting Records - Repeat Comment 

Our audit of the general accounting records again disclosed that many of the trial balances of the various funds were not properly 
prepared for December 3 1 , 2005 . There were several fiinds which had unsubstantiated balances that had to be analyzed and in many 
cases, removed from the financial statements. Some of the amounts were firom the prior year, and prior year adjusting journal entries 
were never made. 

We spent additional time assisting the Finance Director in reconciling these accounts in order to prepare complete financial reports for 
the year ended December 31, 2005. 

We recommend that the Finance Director reconcile the activity within the various trial balances, including interfimd amounts and 
substantiate all amounts reported. 

Also, we feel it important to discuss the following: 

Neyi' Reporting Standard 

During June of 1 999, the Governmental Accountmg Standards Board (GASB) issued Statement No. 34, Basic Financial Statements - 
and Management 's Discussion and Analysis -for State and Local Governments. This statement drastically changes the way in which 
financial statements are prepared and requires additional information to be reported in order for the financial statements to be in 
comphance with accountmg prmciples generally accepted m the United States of Amenca. Statement No. 34 took efiect for the Town 
of Exeter for the fiscal year ended December 31, 2003. 



76 



Town of Exeter 

Independent Auditor's Communication of Reportable Conditions and Other Matters 



The Town has not implemented GASB Statement No. 34, but has presented the financial statements following the format that was in 
effect prior to GASB Statement No. 34. While we have conducted our audit followmg generally accepted auditing standards as we 
have in past years, we have issued an adverse opuuon agam this year because the fmancial statements are not presented foUowing the 
model estabhshed by Statement No. 34. As described more fully m our audit opimon, the financial statements are missmg several 
required statements and supplementarj' mformation, and the format presented does not follow Statement No. 34. The opinion does not 
mean to imply that the figures presented are incorrect, but that they are not presented m accordance with generally accepted 
accounting principles. 

We recommend that the Town of Exeter take action to implement GASB Statement No. 34 as required by accounting principles 
generally accepted in the Umted States of Amenca. 

This report is intended solely for the information and use of management, the board of selectmea and others within the administratiorL 
This restnction is not mtended to limit distribution of this report, which is a matter of public record. 

March 30, 2006 ^^^^^^ ^ ZojfASh/^^ 



77 



2005 



FORM 


F-65(MS-5) 




/ 


(7.1-20W) 








STATE OF NEW HAMPSHIRE 


EXETER TOWN 






DEPARTMENTT OF REVENUE ADMINISTRATION 


CHR BD SELECTMEN 






COMMUNITY SERVICES DIVISION 


10 FRONT STREET 






/l^^^ 


EXETER NH 03833 






l^gl 








^^^ ^MS^I 








^^/Q^SukW^^^ 








ANNUAL CITY/TOWN 
FINANCIAL REPORT 


(Please correct any envr in name, address, and ZIP Code) \ 


PLEASE ^ 
RETURN 


State of New Hampshire 
Department of Revenue Admir 
k Community Services Division 


Istration 






COMPLETED 


r PO Box 487 








FORM TO i 


Concord, NH 03302-0487 
Telephone: (603) 271-3397 




P 


^2^^ GENERAL FUND - Revenues and expenditures for the period - Specify — , 






January 1 , 2005 to IDecennber31, 2005 






OR 






July 1 , 200 to June 30, 200 






A. REVENUES - Modified Accrual 


Account 

No. 


Amount 






1 . Revenues from taxes (Including State Education) 
a. Property taxes {commitment less overlay 


(a) 


(b) 






T01 






plus Section C, line 6, column (c), page 12 


3110 




329,827,898 


b. State and local taxes assessed 












for school districts 


$ 21,20&709 


4933 






c. Land use change taxes - General Fund 


3120 


T01 






T01 






d. Land use change taxes - Conservation Fund 


3120 






e. Resident taxes 


31 BO 


T01 






T01 






f. Timber taxes 


3185 




6,850 






U99 






g. Payments in lieu of taxes 


3186 




32,104 


h. Other taxes (Explain on separate schedule) 


3189 


T01 


I. Interest and penalties on delinquent taxes 


3190 


T01 


159,643 






T99 






j. Excavation tax (@ S.02 per cu. yd.) 


3187 






k. TOTAL (Excluding line 1b) 






30,026,495 


' 


2. TOTAL revenues for education purposes 


'. '* ^ " 








(This entry stiould be used by the few municipalities which 










have dependent school districts only) 








3. Revenue from licenses, permits and fees 




T99 






a. Business licenses and permits 


3210 






b. Motor vehicle permit fees 


3220 


TCI 


2,189,198 


c. Building peimits 


3230 


T99 


258,985 



78 



^^^Kj 


^JJHI GENERAL FUND (Continued) 










A. REVENUES - Modified Accrual (Continued) 
3. Revenue from licenses, permits and fees (Continued) 
d. Other licenses, permits and fees 


Account 
No. 
(a) 


Amount 
(b) 


3290 


T99 


49,955 






S2,498,138 




4. Revenue from the federal government 

a. Housing and urban renewal (HUD) 


3311 


B50 


b. Environmental protection 


3312 


BBS 


c. Other federal grants and reimbursements - Specify Y 


3319 


BS9 










5. Revenue from the State of New Hampshire 

a. Shared revenue block grant 


3351 


C30 


$303,169 


b. Meals and rooms distribution 


3352 


C30 


524,310 


c. Highvi^ay block grant 


3353 


C46 


247,083 


d. Water pollution grants 


3354 


C89 


e. Housing and community development 


3355 


C50 


f. State and federal forest land reimbursement 


3355 


C89 


g. Flood control reimbursement 


3357 


CB9 


h. Other state grants and reimbursements - Specify -^ 


3359 


C 


106,973 




^ft,»;:a«3ss<r; 


$1,181,535 




6. Revenue from other governments 

Intergovernmental revenue - Other 


3379 


D 


7. Revenue from charges for services 

(Exclude interfund transfers) 
a. Income from departments 


3401 


A89 


$1,287,098 


b. Water supply system charges 


3402 


A91 


c. Sewer user charges 


3403 


A80 


d. Garbage-refuse charges 


3404 


A81 


e. Electnc user charges 


3405 


A92 


f. Airport fees 


3406 


A01 


g. Parking 




A50 


h. Transit or bus system 




A94 


1. Parks and recreation 




A61 


j. Other charges 


3409 


A69 


L TrtTAI k 


■■;■;;.:. S1,287,098 





FORM F^5(MS-5) {7.1-200<) 



79 



BESUB 


1 GENERAL FUND (Continued) 








A. R 
8. 


EVENUES - Modified Accrual (Continued) 
Revenue from miscellaneous sources 
a. Special assessments 


Account 
No. 
(a) 


Amount 
(b) 


3500 


U01 


b. Sale of municipal property 


3501 


ur 


c. Interest on investments 


3502 


U20 


185,363 


d. Rents of property 


3503 


U40 


e. Fines and forfeits 


3504 


U99 


f. Insurance dividends and reimbursements 


3506 


U99 


g. Contributions and donations 


3508 


U99 


h. Other miscellaneous sources not otherwise classified 


3509 


U9S 


1. TOTAL >. 




SI 85,363 


9. 


Interfund operating transfers in 

a. Transfers from special revenue fund 


3912 




b. Transfers from capital projects fund 


3913 




c. Transfers from proprietary funds 


3914 




d. Transfers from capital reserve fund 


3915 


226.613 


e. Transfers from trust and fiduciary funds 


3916 




f. Transfers from conservation fund 


3917 




g. TOTAL - 


W^'f"^ 


$226,613 


10. 
11. 


Other financial sources 

a. Proceeds from long-term notes and 
general obligation bonds 


3934 




b. Proceeds from all other bonds 


3935 




c. Other long-term financial sources 


3939 




ri TnTAI k 


'■-'■ ■",'• ■ 






TflTAI Pn^FNIIF^ FRr>M Al 1 =;niiRrF«! k 




535,405,242 




12. 


TOTAL FUND EQUITY (Beginning of year) 




$3,498,265 




13. 


TOTAL OF LINES 11 AND 12 


. ..- - , 


S38,903.50e 




Remarks 



FORM F.65(MS-5) (7-1-2004) 



80 



^gj^jj^^ GENERAL FUND (Continued) 








/ 


B. EXPENDITURES - Modified Accrual 
1. General government 
a. Executive 


Account 
No. 

(a) 


Cun-ent 

operation 

(b) 


Equipment and 

land purchases 

(c) 


Construction 


4130 


E29 


3232,353 


G29 


F29 


b. Election and Registration 


4140 


E89 


181,944 


GB9 


FB9 


c. Financial administration 


4150 


E23 


290,941 


G23 


F23 


d. Revaluation of property 


4152 


E23 


39,985 


G23 


F23 


e. Legal expense 


4153 


E25 


51.911 


G25 


F25 


f. Personnel administration 


4155 


E29 


2,410,041 


G29 


F29 


g. Planning and zoning 


4191 


E29 


189,843 


G29 


F29 


h. General government building 


4194 


E31 


281,470 


G31 


F31 


1. Cemeteries 


4195 


689 


GB9 


FB9 


J. Insurance not otherwise allocated 


4196 


EB9 


96,192 


G89 


F89 


k. Advertising and regional association 


4197 


EB9 


34,223 


GB9 


FB9 


1. Other general government 


4199 


ESS 


G89 


F69 


m. TOTAL - 


-r':-'^'^''- i 


$3,808,903 






2. Public safety 

a. Police 


4210 


E62 


$1,725,675 


G62 


F62 


b. Ambulance 


4215 


E32 


219,595 


G32 


F32 


c. Fire 


4220 


E24 


1,538,132 


G24 


F24 


d. Building inspection 


4240 


E66 


88,442 


G66 


F66 


e. Emergency management 


4290 


E89 


9,908 


GB9 


FB9 


f. Other public safety (including communications) 


4299 


Ee9 


232.377 


GB9 


F89 






$3,914,129 








3. Airport/Aviation center 
a. Administration 


4301 








b. Airport operations 


4302 








c. Other 


4309 








H Tr\TA1 k 




E01 


G01 


F01 




Remarks 



FORM F-66(MS-51 f7.1-20CM) 



81 



^(^l]|B GENERAL FUND (Continued) 


B. EXPENDITURES - Modified Accrual (Continued) 

4. Highways and streets 
a. Administration 


Account 
No. 
(a) 


Current 

operation 

(b) 


Equipment and 

land purchases 

(c) 


Construction 
(d) 


4311 








b. Highways and streets 


4312 


2,056,907 






c. Bridges 


4313 


485 






d. Street lighting 


4315 


102,765 






e. Other highway, streets and bridges 


4319 












E44 

$2,150,157 


G44 


F44 




5. Sanitation 

a. Administration 


4321 


EBD 


GBQ 


FBO 


b. Solid waste collection 


4323 


E81 

723,045 


G81 


FBI 


c. Solid waste disposal 


4324 


E81 


G81 


FBI 


d. Solid waste dean-up 


4325 


E81 


081 


F81 


e. Sewage collection and disposal 


4326 


E80 


G80 


FBO 


f. Other sanitation 


4329 


E80 


G80 


FBO 




^-Vi'-'V '-r". ^ 


$723,045 








6. Water distribution and treatment 
a. Administration 


4331 








b. Water services 


4332 








c. Water treatment 


4335 








d. Water conservation 


4338 








e. Other water 


4339 








f TOTAl k 


■'- 


E91 


G91 


F91 




7. Electric 

a. Administration 


4351 








b. Generation 


4352 








c. Purchase costs 


4353 








d. Equipment maintenance 


4354 








e. Other electric 


4359 








f TriTAf k 


^3^i^ 


E92 


G92 


F92 





FORM F-65(MS-5) C7-1-20W) 



82 



B2I!I^I GENERAL FUND (Continued) 


B. EXPENDITURES - Modified Accrual (Continued) 

e. Health 

a. Administration 


Account 
No. 
(a) 


Current 

operation 

(b) 


j Equipment and 
1 land purchases 
(c) 


Construction 
(d) 


4411 


$27,482 






b. Pest control 


4414 


11,054 






c. Health agencies and hospitals 


4415 


133.829 






d. Vital statistics 


4140 




1 


e. Other health 


4419 












E32 

$172,365 


G32 


F32 




9. TOTAL expenditures for education purposes 

(This entry should be used by the few 
municipalities which have dependent 
school districts only) 










10. Welfare 

a. Administration 


AMI 


579 


G79 


F79 


b. Direct assistance 


4442 


E67 

57,168 




_■..".- 


c. Intergovernmental welfare payments 


.^.^/)/] 


M7S 






d. Vendor payments 


4445 


E75 


- ■--■;>::^^;-~i:;i:Si;;. 


.--■, Vi" ■■-,.'. .>-_. _-V. 


e. Other welfare 


4449 


E79 


G79 F79 

1 




?t.-:- - 


$57,168 








11. Culture and Recreation 
a. Parks and recreation 


4520 


E61 

$510,651 


G61 


FBI 


b. Library 


4550 


E52 


G52 


F52 


c. Patriotic purposes 


4583 


E51 

9,905 


G61 F61 

j 


d. Other culture and recreation 


4589 


E61 

20,128 


G61 


F51 


n TnTftI k 


'-'-' 


$640,684 








12. Conservation 
a. Administration 


4611 


$3,931 






b. Purchase of natural resources 


4612 








c. Other conservation 


4619 












E5S 

$3,931 


G59 


F59 




13. Redevelopment and housing 
a. Administration 


4631 








b. Redevelopment and housing 


4632 










■ ■,;; 


E5D 


G50 


F50 





FORM F-65(MS-5) (7-1-2004) 



83 



^22]2i^B GENERAL FUND (Continued) 


B. EXPENDITURES - Modified Accrual (Continued) 

14. Economic development 
a. Administration 


Account 
No 
(a) 


Cun-ent 

operation 

(b) 


Equipment and 

land purchases 

(c) 


Construction 

(d) 


4651 








b. Economic development 


4652 








c. Other economic development 


4659 








«4 T/^TAI k 


■ - ■ 


E89 


GB9 


FB9 




15. Debt service 

a. Principal long temi bonds and notes 


4711 


$317,608 


- .,;-X:'■^•^ :" ... 


- -■ . 


b. Interest on long term bonds and notes 


4721 


189 

76,558 




.-^::;;,.:--i.:;-/ 


c. Interest on tax and revenue anticipation notes 


4723 


189 


- . ' ' '.- ' "-" 




d. Other debt service charges 


4790 


E23 


'V^ ■' ::^' -;V[-''"^ 


j^it-:\---':X;,[ 


^ Tr^TAI k 


■. 


$394,166 




""■ ■ "■ ' -- -^ '" - : 




16. Capital Outay 

a. Land and improvements 


4901 


G 

62,527 


■■^.-:''"'^ -< - . 


";:'u^.;':-:; 


b. Machinery, vehicles and equipment 


4902 


G 

359.020 




• .:/'■'--- 




c. Buildings 


4903 


F 

144,560 


--.-.■■ 


^ ' ■-■ : :-.-'■-'. "■ ■ 


d. Improvements other than buildings 


4909 


F 

153.015 


■ ^:-. ^ " ■.;,■■": -^v-. 


■^-■f'l ;.":; j- 


ft Tr^T A 1 . - - . . 




$719,122 




'.' ■ ' , '-..■" 




17. Interfund operating transfers out 

a. Transfers to special revenue funds 


4912 


$706,553 






b. Transfers to capital projects funds 


4913 








c. Transfers to proprietary funds 


4914 








d. Transfers to capital reserve funds 


4915 


264,495 






e. Transfers to expendable trust funds 


4916 








f. Transfers to nonexpendable trust funds 


4918 








g. TOTAL ► 




$971,048 






Remarks 



FORM F<5(MS-5) C7-1-2O04) 



84 



msam 


GENERAL FUND (Continued) 


B. EXPENDITURES - Modified Accrual (Continued) 


Account 
No. 

(a) 


Total 

expenditure 

(b) 


Equipment and 

land purchases 

(c) 


Construction 
(d) 


18. 


Payments to other governments 
a. Taxes assessed for county 


4931 


SI ,444,324 








b. Taxes assessed for precincts/village districts 


4932 










c. Local education taxes assessed 


4933 


17,309,066 








d. State education taxes assessea 


4939 


3,699,643 








e. Payments to other governments 


4939 












is,^;^:;j-2 


$22,653,033 










19. 






$36,217,751 








20. 


TOTAL FUND EQUITY (End of Year) 

(Should equal line B.2f, column c, on page 9 and 




$2,685,757 


J'"'""""^ 


-'T'., -:'il" .'"-"■■ ■ ■■"'-'^*,T''"*f;'f^2 






21. 


TOTAL OF LINES 19 AND 20 


.- ■ . 


$38,903,508 




. \ ■ • • 






BiSxllH 


This area may be used to provide the detail requested wherever "Explain" or "Specify" is found. 


Account Item 
number 
(a) (b) 


Amount 

(0 





























































































FORM F,65(MS-5) C-1-200A) 



85 



^jQQQ^ GENERAL FUND BALANCE SHEET -P/essespec/fy the penod -^ j 
As of December 31 , 2005 OR June 3D, 200 Modified Accrual ! 


A. ASSETS 
1. Current assets 

a. Cash and equivalents 


Account 
No. 
(a) 


Beginning of year 
(b) 


End of year 
(c) 


101C 


$8,945,026 


$13,672,433 


b. Investments 


1030 


6,311 


6,491 


c. Taxes receivable ("See worksheet, page 12) 


1080 


1,415,295 


1,323,553 


d. Tax iiens receivable (See worksheet, page 12) 


1110 


208,299 


203,238 


e. Accounts receivable 


1150 


9,255 


44,892 


f. Due from other governments 


1260 






g. Due from other funds 


1310 


1 ,660,698 


233,078 


h. Other current assets 


1400 






1. Tax deeded property (subject to resale) 


1670 






i THTAI fl<?=^rT^ ^^hr\iiH nrtital linn P"^] ^ 


.;■-'-' '^ 


512,245,886 


515,483,685 




B. LIABILITIES AND FUND EQUITY 
1. Current liabilities 

a. Warrants and accounts payable 


2020 


5110,509 


599,674 


b. Compensated absences payable 


2030 






0. Contracts payable 


2050 






d. Due to other governments 


2070 




(4) 


e. Due to school districts 


2075 


8,601,812 


11,341,915 


f. Due to other funds 


2080 


35,299 


1,350,680 


g. Deferred revenue 


2220 




5,663 


h. Notes payable - Current 


2230 






i. Bonds payable - Current 


2250 






j. Other payables 


2270 






L TOTAI 1 lAnil ITICQ ... a 


- - ' ■-"" ^ ■ 


$8,747,620 


512,797,928 




2. Fund e-qulty 

a. i^eserve for encumbrances (Please detail on page 10) 


2440 


$369,714 


$369,823 


b. Reserve for continuing appropriations (Detail on page 10) 


2450 






c. Reserve for appropriations voted from surplus 


2460 






d. Reserve for special purposes (Please detail on page 10) 


2490 






e. Unreserved fund balance 


2530 


3,128,552 


2,315.934 


f TnTAi riiMnrniiiTv ». 




53,498,266 


52,685,757 




3. TOTAL LIABILITIES AND FUND EQUITY 


iJ^i^^^r^ 


512,245.886 


515,483,685 





FORM F.85<MS-5) (7-1-20(M) 



86 



m^!^m 


DETAIL 






itiona: space is 
ch. 


1 




This page may be used to provide the detail requested wherever "Explain" or "Specify" is found. If ad: 
needed, piease add extra pages usinp the followino format. Please show the detail and tne total for e: 


Account 

number 

(a) 


Item 


Amount 

(C) 
















1 
• 


j 






















1 


1 j 1 

1 1 


Please Detail Reserves from page 9 (Salaries Sheet) 


Account 

numoer 

(a) 


Item 
(b) 


Amount 
(C) 


i 2440 


Reserve for encumorances 






General oovemment 




?a4so 




Highways ana streets 




5 7''3 


i 


Capital outlay 




325 590 i 


i 
i 


Tote! 




369.825 1 


1 


1 j 


1 

1 




1 i 




1 




pfirtV^^ 


3ENERAL FUND 








;,V PLEASE L 
|(DeDt as of (e 


.1ST THE ANNUAL REQUIREMENTS TO AM0RTI2! 

nter date) for the ensuing five 


: ALL GENERAL OBLIGATION 

^ears) 








1 

! 


Year Pnncipal 
fa) (b) 


interest 

'c) 


Total 
(d) 


1 
1. 


2006 


1,307,140 


265,379 


1,572,519 


2. 2007 


1,302,140 


218.217 


1,520,357 


1 

1 

|3. 


2008 


1,162,140 


175,512 


1,337,652 


4. 


2009 


886,540 


141,119 


1,027,659 


5. 


2010 


615,672 


116,642 


732,514 


6. Subtotal (Sum of lines 1-5) 


W^'ri-^^^'^t-^'^"' ~'f 


5,273,632 


917,063 


6,190,701 


i 
7. Remainina penods of deb; 7rii-?n?2 


2,478,546 


325.110 


2,803,656 


8. TOTAL lfS$vI!*I^^^^J®^2^!?-"^' S 7,752,178 


S 1,242,179 


S 8,994,357 



FORW F-65(MS-5) fT-l-ZOM) 



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FORM F-65(MS-!) (7-1-2004) 



|[^7rni RECONCILIATIONS 


A. RECONCILIATION OF SCHOOL DISTRICT LIABILITY 

1 . School district liability at beginning of year 
(Account number 2075, column b, on paqe 9) 


Amount 


$8,601,812 


2. ADD: School district assessment for current year 


21.208,709 


3. TOTAL LIABILITY WITHIN CURRENT YEAR (Sum of lines 1 and 2) 


29.810,521 


4. SUBTRACT: Payments made to school district 


(18,468.605) 


5. School district liability at end of year (lines 3 less line 4) 
(Account number 2075, column c, on paqe 9) 


11.341,915 


B. RECONCILIATION OF TAX ANTICIPATION NOTES 

1. Short-term (TANS) debt at beginning of year 


Amount 


61V 


2. ADD: New issues dunng current year 




3. SUBTF^CT: Issues retired during current year 




4. Short-term (TANS) debt outstanding at end of year (Lines 1+2-3) 
(Be sure to include (TANS) In Account number 2230. column c, paqe 9) 


64V 


PLEASE REFER TO THE INSTRUCTIONS TO COMPLETE SECTIONS C AND D. 


C. ALLOWANCE FOR ABATEMENTS 
WORKSHEET 

1 . Overlay/Allowance for Abatements (Beginning of year)* 


Current year 
(a) 


Prior years 
(b) 


TOTAL 

(0 


158,105 


320,000 


478.105 


2. SUBTRACT: Abatements made (From tax collector's report) 


(291) 


(106,063) 


(106,354) 


3. SUBTRACT: Discounts 








4. SUBTRACT: Refunds (Cash abatements) 








5. ESTIMATED ALLOWANCE FOR ABATEMENTS AT END OF YEAR" 


(261,799) 


(40,201) 


(302,000) 


6. Excess of estimate (Add to revenue on page 1 , line la) 


(103,985) 


173,736 


69,751 


•Use overlay amount for column (a) and last year's balance of line 5, Allowance for Abatements 
for column b (see your form from last year) . 
"The amount in column c will go into line 1 (b) for next year's worksheet 


D. TAXES/LIENS RECEIVABLE WORKSHEET 

1. Uncollected, end of year 


1080 

taxes 

(a) 


1110 liens 
(b) 


TOTALS 
(0 


1,585,352 


243,439 


1,828,791 


2. SUBTRACT: "Overlay" earned forward as Allowance for Abatements 
(from Worksheet C, line 5) 


(261,799) 


(40 201) 


(302,000) 


3. Receivable, end of year' 


$1,323,553 


5203,238 


$1,526,791 


* (These amounts are entered on page 9, account numbers 1080 and 1110, column c) 



FORM F-65(MS-5) (7-1-2004) 



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FORM F-65(MS-5) (7-1-2004) 



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93 



Wmi^TWt -SUPPLEMENTAL INFORMATION WORKSHEET 








1 


A. INTERGOVERNMENTAL EXPENDITURES 

Report payments made to the State or other local governments on reimbursement or 
cost-sharing basis ^ Do not include these expenditures in part VII. 


Purpose 
(a) 


Account No. 
(b) 


Amount paid to other local governments 
(0 


Payments made to other local governments for: 
Schools 




M12 


Sewers 




Meo 


All other -County 


4931 


MB9 


All other - Towns 


4199 


M89 


Payments made to State for 
Highways 


4319 


LAA 


All other purposes 


4199 


L69 


B. DEBT OUTSTANDING, ISSUED, AND RETIRED 


Long-term debt 

purpose 

(a) 


Bonds outstanding 

at the beginning of 

this fiscal year 

(b) 


Bonds during this fiscal year 


Outstanding at the end of this 
fiscal year 


Issuea 
(0 


Retired 
(d) 


General obligations 
(e) 


Revenue bonds 
(f) 


Water 


19A 


29A 


39A 


41A 


44A 


Sewer 


19X 


29X 


39X 


41X 


44X 


Industrial revenue 


19T 


24T 


347 


% ... „ -~ 


441 


All other debt 


19X 

5,800,083 


29X 

3,000,000 


39X 

1.047,905 


41X 

7.752,178 


44X 


Education 


19H 


29F 


39F 


41F 


44F 


Interest on water 
debt 


191 


■V'-'-'i-^ , - 




" y r:: .: :-_ ■'- - 


..' ..*." '■- r- ' - 


C. SALARIES AND WAGES 

Report here the total salaries and wages paid to all employees of your city before 
deductions for social security, retirement, etc. Include also salaries and wages paid to 
employees of any utility owned and operated by your government, as well as salaries and 
wages of city employees charged to construction projects. These amounts may be tal^en 
from the W3 fomn filed by your government for the year ended December 31. 


Total wages paid 


zoo 

7.088.447 


D. CASH AND INVESTMENTS HELD AT END OF FISCAL YEAR 

Report separately for each of the three types of funds listed below, the total amount of cash on hand and on deposit 
and investments in Federal Government, Federal agency. State and local government, and non-governmental 
securities. Report all investments at par value. Exclude accounts receivable, value of real property, and all 
non-security assets. 


Type of fund 
fa) 


Amount at end of fiscal year 

Omit Cents 

(b) 


Bond funds - Unexpended proceeos from sale of bond issues held 
pending disbursement 


W31 

24.484 


All other funds except employee retirement funds 


W61 

19.731.937 



FORM F.6S(MS-S] (7-1-2004) 



94 



Part XI 



CERTIFICATION 




This is to certify that the information contained in this report was taken from 
official records and is complete to the best of our knowledge and belief. 



iign^res pta m 



i0f the governing body: 




U'^cM.^.y^-^ r^ (^7^ , .y> 




GENERAL INSTRUCTIONS 

Three copies of this reoort are sent to each municipality. Selectmen, treasurer and tax collector are 
expected to cooperate in making out this report When completed, one copy should be returned to 
the Department of Revenue Administration and one copy should be placed in your municipal 
records The third copy is for use in preparing the annual printed report for the voters. 

Please be sure you have completed Part IX, items A-D. 



WHEN TO FILE: {R.S.A. 21-J) 



For cities/towns reporting on a calendar year basis, this 
report must be filed on or before April 1. 

For cities/towns reporting on an optional fiscal year basis 

(year ending June 30), 

this report must be filed on or before 

September 1 . 



WHERE TO FILE 



Department of Revenue Administration 

State of New Hampshire 

Community Services Division 

PC Box 487 

Concord, NH 03302-04S7 



Page 18 



FORM F-S5(MS-5) (7-1-2004) 



95 



ASSESSOR 



This past year the Assessing Office has been busy keeping jq^^^ DeVittori, cnha 

up with Exeter's housing growth: new single family houses, Assessor 

commercial growth, hundreds of building permits, as well as 

processing hundreds of deeds transfers and the continued valuation of multiple condominium 

projects and work force housing, made this year an active one. 

The 2006 computerized reassessment was successfully completed with land values and 
building values increasing due to slight appreciation of market values in the sale of real estate 
in Exeter. This yearly computerized value update will bring confidence to property owners that 
they are paying their fair share of the tax burden, and that there is parity within Exeter's tax 
structure. Computerized updating has resulted in a more stable relationship between real 
estate market sales and tax assessment values. By updating the values annually the process 
saves the Town of Exeter hundreds of thousands of dollars by not conducting a major 
revaluation. 

Exeter's tax base in 2006 increased approximately $115 million to approximately 1.7 billion of 
taxable value. This value increase is attributed to $90 million in new growth, and 
approximately $25 million in market appreciation in all styles and types of property; namely 
single family homes, mobile homes, condominiums, commercial, industrial, and land 
categories. 

The Assessing Office updates the town tax maps annually to reflect accurate property lines, 
subdivisions, ownership, and current assessed values. The town has a developing GIS 
computer mapping system along with another mapping tool called "Maps On Line" that is 
available on our website (http://town.exeter.nh.us). Also available in the office is a counter 
computer terminal giving the public easy access to all assessment record information. 

This year a new assessment software package has been installed to keep up with modern 
upgrades, not realized since 1997. With this new software, the property assessment records 
are now available to the public on our website, and the GIS mapping systems will be enhanced 
to better serve the public. Click on the Assessing Department link on our website for access to 
all tax information, assessment values and links are available. 

The Assessor and office staff are always available to address any questions or concerns 
regarding your property and encourage your participation in the education and understanding 
of the assessment process. 

As another year passes, I would like to thank the Town Office employees and property owners 
for their support and understanding in running a successful assessment program. I am looking 
forward to a busy and productive year in 2007. 

2006 Tax Rate: Town: $5.02, School: $11.03, State: $2.35, County: $.86, Total: $19.26 



96 



2006 Exeter Tax Rate Calculation 



Town Portion 



X 
CD 



Tax Rates 



Gross Appropriations 


26.802,739 


Less: Revenues 


18,818,616 


Less: Shared Revenues 


140,226 


Add: Overlay 


150,805 


War Service Credits 


388,500 



Net Town Appropriation 




8,383,202 


Special Adjustment 








Approved Town Tax Effort 






8,838,202 




Municipal Tax Rate 








5.02 



School Portion 



Net Local School Budget 




10,669,983 


Regional School Apportionment 




15,062.367 


Less: Equitable Education Grant 




-3,416,339 



State Education Taxes 




-3,891,667 






Approved Schools Tax Effort 






18,424,344 




Local Education Tax Rate 








11.03 



State Education Taxes 



Equalized Valuation (no utilities) x 


2.52 






1,547,382,434 




3,891,667 




Divide by Local Assessed Valuation 






(no utilities) 1,653,519,500 




State School Rate 






2.35 


Excess State Education Taxes 










to be remitted to State 










County Portion 


Due to County 




1,452,768 


Less: Shared Revenues 




-19,139 



Commitment Analysis 



Total Property Taxes Assessed 






32,132,842 


Less: War Service Credits 






-388,500 


Add Village District Commitment 









Total Property Tax Commitment 






31,744,342 



Approved County Tax Effort 






1,433,629 




County Tax Rate 








0.86 




Total Tax Rate 




19.26 



Proof of Rate 



Net Assessed Valuation 




Tax Rate 


Assessment 


State Education Tax 


1,653,519,500 


2.35 


3,891,667 


All Other Taxes 


1,670,435,924 


1691 


28,241,175 








32,132,842 



97 



Summary of Valuation 
2006 Assessed Valuation per MS-1 



Value of Land Only 








Current Use Land 


$325,800 


Disabled Exemption (42) 


$2,- ^00 


Discretionary/Easennent 


$2,600 


Blind Exemption (9) 


$10- 000 


Residential Land 


$411,975,700 


Elderly Exemption (275) 


$30,260,600 


Commercial/Industrial 


$96,833,200 






Total Value of Land 


$509,137,300 


Total Dollar Exemptions 


$33,174,600 










Value of Buildings Only 




Net Taxable Valuation 


$1,670,435,924 


Residential 


$915,046,000 






Manufactured Housing 


$44,568,800 


Net Valuation without utilities 




Commercial/Industrial 


218,935,900 


on which tax rate for State 




Discretionary Preserv. Easem't 


$48,600 


Education tax is computed: 


$1,653,519,500 


Total of Taxable Buildings 


$1,178,599,300 














Public Utilities 


$16,916,424 


Current Use Report 








Farm Land 


404 acres 


Valuation Before Exemptions 


$1,704,653,024 


Forest Land 


1,797 acres 






Unproductive Land 


995 acres 


School/Dining/Dorm/Kitchen Exempt 


$150,000 


Total: 130 parcels 


3,196 acres 


Certain Disabled Veteran 


$892,500 














Modified Assessed Valuation 


$1,703,610,524 







Source of Town Revenues (from 2006 MS-4) 



Taxes 




Interfund Operating Transfer In 




Land Use Change Tax 


$0 


Sewer 


$1,398,672 


Timber Tax 


$268 


Water 


$1,713,810 


Payments in Lieu of Taxes 


$32,104 


Trust & Agency Funds 


$0 


Int/Penalties-Deliquent Taxes 


$150,000 


From Capital Reserve Funds 


$452 










Licenses, Permits & Fees 




Other Financing Sources 




Motor Vehicle Permit Fees 


$2,100,000 


Proceeds from Long Term 




Building Permits 


$130,000 


Notes & Bonds 


$8,670,000 


Other Licenses. Permits, Fees 


$50,000 










Sub-Total of Revenues: 


$17,502,682 


From State 








Shared Revenues 


$124,665 


General Fund Balance 




Rooms/Meals Tax Distribution 


$563,635 


Unreserved Fund Balance 


$2,315,934 


Highway Block Grant 


$239,472 


Unreserved Fund Bal -Retained 


$1,265,934 


Water Pollution Grants 


$151,994 


Unreserved Fund-Reduce Taxes 


$1,050,000 


Other (includes Railroad Tax) 


429,341 










Total Revenue/Credits: 


$18,616,491 


Charges for Services 








Income from Departments 


$1,250,000 


Requested Overlay 


$150,000 


Other Charges 


$0 














Misc Revenues 








Interest on Investments 


$250,000 






Sale of Tow/n Property 


$248,269 







98 







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(an|BA ;o ooo'l- ^^d $$ uj) ejey xei 



101 



CAPITAL IMPROVEMENT PROGRAM (CIP) 

Capital Improvements are activities that lead to the acquisition, construction, or 
extension of the useful life of capital assets. The CIP is an advisory document that 
serves a number of purposes, among them: 

1 . To provide a forward looking planning tool for the purpose of contributing to the 
creation of a stable real property tax rate; 

2. To aid the Town's elected officials, appointed committees, and department managers 
in the prioritization, coordination, and sequencing of various municipal and school 
improvements; 

3. To provide the Town with a guide to be used by the Budget Recommend?*ions 
Committee, Board of Selectmen, and School Board for their annual budgeting process; 

4. To inform residents, business owners and developers of needed and planned 
improvements. 

Programming capital projects and infrastructure overtime promotes better use of the 
Town's limited resources ^y looking beyond the first year budget and projecting what, 
where, when, and how ca. 3l investme ^ts should be made, capital programming 
enables the Town to mair i an effective level of service to the present and future 
population. 

The Capital Improvement Program Sub-Committee has defined any capital 
improvements as having a cost of at least $25,000. Eligible items include new buildings 
or additions, land purchases, some studies, substantial road improvements and 
purchases of major vehicles and equipment. 

The goal of the CIP is to establish a system of procedures and priorities by which to 
evaluate public improvement projects in terms of public safety, public need, project 
continuity, financial resources, and the strategic goals for the Town. The CIP allows 
Town departments to establish a methodology and priority system to continue providing 
efficient and effective services. It also provides an opportunity for citizens and interested 
parties to voice their requests for community improvement projects. 

Although this CIP includes a six-year period, the CIP should be updated every year to 
reflect changing demands, new needs, and routine reassessment of pnorities. 

(The complete Capital Improvement Program Report can be obtained at the Town of 
Exeter Planning Office.) 



102 





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106 



APPENDIX D: CAPITAL IMPROVEMENT PROGRAM SIX YEAR SCHEDULE FY 2007 - 2012 



A. 




Project / Equipment Description 
QEfiiElSBi}. GOVERNMENT 
Planning 


Department 
Cost 


Pnorty 
Ranking 


2007 


2008 


2009 




1 


Historic Downtown Restoration Project Phase 1 


973,300 


35 


90,000 
" 50,000 ' 


888.300 






2 


Artenal Snouioer Wiaening (CRh) 


300,000 


28 


50.000 


50 000 




3 


Epping Road CoTioor Design S Engineenng 


100,000 


40 




100.000 








State Grant Portion 


(80 000) 






(80.000) 






4 


Property Purchase (CRF) 


200,000 


27 




50.000 


50,000 




fa 


Histonc Downtovm Restoration Project Phase ;i 


TBD 


36 












Government Buildings 






--— 










Library 












6 


Masonry Repairs 


59 000 


36 


.59,000_ 








7 


Windows Replacement 


57,000 


36 




57.000 






8 


Retr>Fit Elevator 


40,000 


36 










Town Office/Town Hall 














9 


Town Office Renovations 


4,824,000 


37 


4,824,0q0_ 










Town Hall 


' 










11 


Cupola Painting and Arch Details 


45.000 


29 












Public Works 


1 










B. 


10 

1 


Storage Bay 
RR£ 

Commanc Vehicle Replacement C2 


75,000 

4' 030 


4 

3i 


4i.0C0" 


75,000 






2 


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56,000 


35 


56,000 








3 


Refurbish Engine 4 


80,000 


32 


- 


80,000 






4 


Command Venicle Replacement C3 


50 000 


25 


S 50 OOO 






5 


Add Tntrd Ambulance 


167 225 


C 




167 225 




6 


Ladder Tnjck Replacement 

POLICE ' ^ " ; 

PLfl3UCVK)RKS ,^ ' , 

Vehicle Replacement 


850 000 

f' I 


36 


S Vif ^' ' " ', 


850 000 


^^v.-. ^^.%% ^ 


wwNWhf.^. ^.■. ^■•^■•.t^.^ 


45.000 ~ 


' 






3 


Replace 1 -Ton TruCK (#9) 


45 000 


36 








4 


Replace Dump TruokAWing/Plow (trucl<s 25, 30 3' ) 


330 000 


36 




220,000 




5 


Replace Pickup Tru'Ck (#5) 


25.000 


36 




25,000 




8 


Replace rHignway SUV 


25,000 


36 










Equipment Replacement 












2 ' Plow Equipment (truck #33) 


35,000 


34 


35.000 _ 










Roadway Improvements 












1 


Cold Planer Attacnment for Trackless 


33 480 


34 


33.480 

.......r..^.9.^°°9.._ 








9 


Road Surface Management (RSM) 


1 980.000 


36 


330.000 


330 000 




10 


Reconstruction of Existing Roadways 


2700,000 


36 


550,000 


550 000 






Sidewalk Management Plan 












11 


Sidewalk Prog-am New Constnjction 


180 000 


35 


30.000 _ 


30,000 


30,000 






Storm-Water Related Projects 












13 


Swasey Pan< Culvert (Noms Brook) 


200 000 


36 




200 000 






16 


Water Street Cuiven 


200,000 


36 




200 000 






Bndge and Dam Repair and Replacement 












15 


Great Dam and Penstock Improvements 


1 075,000 


38 


- 


1 ,075 000 






17 


Stnng Bnoge Study and Reconstruction 


1.040,000 


40 




- 040 000 






Grant Offset 


(900,000) 






(900.000) 


studies 1 




12 


Exete- River Study Phase 1 


50 000 


38 


50 000 






E. 


14 

1 


Stor-nwate' System Evaluation Study 
PftSKSandRECfffiATION ^s ^^v .-v's 

Aerostat Van Replacement 


[ 80 000 
35,000 


35 
35 




80 000 


35 000 


F:- 


2 


1-Ton Truck Replacement 
CC*BE3WATK5N 

TOTJa. WU«tClPAL EXPENDTrtfRES 

SUBTOTAL MUNICIPAL EXPENDITURES 


45.000 : 


35 

> 


" - -" 


1 

3 535,300 . 


2,647,225 


"'~'"5S43.48E 


ENR iicex P-o:ec^eC 'r"at:or ve3r4% ! i 1 




TOTAL MUNICIPAL EXPENDITURES 

PROJECTED ASSESSEJD VALltAllOiS^^^^^^^S 




5.643.480 
1,586,4737374 


3 535,300 i 2,647,225 

- -"3 374 


^^ 




((Total Capital Expendrtures)/( Assessed Valuation)x1 0001 






3.56 


2 23 


1671 



107 



APPENDIX D: CAPITAL IMPROVEMENT PROGRAM SIX YEAR SCHEDULE FY 2007 -2012 



Project / Equipment Description 
A. GENERAL eOVERNMENT 
Planning 


2010 2011 2012 

:,::; 


1 


Histonc Downtown Restoration Project Phase 1 






2 


Artenal Shoulder Widening (CRF) 


50,000 


50,000 i 50,000 


3 


Epping Road Corndor Design & Engineenng 










State Grant Portion 








4 


Property Purchase (CRF) 


50,000 


50 000 




5 


Histonc Downtown Restoration Project Phase 11 


TBD 






Oof errvnent Buildings 








Library 






6 


Masonry Repairs 






7 Windows Replacement 




I 


8[ Retro-Fit Elevator 


40,000 






1 Town Offioerrown Hall 


i 




9 1 Town Office Renovations 




j 


Town Hall 




1 


11 


Cupola Painting and Arch Details 


45,000 






Public Works 


1 ; 1 


10 
B. 

1 


Storage Bay 

Command Vehicle Replacement 02 ! 


1 


2 


Forestry Taick Replacement 




1 


3 Refurbish Engine A 








A ' Command Vehicle Replacement C3 








5 Add Third Ambulance 








6 i Ladder Truck Replacement 

o, poL»E ,^, ,^.,^ '^,^ij>.j> -:\ 

a PUBUK WORKS y^' '^"-^ ^■.,- ""t, '"'V* 

1 Vehicle Replacement 


1 ,L 


3| Replace 1-Ton Truck (#9) 






4 1 Replace Dump Truck/Wing/Plow (trucks 25, 30, 31 ) 


110,000 




5 


Replace Pickup Tnjck (#5) 






8 


Replace Highway SUV 


25,000 




Equipment Replacement 






2 


Plow Equipment (tnjck #33) 








Roadway Improvements 






1 1 Cold Planer Attachment for Trackless 


; ' ' 


9 Road Surface Management (RSM) 


330,000 


330,000 


330,000 


10 1 Reconstruction of Existing Roadways 550,000 


550.000 


550.000 


1 Sidewalk Management Plan 






1 1 1 Sidewalk Program, New Construction 30,000 


30,000 


30,000 


j Storm-Water Related Projects 






1 3 ! Svrasey Park Culvert (Noms Brook) 






1 6 1 Water Street Culvert 






Bridge and Dam Repair and Replacement 






15 Great Dam and Penstock Improvements 




1 


1 7 Stnng Bndge Study and Reconstruction 








Grant Offset 








Studies 




1 


12' Exeter River Study Phase 11 


1 1 


14 i Stormwater System Evaluation Study I ] 
E. PARKS and RECIffiATICW ^>.\ 'W^P' i:^^^^ 

1 Aerostar Van Replacement 


2 
F. 


1 -Ton Truck Replacement ' 45,000 
CONSERVATION 

TflTat Ml IMtOIOAl CyOBMrun IDBC :i^^?j^^%^>^S5^:SSS>'ft^5::; 


jSJBTOTAL MUNICIPAL EXPENDITURES ' 1,230,000 


1,055.000 


960,000 


1 ENR Index Projected Inflation Year 4% i 






TOTAL MUNICIPAL EXPENDITURES 

PROJECTED ASSESSED VAUIATION ^^ 


1,230,000 


1,055,000 


960,000 




(Projected f 1 1 % Annua: Growth: 

((Total Capital Expenditure5)/(Assessea ValuationjxIOOO) 


rMM73^74 

78 


1,586,473,374 
^^^^056' 


1,566,473^4 

61 



108 



APPENDIX D: CAPITAL IMPROVEMENT PROGRAM SIX YEAR SCHEDULE FY 2007 - 2012 



Project / Equipment Description 
H WATER OEPftf?TME»rr 

1 1 Dump Truck Replacement (#33 • w/s each pays 50%) 


Department 
Cost 

40,000 


Priorty 
Ranking 

35 


2007 

40.000 


2008 


2009 


2| Tnjck Replacement («11 - w/s each pays 50%) 


12,500 


35 


12,500 






3 : Lary Lane Well Arsenic Removal 


450,000 


40 


450,000 






4 i Dnnkjng Water Option Evaluation 


25,000 


40 


25.000 TBD 






5 


uontinuea w i f improvements 


725,000 


38 


725.000 






6 


Dam, Sluice Gates and Other Repairs 


85 000 


36 




85,000 




/ 


River Station Improvements 


450,000 


33 




450,000 




8 


Water Treatment Solution 


21 ,300,000 


4 






21 300,000 


9 


Water Line Replacement 


400,000 


35 


40^000" 


535,000 


21 300 000 


i Total Water 
1. SEWER DEPARTftKNT 

1 , Dump Truck Replacement (#33 - w/s each pavs 50%) 


40,000 


35 ■■ 


2 1 Truck Replacement (#1 1 - w/s each pays 50%) 


12,500 


35 
36 


12.500 






3 


Langdon Sewer Pump Station Upgrade 


485,000 


485,000 






j Grant Offset ■ 20% 


(97,000) 




(97.000); 






4 [ Portsmouth Ave Sewer Line Replace 


500,000 


34 




500,000 




5 i WWTP Sludge Removal 


2,000,000 


11 




2,000,000 




6 1 Mam Pump Station Upgrade 


500,000 


35 




500.000 




7 Installation of Radio Telemetry 


145 000 


37 


145.000 


8 ! Infiltration / Inflow Abatement 


1,200,000 


37 


300 000 


gi WWTP Upgrade Design 


TBD 


4 




101 WWTP Upgrade Construction 


TBD 


4 








11 


Folsom Pump Station Upgrade 


300,000 


4 










Total Sev/er 






440,500 


3.000 000 


445,000 



APPENDIX D: CAPITAL IMPROVEMENT PROGRAM SIX YEAR SCHEDULE FY 2007 -2012 



Project / Equipment Description 2010 2011 2012 
K WATER DEPARTMENT 

1 ' Dump Taick Replacement (#33 - w/s eacn pays 50%) : 1 


2 ! Truck Replacement (#11- w/s each pays 50%) | 




3i Lary Lane Well Arsenic Removal 






4j Dnnking Water Option Evaluation 






5! Continued WTP Improvements 




1 


6j Dam Sluice Gates and Other Repairs 








7 


River Station Improvements 






8 


Water Treatment Solution i 




9 1 Water Line Replacement 




400.000 


Total Water 
1. sa«ER DEPARTMENT 

1 1 Dump Truck Replacement (#33 - w/s each pays 50%) 


400.000 

1 


2 1 Truck Replacement (#1 1 ■ w/s each pays 50%) 




3 j Langdon Sewer Pump Station Upgrade 








Grant Offset ■ 20% 






4 


Portsmouth Ave Sewer Line Replace 




5 


WWTP Sludge Removal f 


1 


6 Mam Pump Station Upgrade | 


7 j Installation of Radio Telemetry j 1 j 


8 Infiltration / Inflow Ataatement 300.0001 300.000; 300.000 


9 


WWTP Upgrade Design TBD ' j 


10 


W/WTP Upgrade Construction 


TBD 


11 


Fotsom Pump Station Upgrade 


300.000 


1 Total Sewer 1 300,0001 300 000; 600.0001 



109 



Property Schedule 



Property Name 



Street Address 



Value 



Contents Total Value 



Barn 

Belmont Pump Station 

Colcord Pond Pump Station 

Court Street Pump Station 

Cross Road Water Tower 

Epping Road Pump Station 

Epping Road Water Tower 

Folsom Pump Station 

Front Street Pump Station 

Oilman Park Well 

Hampton Water Tower 

Historical Society Building 

Kingston Road Pump Station 

Landfill Attendant Building 

Langdon Pump Station 

Lary Lane Well 

Library 

Maintenance Garage 

Mobile Home 

Paint Storage Building 

Parkway Building 

Parkway Stage 

Pool Building 

Powder House 

Public Safety Building 

Public Works Garage 

Public Works Office 

Pumping Station 

Pumping Station 

Recreation Center 

Recreation Center-Garage 

River Bend Pump Station 

River Pump Station 

River Pump Station 

Salt Shed 

Sr Center/Fire Museum 

Shed Storage/Cold Patch 

Shelter/Pool 

Simpson Garage 

Simpson House 

Stadium Well 

Swasey Bandstand 

Three Backstops 

Town Hall 

Town Office 

Trailer Storage/Rec Park 

Tram Station Pavilion 

Two Backstops 

Water Garage 

Water St Mam Pump Station 



61 Newfields Road 
9 Riverwoods Drive 
Colcord Pond Drive 
109 Court Street 

15 Cross Road 
89 Epping Road 
89 Epping Road 
60 Prentiss Way 
2 Westside Drive 
Bell Ave 

13 Fuller Lane 
45 Front Street 

31 Kingston Road 
Cross Road 
Langdon Ave 
Lary Lane 

1 Founder's Park 
13 Newfields Road 

19 Beech Hill Park 
13 Newfields Road 
Swasey Parkway 
Swasey Parkway 
Hampton Road 
Powder House Point 

20 Court Street 

13 Newfields Road 
13 Newfields Road 

16 Langdon Ave 

9 Riverwoods Drive 

32 Court St 
32 Court St 

38A River Bend Circle 

2 Oilman Lane 
2 Oilman Lane 

13 Newfields Road 
30 Court St 
13 Nevi/fields Road 
Hampton Road 
153 Kingston Rd 
149 Kingston Rd 
Oilman Lane 
Water & Front St 
4 Hampton Road 
7 Front St 

10 Front St 

4 Hampton Road 
60 Lincoln St 
Oilman Park/Bell Ave 
1 3 Newfields Road 
279 Water St 



287,557 





287,557 


52,383 


65,000 


117,383 





255,000 


255,000 


338,333 


215,000 


553,333 


240,000 




240,000 


93,303 


245,000 


338,303 


660,000 




660,000 




150,000 


150,000 


62,124 


81,000 


143,124 


2,400 


1,000 


3,400 


655,000 




655,000 


1,620,897 




1,620,897 


77,253 


71,000 


148,253 


10,000 




10,000 


23,900 


127,000 


150,900 


141,399 


72,000 


213,399 


2,461,318 


1,736,952 


4,198,270 


164,404 


15,017 


179,421 


12,000 




12,000 


5,000 




5,000 


14,640 


825 


15,465 


4,000 




4,000 


292,594 


8,314 


300,908 


19,174 




19,174 


3,582,422 


643,645 


4,226,067 


1,855,693 


359,128 


2,214,821 


458,377 


64,745 


523,122 


20,000 


100,000 


120,000 


10.000 


250,000 


260,000 


885,236 


161,499 


1,046,735 


68,051 


12,406 


80,457 


31,515 


33,400 


64. .■;5 


104,496 


85,292 


189,788 


5,000 


30,000 


35,000 


272,973 


59,118 


332,091 


737,705 


48,728 


786,433 


11,981 




11,981 


5,000 




5,000 


188,932 


74,436 


263,368 


155,000 




155,000 


1,000 


1,000 


2,000 


93,300 




93,300 


20,000 




20,000 


3,492,879 


184,200 


3,677,079 


3,059,382 


351,324 


3,410,706 


3,000 




3,000 


56,000 




56,000 


10,000 




10,000 


349,169 


77,538 


426,707 


727,356 


425,000 


1,152,356 



110 



Property Schedule 



Property Name 

Webster Pump Station 

Wooden Shelter 

WTP Backwash Building 

WTP Filter Building 

WTP Garage 

WTP Operations Building 

WTP Sedimentation Building 

WTP Chlorine Contact Chamber 

WTP Grit Building 

WWTP Lagoon Process BIdg. 

WWTP Lagoons & Aerators 

WWTP Parshall Flume Vault 



Street Address 

21 Webster Ave 
4 Hampton Road 
109 Portsmouth Ave 
109 Portsmouth Ave 
1 09 Portsmouth Ave 
1 3 Newfields Road 
1 09 Portsmouth Ave 
13 Newfields Road 
13 Newrfields Road 
13 Newfields Road 
13 Newfields Road 
13NewrfieldsRoad 



building 


Contents 


Total Value 


389,707 


320,000 


709,707 


6,000 




6,000 


246,041 


350,000 


596,041 


1,402,538 


1,715,000 


3,117,538 


389,663 


77,000 


466,663 


1,383,210 


245,000 


1,628,210 


765,311 


895,000 


1,660,311 


605,000 


10,000 


615,000 


351,015 


77,000 


428,015 


322,249 


92,000 


414,249 




2,750,000 


2,750,000 


180,000 


10,000 


190,000 



sz 



other Property 

Access Cardio Sys AED's 

Bullard Thermal Imager 

Cannon 

Daniel Chester French Monument 

Fence 

Flur Thermal Imager 

Hurst Tool Set 

Monument 

One Cannon 

Planet Playground Equipment 

Playground Equipment 

Playground Equipment 

Stone Wall 

Tough Book Computers (2) 

Traffic Lights 

Traffic Lights 

Traffic Lights 

Traffic Lights 

Vehicle Mounted Computer 

Wooden Fence 



Location 

Fire Dept 

Fire Dept 

Winter St/Railroad Ave 

Gale Park-Front & Linden 

Kids Park Playground 

Fire Dept 

Fire Dept 

Founder's Park/Pleasant St 

Off Bell Ave 

Rec Park-Hampton Rd 

Front/Winter St 

Park St Playground 

Winter St Cemetery 

Fire Dept 

Portsmouth Ave/Alumni Drive 

Portsmouth Ave/High St 

Portsmouth Ave/Green Hill 

Portsmouth Ave/Holland Way 

Fire Car 

Stewart Park/Water St 



Value 

1,800 

25,000 

4,000 

350,000 

7,000 

18,000 

17,000 

60,000 

8,000 

225,000 

11,000 

10,000 

25,000 

4,000 

100,000 

100,000 

100,000 

150,000 

3,000 

6,000 



Bridges 

Linden St Bridge #1 
Linden St Bridge #2 
Great Bridge 
Pickpocket Bridge 
String Bridge 



Location 

50 Linden St 
100 Linden St 
Pleasant & Water St 
Pickpocket Road 
String Bridge Road 



Value 

160,000 
320,000 
521,000 
225,000 
1,360,000 



111 



Property Schedule 



Fine Arts 



Location 



Value 



Portrait of Charles Merrill 
Portrait of Harriet Merrill 
Portrait of William Robinson 
Plaster Bust of Emerson 
Sculpture of Henry F. French 
Sarasota Harbour watercolor 
Framed Lithograph of Exeter 
Two Engravings/Town of Exeter 
Victorian Oak 8' tables (3) 
Victorian Oak arm chairs (6) 
Victonan Brentwood Chair (6) 
Iron & Oak dictionary stand 
Crossing the Brook painting 



Town Library 
Town Library 
Town Library 
Town Library 
Town Library 
Town Library 
Town Library 
Town Library 
Town Library 
Town Library 
Town Library 
Town Library 
Historical Society 



3,500 

2500 

12,500 

1,800 

15,000 

450 

300 

1,500 

2,700 

1,200 

1,200 

175 

200,000 



Dams 

Pickpocket Dam 
Water Works Pond Dam 
Great Dam 
Colcord Dam 



Location 

Pickpocket Rd/Cross Rd 
1 09 Portsmouth Ave 
Water St/Clifford St 
Brentwood Rd/Little River Rd 



Value 

1,300,000 

345,000 

600,000 

85,000 




'^'PBHI^ 


19 


^.., -.r-- --.• {MM 


1 




^^M 


.'^^H 


^^^H 




^^^H 


^^ 




-N--^"^'^ 


I 


ETaBi^raa.— .^■J-.^^MB 


"'^lBKi^"!BBH^jCT'''j;^:^ 


i^^lBI 




~J 



Dewey's cousin Dewey - the Library mascot 



112 



Vehicles - Mobile Equipment 2006 



Year Make 


Description 




Department 


Dept. # 


Vin 


Cost New 


Vehicles 














1983 Chevrolet 


Van 


M1010 


Police 


481 


317904 


3,500 


1998 Ford 


Pickup 


Ranger 


Police 


214 


A41954 


11,363 


1999 Ford 


Expedition 




Police 


213 


B40120 


28,500 


2001 Ford 


Crown Victoria 




Police 


294 


168094 


23,000 


2001 Ford 


Taurus 




Police 


212 


211739 


16,500 


2003 Ford 


Crown Victoria 




Police 


323 


192040 


21,915 


2003 Ford 


Crown Victoria 




Police 


211 


192041 


21,915 


2003 Ford 


Expedition 




Police 


219 


B79381 


27,121 


2004 Ford 


Crown Victoria 




Police 


215 


146019 


21,739 


2004 Ford 


Crown Victoria 




Police 


218 


146018 


21,739 


2005 Ford 


Crown Victoria 




Police 


210 


149232 


21,908 


2005 Ford 


Crown Victoria 




Police 


217 


149227 


21,908 


2005 Ford 


Crown Victoria 




Police 


216 


149228 


21,908 


2006 Ford 


Crown Victoria 




Police 




146229 


22,355 


2006 Ford 


Crown Victoria 




Police 




146228 


22,355 


2006 Ford 


Pickup 


F150 


Police 




A98693 


19,715 


1998 Toyota 


Corolla 




Police 


634 


43829 




Mobile Epuipment 














Cruiser Equip 


Laptops, Radios, misc 




Police 






90,000 


Custom Signals 


Trailer 


Radar 


Police 




118042 


13,080 


2005 Kawasaki 


KVF-750 




Police 


124 


505563 


7,599 


United 


Trailer 




Police 




38392 


2,131 


Vehicles 














1994 Emergency One 


Aerial Ladder 




Fire 


Ladder 1 


4021 


397,800 


2002 Emergency One 


Fire Truck 


Cyclone 


Fire 


Engine 5 


852100 


400,000 


1998 Ford 


Explorer 




Fire 


F2 


C34160 


25,156 


2000 Ford 


Explorer 




Fire 


F 1 


B86709 


27,550 


2001 Ford 


Crown Victoria 




Fire 




168092 


20,000 


2001 Ford 


Pickup 


F-350 


Fire 


Utility 1 


A65305 


31,114 


2005 Ford 


Crown Victoria 




Fire 




166520 


21,908 


2005 Ford 


Ambulance 




EMS 




HA75791 


166,000 


1985 CMC 


3500 




Fire 


Forestry 


528014 


13,000 


1988 International 


Model 


1954 


Fire 


HazMat 


594693 


1,000 


1993 International 


Aerial Lift 


Truck 


Fire 


Alarm 


550051 


73,550 


2002 International 


Rescue 1 


4300Lp 


Fire 


Rescue 1 


505164 


117,285 


1979 Mack 


Pumper 


Sppur 


Fire 


Engine 3 


6F1339 


75,000 


1984 Mack 


Pumper 


Pierce 


Fire 


Engine 2 


1602 


139,000 


1998 Pierce 


Fire Truck 




Fire 


Engine 1 


191 


332,000 


1989 Pierce 


Pumper 




Fire 


Engine 4 


40292 


170,000 


Mobile EQuipment 














1835 Hunnerman 


Antique Handtub 




Fire 






3,000 


1846 Hunnerman 


Antique Handtub 




Fire 






3,000 


1873 Eagle 


Antique Amoskeag 




Fire 






47,000 


1928 McCann 


Antique 60 




Fire 






15,000 


1928 McCann 


Antique 60 




Fire 




499295 


15,000 


1947 Seagrave 


Sppur Antique 




Fire 






20,000 


1964 Military 


Trailer 


8x8 


Fire 






500 


1979 Sears 


Boat #14 




Fire 




687931 


2,500 


1979 Sears 


Trailer 


Boat 


Fire 




G90904 


1,000 


1981 Johnson 


Seahorse 7.5 




Fire 






650 



Vehicles - Mobile Equipment 2006 



Year Make 


Description 




Department 


Dept. # 


Vin 


Cost New 


Mobile Eauioment ■ 2006 cont'd 












1984 Hurst 


Tool Rescue Set 




Fire 






10,000 


1985 Hale 


Forestry Pump 




Fire 






5,000 


1987 Lifepac 10 


Defibillator 




Fire 






10,000 


1988 Vetter 


Air Bag Rescue Set 




Fire 






5,000 


1988 Homemade 


Fire Alarm Trailer 




Fire 




72135 


700 


1988 Hurst 


Tool Rescue Set 




Fire 






10,000 


1990 Lifepac 10 


Defibillator 


300 


Fire 






10,000 


1991 Bio Systems 


Haz Mat Meter 




Fire 






3,250 


1995 Lifepacli 


Defibillator 




Fire 






16,000 


1997 Hurst 


Tool Rescue Set 




Fire 






10,000 


1999 Broselow/Hinkle 


Pediatric ALS Organz 




Fire 






1,300 


1999 Pace Cargo 


T, :l8r 


SC852 


Fir- 




53208 


60,000 


2000 Life Pack 12 


Detibn:3tor 




Fire 






23,300 


2000 Life Pack 12 


Defibi'ator 




Fire 






23,300 


2001 Ms 


Airpack (40) 




Fire 






94,650 


2001 Broselow/Hinkle 


Pediatric ALS Organz 




Fire 






1,300 


2001 Kipe 


Trailer 




Fire 




C65188 


2,500 


2002 Snapper 


Snowblower 




Fire 






1,200 


2004 Cargo Express 


Trailer 


Enclosed 


Fire 




17576 


7,086 


Amida Portable 


Lighting Trailer 




Fire 




1233147 


10,000 


Sixty Minute 


Carbon Cylinders (3) 




Fire 




5016 


4,765 


Premaire Air 


System Tank 




Fire 




352Z 


9,900 




Trailer 


Tandem 


Fire 




53208 


7,000 


Miller 


Welder 




Fire 






3,000 


Hose Tester 






Fire 




2000P 


2,347 


Vehicles 














1998 Ford 


Crow/n Victoria 




Administration 


54 


126014 $ 


21,000 


1998 Ford 


Crown Victoria 




Administration 


51 


126015 


21,000 


2000 Ford 


Crown Victoria 




Administration 


23 


166535 


21,283 


2004 Caterpillar 


Backhoe 




Highway 




N 10588 


78,000 


1996 Chevrolet 


Dump Truck 


1 Ton 


Highway 


9 


25611 


25,042 


2001 Chevrolet 


Dump Truck 


Utility 


Highway 


52 


325131 


37,000 


2001 Chevrolet 


Rack Truck 




Highway 


29 


323416 


32,000 


1989 Dresser 


Loader 




Highway 


44 


4588 


63,784 


1998 Ford 


Ranger Pickup 




Highway 




A41954 


2,000 


2002 Ford 


Explorer 


F-105 


Highway 


15 


C46301 


27,000 


2002 Ford 


Pickup 


F17F 


Highway 


5 


C70016 


13,407 


2002 Ford 


Taurus 


4-door 


Highway 


1 


194180 


15,813 


2006 Tenant 


Street Sweeper 




Highway 




F53257 


191,000 


1995 I.H. 


Dump Truck 




Highway 


25 


264760 


57,228 


1997 International 


Dump Truck 


4900 


Highway 


31 


438943 


57,780 


1999 International 


Dump Tnjck 




Highway 


30 


642687 


55,971 


2004 Intemational 


Dump Truck 




Highway 


27 


84730 


90,173 


2004 International 


Dump Truck 


7400 


Highway 




24181 


90,000 


2005 John Deere 


Loader 




Highway 




596309 


182,000 


2006 John Deere 


Loader 




Highway 






187,000 


1999 Johnson 


SweeperA/ac 




Highway 


48 


172012 


113,900 


1990 Sno-Go 


Rotary Snow Remover 




Highway 




3455 


41,000 


2001 Chevrolet 


Silverado 




Maintanance 


6 


312480 


18,000 


2002 Dodge 


Van 


Ram 2500 


Maintanance 


12 


134438 


18,415 


2000 Ford 


Crown Victoria 




Maintanance 


23 


166537 


21,283 


2006 Ford 


Pickup 


F300G 


Maintanance 




A14594 


21,577 



14 



Vehicles - Mobile Equipment 2006 



Year Make 


Description 




Department 


Dept. # 


Vin 


Cost New 


2000 Ford 


Van 


Econoline 


Maintanance 


6 


B73260 


19,500 


Vehicles ■ 2006 cont'd 














1995 Chevrolet 


Pickup 




Water/Sewer 


13 


220552 


15,000 


1995 Chevrolet 


Pickup 




Water/Sewer 


10 


K16541 


9,267 


1995 Chevrolet 


Pickup 




Water/Sewer 


11 


236250 


21,916 


1998 Chevrolet 


Pickup 


S-10 


Water/Sewer 


16 


228532 


9,998 


2001 Chevrolet 


Van 




Water/Sewer 


19 


203851 


30,925 


1998 Dodge 


Pickup 




Water/Sewer 


14 


726698 


12,489 


1999 Ford 


Crown Victoria 




Water/Sewer 




193449 


21,140 


2002 Ford 


Pickup 


F-350 


Water/Sewer 


32 


C46085 


29,891 


2002 Ford 


Pickup 


F-105 


Water/Sewer 


3 


D03131 


15,662 


2006 Ford 


Pickup 


F340 


Water/Sewer 




A14593 




1989 International 


Dump Truck 




Water/Sewer 


33 


255184 


44,070 


2004 International 


Vactor 




Water/Sewer 


67 


91040 


229,455 


2000 John Deere 


Backhoe 




Water/Sewer 


53 


853161 


92.000 


Mobile Eauioment - 2006 












20 Vanous Plows & Wings 




Highway 






13,250 


1992 Eager Beaver 2 


Woodchipper 




Highway 




101354 


14,853 


1998 Epoke 


Sidewalk Sander 




Highway 






3,400 


1994 HiWay 


Sand/Salt Machine 




Highway 


301 


HE415 


1 1 .408 


1986 HiWay E202019 


Sand/Salt Machine 




Highway 


302 


80116 


10,000 


1986 HiWay E202019 


Sand/Salt Machine 




Highway 


303 


80115 


10,000 


1994 HiWay E202095 


Sand/Salt Machine 




Highway 


300 


HE414 


1 1 ,408 


1990 Hudson 


Trailer 


Utility 


Highway 






2,200 


1982 Lindsey 


Compressor 




Highway 


80 


28558 


7,500 


1998 Mikasa 


Plate Compactor 




Highway 




E-9786 


1,700 


1998 Mikasa 


Plate Compactor 




Highway 




E-9785 


1,700 


Miller 


Welder 


He-1 


Highway 






3,000 


1979 MttrkMt 111 


Sidewalk Plow 




Highway 


59 


MT3060 


24,700 


2003 Multiquip 


Compactor 




Highway 




L-3L73 


1,500 


1977 Rockwell 


Sewer Rodder 




Highway 




1121TR 


15,000 


2005 Spaulding 


Infrared Hot Box 


4trd 


Highway 




706332 


28,145 


StihI/Echo 


Chain Saws 




Highway 






500 


1989 Stone 


Compactor 




Highway 






4,000 


1993 Stone 


Compactor 




Highway 




SVR2411 


1,800 


1991 Stone Sr 2500 


Roller 




Highway 






4,700 


1988 Swenson 


Spreader 




Highway 


325 




8,500 


1991 Trackless 


Sidewalk Plow 




Highway 


56 


Mt5429 


32,214 


1991 Trackless 


Sidewalk Plow 




Highway 


58 


Mt5430 


32.214 


1991 Trackless 


Sidewalk Sander 




Highway 


66 


213 


3,300 


1992 Trackless 


Sidewalk Tractor 




Highway 


57 


Mt5482 


32,200 


2005 Trackless 


Sidewalk Tractor 




Highway 






77,000 


1995 Bobcat 


Welder 




Maintenance 




82007 


2.500 


2001 Clark 


Fork Lift CMP 15L 




Maintenance 




685IKF 


15,422 


2004 Delta 


10' Arbor Saw 




Maintenance 




36-951 


1,600 


1993 Corey 


Trailer 


Low Bed 


Water/Sewer 




308011 


995 


1980 Enc 


Trailer 


Utility 


Water/Sewer 




OU6958 


600 


1994 Ingersoll-Rand 


Air Compressor 




Water/Sewer 




UEE276 


9,450 


2003 Mercury 


Outboard Motor 




Water/Sewer 






1,570 


Mercury Thstr 


Outboard Motor 




Water/Sewer 






450 


2006 Roadmaster LLC 


Trailer 




Water/Sewer 




612SA 


2,995 


1985 Sea Nymph 


Boat 




Water/Sewer 




37A989 


500 


Yazoo 


Lawnmower 




Water/Sewer 






1,600 



Vehicles - Mobile Equipment 2006 



Year Make 


Description 




Department 


Dept# 


Vin 


Cost New 


Vehicles ■ 2006 














1993 Chevrolet 


Van 


Astro 


Recreation 




150901 


16,000 


1994 Chevrolet 


Caprice 




Recreation 




164594 




2001 Chevrolet 


Pickup 


1/2 Ton 


Recreation 


84 


260602 


28,200 


1995 Ford 


Van 


Aerostar 


Recreation 


81 


812138 


18,000 


1996 Ford 


Pickup 


1 Ton 4x4 


Recreation 


83 


A50461 


25,000 


2001 Ford 


Crown Victoria 




Recreation 




168093 


20,000 


2006 Ford 


Dump Truck 


F350 


Recreation 




A01611 


30,266 


Mobile Epuioment ■ 2006 












2003 Access 


Defibrillator 




Recreation 






2,000 


2001 B Frost 


Trailer 




Recreation 




5355 


3,985 


1998 Bobcat 


Rider Mower 




Recreation 






8,500 


1998 Button 


Lawn mower 


60" 


Recreation 




Wt8740 


4,500 


1990 Corey 


Trailer 




Recreation 




308023 


995 


2004 Cross Country 


Trailer 




Recreation 




000713 


1,250 


1994 Hudson 


Trailer 


Utility 


Recreation 






3,000 


1998 John Deere 


Tractor/Bucket/Backhoe 


Auger/Till 


Recreation 








1982 John Deere (2) 


Lawn Mower 




Recreation 






12,000 


Pioneer 


Field Marker 




Recreation 






2,200 


1986 Toro 


Groundmaster 




Recreation 






26,000 


1992 Troybilt 


Chipper 




Recreation 


64 


7924 


1,200 


1990 Troybilt 


Tiller 




Recreation 






950 


2004 


Auto Cham. Controiers 


Pool 


Recreation 






10,000 




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120 



Employees' Earnings Report for 2006 



Name 


Reg Earn 


OT Earn 


Fiscal Earn 


ALBINE, A 


42,833 


17,119 


59,952 


ALMON, W 


31,707 


2,686 


34,393 


BAILLARGEON, J 


6,395 


- 


6,395 


BAILLARGEON, S 


40,285 


- 


40,285 


BAPTISTE, W 


28,215 


507 


28,722 


BARHAM, E 


46.144 


7,667 


53,811 


BARHAM, S 


1,169 


- 


1,169 


BARR, W 


205 


- 


205 


BASS, H 


2,753 


- 


2,753 


BEATON, L 


2,929 


- 


2,929 


BECK, L 


89 


- 


89 


BECK, J 


47,263 


1,939 


49,202 


BENDROTH, H 


1,557 


- 


1,557 


BENDROTH, R 


937 


- 


937 


BENOIT, S 


36,647 


- 


36.647 


BERGER, B 


810 


- 


810 


BERKENBUSH, K 


66,592 


- 


66,592 


BERNARD, W 


1,762 


- 


1.762 


BERUBE, M 


46,147 


2,698 


48.844 


BILODEAU, D 


48.851 


23,912 


72,763 


BINETTE, P 


4,051 


- 


4,051 


BINETTE, J 


115 


- 


115 


BIRON, K 


2,813 


- 


2,813 


BISSON, G 


40,724 


- 


40,724 


BLENK, B 


27,011 


- 


27,011 


BOEDDING-JENSEN, A 


4,755 


- 


4,755 


BOIREAU, M 


37,436 


5,098 


42,535 


BOLAND, J 


45,863 


9,431 


55,294 


BOLDUC, S 


44,078 


3,575 


47,653 


BOURDELAIS, J 


1.694 


- 


1,694 


BRABANT, D 


8,864 


- 


8.864 


BRADFORD, M 


42,066 


8.306 


50,372 


BROWNELL, R 


16,318 


611 


16,930 


BRUEN, P 


4,346 


- 


4.346 


BRUNEAU, B 


1,985 


- 


1.985 


BRUNO, S 


4,100 


- 


4,100 


BRYGIDER, M 


268 


- 


268 


BUGBEE. E 


42,894 


2,819 


45.714 


BUGBEE, N 


9,345 


- 


9,345 


BUTLER, M 


49,671 


11,882 


61,552 


BUTTS, J 


54,971 


10,020 


64,991 


BYRNE, N 


58,752 


1,658 


60.410 


BYRON, J 


18,932 


447 


19.379 


CALDERONE, P 


25,136 


1,320 


26,457 


CALLAHAN, E 


15,034 


- 


15,034 


CAMPBELL, W 


3,019 


- 


3,019 


CAMPBELL, A 


179 


- 


179 


CARDONl, L 


3,549 


- 


3,549 


CARRIGAN, K 


46.821 


10,810 


57,630 


CERRATO, A 


655 


- 


655 


CHAMBERLAIN, G 


22,314 


955 


23,270 



Employees' Earnings Report for 2006 



Name 


Reg Earn 


OT Earn 


CHARLESTON M 


6,355 


- 


CHEEVER. M 


4,651 


430 


CHILDS, W 


128 


- 


CHRISTIE, L 


9,151 


- 


CLARK, S 


44,888 


10,762 


COLBERT, J 


42,191 


1,689 


COMEAU, B 


74,511 


- 


CONNORS, P 


1,512 


- 


COOK, S 


9,690 


- 


CORCORAN, K 


2,488 


- 


CRANOR, S 


3,631 


- 


CRESSY, B 


6,374 


- 


CROTTS, J 


3,369 


- 


CUTTING, J 


2,089 


- 


DALTON, B 


27,994 


9.970 


D'AMATO, D 


56,885 


6,498 


DARLINGTON, P 


50,090 


- 


DAWSON, L 


50,579 


13,694 


DE LES DERNIER, D 


39,395 


- 


DEAN, R 


74,051 


- 


DEL GRECO, V 


68,603 


- 


DeVII lORI, J 


67,356 


- 


DEVONSHIRE, J 


41,046 


2,380 


DICKSON, S 


18,605 


- 


DOCKERY, S 


69,856 


2,514 


DOW, W 


34,822 


204 


DRAKE, A 


1,176 


- 


DUFFY, P 


50,141 


- 


DUHAMEL, M 


3,617 


- 


DUPES, J 


200 


- 


EASTMAN, D 


60,089 


- 


EASTMAN, R 


3,000 


- 


EDMISTON, R 


81 


- 


ESTES, T 


42 844 


797 


EVANS, J 


1,956 


- 


FARRELL, J 


18,442 


- 


FAVREAU, M 


57,074 


- 


FENERTY, C 


76,701 


6,557 


FERRARO, G 


33,493 


- 


FISHER, D 


17,436 


3,345 


FOWLER, M 


8,931 


- 


FOWLER, S 


3,360 


- 


FOYE, L 


694 


- 


FREEMAN, R 


1,199 


- 


FRENCH, K 


1,927 


- 


FRENCH, A 


26,398 


. 


FULLER, E 


4,410 


. 


FYLER, T 


9,827 


- 


GAGNE, B 


268 


- 


GAGNON, K 


81 


- 


GAGNON. M 


51,424 


6,052 


GALVIN, T 


30,774 


2,788 



Fiscal Earn 

6,355 

5,081 

128 

9,151 

55,650 

43,880 

74,511 

1,512 

9,690 

2,488 

3,631 

6,374 

3,369 

2,089 

37,964 

63,383 

50,090 

64,273 

39,395 

74,051 

68,603 

67,356 

43,426 

18,605 

72,370 

35,026 

1,176 

50,141 

3,617 

200 

60,089 

3,000 

81 

43,641 

1,956 

18,442 

57,074 

83,258 

33,493 

20,782 

8,931 

3,360 

694 

1,199 

1,927 

26,398 

4,410 

9,827 

268 

81 

57,475 

33,562 



122 





Employees' Earni 


ngs Report for 2006 




Name 


Reg Earn 


OT Earn 


Fiscal Earn 


GALVIN, R 


54,408 


25,450 


79,857 


GANNETT, J 


97 


- 


97 


GEIS, K 


27,330 


- 


27,330 


GENTILE, A 


366 


- 


366 


GINGRAS, S 


35,264 


10,043 


45,307 


GJETTUM, P 


9,440 


- 


9,440 


GLOWACKY, K 


1,500 


- 


1.500 


GODINO, H 


67,072 


- 


67.072 


GOODALL, J 


246 


- 


246 


GOSS, J 


34,799 


2,317 


37,116 


GREENE, J 


50,353 


17,572 


67,925 


GROUT, J 


37,694 


- 


37,694 


GUBA, C 


28.133 


- 


28,133 


GUILBAULT, D 


40,680 


6,162 


46,841 


HAAS, F 


500 


- 


500 


HALL, J 


34,031 


5.982 


40,012 


HARTSON, L 


60,689 


- 


60,689 


HARTWELL, C 


2,127 


- 


2,127 


HAWKO, S 


179 


- 


179 


HEAD, A 


19,395 


5,818 


25,214 


HENRY, E 


3,154 


- 


3.154 


HILL, G 


1,163 


- 


1,163 


HINEY, E 


3,604 


- 


3,604 


HOLMES, R 


44,571 


6,394 


50,965 


HOWELL, R 


4,384 


- 


4,384 


HYLAND, J 


6,484 


- 


6,484 


INGRAM, L 


3,250 


. 


3,250 


INGRAM, K 


89 


- 


89 


IRISH, R 


58,843 


20,037 


78,881 


ISABEL, J 


1,504 


- 


1,504 


IZZO, P 


309 


- 


309 


IZZO, M 


124 


- 


124 


IZZO, R 


102 


- 


102 


JACOB, J 


36.163 


- 


36,163 


JAVARUSKI, P 


36.970 


3,015 


39,985 


JERVIS, J 


25.705 


- 


25,705 


JOHNSON, J 


1,330 


- 


1.330 


JONES, N 


56,137 


3,313 


59,450 


KANE, F 


128 


- 


128 


KANE, J 


89 


- 


89 


KANE, R 


83,707 


3,784 


87,490 


KELLOWAY, E 


3,785 


- 


3,785 


KELLOWAY, S 


3,379 


- 


3,379 


KELLY. J 


50,877 


9,292 


60,169 


KELSO, S 


3.021 


- 


3,021 


KENDRICK, P 


54.185 


30,652 


84,838 


KENNEDY, C 


36 


- 


36 


KOHLER, A 


15,562 


- 


15,562 


KRUPPA, H 


16 


- 


16 


KRZESINSKI, L 


2.981 


- 


2.981 


LAPERLE, R 


6.757 


- 


6.757 


LEBEAU, SR S 


43.382 


3,114 


46,496 



123 



Employees' Earnings Report for 2006 

Name Reg Earn OT Earn Fiscal Earn 

LEMIRE, M 1,129 - 1,129 

LEONARD. S 2,498 - 2,498 

LIEBENOW, N 23,103 905 24,008 

LILIENTHAL, L 179 - 179 

LIPORTO, J 52,657 21,349 74,007 

LOOSIGIAN, L 4,340 - 4,340 

LORD, G 47,863 8,860 56,724 

LUND, J 33,634 - 33,634 

LUNDBERG, C 35,324 3,854 39,178 

MACMILLIAN, I 36,610 5,190 41,800 

MACOMBER, H 2,052 - 2,052 

MAHER, A 1,720 - 1,720 

MARKEY, A 268 - 268 

MARTIN, E 10,397 - 10,397 

MATHESON D 54,779 21,793 76,571 

MCALLISTER. G 30,910 1,668 32,577 

MCEVOY, B 39,910 3,616 43,526 

MCEVOYIII.A 42,969 2,513 45,482 

MCQUEEN, M 647 - 647 

MIKOLYSKI, T 16,155 - 16,155 

MILLER, J 3,349 - 3,349 

MITCHELL, C 36,094 - 36,094 

MONTIBELLO, R 6,220 - 6,220 

MOONEY, D 622 - 622 

MOORE, J 390 - 390 

MORIN, P 54,137 15,255 69,392 

MORRISETTE, D 1,772 - 1,772 

MORROW, JRD 33,862 4,133 37,996 

MUELLER, J 5,73" - 5,736 

MULHOLLAND, P 55,5? 2,090 57,672 

MUNCK, M 60,073 2,094 62,167 

MUNROE, M 8,931 - 8,931 

MURRAY, L 45 - 45 

NASH, L 32,908 741 33,649 

NELSON, P 2,759 - 2,759 

NELSON, B 16,216 - 16,216 

NELSON, F 64,631 1,751 66,382 

NORRIS, M 43,394 636 44,030 

NOYES, K 80,326 - 80,326 

O'NEIL, J 66,775 17,482 84,257 

OUIMETTE, R 42,122 2,651 44,774 

PACE, J 3,000 - 3,000 

PAFFORD, G - 566 566 

PAGE. B 47,002 7,585 54,588 

PARKS S 828 - 828 

PELCHAT. J 38,752 3,660 42,412 

PERKINS, D 13,532 - 13,532 

PERKINS, C 2,975 - 2.975 

PERKINS, SR J 57,710 - 57,710 

PERREAULT. L 1,602 - 1,602 

PERRIER. H 37.686 1,016 38,702 

PERRY, J 67,820 - 67,820 



124 



Name 

PETERSON, D 
PETROSH, J 
PETROSKI, S 
PINE, J 
PITTMAN, J 
PIZON, J 
PONCE, A 
POULIN, S 
PREBLE, T 
PURPLE, C 
QUINN, E 
QUINN, J 
RAND, B 
RANDLETT, D 
RAYMOND, W C 
RAYMOND, W.C. 
RAYMOND, W.J 
RHODES, S 
ROGERS, G 
ROWE, D 
ROWE, R 
SALUTO, J 
SAVAGE, E 
SAVAGE, L 
SCAFIDI, P 
SCHAITMAN, W 
SCHAITMAN, J 
SCHAITMAN, K 
SCHLACHMAN, D 
SCHULTZ, M 
SHEA, B 
SHEEHY, JR. J 
SHUPE, W 
SIMPSON, R 
SIMPSON, L 
SLATER, E 
SMART, K 
SNOOK, G 
SO AVE, C 
STEVENS, P 
STEVENS, J 
STEWART, JR G 
STOREY, W 
STUMP, A 
STURGIS, G 
SULLIVAN, F 
SULLIVAN, K 
SWANSON, A 
SYMMONDS, C 
SZOSTAK, C 
TAETZCH, E 
TAETZCH E 



es' Earni 


ngs Report for 2006 




Reg Earn 


or Earn 


Fiscal Earn 


1,416 


- 


1,416 


- 


382 


382 


53,888 


3,456 


57,344 


210 


- 


210 


37,773 


463 


38,236 


46,671 


16,999 


63,670 


4.202 


- 


4,202 


50,331 


8,832 


59,163 


49,746 


17,568 


67,314 


187 


- 


187 


35,132 


493 


35,625 


7,111 


- 


7.111 


6,230 


- 


6,230 


3,658 


- 


3.658 


1,560 


- 


1.560 


191 


- 


191 


50 


- 


50 


56,113 


25,992 


82,105 


39,385 


- 


39,385 


4,124 


- 


4,124 


41,667 


4,025 


45,692 


48,054 


4,942 


52,995 


53 


- 


53 


378 


- 


378 


281 


- 


281 


156 


- 


156 


1,300 


- 


1,300 


584 


- 


584 


179 


- 


179 


32,864 


4,171 


37,035 


34,747 


3,616 


38,364 


65,764 


- 


65.764 


56,831 


10,571 


67,402 


501 


- 


501 


29,134 


218 


29,351 


25,880 


- 


25,880 


60,956 


- 


60,956 


27,174 


4,679 


31,853 


227 


- 


227 


45,986 


12,100 


58.087 


63,750 


4,282 


68,032 


59,859 


40,105 


99,964 


414 


- 


414 


4,322 


- 


4,322 


45,747 


987 


46,734 


875 


- 


875 


385 


- 


385 


59,671 


- 


59,671 


18,680 


- 


18,680 


19,468 


- 


19,468 


3,034 


- 


3,034 


2,996 


- 


2,996 



125 



Employees' Earnings Report for 2006 



Name 

TAYLOR, S 
TERESHKO, D 
THAYER III, H 
THERRIEN, M 
THERRIEN, N 
THIBEAU, E 
THOMAS, V 
THRUMSTON, ! 
TIERNAN, A 
TILTON, P 
TISDALL, M 
TOLAND, J 
TOWLE, S 
TUCKER, C 
TUCKER, S 
TWOMBLY, A 
UNGER, A 
UNGER, C 
UNGER, D 
VENCISIII, D 
VENO, R 
von AULOCK, S 
WAKELY, B 
WARD, A 
WASIEWSKI, P 
WEST, C 
WHITTEN, J 
WIECHERT, R 
WILKING, E 
WILSON, B 
WINTERER JR 
WOOD, A 
YEATON, P 
YOUNG, B 



Reg Earn 


OT Earn 


Fiscal Earn 


28,376 


- 


28,376 


8,072 


- 


8.072 


13,275 


- 


13,275 


2,924 


- 


2,924 


4,341 


- 


4,341 


39,385 


55 


39,440 


33,889 


2,241 


36,130 


144 


- 


144 


638 


- 


638 


45,874 


6,563 


52,436 


3,947 


- 


3,947 


2,731 


9 


2,740 


41,891 


3,469 


45,360 


364 


- 


364 


47,657 


5,011 


52,667 


791 


- 


791 


2,337 


- 


2,337 


2,905 


- 


2,905 


28,201 


■ 


28,201 


2,488 


- 


2,488 


57,948 


6,986 


64,935 


63,993 


- 


63,993 


280 


- 


280 


5,604 


- 


5,604 


54,294 


32,671 


86,965 


645 


- 


645 


37,636 


13 


37,649 


64,656 


15,104 


79,760 


58,197 


- 


58.197 


1,375 


- 


1.375 


46,695 


1,910 


48,605 


8,642 


- 


8,642 


21,100 


- 


21,100 


331 


- 


331 



6,668 511 



711,401 



7,379,912 



126 



Please Note: In the preceding report, "Regular Earnings" also include police details, incentives, 
education, longevity, holiday payments and any income paid to employees not referred to as 
"over-time". 

Town Employees: 
Health Insurance; $1,590,396 

Dental Insurance: $90,685 

Life Insurance: $7,910 

Retirement - 

Town Employees: $148,922 
Police: $144,430 

Fire: $240,257 

Library: $18,518 

TOTAL: $2,241,118 

Benefit Information - Full-time employees 

Health Members of the Exeter Professional Firefighters Association currently contribute 5% towards either the 
Anthem BlueChoice orthe Matthew Thomton HMO plans On July 1^, 2007, this amount will increase to 10% 
At this time, the Town makes payments on premiums up to the value of 90% of Anthem JW through LGC 
HealthTrust for all other employees. The remaining 10%, plus any additional premium above the 10% is paid by 
the employee. Four plans are offered: Anthem JW, JY, Anthem BlueChoice and Matthew Thornton. Types of 
memberships offered are single, 2-person and family and begin the 1^ of the month following 30 days of 
employment 

Dental The Town provides coverage through NE Delta Dental, of which the Town pays 100% of the premium 
for Option III for all types (single, 2-person & family), beginning the 1^ of the month following 30 days of 
employment 

Life Insurance : Basic life of $25,000 is given to full-time hourly employees effective the 1^' of the month 
following 30 days of employment. Salaried employees received coverage equal to their salary and not to exceed 
$50,000. 

Sick Leave Employees earn 1 ""A days per month and may accumulate up to 105 days. Members of the Exeter 
Professional Firefighters Association earn 1 day per month and may accumulate up to 120 days Unused sick 
leave will be paid, upon retirement, at one-half the employee's regular rate of pay for employees who have 
completed 25 years of service (20 years of service for Police and Fire). 

Vacation Leave For hourly employees. 1 week/or set hours (depending on respective Collective Bargaining 
Agreements) is available after 1-year of service, 2 weeks/set hours after 2"*^ year, 3 weeks/set hours after 5*^ 
year, etc. 

Personal Days All full-time employees receive 3 days per year (pro-rated the 1^ year depending upon date of ' 
hire). 

NH Retirement All new employees join NHRS Group 1, with the Town contnbuting 6.81%); Police & Fire 
personnel receive Group II with Town contnbutions at 9.68% and 14.36% respectively. Employees contribute at 
varying rates 

On July 1, 2007, the employer contributions will increase to 8.74% for Group I employees, 15 92% for 
Firefighters and 11.84% for Police. 

Deferred Comp (Plan 457) Employees w/Town at 1 1/01/02 have choice of 457 Plan or Group I NHRS with 
Town contributions All new hires MUST join NHRS. Choices of 457 Plans include ING or PFPOPE 
(Professional Firefighters, Police Officers and Public Employees) and employees may join without Town 
contnbution. 



127 



TOWN 

WARRANT 

& 

BUDGET 

2007 



0) 

■a 
CD 

c 

(0 



Article amended at Deliberative Session 1I2>IQ1: Article #27 



EXETER TOWN WARRANT - 2007 



To the inhabitants of the Town of Exeter, in the County of Rockingham, in said State, qualified to vote 
on Town affairs. You are hereby notified to meet at the Town Hall, Front Street in said Exeter on 
Saturday, February 3, 2007 at 9:00 AM for the purpose of transacting all business other than voting by 
official ballot and, thereafter, to meet on Tuesday, March 13, 2007, between 7:00 AM and 8:00 PM at 
the Seacoast School of Technology Talbot Gymnasium, on Linden Street in said Exeter, to elect officers, 
vote on zoning articles and to vote on all warrant articles from the first session by official ballot. 

Article 1: To choose the following: 2 Selectmen for a 3-year term; 3 Trustees of the Library for a 3-year 
term; 1 Trustee of Trust Funds for a 3-year term; 1 Trustee of the Robinson Fund for a 7-year term; and 
1 Trustee of Swasey Parkway for a 3-year term. 

Article 2: Zoning Amendment #1 : Are you in favor of the adoption of Amendment #1 as proposed by 
the Planning Board for the Town Zoning Ordinance as follows: Amend Article 3. Section 3.2 Zoning 
Map by rezoning tax map parcels #55-67 (Seacoast Credit Union site at 109 Epping Road) and Tax Map 
Parcel #55-69 (adjacent strip of property along Industrial Drive) from I-Industrial to C-2, Highway 
Commercial. 

Article 3: Zoning Amendment #2: Are you in favor of the adoption of Amendment #2 as proposed by 
the Planning Board for the Town Zoning Ordinance as follows: Amend Article 9. Section 9.1.8.C of the 
Town Zoning Ordinance by updating the article reference for the 'prime' wetlands report, to read as 
follows: "Nov. 2005 Exeter Prime Wetland Mapping Report." 

Article 4: To choose all other necessary Town Officers, Auditors or Committees for the ensuing year. 

Article 5: To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $485,000 for the purpose of 
replacing the sewer pump station at Langdon Avenue, and to authorize the issuance of not more than 
$485,000 of bonds or notes in accordance with the provisions of the Municipal Finance Act (RSA 33) 
and to authorize the Board of Selectmen to issue and negotiate such bonds or notes and to determine the 
rate of interest thereon; furthermore, to authorize the Board of Selectmen to accept any state or federal 
grants related to the project. A 3/5 ballot vote is required for passage. (The Board of Selectmen 
recommends this appropriation). 

Article 6: Shall the Town of Exeter raise and appropriate as an operating budget, not including 
appropriation by special warrant articles and other appropriations voted separately, the amounts set forth 
on the budget posted with the warrant or as amended by vote of the first session, for the purposes set 
forth therein, totaling $18,229,800. Should this article be defeated, the operating budget shall be 
$17,452,167, which is the same as last year, with certain adjustments required by previous action of the 
Town of Exeter or by law, or the governing body may hold one special meeting, in accordance with 
RSA 40:13, X and XVI, to take up the issue of a revised operating budget only. (The Board of 
Selectmen recommends this appropriation). 



130 



Article amended at Deliberative Session 2/3/07: Article #27 

Article 7: To see if the Town will vote to approve the financial terms of the Collective Bargaining 
Agreement between the Town of Exeter and the Exeter DPW/Town Office Association from January 1 , 
2006 through December 3 1, 2010. The 5-year agreement includes annual step increases of 3% and cost 
of living adjustments effective July 1, 2007 and July 1, 2009. Employee contributions to health 
insurance will increase annually to 3%, 5%, 8%, 10%, and 12% as a result of the new contract. The 
estimated dollar value of these contributions is $185,000. 

And further raise and appropriate the sum of $82,608 for the 2006 and 2007 fiscal years, such sum 
representing the additional costs attributable to the increase in salaries and benefits over those of the 
appropriation at current staffing levels. (The Board of Selectmen recommends this appropriation). 

(General Fund, Water Fund, Sewer Fund) 



Year 


Contract Increase 


FY06 


$45,540 


FY07 


$37,068 


FY08 


$38,214 


FY09 


$39,360 


FYIO 


$40,541 



Article 8: To see if the Town will vote to establish a public safety detail revolving fund in accordance 
with RSA 31-95-h for the purpose of fiinding public safety details (police and fire details paid for by 
private entities) within the Town. All revenues received for such services shall be deposited into the 
fimd, and the money shall accumulate from year to year, and shall not be considered part of the town's 
general fund unreserved fund balance. The town treasurer shall have custody of all moneys in the fund 
and shall pay out the same only upon order of the governing body and no further approval is required by 
the legislative body to expend. Such funds may be expended only for the purpose for which the fund 
was created. This article will not impact the tax rate. 

Article 9: To see if the Town will vote to establish a special fund under RSA 31:95-c for the purpose of 
accepting revenue and making associated expenditures associated with inspectional services provided by 
the Town for projects approved by the Planning Board. The town treasurer shall have custody of all 
moneys in the fund and shall pay out the same only after a vote by the legislative body for a specific 
amount for a specific purpose relating to the purpose of the fiind or revenue source. This article will not 
impact the tax rate. 

Article 10: To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate, through special warrant article, the 
sum of $90,000 for Phase 1 engineering of the Downtown Restoration Project. These funds will provide 
for final design and engineering work for downtown improvements along Front Street between the 
Bandstand and Court Street. This process will include public input and final design approval from the 
Board of Selectmen. (The Board of Selectmen recommends this appropriation.) 

Article 11: To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate, through special warrant article, the 
sum of $50,000 for the next phase of the Exeter River Study project. This phase will include updating 
plans to make modifications to the Great Dam in order to meet the 50-year flood requirement as required 
by the NH Department of Environmental Services. (The Board of Selectmen recommends this 
appropriation). 

Article 12: To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate $50,000 to the Arterial Shoulder 
Capital Reserve Fund established under Article 25 of the 2006 Town Meeting, for the purpose of 
creating bike paths, improving and widening road shoulders and linking sidewalks with bike paths. (The 
Board of Selectmen recommends this appropriation.) 

131 



Article amended at Deliberative Session 111) 101: Article #27 

Article 13: To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate, through special warrant article, the 
sum of $59,000 for the purpose of making masonry repairs at the Exeter Public Library. (The Board of 
Selectmen recommends this appropriation). 

Article 14: To see if the Town will vote to establish a Capital Reserve Fund under the provisions of 
RSA 35:1 for the purpose of ongoing vehicle replacement for the Fire, Police, Public Works, General 
Government, and Parks & Recreation Departments, to name the Selectmen as agents of this fund, and 
further authorize the Selectmen to expend from the fiind. 

Article 15: To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $65,000 to be placed in the 
Capital Reserve Fund established by Article 14 for the following purposes: 

Item Amount 

1. Replace 1984 Forestry Truck - Fire Dept. 2008 $25,000 

2. Refurbish Engine #4 - Fire Dept. 2008 $40,000 

The above appropriations represent approximately 50% of the total project cost, with the remaining 
share to be requested in FY08. (The Board of Selectmen recommends this appropriation). 

Article 16: To see if the Town will vote to establish a Capital Reserve Fund under the provisions of 
RSA 35:1 for the purposes of culvert replacement and drainage improvements town wide, to name the 
Selectmen as agents of said fund, and further authorize the Selectmen to expend from the fund. 

Article 17: To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $135,000 to be plac 'he 

Capital Reserve Fund established by Article 16 for the following purposes: 

Item Amount 

1. Swasey Parkway Culvert Replace/Rehabilitation 2008 $65,000 

2. Water Street Culvert Replace/Rehabilitation 2008 $70,000 

The above appropriations represent approximately 50% of the total project cost, with the remaining 
share to be requested in FY08. (The Board of Selectmen recommends this appropriation). 

Article 18: To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate, through special warrant article, thw 
sum of $65,000, to perform a health risk assessment and to remediate lead existing in a stream on Town 
owned property off Portsmouth Avenue, currently leased by the Exeter Sportsmen's Club. (The Board 
of Selectmen recommends this appropriation). 

Article 19: To see if the Tovm will vote to raise and appropriate, through special warrant article, the 
sum of $50,000, to be added to the previously established Town Retirement Sick Leave Expendable 
Trust Fund. (The Board of Selectmen recommends this appropriation). 

Article 20: To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate, through special warrant article, the 
sum of $12,726, for support of the Rockingham Community Action Program, an agency providing a 
range of support services to residents including but not limited to health insurance counseling, 
emergency food and fuel assistance, and job training. (The Board of Selectmen recommends this 
appropriation). 



132 



Article amended at Deliberative Session 2/3/07: Article #27 



Article 21: On petition of Amanda Cole and others "To see if the Town will vote to raise and 
appropriate the sum of $1 1,500 for the purpose of defraying the cost of services provided to the Town of 
Exeter and its residents by Big Brothers/Big Sisters of the Greater Seacoast." (The Board of Selectmen 
recommends this appropriation). 

Article 22: To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate, through special warrant article, the 
sum of $1 1,000 for support of Child and Family Services, Inc., an agency providing counseling and 
support services for families. (The Board of Selectmen recommends this appropriation). 

Article 23: To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate, through special warrant article, the 
sum of $7,500 for support of the Seacoast Hospice, an agency providing support services for those 
families suffering through a terminally ill diagnosis. (The Board of Selectmen recommends this 
appropriation). 

Article 24: To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate, through special warrant article, the 
sum of $6,500 for support of the Rockingham Nutrition & Meals on Wheels program, a non-profit 
agency dedicated to promoting the health, well-being and independence of older and disabled adults 
throughout Rockingham County. (The Board of Selectmen recommends this appropriation). 

Article 25: To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate, through special warrant article, the 
sum of $6,300, for the support of the Richie McFarland Children's Center, an agency providing 
developmental instruction to children under the age of 3. (The Board of Selectmen recommends this 
appropriation). 

Article 26: To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate, through special warrant article, the 
sum of $5,800, for the support of Lamprey Health Care, an agency providing medical and transportation 
services. (The Board of Selectmen recommends this appropriation). 

Article 27: By petition, "Shall the voters modify the elderly exemptions from property tax in the Town 
of Exeter, based on assessment for qualified taxpayers, to be as follows: for a person 65 years of age and 
up to the age of 74 years $152,250; for a person 75 years of age up to 79 years $183,750; for a person 80 
years of age and up $236,250"? 

To qualify the person must have been a resident of Exeter, New Hampshire for at least three (3) years, 
preceding April 1 of the year in which the exemption is claimed, ovm the real estate individually or 
jointly, or if such person's spouse owns the real estate, they must have been married for at least five (5) 
years, hi addition, the taxpayer must have a net income of not more than $40,425; or if married, a 
combined net income of not more than $51,975; and own net assets not in excess of $194,250; excluding 
the value of the person/s residence. 

Article 28: On petition of George St. Amour and others, "To see if the voters of the Town of Exeter, 
New Hampshire will vote to require that property within the Town of Exeter be revaluated in accordance 
with Chapter 75 (Appraisal of Taxable Property) of the New Hampshire Statutes. Said statutes requiring 
a complete revaluation every five (5) years. Further this article shall require that said revaluation be 
conducted only by a 'professional' real estate appraisal firm." 



133 



Article amended at Deliberative Session 2/3/07: Article #27 

Article 29: On petition of DawTi Perkins and others, "To see if the Town will vote to raise and 
appropriate the sum of $40,000 toward the completion of the Swasey Parkway Pavilion. The committee 
has raised in donations and in-kind services a total of $130,000. 

Over the past two and one-half years costs continue to skyrocket faster than capital can be raised. In an 
effort to provide the Town with this lasting architectural landmark we ask for the appropriation of 
$40,000 in order to complete the railings and granite. It is the committee hope to finish in time for the 
2007 Concert Series." (The Board of Selectmen recommends this appropriation). 

Article 30: On petition of Sheila Groonell and others, "To see if the Town wdll vote to raise and 
appropriate through special warrant article the simi of $1,500 for support of AIDS Response Seacoast, a 
nonprofit agency that provides: 

1) Prevention education and outreach to youth d targeted high risk populations; and 

2) Support services to maximize the health an oality of life of the men, women and children 
infected and affected by HIV/AIDS." (Three of the five members of the Board of Selectmen 
recommend this appropriation). 

Article 31: On petition of Catherine Edison and others, "To see if the Town will vote to raise and 
appropriate the sum of $2,000 for the purpose of funding New Generation Shelter, which houses seven 
pregnant or parenting women at a time, fi-om Exeter and surrounding commumlies, and provides 
counseling, parenting education, life skills, transportation to partnering agencies, and aftercare to all 
residents. For more information, visit www.newgennh.com or call 603-436-4989." (The Board of 
Selectmen recommends this appropriation). 

Article 32: On petition of Margery Prazar and others, "To see if the Town v ite to raise and 
appropriate, through special warrant article, the sum of $3,500 to help Fami! .rst continue to provide 
health care and family services to Exeter residents." (The Board of Selectmt.. . .-conmiends this 
appropriation). 

Article 33: On petition of Peter Aten and others, "To see if the Town will go on record in support of 
effective actions by the President and the Congress to address the issue of climate change which is 
increasingly harmful to the environment and economy of New Hampshire and to the future well being of 
the people of Exeter. 

These actions include: 

1. Establishment oi a national program requiring reductions of U.S. greenhouse gas emissions 
while protecting the U.S. economy. 

2. Creation of a major national research initiative to foster rapid development of sustainable energy 
technologies thereby stimulating new jobs and investment. 

In addition, the Town of Exeter encourages New Hampshire citizens to work for emission reductions 
within their communities, and we ask our Selectmen to consider the appointment of a voluntary energy 
committee to recommend local steps to save energy and reduce emissions. 

The record of the vote on this article shall be transmitted to the New Hampshire Congressional 
Delegation, to the President of the United States, and to declared candidates for those offices." 



i:a 



Article amended at Deliberative Session 2/3/07: Article #27 

Article 34: On petition of James May and others, "Whereas, we the citizens and residents of Exeter 
have repeatedly sustained flood damage to their properties over the past years and as recently as the 
Mother's Day flood; and Whereas, a responsibility of the Town is to provide for the health and safety of 
its citizens; and Whereas, the Town of Exeter has an additional responsibility as the private owner of the 
Great Dam, Pickpocket Dam and Colcord Pond Dam to regulate water levels of the Exeter and Little 
Rivers to insure the safety and property of the citizens living near these dams and the rivers there upon; 
and Whereas, numerous citizens have filed complaints regarding at least 50 areas of obstructions, trees 
and debris clogging the river channels and affecting flowage; and Whereas the Town has proposed only 
the sum of $10,000 for river tree maintenance within the 2007 Town Budget; We the undersigned 
request that the Town vote to authorize and appropriate the sum of $25,000 for the year 2007 for the 
maintenance of and the removal of obstructions, trees and debris from the river systems of Exeter to 
alleviate potential flooding and to preserve the environment." (Two of five Selectmen recommend this 
appropriation). 

Article 35: To transact any other business which may legally come before this meeting. 
/Siv^n under j0«r hands and seal this ol'J '^ day of January, 2007. 



OolX- 




Paul Binette, Chairman 




Joseph Pace, Clerk 
William Campbell 1/ 






Lionel Ingram 



We certify that on the 29'*' of January, 2007, we caused a true copy of the within warrant 
to be posted at the Exeter Town Hall on Front Street, the Exeter Public Library at 
Founder's Park and the Town Clerk's Office, 1 Front Street. 



^Giv^ undeM5ur\hands and seals this 29"" day of January, 2007. 



\^ 



UL 





Robert Eastman, Vice-Chairman 
Joseph Pace, Clerk ^ — \ r 

La fUli^ ^ C^^^v^ /_ 

William Campbel 




Lionel Ingram 



MS-6 



BUDGET OF THE TOWN/CITY 



OF: Exeter, New Hampshire. 



Appropriations and Estimates of Revenue for the Ensuing Year January 1, 2007 to December 31, 2007 

or Fiscal Year From ^to 

IMPORTANT: 



Please read RSA 32:5 applicable to all municipalities. 



1 . Use this form to list the entire budget in the appropriate recommended and not recommended area. 
This means the operating budget and all special and individual warrant articles must be posted. 

2. Hold at least one public hearing on this budget. 

3. When completed, a copy of the budget must be posted with the warrant. Another copy must be 
placed on file with the town clerk, and a copy sent to the Department of Revenue Administration 
at the address below. 



This is to certify that this budget was posted with the warrant on the (date) 






GOVERNING BODY (SELECTMEN) 

Please sign in ink. 



THIS BUDGET SHALL BE POSTED WITH THE TOWN WARRANT 



FOR DRA USE ONLY 



NH DEPARTMENT OF REVENUE ADMINISTRATION 
COMMUNITY SERVICES DIVISION 
MUNICIPAL FINANCE BUREAU 
P.O. BOX 487, CONCORD, NH 03302-0487 
(603)271-3397 



MS-6 
Rev. 07/02 



136 



*** ACTUAL EXPENDITURES ARE THROUGH 12/31/2006 














Appropriations 


*** 




Appropriations 








Prior Year As 


Actual 


Appropnations 


Ensuing FY 




Purpose of Appropriations 




Approved 


Expenditures 


Ensuing FY 


NOT 


ACCT# 


(RSA32 3,\/) 


ART.# 


ByDRA 


Pnor Year 


(Recommended) 


(Recommended) 


















GENERAL GOVERNMENT 












4130-4139 


Executive 




192,882 


188.913 


207,164 




4140-4149 


Election, Req & Vital Statistics 




228,349 


213,442 


232,246 




4150^151 


Financial Administration 




413,817 


408,856 


464,846 




4152 


Revaluation of Property 




5,000 


6,500 


6,000 




4153 


Legal Expense 




30,000 


46,546 


30,000 




4155-4159 


Personnel Administration 




2,688,170 


2,666,167 


2,982,188 




4191-4193 


Planning & Zoning 




163,185 


202,826 


199,430 




4194 


General Government Buildings 




295,982 


273,461 


311,815 




4195 


Cemeteries 




15,000 










4196 


Insurance 




105,673 


62,856 


103,543 




4197 


Advertising & Regional Assoc. 




38,261 


34,686 







4199 


Ottier General Government 




























PUBLIC SAFETY 












4210-4214 


Police 




1,819,584 


1,815.091 


1,843,755 




4215^219 


Ambulance 




231,242 


206,299 


376,296 




4220-4229 


Fire 




1,797,419 


1,822,818 


1,771,777 




4240-4249 


Building Inspection 




93,508 


88.138 


92.067 




4290^298 


Emergency Management 




13.050 


44.716 


30,950 




4299 


Ottier (Including Communications 


252,365 


224,147 


256,421 




















AIRPORT/AVIATION CNTR. 












4301-4309 


Airport Operations 




























HIGHWAYS & STREETS 












4311 


Administration 








615,934 




4312 


Highvi/ays & Streets 




1,747,545 


1,681,525 


1,318.850 




4313 


Bndges 




3,000 


5.613 







4316 


Street Lighting 




107,500 


103,670 


107,500 




4319 


Other 




























SANITATION 












4321 


Administration 












4323 


Solid Waste Collection 




684,192 


676,046 


705,900 




4324 


Solid Waste Disposal 












4325 


Solid Waste Clean-up 












4326-4329 


Sewage Coll. & Disposal & Other 




1,548,672 


1,767,230 


1 ,562,949 




















WATER DISTR./TREAT. 












4331 


Administration 












4332 


Water Services 












4335-4339 


Water Treatment, Conser /Other 




1,713,810 


2,004,229 


1,842,189 




















ELECTRIC 












4351-4352 


Admin, and Generation 












4353 


Purchase Costs 












4354 


Electrical Equipment Mainten. 












4359 


Other Electncal Costs 




























HEALTH 












4411 


Administration 




29.577 


28.721 


112,011 




4414 


Pest Control 




1,300 


764 


1,050 




4415-4419 


Health Agencies & Hospitals 




97,849 


97,649 


69,344 





137 























Appropriations 






Appropriations 








Prior Year As 


Actual 


Appropriations 


Ensuing FY 




Purpose of -.ppropriations 




Approved <penditures 


Ensuing FY 


NOT 


ACCT# 


(RSA32:3,V) 


ART.# 


By DRA -"rior Year 


(Recommended) 


(Recommended) 


















WELFARE 












AAA,\-iAAl 


Administration & Direct Assist. 




69.986 


66,254 


74,398 




4444 


Intergovernmental Payments 












4445-4449 


Vendor Payments 




























CULTURE & RECREATION 












4520^529 


Parks & Recreation 




632,149 


612,637 


656,404 




4550-4559 


Library 




736,877 


736,877 


763,026 




4583 


Patriotic Purposes 




11,000 


11,159 


12,000 




4589 


Ottier Culture & Recreation 




21,750 


19,935 


24,550 




















CONSERVATION 












4611-4612 


Admin & Purch Natural Res. 




5,550 


2,346 


5,450 




4619 


Other Conversation 






















4631-4632 


REDEVELOPMENT HOUS. 










4-51-4659 


ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT 








1 












1 




DEBT SERVICE 










4711 


Princ- Long " erm Bonds/Notes 




617,609 


617,608 


702,444 


4721 


Interest-Long Term Bonds/Notes 




181,735 


180,709 


268,612 




4723 


Int on Tax Anticipation Notes 




50,000 





50,000 




4790^799 


Other Debt Sen/ice 




























CAPITAL OUTLAY 












4901 


Land 












4902 


Machinery, Vehicles, & Eguip 




285,546 


349,747 


428,691 




4903 


Buildings 















4909 


Improvements Other Than BIdqs. 




7,100 


38,090 























OPERATING TRANS. OUT 












4912 


To Special Revenue Fund 















4913 


To Capital Projects Fund 












4914 


To Enterprise Fund 














Sew/er 














Water 














Electric 














Airport 












4915 


To Capital Reserve Fund 















4916 


To Exp Trust Fund 












4917 


To Health Mainten. Trust Fund 












4918 


To Nonexpendable Trust Fund 












4919 


To Agency Funds 




























SUBTOTAL 1 




1" ■■'6,234 


17,306.271 


18.229,800 






If you have a line item of appropriations from more than one wt. 
maka-up of the line total for the ensuing year. 



lit article, please use the space below/ to identify the 



- CT# 


Warrant Article* 




Amount 





























































































138 



SPECIAL WARRANT ARTICLES 

Special warrant articles are defined in RSA 32:3,VI as appropriations 1) in petitioned warrant articles; 
2) appropriations raised by bonds or notes; 3)appropriations to a separate fund created pursuant to law, such as 
capital reserve funds or trust funds; 4)an appropriation designed on the warrant as a special article or as a nonlapsing 
or nontransferable article. 









Appropriations 






Appropriations 








Prior Year As 


Actual 


Appropnations 


Ensuing FY 




Purpose of Appropnations 




Approved 


Expenditures 


Ensuing FY 


NOT 


ACCT# 


(RSA32;3,V) 


ART.# 


ByDRA 


Prior Year 


(Recommended) 


(Recommended) 




Langdon Ave Pump Station 


5 






485,000 






Downtown Restoration Ptiase 1 


10 






90,000 






Exeter River Study 


11 






50,000 






Arterial Shoulder Capital Reserve 


12 






50,000 






Exeter Library Masonary Repairs 


13 






59,000 






Vehicle Replacement Cap Reserve 


15 






65,000 






Culvert Replacement Cap Reserve 


17 






135,000 






Health Risk Assessment 


18 






65,000 






Employees' Sick Leave Benefit 


19 






50,000 






Rockingham Comm Acton Program 


20 






12,726 






Seacoast Big Brother/Sister (petition) 


21 






11,500 






Child & Family Services 


22 






11,000 






Seacoast Hospice 


23 






7,500 






Meals on Wheels 


24 






6,500 






McFarland Children's Center 


25 






6,300 






Lamprey Helath Care 


26 






5,800 






Swasey Parkway Pavilion (petition) 


29 






40,000 






AIDS Response Seacoast (petition) 


30 






1,500 






New Generation Shelter (petition) 


31 






2,000 






Families First (petition) 


32 






3,500 






River Debns Removal (petition) 


34 









25,000 





















































































































SUBTOTAL 2 RECOMMENDED 








1,157,326 


25,000 



INDIVIDUAL WARRANT ARTICLES 

Individual warrant articles are not necessarily the same as "special warrant articles". Individual warrant articles 
might be negotiated cost items for labor agreements or items of a one time nature you wish to address individually. 









Appropnations 






Appropnations 








Prior Year As ^ 


Actual 


Appropriations 


Ensuing FY 




Purpose of Appropriations 




Approved 


Expenditures 


Ensuing FY 


NOT 


ACCT# 


(RSA 32:3,V) 


ART.# 


ByDRA 


Prior Year 


(Recommended) 


(Recommended) 




DPW/Town Office Contract 


7 






82,608 




































































































































SUBTOTAL 3 RECOMMENDED 








82,608 





•ACTUAL REVENUES ARE THROUGH 12/31/2006 









ESTIMATED 


ACTUAL 


ESTIMATED 






WARR 


REVENUES 


REVENUES 


REVENUES 


ACCT# 


SOURCE OF REVENUE 


ART.# 


PRIOR YEAR 


PRIOR YEAR 


ENSUING YEAR 
















TAXES 




xxxxxxxxx 


XXXXXXXXX 


XXXXXXXXX 


3120 


Land Use Change Taxes 




c 


c 





3180 


Resident Taxes 










3185 


Timber Taxes 




2,000 


845 





3186 


Payment In lieu of Taxes 




32,000 


32,798 


32,000 


3189 


Other Taxes 










3190 


Interest & Penalties on Taxes 




150,000 


131,165 


130,000 




Inventory Penalties 












Excavation Tax 






800 






Excavation Activity Ta 
























LICENSE, PERMITS & FEES 




XXXXXXXXX 


XXXXXXXXX 


XX <xx 


3210 


Business Licenses & Pemiits 








3220 


Motor Vehicle Permit Fees 


2,000,000 


' '•09,546 


"00,000 


3230 


Building Permits 


250,000 


44,753 


140,000 


3290 


Other Licenses, Petmits & Fees 




45,000 


45,953 


45,000 














3311-3319 


FROM FEDERAL GOVT. 
























FROM STATE 




XXXXXXXXX 


XXXXXXXXX 


XXXXXXXXX 


3351 


Shared Revenues 




284,000 


284,030 


284,000 


3352 


Meals & Rooms Tax Distrib. 




500,000 


563,635 


560,000 




Highway Block Grant 




239.000 


239,472 


239,000 


3354 


Water Pollution Grant 




150,000 


151,994 


150,000 


3355 


Housing & Community Devel. 










3356 


State & Federal Forest Reimb. 










3357 


Flood Control Reimbursement 










3359 


Other (Including Railroad Tax) 




389,000 


23,114 


20,000 














3379 


FROM OTHER GOVTS. 
























CHARGES FOR SERVICES 




XXXXXXXXX 


XXXXXXXXX 


XXXXXXXXX 


3401-3406 


Income From Depatlments 




1,220,000 


1,519,731 


i,5c;ooo 


3409 


Other Charges 
























MISCELLANEOUS REV. 




XXXXXXXXX 


XXXXXXXXX 


XXXXXXXXX 


3501 


Sale of Municipal Property 




250,000 


248,279 





3502 


Interest 




150,000 


358,737 


350,000 


3503-3509 


Other 


























OPERATING TRANS. IN 




XXXXXXXXX 


XXXXXXXXX 


XXXXXXXXX 


3912 


Special Revenue Fund 










3913 


Capital Projects Fund 










3914 


Enterprise Funds 












Sewer 




1,398,672 


1 ,622,033 


1,412,949 




Water 




1,713,810 


1,978,978 


1.842,189 




Electric 












Airport 










3915 


Capita eserve Fund 













3916 


Trust .' ency Fund 



































140 

















OTHER FINANCING 




XXXXXXXXX 


XXXXXXXXX 


XXXXXXXXX 


3934 














Proceeds from bonds/Notes 




15,100.000 





485,000 




Amts VOTED From Surplus 













Fund Balance to Reduce Taxes 




1,050,000 


1,315,934 


900,000 
















TOTAL ESTIMATED REV. 




24,923,482 


10,871,797 


10,190,138 



























BUDGET SUMMARY 



SUBTOTAL 1 Appropriations Recommended 
SUBTOTAL 2 Special Warrant Articles Recommended 
SUBTOTAL 3 Individual Warrant Articles Recommended 
TOTAL Appropriations Recommended 
LESS: Amount of Estimated Revenues & Credits 
Estimated Amount of Taxes to be Raised 



18,229,800 



1,157,326 



82,608 



19,469,734 



10,190,138 



9,279,596 



141 



DEFAULT BUDGET OF THE TOWN 



OF: Exeter 



For the Ensuing Year January 1, 2007_to December 31, _2007 

or Fiscal Year From to 



RSA 40:13, IX (b) "Default budget" as used in this subdivision means the amount of the same 
appropriations as contained in the operating budget authorized for the previous year, reduced and 
increased, as the case may be, by debt service, contracts, and other obligations previously incurred or 
mandated by law, and reduced by one-time expenditures contained in the operating budget. For the 
purposes of this paragraph, one-time expenditures shall be appropriations not likely to recur in the 
succeeding budget, as determined by the governing body, unless the provisions of RSA 40:14-b are 
adopted, of the local political subdivision. 



1. Use this form to list the default budget calculation in the appropriate columns. 

2. Post this form or any amended version with proposed operating budget (MS-6 or MS-7) and the warrant. 

3. Per RSA 40:13, XI, (a), the default budget shall . disclosed at the first budget hearing. 



GOVERNING BODY (SELECTMEN) 



or 



Budget Committee if RSA 40:14-b is adopted 



\o*OC^ ^aI/J^hL. 




NH DEPARTMENT OF REVENUE ADMINISTRATION 

COMMUNITY SERVICES DIVISION 

MUNICIPAL FINANCE BUREAU 

P.O. BOX 487, CONCORD, NH 03302-0487 

(603)271-3397 



07/04 



142 



Default Budget - Town of Exeter fy 2007 























Prior Year 


Reductions 


Minus 


DEFAULT 




Purpose of Appropriations 




Adopted 


& 


1-Time 


BUDGET 


ACCT# 


(RSA 32;3,V) 


ART# 


Operating Budget 


Increase 


Appropriations 




















GENERAL GOVERNMENT 












4130-4139 


Executive 




192.882 


1 1 ,042 





203.924 


4140-4149 


Election, Req. & Vital Statistics 




228,349 


(453) 





227,896 


4150-4151 


Financial Administration 




413,817 


14,984 





428,801 


4152 


Revaluation of Property 




5,000 








5,000 


4153 


Legal Expense 




30,000 








30,000 


4155-4159 


Personnel Administration 




2,688,170 


294,018 





2.982,188 


4191-4193 


Planning & Zoning 




163,185 


35,779 





198.964 


4194 


General Government Buildings 




295,982 








295.982 


4195 


Cemetenes 




15,000 


(15,000) 







4196 


Insurance 




105,673 


(2,130) 





103.543 


4197 


Advertising & Regional Assoc. 




38,261 


(38,261) 








4199 


Other General Government 




























PUBLIC SAFETY 












4210-4214 


Police 




1,819,584 


35,729 





1,855.313 


4215^219 


Ambulance 




231,242 


169,856 





401.098 


4220^229 


Fire 




1,797,419 


(139,987) 





1,657.432 


4240-4249 


Building Inspection 




93,508 


3,994 





97,502 


4290-4298 


Emergency Management 




13,050 


15,300 





28.350 


4299 


Other (Including Communications 


252,365 


973 





253,338 


















AIRPORT/AVIATION CNTR. 












4301-4309 


Airport Operations 




























HIGHWAYS & STREETS 












4311 


Administration 







617,034 




617,034 


4312 


Highways & Streets 




1,747,545 


(532.328) 





1,215.217 


4313 


Bridges 




3,000 


(3,000) 








4316 


Street Lighting 




107,500 








107,500 


4319 


Other 




























SANITATION 












4321 


Administration 












4323 


Solid Waste Collection 




684,192 








684.192 


4324 


Solid Waste Disposal 













4325 


Solid Waste Clean-up 












4326^329 


Sewage Coll & Disposal & Other 




1,548,672 


(100,273) 





1,448,399 


















WATER DISTR./TREAT. 












4331 


Administration 












4332 


Water Services 












4335-4339 


Water Treatment, Conser./Other 




1,713,810 


5.204 





1,719,014 


















ELECTRIC 












4351-4352 


Admin and Generation 












4353 


Purchase Costs 












4354 


Electrical Eguipment Mainten. 












4359 


Other Electncal Costs 




























HEALTH 












4411 


Administration 




29,577 


17.762 





47,339 


4414 


Pest Control 




1,300 








1,300 


4415-4419 


Health Agencies & Hospitals 




97,849 


(28,505) 





69,344 



143 



Default Budget - Town of Exete - v 2007 





































Prior Year 


Reductions 


Minus 


DEFAULT 




Purpose of Appropriations 




Adopted 


& 


1-Time 


BUDGET 


Ar,-:T# 


(RSA 32:3.V) 


ART.# 


Operating Budget 


Increase 


Appropriations 




















WELFARE 












4441-4442 


Administration & Direct Assist. 




69,986 


(11P^ 





69,867 


4444 


Intergovernmental Payments 










4445-4449 


Vendor Payments 
























CULTURE & RECREATION 






1 


4520^529 


Parks & Recreation 




32,149 


9,e 




642,033 


4550-4559 


Library 




5,877 


25,'- 


C 


762,323 


4583 


Patriotic Purposes 




',000 







11,000 


4589 


Other Culture & Recreation 




,750 







21,750 














CONSERVATION 








46r^612 


Admin. & Purch. Natural Res. 




5,550 




L 


5,550 


4619 


Other Conversation 
























4631-4632 


REDEVELOPMENT HOUS. 












4651-4659 


ECONOMIC DEVEl '^"MENT 


















1 




DEBT SERVICE 








1 


4-11 


Princ- Long Tern- jnds/Notes 




617,609 


84,835 





702,444 


21 


Interest-Lonq Term Bonds/Notes 




181,735 


86,877 





268,612 


23 


Int. on Tax Anticipation Notes 




50,000 








50,000 


47s . -4799 


Other Debt Service 




























CAPITAL OUTLAY 












4v01 


Land 












4902 


Machinery, Vehicles, & Eguip. 




285,546 


(45,628) 





239,918 


4903 


Buildings 















4909 


Improvements Other Ttian BIdqs. 




87,100 


(87,100) 
























OPERATING TRANS. OUT 












4912 


To Special Revenue Fund 














4913 


To Capital Projects Fund 












4914 


To Enterprise Fund 














Sewer 








1 




Water 














Electric 














Airport 














To Capital Reserve Fund 
















To Exp. Trust Fund 















To Health Mainten. Trust Fund 














To Nonexpendable Trust Fund 












. d 


To Agency Funds 




























TOTAL 




7,016,234 


435,933 





17,452,167 



144 



Default Budget - Town of Exeter FY 2007 



Please use the box below to explain increases or reductions in columns 4 & 5. 



Acct# 


Explanantion for Increases 


Acct# 


Explanation for Decreases 


4130-4139 


Salaries & Beriefits 


4140-4149 


Salanes & Benefits, Elections 


4150-4151 


Salaries & Benefits 


4195 


One Time Expenses 


4155-4159 


Salanes & Benefits 


4196 


Contracts 


4191-4193 


Salaries & Benefits, Reclass from 4197 


4197 


Reclass to 4191-4193 


4210-4214 


Salaries & Benefits 


4220-4229 


Salanes & Benefits, Reclass to 4215-4219 


4215-4219 


Salanes & Benefits, reclass from 4220-4229 


4312 


Salaries & Benefits, Reclass to 431 1 


4240-4249 


Salaries & Benefits 


4313 


One Time Expenses 


4290-4298 


Reclass from 4220-4229 


4326-4329 


Salanes & Benefits, One Time Expenses 


4299 


Salanes & Benefits 


4415-4419 


Contracts 


4311 


Salanes & Benlfits, Reclass from 4312 


4441-4442 


Salanes & Benefits 


4335-4339 


Salaries & Benefits 


4902 


Contracts 


4411 


Salanes & Benefits, Reclass from 4220-4229 


4909 


One Time Expenses 


4520-4529 


Salaries & Benefits 






4550-4559 


Salaries & Benefits 






4711 


Debt Obligations 






4721 


Debt Obligations 























































145 



COMPARISON BUDGET 





BUDGET COMM'-'bE 


SELECTMEN 






RECOMMENC 


APPROVED 


OVER 


DEPARTMENT 


2007 


2007 


(UNDER) 


General Government 








Board of Selectmen 


25,850 


25,850 





Town Manager/Town Office 


334,190 


334,190 





Legal 


30,000 


30,000 





Trustees of Trust Funds 


828 


828 





Town Moderator 


350 


350 





Town Clerk 


278,177 


•^^8,177 





Elections/Registration 


23,000 


3,000 





Total Genera! Government 


692,395 


.a2,395 





Finance 








Accounting 


158,387 


158,387 





Treasurer 


'2,864 


8,864 





Tax Collection 


-3,278 


53,278 





Infomiation Technology 


198,843 


198.843 





Assessing 


184,065 


184,065 





Total Finance 


603,437 


603,437 





Planning & Building 








Planning 


231,547 


231,547 





Inspections/Code Enforcement 


123,103 


123,103 





Board of Adjustment 


2,750 


2,750 





Historic District Commission 


3,280 


3.280 





Conservation Commission 


5,450 


5.450 





Total Planning & Building 


366,130 


366,130 





Police 








Administration 


455,734 


455.734 





Staff 


596,638 


596,638 





Patrol 


1,653,782 


1,653,782 





Animal Control 


1,050 


1,050 





Communications 


422,561 


422,561 





Total Police 


3,129,765 


3,129,765 





Fire 








Administration 


205,317 


205,317 





EMS/Ambulance 


677,317 


677,317 





Fire Suppression 


2,072,882 


2,072,882 





Emergency Management 


37,699 


37,699 





Health 


123,239 


123,239 





Total Fire 


3,116,454 


3,116,454 





Public Works 








Administration & Engineering 


267,471 


267,471 





Highways & Streets 


1,493,600 


1.410,992 


82,608 


Snow Removal 


214,500 


214,500 





Solid Waste Disposal 


705.900 


705,900 





Street Lights 


107,500 


107,500 





Total Public Works 


2,788,971 


2,706,363 


82,608 



146 



COMPARISON BUDGET 





BUDGET COMMITTEE 


SELECTMEN 






RECOMMENDED 


APPROVED 


OVER 


DEPARTMENT 


2007 


2007 


(UNDER) 


Maintenance 








General 


601,190 


601,190 





Recreation Center 


18,915 


18,915 





Town Hall 


25.200 


25,200 





Town Office 


52,200 


52,200 





Senior Center 


12,200 


12,200 





Safety Complex 


64,000 


64,000 





DRW Complex 


76,800 


76,800 





Train Station 


60,000 


60,000 





Cemetenes 











Other 


2,500 


2,500 





Total Maintenance 


913,005 


913,005 





Public Library 








Library 


763,027 


763,027 





Total Library 


763,027 


763,027 





Parks & Recreation 








Recreation 


515,189 


515,189 





Parks 


205,184 


205,184 





Pool 


80,137 


80,137 





Other Culture/Recreation 


24,550 


24,550 





Special Events 


12,000 


12,000 





Total Parks & Recreation 


837,061 


837,061 






Welfare & Human Services 
Welfare 

Human Service Grants 
Total Welfare & Human Services 



77,338 
69,344 



146,682 



77,338 
69,344 



146.682 









Debt Service & Capital 
Debt Service 
Capital Outlay 



981,626 
392,337 



1,021,056 
327,337 



(39,430) 
65,000 



Total Debt Service & Capital 


1,373.963 


1,348.393 


25,570 


Benefits & Taxes 
Payroll Taxes & Insurance 
Worker's Compensation 
Retirement 
Unemployment 


46,050 

149,300 

5,000 

1,600 


46,050 

149,300 

5,000 

1,600 








Total Benefits & Taxes 


201,950 


201,950 





Water & Sewer 
Water Fund 
Sewer Fund 


1,842,189 
1,562,949 


1,842,189 
1,562,949 







Total Water & Sewer 


3,405,138 


3,405,138 





Grand Total 


18,337,978 


18,229,800 


108,178 



147 



]48 



I 

3 
GO 

c 

I 



EXETER SCHOOL 
DISTRICT 



WARRANT 
& 

BUDGET 
2007 



149 



Exeter Region Cooperative School District 



Special Education Programs 



Previous Two Fiscal Years per RSA 32:ll-a 



1/5/2007 



SPECIAL EDUCATION EXPENSES 



1200/1230 Special Programs 
1430 Summer School 
2140 Psychological Ser^^ices 
2150 Speech and Audiology 

2162 Physical Therapy 

2163 Occupational Therapy 
2722 Special Transportation 
2729 Summer School Transp 



2004-2005 


2005-2006 


$ 3,396,858 


$ 3,455,397 


61,173 


61 ,763 


115.774 


127,268 


146,234 


152,482 : 


46,255 


47,146 


27,172 


37,658 


312,535 


255,088 


17,849 


22,735 



TOTAL EXPENSES 



4,123,850 



4.159,537 



SPECIAL EDUCATION REVENUES 



1950 Service to other LEAs 
3110 Special Ed Portion AEG 
3240 Catastrophic Aid 
4580 Medicaid 



383,490 
298,522 



1,551,133 
440,013 
248,770 



TOTAL REVENUES 



682,012 



2,239,916 



ACTUAL DISTRICT COST FOR SPECIAL EDUCATION 



3.441.838 $ 1.919.621 



150 



EXETER REGION COOPERATIVE SCHOOL DISTRICT 

FY 2007-2008 PROPOSED BUDGET 

1/6/2007 BUDGET ACTUAL BUDGET PROPOSED 

PROGRAM 2005-2006 2005-2006 2006-2007 2007-2008 



ART 


315,308 


344,801 


340,043 


356.409 


MUSIC 


327,901 


325,733 


348,405 


369,035 


PHYSICAL ED 


476,832 


480,364 


492,244 


531.120 


BASIC CLASSROOM 


431,000 


620,063 


455,982 


509,834 


ALTERNATIVE ED 


266,209 


281,052 


288.076 


340.990 


READING 


369,910 


431,951 


458,443 


486,817 


MATHEMATICS 


1.477,982 


1,452,193 


1,565,640 


1,673.656 


BUSINESS ED 


132,608 


153,281 


138,398 


138,434 


SCIENCE 


1,546,958 


1,566,348 


1,693,740 


1,806.205 


ENGLISH 


1,680,989 


1,721,511 


1.824,575 


1,926,011 


ESL/ESOUELL 


36,300 


18,674 


36,310 


36.800 


SOCIAL STUDIES 


1,561,312 


1,421,689 


1,597,070 


1,674.481 


WORLD LANGUAGE ^ 


1,070,211 


1,017,542 


1.114,060 


1,170.241 


HEALTH 


219,810 


161,143 


171,867 


197.557 


FAMILY & CONS SCIENCE 


177,357 


191,155 


185,245 


198,493 


TECH ED 


209,126 


185,115 


228,776 


226,895 


COMPUTER 


996,867 


1,431,768 


1,247,295 


1,330.778 


SUBS/SABB/TUT/STAFF DEV 


241,500 


153,379 


253,000 


261,000 


REGULAR EDUCATION 


$11,538,180 


$11,957,862 ' 


$12,439,169 ' 


$13,234,756 


SPECIAL EDUCATION 


3,894,445 


3,406,760 


4.116,446 


4,345,110 


SEACOAST SCH OF TECH 


1,311,537 


1,282,227 


1,398,035 


1,461.527 


ATHLETICS/XCURR 


652,393 


699,041 


722,188 


763.251 


ADULT ED 


66,150 


108,276 


70,120 


74,290 


GUIDANCE/ATTENDANCE 


1,059,837 


1,073,900 


1,117,552 


1,189.947 


NURSE/HEALTH SERVICES 


273,136 


289,309 


341496 


374.428 


PSYCH/SPEECH PATH 


382,761 


364,554 


426,015 


441,825 


MEDIATRAINING 


322,383 


305498 


340,909 


355.685 


SCHOOL BD/SPED ADMIN 


229,800 


299,183 


248,300 


260.800 


SAU #16 ADMIN 


990,542 


990,542 


1.085,354 


1,140,842 


SCHOOL ADMIN 


1,734,120 


1,862,767 


1.895,646 


1,974.750 


PLANT OPERATIONS 


1,978,733 


1.957,349 


2,077,447 


2.324.347 


UTILITIES/ENERGY 


997,853 


1,138,344 


1,528,825 


1,686,000 


TRANSPORTATION 


1,263,905 


1.302,373 


1.483,211 


1,615.465 


BENEFITS 


6,737,618 


6.371,292 


7.717,007 


8.210.077 


INSURANCE 


110,000 


132,292 


200,000 


209,100 


GENERAL FUND TOTAL 


$33,543,393 


$33,541,569 ' 


$37,207,720 ' 


$39,662,200 


DEBT SERVICE 


5,798,438 


5.798.438 


5.793.880 


4.555.130 


CAP RES/TRUST FUNDS 


490,000 


490,000 


- 


- 


CAPITAL PROJ/SP W A 


- 


19,498,739 


' 475,000 


- 


FEDERAL7STATE GRANTS 


898,340 


1,031,137 


898,340 


1,398,510 


FOOD SERVICE FUND 


820,000 


735,559 


820,000 


820.000 



TOTAL - ALL FUNDS $41.550,171 $61,095,442 $45,194.940 $46,435,840 



151 



Given under our hands at Excicr High School on this 23'^ day of January, 2007. 



EXETER REGION COOPERATIVE SCHOOL DISTRICT SCHOOL BOARD 




Kimberley CasQy 




-riirV^-Lu 



Townley Chisholm 



iini 



CUI. 



t/Lucy Guzman 




Greg Kann 




>^ /p/irL 



'i^/L 



atticia Lovejoy 




UO^^-^i^ — 



Sally Oxnard 



Hobin Scott 




ERCSD Annual Repon 



Page 1 1 of 35 



Year Ending June 30, 2006 



152 



school buildings and grounds) the sum of the amount of the June 30, 2007 
undesignated fund balance (surplus) up to $40,000? (The School Board recommends 
this appropriation.) 

{The source of funding for this $40,000 will be the first State Building Aid 
payment received as a result of the cost of renovations to a portion of the Tuck 
Learning Campus, formerly Exeter High School, for the relocation of the SAU 16 
offices. This will be the first of five years of State Building Aid payments to 
replenish monies of the Maintenance Trust Fund used for the renovation.) 



4. On petition of Edward Berry and others; 

To see if the Towns comprising the Exeter Regional Cooperative School District 
will Vote to establish an Advisory Budget Committee. Membership shall be composed 
of nine committee members in the same proportion as town representation on the 
cooperative board. The moderator in the first instance shall appoint the members of the 
budget committee, except for the additional member appointed from the school board, 
within 15 days of the vote establishing the committee. The members appointed by the 
moderator shall serve until the next annual meeting when the meeting shall elect their 
successors. 



5. To hear reports of agents, auditors, and committees or officers heretofore 
chosen. 

6. To transact any other business which may legally come before the meeting. 



SECOND SESSION: At the polling places designated below on Tuesday, March 13, 
2007, to choose the following School District Officers: School District Board Member 
(Brentwood), School District Board Member (Exeter), School District Board Member 
(Kensington), and School District Moderator; and vote on the articles listed as 1, 2, 3 
and 4 as those articles may be amended at the First Session; by ballot, the polls to be 
open at the polling places at the hours designated below; 

VOTERS IN TOWN OF POLLING PLACE POLLING HOURS 

Brentwood Brentwood Fire Hall 8:00 AM to 7:00 PM 

East Kingston East Kingston Elementary 8 00 AM to 7 00 PM 

School Multi-purpose Room 

Exeter Talbot Gymnasium 7:00 AM to 8 00 PM 

Tuck Learning Campus 

Kensington Kensington Town Hall 8:00 AM to 7:30 PM 

Newfields Newfields Town Hall 8:00 AM to 7:00 PM 

Stratham Stratham Municipal Center 8:00 AM to 8:00 PM 



153 



2007 ANNUAL DISTRICT MEETING WARRANT 
EXETER REGION COOPERATIVE SCHOOL DISTRICT 



To the inhabitants of the Exeter Region Cooperative School District, County of 
Rockingham, State of New Hampshire qualified to vote upon District affairs: 

You are hereby notified to meet as follows; 

FIRST SESSION OF ANNUAL MEETING (Deliberative): At the Talb r^tvmnaslum 

of the Tuck Learning Campus (the former Exeter High School) in Exete w 
Hampshire on Thursday, February 8, 2'^07, at 7:00 PM for explanation, discussion, 
debate, and possible amendment of the jllowing warrant articles: 



1 . Shall the District raise and appropnate as an operating budget, n ding 

appropriations by special warrant articles and other appropriations vote rately, the 

amounts set forth on the budget posted with the warrant, or as amende )te of the 

first session, for the purposes set forth therein, totaling $46,435,840? £ jid this article 
be defeated, the operating budget shall be $46,105,313, which is the same as last year, 
with certain adjustments required by previous action of the District or by law; or the 
governing body may hold one special meeting, in accordance with RSA 40:13, X and 
XVI, to take up the issue of a revised operating budget only. (The School Board 
recommends $46,435,840 as set forth on said budget.) 



2. To see if the School District will raise and appropriate the sum of $8,500,000 
(gross budget) for the purpose of constructing renovations and additions and 
purchasing furnishings and equipment for the Seacoast School of Technology (Region 
18 Vocational Center); to authorize the acceptance of a construction grant in the 
amount of $6,375,000 (75% of the total cost of the project) from the State of New 
Hampshire; to authorize the use of $956,250 from tuition fees received from the 
Seacoast School of Technology member districts to fund the balance of the 25% local 
share not covered by building aid, and further to authorize the use of State Building Aid 
in the amount of $1,168,750 to be received in annual increments of $233, 75C over the 
next 5 years. Further, to authorize the school board to apply for, accept and expend 
grants and donations from state, federal or other private sources that may become 
available. This is a non-lapsing special warrant article under RSA 32:7 and will not 
lapse until the project is complete or until June 30, 2013, whichever is earlier. This 
article is contingent upon receiving the grant from the State of New Hampshire in the 
amount of $6,375,000. (The School Board recommends this appropriation). 

{Passage of this article will not impact the tax rate.) 



3. Shall the District raise and appropriate to the expendable trust fund known as the 
"Maintenance Fund" (established by the 2001 District meeting under RSA 198:20-c for 
the purpose of funding long term and/or unexpected maintenance/repair projects of 



154 



0) 

at 

X3 

3 
CQ 

c 

t 

n 



EXETER REGION 
COOPERATIVE SCHOOL 
DISTRICT 



WARRANT 

& 
BUDGET 

2007 



155 



Exeter School District 

Special Education Programs 

Previous Two Fiscal Years per RSA 32: 11 -a 



12/30/2006 

SPECIAL EDUCATION EXPENSES 

1200/1230 Special Programs 
1430 Summer School 
2140 Psychological Services 
2150 Speech and Audiology 
2159 Speech Summer School 

2162 Physical Therapy 

2163 Occupational Therapy 
2722 Special Transportation 

2729 Summer School Transportation 

TOTAL EXPENSES 



SPECIAL EDUCATION REVENUES 

1950 Services to other LEAs 
31 10 Special Ed. Portion AEG 
3240 Catastrophic Aid 
4580 Medicaid 

TOTAL REVENUES 118,560 616,751 



ACTUAL DISTRICT COST FOR SPECIAL EDUCATION $ 1,946,402 $ 1,721,402 





2004-2005 


— 


2005-2006 


$ 


1,454,172 


S 


1,610,754 




26,850 




32,145 




109,568 




117,323 




274,074 




301,776 




50,706 




64,583 




56,986 




103,506 




88,230 




100,044 




4,376 




8,022 




2,064,962 




2,338,153 



- 


504,118 


52,294 


41,430 


66,266 


71,203 



156 



REVENUE BUDGET 




EXETER SCHOOL DISTRICT - REVENUE BUDGET - !! 


ESTIMATE ONLY !!! 


' 




1 


1/3/07 EX AnnRpt Figures 2006 




ACTUAL 


REVISED 


1 ESTIMATE ' 








REVENUES 


BUDGET 


ONLY 


INCREASE 






2005-2006 


2006-2007 


2007-2008 








; 








SCH DIST ASSESSMENT 


$ 


8,672,186 


$ 


9,228,257 


$ 10,169,443 ; $ 


1,497,257 


TAX RATE ESTIMATE 




$6.02 


$5.85 


j $6.12 


$0.27 


UNRES FUND BALANCE 


246,962 




396,397 


1 430,000 




1 


I 




STATE SOURCES i I 


[ 1 


BUILDING AID 




41,801 


41,395 


1 42,774 




CATASTROPHIC AID 




41,430 ; 


48,432 


30,000 




STATE GRANT 




1,441,726 




1,441,726 


1,441,726 






) 


LOCAL SOURCES 


, 


i 


INVESTMENT EARNINGS 




33,213 1 


20,000 


25,000 




PUPIL ACTIVITIES 




25,805 1 


20,000 


25,000 




COOP BUYOUT 




1,165,533 




1,162,510 


" 




LAND SALE 




' 




- 






MISC 




27,211 


25,000 


25,000 ! 


TRANSFER FROM RESERVE 




- 


- 


373,673 I 








GRANTS/FED PROJECTS 




32,042 


25,000 


25,000 ! 






\ 


TITLE VI 




1 


59,739 


59,739 


MEDICAID 




71,203 


30,000 


30,000 




1 


FOOD SERVICE FUND 




180,000 


190,000 


200,000 ! 




1 1 


TOTAL - ALL FUNDS 


$ 


3,306,926 $ 


3,460,199 


$ 2,707,912 $ 


(552,848)1 


■ ' 1 



157 



EXETER SCHOOL DISTRICT 
2007-2008 FISCAL YEAR BUDGET 



1/03/2007 ESD Budget Prep 07-08 






ADOPTED 


SCHOOL BD 




BUDGET 


ACTUAL 


BUDGET 


PROPOSED 


PROGRAM 


2005-2006 


2005-2006 


2006-2007 


2007-2008 


ART S 103,396 $ 


99,873 S 


96,170 S 


88,864 


MUSIC 


140,643 


140,499 


146,783 


153,027 


PHYSICAL ED' "ION 


165,817 


180,904 


156,505 


154,362 


BASIC CLASS- vi(ELEM) 


2,919,303 


2,908,607 


3,119,590 


3 175,733 


reading/aft:, school 


237,818 


298,930 


253,229 


.'57,406 


MATHEMATICS 


30,687 


30,278 


30,687 


V.l ,734 


DIRECTORS OF INSTR. (support) 


24,040 


18,683 


25,242 


,>6,130 


SCIENCE 


13,073 


12,127 


13,073 


•,053 


english/esl 


80,809 


81,354 


83,966 


461 


SOCIAL STUDIES 


8,362 


8,122 


8,362 


^62 


COMPUTER 


114,507 


116,892 


110,499 


W5 


SUBS/SABBATICALSATUTORS 


161,400 


159,610 


166.400 


212 


REGULAR EDUCATION 5 


; 3.999,855 S 


4.055,879 $ 


4.210.506 $ 


,689 


SPECIAL EDUCATION 


1 ,693,789 


1 ,603,299 


1,816,053 


' 902,297 


ATHLETICS/XCURR 


2,000 


4.612 


2,000 


2,000 


GUIDANCE/ATTENDANCE 


147,739 


148,815 


153,298 


160,304 


NURSE/PSYCH/SPEECH 


737,978 


780,482 


782,662 


883,335 


MEDIA/DIR OF INSTR 


314,530 


325,526 


328,850 


373,930 


SCHOOL BOARD/SPED ADM 


65,400 


61,495 


67,300 


69,280 


SAU#16 DMIN 


312,056 


312,056 


338,244 


360,098 


SCHOOL AOMIN. 


537,200 


528,006 


572,580 


594,180 


PLANT OPERATIONS 


653,527 


798,523 


740,873 


802,778 


TRANSPORTATION 


405,458 


375.696 


424,166 


460,060 


BENEFITS (FICA, Ret, Med, Dent) 


2,343,675 


1,941,174 


2,481,760 


2,484,980 


INSURANCE (Lliability) 


65,000 


46,314 


65,000 


65,000 


CHARTER XHOOL TUITION 


- 


- 


40,425 


- 


GENERAL. UNO TOTAL S 


< 11,278,207 $ 


10,981,876 S 


12,023,717 S 


12,529,931 


DEBT SERVICE 


- 


- 


- 


- 


FEDERAL7STATE GRANTS 


84,739 


- 


84.739 


84,739 


FOOD SERVICE FUND 


1 80,000 


212,042 


190,000 


200,000 


OPERATING BUDGET $ 


1 1 ,542,946 S 


11,193.918 S 


12,298,456 S 


12,814,670 


CAP. RES. FUNDS FUT.BOND 


250,000 


250,000 


250,000 




02 CAP RES 


70,000 


70,000 


70,000 


- 


92 SICK TRUST 


70,000 


70,000 


70,000 


- 


CAP PROJECTS 










TOTAL - ALL FUNDS $ 


11,932.946 $ 


11,583,918 $ 


12,688.456 S 


12,814,670 



158 



4. To hear reports of agents, auditors, and committees or officers heretofore chosen. 

5. To transact any other business which may legally come before the niceling. 



SECOND SESSION: At the Talbot Gym at the old Exeter High Scliool in said Exeter on 
Tuesday. March 13, 2007, to choose the following School District Officcr(s): two (2) school 
board members for tlirec (3) year terms; School District Moderator for tiirec (3) year tcnn; Scliool 
District Clerk for three (3) year term; School District freasurer for three (3) year tcnn and vote 
on the articles listed as 1,2, and 3 above, as those articles may be amended at the First Session; 
by ballot, the polls to open at seven of the clock ui the forenoon, and to close no earlier than eiglit 
of the clock in the evening. 



Given under our hands at said Exeter on tliis 9" day of Januar>', 2007 



EXETER. SCHOOL DISTRICT SCHOOL BOARD: 

K^iy McNeill 



(f?rkS.. 



Kate Miller 



i4_ 



■0 -f //. 



John Maxwell 



/JeanTuckcr 






Patrick O'Day 




159 



EXETER SCHOOL DISTRICT WARRANT 
2007 ANNUAL MEETING 

To the inhabitants of the School District of the Town of Exeter, County of Rockingham, State of 
New Hampshire, quaHfied to vote upon District affairs: 

You are hereby notified to meet as follows: 

FIRST SESSION: at the Lincoln Street School Cafeteria, Lincoln Street in said Exeter 
on Tuesday, February 6. 2007. at 7:00 pm for explanation, discussion, debate and possible 
amendment of the following warrant articles. 

1 . Shall the District raise and appropriate as an operating budget, not including 
appropriations by special warrant articles and other appropriations voted separately, the amounts 
set forth on the budget posted with the warrant, or as amended by vote of the first session, for 
the purposes set forth therein totaling $12,814,670? Shoul his article be defeated, the 
operating budget shall be $12,643,971 which is the same as ;ast year, with certain adjustments 
required by previous action of the District or by law; or the governing body may hold one 
special meeting, in accordance with RSA 40: 1 3. X and XVI, to take up the issue of a revised 
operating budget only. (The School Board recommends $12,814,670 as set forth on said 
budget.) 

2. Shall the District approve the cost items included in the first collective bargaining 
agreement reached between the Exeter School Board and the newly formed Exeter 
Paraprofessional Association (instructional aides and assistants) covering the three year period 
from September ' 2007 to August 31, 2010 and cost items included therein containing, in 
summary: an increase in total salaries amounting to $53,858 in 2007-2008 and a continuation of 
other non-salary benefits and salary increases so that the approximate increase in the cost of 
paraprofessional salaries and salary related benefits because of this agreement and step increases 
for each of the three years (subject to change resulting from changes in the number of 
paraprofessionals employed) over the preceding year will be: 2007-2008, $62,685; 2008-2009, 
$71,153; 2009-2010. $67,929; 

And, further to raise and appropriate the sum of $62,685 for the 2007-2008 year, such sum 
representing the additional costs attributable to the increase in salaries and salary related benefits 
over those included as part of Article L the 2007-2008 operating budget? 
(The School Board recommends that the School District enter into this agreement and make the 
appropriation of $62,685.) 

3. Shall the District authorize the School Board to spend $373,673 from the fund 
established by the voters in 1997 to offset the 2007-2008 Exeter Taxpayers share of the Exeter 
Region Cooperative School District's bond payment (principal and interest) for the new middle 
level cooperative school building? (The School Board recommends the approval of this article.) 



160 



100 YEARS AGO - 1906 



-^1 

S2-J 



•«^.4 



,%£! 



Copied from the 1906 Town of Exeter Annual Report 



TOWN OF EXETER 



ANNUAL REPORTS 



Selectmen and Treasurer 



THE HIGHWAY AGENT 




AND ALL OTHER 



t^ 



^ PA- 




OFFICERS AND COMMITTEES 



Financial Year Ending February 15 



1906 



Treasurer's Report. 

Dr. 

Taxes for 1906, ^67,557 00 

Outstanding taxes for 1905, 7, 706 80 

" " " added after Feb. 

15, 1906, 
Received through Selectmen, 

" " Town Clerk, 

" from sewer assessments, 
Cash on hand February 15, 1906, 



Payments as per summary, 
Outstanding taxes for 1906, 
Cash on hand February 15, 1907, 

CHARLES \V. BARKER, Town Treasurer. 



I 


95 


12,659 


7 7 


784 


42 


162 


00 


11,227 


01 




$100,098 95 


^73,678 


29 


8.633 


51 


17,787 


15 




$100,098 95 



161 



100 YEARS AGO - 1906 



3 



Copied from the 1906 Town of Exe- Annual Report 



1^' 

:',:;■■ 

Mil 



m 



^li'i 



To THE Honorable Board of Pol; 
Gentlemen: — ^ herewith submit m 
February 13, ■ : 

Whole number arrests, 

Females, 

Males, 
Adultery, 
Assault, 

Beating drums. 
Breaking and entering, 
Disorderly house, 

Drunk, 

Foolish, 

For out of town officers, 

Indecent conduct, 

" exposure, 

" language. 
Keeping beer for sale, 
Noise and brawl. 
Playing cards on Sunday, 

Present while others were playing cards on Sunday, 
Receiving stolen goods, 
Selling goods without license. 
Stealing, 
Threatening, 



""MMISSIONERS : 

)rt for the year ending 



3 
99 



3 
I 

5S 



I 
2 
I 
3 
7 
4 
I 
2 

4 

I 





HOW DISPOSED OF. 




Appealed, 




I 


iound over. 




6 


"ase continued, 




14 


Discharged, 




4 


T,et go, 




32 


Paid fines or costs. 




2,2, 


Sent to County Farm, 




6 


Suspended sentence, 




6 



MISCELLAN£0L^. 

Alarms rung in by officers, 

Amount of property reported lost or stolen, $600 o 

" " " found and returned, 550 

Bicycles found and returned to owners, t 

Doors found open and looked after, 6 
Windows " " 

Tramps, 1 2 

CHARLES G. GOOCH, 

Chief of Police. 







i 



w 



161A 



o 
o 

x: 
o 
C/5 



ANNUAL REPORT OF 



THE 



EXETER SCHOOL DISTRICT 



& 



SCHOOL ADMINISTRATIVE UNIT 

#16 



For the Year Ending June 30, 2006 
For the Proposed 2007-2008 Budget 



]62 



Exeter School District 
Board Members and District Officers 

Chair of the School Board: Kathy McNeill 

Name Term Expires 

John Maxwell 2009 

Kathy McNeill 2009 

Kate Miller 2008 

Patrick O'Day 2007 

Jean Tucker 2007 

Regular meetings on the first Tuesday of each month 
7: 15pm at the Lincoln Street School Library 

School District Website: www.saul6.org 

Moderator: Stephen Hermans 

School District Clerk: Susan Bendroth 

School District Treasurer: Deanna MacDonald 



Superintendent's Office 

Arthur L. Hanson, Ed.D. 

Email: ahanson@saul6.org 

Superintendent of Schools 

Paul A. Flynn, M.Ed. 

Email: pflynn@saul6.org 

Associate Superintendent - Director of Human Resources 

Stephen A. Kossakoski, Ph.D. 

Email: skossakoski@saul6.org 

Assistant Superintendent - Technology & Research 

Jerome E. Frew. M.Ed. 

Email: jfrew@saul6.org 

Assistant Superintendent - Curriculum & Assessment 

Walter C. Pierce, MBA, M.S.T. 

Email: wpierce@saul6.org 

Business Administrator 

Nathan S. Lunney, MBA 

Email: nlunney@saul6.org 

Chief Financial Officer 



163 



SCHOOL ADMINISTRATIVE UNIT SOCTEEN 

SAUJ6 

( EXETER REGION COOPEBATIVE 



i 



EXETEH 



IEWFIELD5 
E. KINGSTON 




STRATHAM 
BRENTWOOD 



KENSINGTON 



24 From S(rcei l-.xeicr. NH 0^H^?. 
R'l: 6(B.77=1.X65^ lax: 6()V775.S67.^ 




www.saul6.ore 



Arthur L. Hanson, Ed.D. 

Superintendent of Schools 

Waiter C. Pierce, MBA, M.S.T. 

Business Administrator 

Patricia Dowey, M.Ed. 

Special Education Adrmnisirator 

Nathan S. Lunney, MBA 

Chief Iinancial Officer 



Paul A. Fi.ynn, M.Ed. 

Associate Supenniendem 
Director of Human Resources 

Stephen A. Kossakoski, Ph.D. 

Assistant Supenntendcni 
Technology and Research 

Jerome E. Frew, M.Ed. 

Assistant Supcnniendent 
Curriculum and Assessment 



SAU 16 MISSION STATEMENT 

The SAU 16 School Districts are committed to working together to develop common standards and vahtes 
that will result in graduates who are caring, productive and contributing members of society. 

In August of 2006, the schools opened their doors with the following enrollments: Swasey Central School 
in Brentwood - 403; East Kingston Elementary School - 178: E.xeter Elementary (Main Street School and 
Lincoln Street School) - 953: Kensington Elementary School - 21 1: Newfields Elementary School - 166; 
Stratham Memorial School - 618; Cooperative Middle School - 1.332; the Seacoast School of 
Technology - 610. the new Exeter High School - 1.635 and Great Bay eLeaming Charter School - 73. 

New Exeter High School - 315 Epping Road, Exeter 

We met our schedule to have the building construction completed by the summer of 2006. This enabled 
us to make the move from the Linden Street facility in time for the opening of school in late August 2006. 
The dedication of the building occurred on Sunday, September 24. 2006 and the new William Ball 
Stadium was dedicated on Friday, September 8, 2006 with assistance from Governor John Lynch. This 
stunning school complex has exceeded our expectations and we hope to see the SAU 1 6 communities 
utilize this facility for many years to come. On behalf of the School Board, staff, and students, we once 
again want to express our gratitude to you, the taxpayers and parents, for making this new facility 
possible. 

Seacoast School of Technology (formerly called Region 18 Vocation Center) Renovations 

The State of New Hampshire is committing to cover approximately 90% of the total cost of the SST 
renovation project! We are pleased to share this great news with you. the voters, because it is finally our 
turn (we have waited six years) to receive this funding of the renovation of SST. The total amount of the 
funding is $6,375,000 which is 75% of the $8,500,000 renovation budget. In addition, the balance of the 
funding - 25%. or $2,125,000, the so-called local share - is eligible for 55% building aid or $1 .168,750. 

Finally, 607c of the remaining $956,250 will be paid by the sending districts which are home to the five 
(5) other high schools (Epping, Newmarket, Sanborn, Raymond and Winnacunnet) through the tuition 
charged to these districts. In fact, $230,000 has already been collected and transferred to the capital 
reserve fund established for this purpose at the 2005 district meeting. 

In summary, the Exeter Region Cooperative District's share of the $8.5 million cost with 40% of the 
students will be $290,500 spread over five (5) years and collected through the tuition process. 
Consequently, there will be minimum impact on the tax rate in each of those years (less than $.02 per 
$1,000). The schedule for this project is estimated to be 2 years, beginning in July 2007. Voters will be 
asked to consider approving the funding of this project in a special warrant article which will appear on 
the March 13, 2007 Cooperative School District ballot. 



164 



SAU Renovation 

The planning process to relocate the SAU office to the Tuck Learning Campus on Linden Street is 
nearing completion. The major impetus for this move is the cost savings to the SAU/Coop taxpayers of 
not having to pay rent for commercial office space. In addition, the estimated cost of the renovation to 
the Coop will be eligible for 40% State building aid. The combination of the rent savings and the 
building aid will enable us to recover our renovation cost in less than three years. 

The Coop School Board will be reviewing the financing options in early January 2007 and it is our hope 
we will be able to begin construction in early February 2007. Our plan is for the relocation process to be 
completed no later than October 2007. 

Human Resources 

During the summer of 2006, the SAU 16 Human Resources Department met with and processed 
employment papers for 57 new teachers and 85 new support staff members. Over all, SAU 16 employs 
close to 1,000 people working for our various school districts. 

Superintendent Arthur Hanson has informed the SAU Joint School Board that he intends to retire at the 
end of the 2007 - 2008 school year. The search process for a new superintendent will begin in April of 
2007. The search will involve members from each of the seven (7) SAU school boards, parents, teachers 
and administrators. 

As a reminder, the HR Department serves all of the SAU 16 Communities of Brentwood, East Kingston, 
Exeter, Exeter Region Cooperative, Kensington, Newfields and Stratham. 

Technology 

The 2006-2007 school year marked the first full year of implementation for our newly approved 
technology plan. School districts are required to submit a new technology plan to their local boards and 
the New Hampshire Department of Education every three years. Approval of these plans is required to 
qualify for state and/or federal grant programs. Among the projects that we are working on this year is 
the new state requirement for all schools to integrate the Information Communication Technologies (ICT) 
standards into all disciplines at all grade levels. The ICT standards are the same technology standards that 
SAU 16 schools have been using since the approval of our first technology plan in 2001. However, these 
new standards now require that a digital portfolio be implemented for all students in grades K-12. 
Through the use of grant funds, obtained by the Seacoast Professional Development Center (SPDC), a 
digital portfolio has been developed which will be available for use by all schools at no cost. We have 
begun the planning process for implemendng the portfolio and we hope to pilot its use this spring. 
Training and full implementation of the portfoho will occur during the 2007-2008 school year. 

All SAU 16 schools are now using a student information system known as PowerSchool to collect and 
store attendance data and student information. This tool allows teachers and administrators to access and 
edit student information from any computer attached to the Internet. This data is protected through 
encryption and secure logins and passwords. Phase two of our implementation plan will begin next year 
when we will enable grade reporting in PowerSchool. The Cooperative Middle School and Exeter High 
School are planning to begin phase II of the implementation plan before the end of the 2006-2007 school 
year. Phase three of the implementation plan will include the opening of a parent portal where parents 
will be able to access information about their child's progress in school. 

We have received two Rural Utilities Services Distance Learning grants that have provided us and our 
grant partners in New Hampshire and Vermont with over $800,000 worth of video conferencing 



165 



equipment. Installation of hardware and teacher training has been completed for all participating schools 
in New Hampshire and Vermont for the first round of funding, while equipment purchased through the 
second grant is due to be installed in the spring of 2007. We are working with New Hampshire Public 
Television, the Granite State Distance Learning Network, and the Seacoast Professional Development 
Center to schedule academic content for students and professional development workshops for teachers 
that will be available through the use of video conferencing technology. 

Fiscal Services 

For three years, this annual report has noted the careful and deliberate work of the Business Office staff in 
converting to a next-generation accounting software solution. Although it may not sound glamorous, the 
system is an essential component of the business operation and deserves mention. As 2006 draws to a 
close, that conversion is now complete and we are up and running in ail of our districts. There are 
numerous new functions and features offered by this progressive apphcation that the business office team 
looks forward to employing in the coming months. 

One important service provided by the SAU to our member districts is the commitment to identifying and 
realizing savings where possible through consohdated purchasing efforts. Again this year, the Business 
Office took steps to control energy costs where possible. Through a competitive bidding initiative, the 
SAU took advantage of that deregulated market and locked into a three year fixed-rate deal for electricity 
for our buildings. Additional efforts to cooperate in purchases of natural gas and heating oil also helped 
control energy costs for the districts. 

This year the SAU extended for one additional year its current contract for student transportation with 
First Student, Inc. At the writing of this report, the Business Office is engaged in a competitive bidding 
process to award a new multi-year contract for bussing. The technology of buses changes over time as do 
the specific needs of our districts. This new contract will secure a new relationship with a transportation 
provider that will carry the SAU forward with a commitment to student safety, transportation efficiency 
and cost control. It is the strength of our numbers as a whole that makes this possible. 

The basic responsibility of the Business Office is to provide for the accurate and timely transaction of the 
business of our schools. It is a pleasure to report that the fiscal services staff has been very successful 
again this year in satisfying that responsibihty, supporting the districts in budgeting and accounting for 
their operations. 

Curriculum and Assessment 

Assessment 

During the fall of 2006, all students in grades 3-8 participated in the New England Common Assessment 
Program (NECAP) exams in reading and mathematics. Fifth graders and eighth graders participated in a 
writing component as well. The results of these exams illustrate how our students perform on a 
standardized test that is based on Grade Level Expectations at the state level, and will be reported to 
students, parents, and the community once they become available. 

Annually in May. all of the SAU 16 schools administer the Northwest Evaluation Association Measures 
of Academic Progress (NWEA). This computer adaptive instrument gives us one indicator of each 
student's growth over a set period of time. The NWEA program also provides valuable informafion that 
assists in grouping students and illustrating specific instructional suggestions for each student. 

Our students are assessed in a variety of ways including teacher developed tests, projects, displays, and 
presentations. It is important to remember that any standardized test is one indicator and one type of 



166 



assessment. Our teachers encourage and provide forums for students to demonstrate what they "know 
and are able to do" in a variety of ways. 

Curriculum 

Our Professional Development Master Plan, which was approved by the State in 2002, helps to guide our 
curriculum work. That plan is currently being revised to serve as our guide for the period of 2007-2012. 

Each of our SAU 16 schools continues to utilize data to inform the process of curriculum development, 
and all of our schools have representation on our SAU-wide curriculum committees. The work of these 
committees is outlined as follows: 

Math - The group has completed an alignment study of our mathematics curriculum and the New 
England Common Assessment Prograri determining that there is a strong alignment between the 
two. Methods of reporting student progress in mathematics are more consistent throughout the 
SAU. New assessment material.^ are continually being considered and stronger articulation 
between grade levels is taking place. 

Literacy - The focus of the Literacy Committee this year rests in three areas: What do our test 
scores tell us about our students as writers, and how can we improve that performance'^ How do 
we track the growth of our students as readers and writers? What does the current resL.ifch tell us 
about best practices in reading and writing instruction? 

Science - With science becoming part of the statewide testing program in 2007, a greater 
emphasis is being placed on providing content area training for elementary teachers; ensuring that 
all teachers are aware of the Grade Level and Grade Span Expectations; and providing the 
instructional supports that teachers need to address the variety of student learning styles in each 
classroom. 

Social Studies - The new State Social Studies Frameworks have recently been approved by the 
State Board of Education. Our local committee will now look at the alignment of those 
frameworks to our local curriculum. 

Art - The SAU 16 art teachers are reviewing the existing curriculum; mapping the SAU 16 art 
curriculum; reviewing other "spiraling" K- 12 art curriculums; and discussing how to integrate art 
products into the digital portfolios of students. 

Music - The large group ensemble program is being piloted for students from East Kingston, 
Kensington, Brentwood and Newfields. This program, as approved by the Joint School Boards in 
May 2006, is designed to provide the students in our smaller schools with the experience of a 
large group performance opportunity, like that in Exeter and Stratham, prior to entering the 
Cooperative Middle School as sixth graders. 

Grade Reporting - The task force has met three times. Survey results from teachers, 
administrators, school board members and parents have been reviewed and a rough draft of the 
guidelines is being developed for review during the second semester. The group has reviewed 
examples of grading philosophies and standards-based reporting systems. 

Guidance - Guidance counselors have met twice to discuss the National School Counseling 
Model. Counselors have completed time/task analysis forms; reviewed School Counselor 
Performance Appraisal Forms; reviewed the alignment of the Core Standards for SAU 16 
Guidance Counselors with the "Core Standards" with the ASCA Model integrated. On-going 
discussions focus on the professional development and "school culture" adjustments that will 
need consideration on moving towards this nationally accepted model. 



167 



Professional Development - The SAU 16 Professional Development Committee has met monthly 
since September. The group has reviewed examples of approved master plans, analyzed our 
existing plan. and. using the DOE toolkit and rubric, is preparing to complete a first draft of our 
revised plan in January. The process will include an opportunity for staff feedback prior to 
submission of a final document in May for June 2007 approval. 

Teacher Mentoring Program - The grant for this program expires in 2007. Preliminary 
discussions of funding the program for next year and an outline of the training plan have taken 
place. SAU 16 remains committed to supporting new teachers and building the capacity of our 
teaching staff using the experience and resources that we have throughout the SAU. 

Information Literacy - Our SAU 1 6 librarians developed a mission statement, matrix of grade 
level "Information Literacy Standards for Student Learning", and are implementing a more 
consistent and well-articulated program in Information Literacy, grades K-12. 

It should be noted that the vast majority of staff involvement in curriculum work is through time 
volunteered by staff members. Most groups meet after school hours with occasional work completed over 
the summer or through full day work sessions during the school year. 

Sincere appreciation is offered to all of the SAU 16 Joint School Board Members, the Board of Trustees 
for the Great Bay eLeaming Charter School and the Seacoast School of Technology's Governing Board 
for their continued support and dedication to the students that attend SAU 16 Schools. The Boards' 
tireless efforts and dedication on behalf of collaborative educational and co-curricular excellence, is often 
unrecognized. Their commitment to all students and to their communities allows SAU 16 to be 
recognized as a superior school system 

Arthur L. Hanson 
Superintendent of Schools 

Paul A. Flynn 

Associate Superintendent/Director of Human Resources 

Stephen A. Kossakoski 

Assistant Superintendent - Technology and Research 

Jerome E. Frew 

Assistant Superintendent - Curriculum and Assessment 

Walter C. Pierce 
Business Administrator 

Nathan S. Lunney 
Chief Financial Officer 



168 



Exeter School District 

Independent Audit Report Summary for Fiscal Year ending June 30, 2006 




Plodzik & Sanderson 

Professional Associalion/Accowilaiil.s & Aiidilors 
lALtLorthJ^a in Street . Concord . New H^BsMre_jLfl3Jfll:ifl63_»_603-225-6996 . FAX-224-1380 

mVEPENDENT A UDITOR 'S REPOR T 

To the Members of the School Board 
Exeter School District 
Exeter, New Hampshire 

We have audited tlie accompanying financial statements of the governmental activities and each major ftind of the Exetei School 
District as of and for the year ended June 30, 2006, which collectively compi ise the Exeter School District's basic financial statements 
as listed in the table of contents These financial statements are the responsibility of the School District's management Our 
responsibility is to express opinions on these financial statements based on our audit 

We conducted our audit in accordance with auditing standards generally accepted in the United States of America Those standards 
require that we plan and perform the audit to obtain reasonable assurance about whetlicr the financial statements are free of material 
misstatement An audit includes examining, on a test basis, evidence supporting the ainounts and disclosures in the financial 
statements An audit also includes assessing the accounting principles used and significant estimates made by management, as well as 
evaluating the overall financial statement piesentation We believe that our audit provides a reasonable basis for our opinions 

The government-wide statement of net assets does not include any of the School District's capital assets nor the accumulated 
depreciation on those assets; and the government-wide statement of activities does not include depreciation expense related to those 
assets These amounts have not been determined Therefore, in our opinion, the financial statements referred to above do not present 
fairly the respective financial position of the governmental activities of the Exeter School District as of June 30, 2006 and the 
respective changes in firancial position thereof for the year then ended in conformity with accounting principles generally accepted in 
the United States of America 

Also, in our opinion, the financial statements referred to above present fairly, in all material respects, the respective financial position 
of each major fiind of the Exeter School District as of June 30, 2006, and the respective changes in financial position thereof for the 
year then ended in conformity with accounting principles generally accepted in the United States of America 

As described in Note 2, as of July I, 2005, the School District has implemented a new financial reporting model, as required by the 
provisions of Governmental Accounting Standards Board Statement No 34, Basic Financial Slaienienls - and Management 's 
Disaission and Analysis -for Slate and Local Governments 

The budgetary comparison information is not a required part of the basic financial statements, but is supplementary information 
required by accounting principles generally accepted in the United States of America We have applied certain limited procedures, 
which consisted principally of inquiries of management regarding the methods of measurement and presentation of the required 
supplementary information However, we did not audit Ihe information and express no opinion on it 

The Exetet School District has not presented a management's discussion and analysis that accounting principles generally accepted in 
the United States of America have determined is necessary to supplement, although not required to be part of, the basic financial 
statements 

Our audit was conducted for Ihe purpose of forming opinions on the financial statements that collectively comprise the Exetei School 
District's basic financial statements The combining and individual fiind schedules are presented for the purposes of additional 
analysis and are not a required part of the basic financial statements They have been subjected to the auditing procedures applied in 
the audit of the basic financial statements, and inoui opinion, are fairly stated in all material respects in relation to the basic financial 
statements taken as a whole 



169 



SAU# 16 BUDGET 


FISCAL YFAR 2007-2008 


ACCT# 


ITEM DESCRIPTION 


BUDGET 


ACTUAL 


BUDGET 


ADOPTED 12/1&W) 






FY 2005-06 


FY 2005-06 


FY 2006-07 


FY 2007-08 










1 




CENTRAL OFFICE ADMINISTATION 




1 
















11-2320-110 


ADMINISTRATIVE SALARIES 


355.I71.(K) 


363.269.88 


381,797.00 


397.780.00 


11-2320-111 


TREASURER & BRD MINLrTES 


1.500.00 


1.132.47 


1,500.00 


1.500.00 


11-2320-113 


SPECIAL ED ADMEM SALARIES 


85.000.00 


85.000.00 


89.250.00 


94.280.00 


11-2320-114 


SITPPLEMENTAL SALARIES 


1,000.00 


1.834.90 


I.OOO.OO 


I.OOO.OO 


11-2320-115 


SECRETARIES SALARIES 


149,413.00 


150.239.00 


157.760.00 


167.390.00 


11-2320-117 


HLIMAN RESOURCES (05) 


49.938.00 


49.700.00 


52.185.00 


54.540.00 














11-2320-211 


HEALTH INSURANCE 


131,244.00 


113.615.76 


139,330.00 


138.995.00 


11-2320-212 


DENTAL INSLIRANCE 


6,922.00 


6.922.68 


7.330.00 


7.330.00 


11-2320-213 


LIFE INSURANCE 


3,400.00 


3.300.00 


3.410.00 


3.635.00 


11-2320-214 


DISABILITY INSURANCE 


4,267.00 


5,561.66 


4.920.00 


5.850.00 


11-2320-231 


LONGEVITY 


1.136.00 


1,.*81.97 


1.224.00 


1.860.00 


11-2320-232 


RETIREMENT (6 81%) 


37.850.00 


38.042.40 


46.600.00 


62.700.00 


11-2320-220 


nCA (7.65%) 


42.700.00 


42.983.56 


52,450.00 


54.960.00 


11-2320-250 


WORKERS COMPENSATION 


3.200.00 


1.801.71 


3,200.00 


3.200.00 


11-2320-260 


UNEMPLOYMENT COMP 


384.00 


414.74 


480.00 


480.00 


11-2320-290 


CONFERENCES 


5.000.00 


3.829.57 


6,000.00 


6.000.00 


11-2320-270 


COLIRSE REIMBURSEMENTS 


3.300.00 


0.00 


3,300.00 


3. 300.00 














11-2320-320 


STAFF TRAINING 


26.000.00 


12.433.93 


26,000.00 


26.000.00 


11-2320-371 


AUDIT EXPENSE 


6.000.00 


5.525.00 


6.000.00 


7.000.00 


11-2320-372 


LEGAL EXPENSE 


7.000.00 


3.230.00 


7.000.00 


7.000.00 


11-2320-373 


MENTOR TRAINING 


6.500.00 


5.118.67 


6.500.00 


6.500.00 














11-2320-450 


RENT 


69.600.00 


70.320.00 


74.000.00 


85.000.00 


11-2320-440 


REPAIR & MAINTENANCE 


7,500,00 


2.790.20 


7.500.00 


7,500.00 














11-2320-520 


ERRORS AND OMISSIONS 


1,400.00 


0.00 


1.400.00 


1,400.00 


11-2320-521 


PROPERTY INSURANCE 


2,750.00 


2.562.00 


2.900.00 


3,300.00 


11-2320-531 


TELEPHONE 


13,000.00 


10.647.00 


13.000.00 


13,000.00 


11-2320-532 


POSTAGE 


12,000.00 


5.414.55 


12.000.00 


12.000.00 


11-2320-580 


TRAVEL 


14,600.00 


15.586.46 


16.200.00 


16.840.00 




1 








11-2320-610 


SUPPLIES 


1 3,500.00 


14.213.13 


1 3..500.00 


1 3.500.00 


11-2320-611 


MAINTENANCE CONTRACTTED 


4.500.a) 


5.119.30 


4.950.(X) 


5,200.00 












11-2320-733 


LEASED EQUIPMENT 1 19.(X)0.00 


23.114.99 


20.500.00 


21,500.00 


11-2320-734 


EQUIPMENT 


0.00 


0.00 


0.00 


0.00 














11-2320-810 


Dims & SUBSCRIPTIONS 


10.000.00 


10.774.68 


11.000.00 


11,600.00 


11-2320-870 


CONTINGENCY 


2.500.00 


9.626.39 


2.500.00 


2,500.00 
















! 


1,097^75.00 


1.065306,60 


1.176.686.00 


IJ44.640,00 




1 


1 





170 



SAU#16BLDGET 


FISCAL YEAR 2007-2008 


ACCT# 


ITEM DESCRIPTION 


BUDGET 


ACTUAL 


BUDGET 


ADOPTED 12n8«)6 






n 2005-06 


FY 2005-06 


FY 2006-07 


FY 2007-08 




1 








FISCAL SERVICES ADMINISTRATION 






















11-2321-110 


BUSINESS MANAUhR 


65.520.00 


70.300.00 


121,870.00 


135.460.00 


11-2321-116 


FISCALSVS. MGR SAL 


98.657.00 


99.227.18 


91,300.00 


95.630.00 


11-2321-115 


BGOKKEEPERyCLERICAL 


29.426.00 


20.577.70 


31.700.00 


33.870.00 


11-2321-130 


PAYROL17A/P SALARIES 


105.306.00 


106,018.16 


111.120.00 


120.780.00 














11-2321-211 


HEALTH INSURANCE 


113.850.00 


95.364.72 


121.710.00 


1... 500.00 


11-2321-212 


DENTAL INSURANCE 


2.954.00 


3.479.61 


4.250.00 


4,25000 


11-2321-213 


UFE INSURANCE 


530.00 


897.60 


2.325.00 


2,490.00 


11-2321-214 


DISABO-ITY INSLIRANCE 


2.346.00 


1.667.76 


3.470.00 


3,680.00 


11-2321-220 


F.LC.A. 


23.450.00 


22.227.48 


27.610.00 


29,870.00 


11-2321-231 


LONGEVITY 


4,695.00 


5.301.15 


4.695.00 


4.695.00 


11-2321-232 


NH RETIREMENT 


18.700.00 


17.277.88 


24.570.00 


31.170.00 


11-2321-250 


WORKERS COMPENSATION 


2.300.00 


2.300.00 


2.300,00 


2.300.00 


11-2321-260 


UNEMPLOYMENT COMPEN TION 


384.00 


384.00 ' 432.00 


43000 


11-2321-290 


CONFERENCES 


800.00 


1 .587.70 


1.200.00 


1,800.00 














11-2321-330 


COMPUTER SUPPORT SERVICES 


9,750.00 


19.375.00 


10.250.00 


12.590.00 














11-2321-440 


REPAIR AND MAINTENANCE 


4.000.00 


721.67 


4.000.00 


4.000.00 














11-2321-520 


TREASURERS BOND 


0.00 


0.00 


0.00 


0.00 


11-2321-531 


TELEPHONE EXPENSE 


4.000.00 


4.000.00 


4.000.00 


4.000.00 


11-2321-580 


MILEAGE 


3.200.00 


3.450.00 


8.200.00 


8.780.00 














11-2321-610 


SUPPLIES EXPENSE 


5,500.00 


6.588.10 


5.500.00 


5.500.00 














11-2321-741 


EQUIPMENT 


1.000.00 


233.70 


1.000.00 


1.000,00 










1 




nSCAL SVS TOTALS 


496J68.00 


480,979.41 


581302.00 


624,795.00 















171 



SAU# 16 BUDGET 


FISCAL YEAR 2007-2008 


ACCT# 


ITEM DESCRIPTION BUUtJET 


AtTUAI. BUDGET 


ADOPTKD 12/l«/06 




FY 2005-06 


FY 2005-06 FY 2006-07 


FY 2007-08 














TECHNOLOGY 






















2820-110 


TECHNICAL ASSLSTANCE SAI.ARIES 


84.000.00 


81.381.11 


95.395.00 


101.340.00 


2820-321 


TECHNICAL CONSULTANT 


10.000.00 


5.731.19 


10.000.00 


9.000.00 


2820-329 


TECHNICAL TRAINING 


13.140.00 


11.597.47 


8.900.00 


18.250.00 














2320-S31 


TELEPHONE 


1.260.00 


1,466.19 


2.240.00 


1.700.00 


2320-580 


MILEAGE 


8.100.00 


6.603.48 


10.000.00 


11.000.00 














2820-610 


SUPPLIES 


5..«0.00 


5.797.18 


6.455.00 


6.20000 


2820-611 


SHIPPING 


1.500.00 


139.47 


1.500.00 


1.500.00 


2820-641 


BOOKS AND PERIODICALS 


750.00 


563.00 


650.00 


65O00 


2820-650 


SOFTWARE 


38.837.00 


35.689.67 


38.546.00 


27.545.00 


























2820-733 


RIRNITURE 


0,00 


000 


0.00 


O.(M) 


2820-738 


REPLACEMENT OF EQUIPMENr 


2.348.00 


2.313.22 


2.500,00 


2.500.00 


2820-739 


EQUIPMENT 


9.565.00 


22.371.46 


8.965,00 


7.265.00 


























2900-211 


HEALTH INSLfRANCE 


22.500 00 


18.285.54 


22.000.00 


22.000.00 


2900-212 


DENTAL INSURANCE 


9(X).00 


443.16 


900.00 


900.00 


2900-213 


LIFE INSURANCE 


215.00 


121.00 


160.00 


16000 


2900-214 


DISABILITY INSURANCE 


320.00 


302.06 


490,00 


490.00 


2900-220 


ncA 


6.450.00 


6.325.25 


7.960.00 


8.140.00 


2900-221 


RETIREMENT 4.850.00 


2.621.84 


3.280.00 


3.880.00 


2900-250 


WORKERS COMPENSATION 


315.00 


296.81 


492.00 


490.00 


2900-260 


UNEMPLOYMENT COMP. 


550.00 


280.19 


550,00 


550.00 


























TECHNOLOGY TOTAL 


210.950.00 


202J29.29 220.983.00 


223360.00 




1 








1 








i 






















GRAND TOTALS 


1,804393.00 


1,748,81SJ0 


1.979.171.00 


2.092.995.00 











172 



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173 



ANNUAL REPORT OF 



THE 



EXETER REGION 



COOPERATIVE 



SCHOOL DISTRICT 



For the Year Ending June 30, 2006 
For the Proposed 2007-2008 Budget 



174 



Exeter Region Cooperative School District 
Board Members and District Officers 

Chair of the School Board: Greg Kann 





Term 






Name 


Expires 




Town 


Kimberley Casey 


2008 




East Kingston 


Townley Chisholm 


2009 




Exeter 


Lucy Cushman 


2008 




Stratham 


Greg Kann 


2007 




Exeter 


Patricia Lovejoy 


2009 




Stratham 


Kristina Magnusson 


2007 




Brentwood 


Sally Oxnard 


2008 




Exeter 


Robin Scott 


2007 




Kensington 


Raymond Trueman 


2009 




Newfields 


School District Website: www 


saul6. 


org 



Moderator: Charles Tucker 

School District Clerk: Sue Bendroth 

School District Treasurer: Robert Boyd 

Superintendent's Office 

Arthur L. Hanson, Ed.D. 

Email: ahanson@saul6.org 

Superintendent of Schools 



Paul A. Flynn, M.Ed. 

Email: pflynn@saul6.org 

Associate Superintendent 

Director of Human Resources 



Stephen A. Kossakoski, Ph.D. 

Email: skossakoski@saul6.org 

Assistant Superintendent 

Technology & Research 



Jerome E. Frew, M.Ed. 

Email: jfrew@saul6.org 

Assistant Superintendent 

Curriculum & Assessment 



Walter C. Pierce, MBA. M.S.T. 

Email: wpierce@saul6.org 

Business Administrator 

Project Manager 



Nathan S. Lunney, MBA 

Email: nlunney@saul6.org 

Chief Financial Officer 



Patricia Dowey, M.Ed. 

Email: pdowey@saul6.org 

Special Education Administrator 



175 



Exeter Region Cooperative School District 



Independent Audit Report Summary 
Fiscal Year ending June 30, 2006 




Plodzik & Sanderson 

Professional Association/Accountanls & Auditors 
193 Nonh M ain Street » Concord » New Hampshire » 03301-5063 . 603-225-6996 » FAX-224-1380 



INDEPENDENT A UDITOR 'S REPOR T 

To the Members of the School Board 
Exeter Region Cooperative School District 
Exeter, New Hampshire 

We have audited the accompanying financial statements of the governmental activities, each major fimd and the aggregate remaining 
fund information of the Exeter Region Cooperative School District, which collectively comprise the School District's basic financial 
statements as of June 30, 2006 as listed in the table of contents These financial statements ate the responsibility of the School 
District's management Our responsibility is to express opinions on these financial statements based on our audit. 

We conducted our audit in accordance with auditing standards generally accepted in the United States of America, and the standards 
applicable to financial audits contained in Goventment Audiring Standards, issued by the Comptrollei General of the United States 
Those standards require that we plan and perform the audit to obtain leasonable assurance about whether the financial statements are 
fjee of material misstatement An audit includes examiiung, on a test basis, evidence supporting the amounts and disclosures in the 
financial statements An audit also includes assessing the accounting principles used and significant estimates made by management, 
as weU as evaluating the overall financial statement presentation. We believe that out audit provides a reasonable basis for our 
opinions 

The goveniment-wide statement of net assets does not include any of the School District's capital assets nor the accumulated 
depreciation on those assets; and the government-wide statement of activities does not include depreciation expense related to those 
assets TTiese amounts have not been determined Therefore, in our opinion, the financial statements referred to above do not present 
fairly the respective fmancial position of the governmental activities of the Exeter Region Cooperative School District at June 30, 
2006, and the respective changes in financial position thereof for the year then ended in conformity with accounting principles 
generally accepted in the United States of America. 

Also, in our opinion, the financial statements referred to above present fairly, in all materia! respects, the respective financial position 
of each major fiond and the aggregate lemaining fiind information of the Exeter Region Cooperative School District as of June 30, 
2006, and the respective changes in financial position thereof for the year then ended in conformity with accounting principles 
generally accepted in the United States of America 

As described in Note 2, as of July 1, 2005, die School District has implemented a new financial reporting model, as required by the 
provisions of Governmental Accounting Slandaids Board Statement No 34, Basic Financial Stalemenls - and Management s 
Discussion and Analysis -for Stale and Local Governments 

In accordance with Government Auditing Standards, we have also issued a report dated September 22, 2006 on our consideration of 
the School District's internal control over financial repotting and our tests of compliance with ceitain provisions of laws, regulations, 
contracts, and grant agreements and other matters The purpose of tliat report is to describe the scope of our testing of internal control 
over fmancial reporting and compliance and the results of that testing, and not to provide an opinion on the interna! control over 
financial leporting or on compliance That report is an integral part of an audit performed in accordance with Government Auditing 
Standards and should be considered in assessing the lesults of our audit 



176 



The budgetary comparison information is not a required part of the basic financial statements, but is supplementary information 
required by the Governmental Accounting Standards Board We have applied certain limited procedures, which consisted principally 
of inquiries of management regarding the methods of measurement and presentation of the required supplementary information 
However, we did not audit the information and express no opinion on it 

The Exeter Region Cooperative School District has not presented a management's discussion and analysis that accounting principles 
generally accepted in the United States of America have determined is necessary to supplement, although not requu'ed to be part of, 
the basic fmancial statements. 

Our audit was conducted for the purpose of forming opinions on the financial statements that collectively comprise the Exeter Region 
Cooperative School District's basic fmancial statements- The combining and individual fund schedules ate presented for purposes of 
additional analysis and are not a required part of the basic financial statements The accompanying schedule of expenditxues of federal 
awards is presented for purposes of additional analysis as required by the U S. Office of Management and Budget Circular A-133, 
Audits of Stales, Local Governments, and Non-Profit Organizations, and is also not a required part of the basic fmancial statements of 
the Exeter Region Cooperative School District. The combining and individual ftind schedules and the schedule of expenditures of 
federal awards have been subjected to the auditing procedures applied in the audit of the basic financial statements, and in our opinion, 
are fairly stated in all material respects in relation to the basic fmancial statements taken as a whole 



M^^^- O/^p^^^^^ 



September 22, 2006 



PL ODZIK & SANDERSON 
Professional Association 



EXETER REGION COOPERA TH^ SCHOOL DISTRICT 

Schedule of Findings and Questioned Costs 
For the Fiscal Year Ended June 30, 2006 



SECTION 1 - SUMM.4RY OF AUDITOR'S RESULTS 



Financial Statements 



1 The audiioi's repoa expresses an adverse opinion on ihe financial siateinenes of ihe governmental adivities, and on 
unqualified opinion on the finanCMJ slalcmcnls of ciicii majo: fund .'ind 'he aggrcijale remaining fund infonnaiion 

2 Tliere were no material weaknesses identifietl relating to Ihe internal control over financial rcponing 

3 Titccc weic nc lepoiuble conditions identified which vveie noi considered mala iai weaknesses lelannsj lu the inlerrul 
control over financial reportm^ 

4 Theic vveic no instances of noncompliance maicrial to the financial suicments identified 
Federai Awardi 

I There were no malcnal weaknesses identified relartng to the inlcinal conmjl ove: majoi piograms 

1 Ihcie were no repottable condiiioni. identified which were not considered maierial weaknesses leialinc lo Ihe inicmal 
contToi over major piogjams 

i The oudilot's rcpon on compltance for ir.ajoi piog lams cxpicsscs an unqualified opinion 

4 llicrcare no audit findings icquired to beiepoited in accordance with Ciiculai .A-133 

5 The programs tested as major programs are CFDA No 84 002: Adull Education ■ State Gram l'rog:am; CI-l)/\ 
No. 84 318: Education Tecluiologv' Slate Gianb'; and CFDA No 93 5SS: Temporary Assistance for Needy Families 

5 Ihe threshoM for drslinguishing between T)-pc^ A and B programs was SJOOOOO 

7 1 he t<eicr Region Cooperative School District was not determined to be a low-risk audilee 

SECTION 11 - FLNANCULS1A1EMENTFIND1.NGS 
NONE 

SECTION III - FEDERAL AWARD FINDINGS AND QL'ESl lONED COSTS 

NONE 



177 



Exeter Region Cooperative School District 

Enrollment Projections 



12/26/2006 



Cooperative Middle School 



■• 


6th Grade 


Zth GracJe 


8th Grade 


Total 


"o ChaiKje 


2006-07 ■" 


■466 


427 


435 


1328 


0.2% 


2007-08 


448 


474 


429 


1351 


1.7% 


2008-09 ^ 


452 


455 


477 


1384 


24% 


2009-10 


472 


461 


458 


1391 


0.5% 


2010-11 


423 


481 


464 


1368 


-1.7% 


2011-12 ; 


488 


430 


483 


1401 


2.4% 


2012-13 


439 


498 


433 


1370 


-2 2% 


2013-14 ; 


445 


448 


500 


1393 


1.7% 


2014-15 


473 


454 


451 


1378; 


-1.1% 


2015-16 ■ 


433 


481 


457 


1371 


-0.5% 


2016-17 


446 


441 


482 


1369 


-0 1% 



Exeter High School 






9th Grade 


10th Grade 


11th Grade 


12th Grade 


Total 


% Change 


2006-07 


473 


401 


431 


408 


1713 


6,3% 


2007-08 


434 


438 


391 


418 


1681 


-1.9% 


2008-09 


429 


403 


427 


380 


1639 


-2 5% 


2009-10 


477 


398 


394 


415 


1684 


27% 


2010-11 


460 


443 


389 


385 


1677 


-0 4% 


2011-12 


467 


425 


433 


379 


1704 


1 6% 


2012-13 


484 


432 


417 


421 


1754 


29% 


2013-14 


433 


448 


423 


406 


1710 


-2.5% 


2014-15 


501 


401 


439 


411 


1752 


25% 


2015-16 


454 


465 


393 


428 


1740 


-0 7% 


2016-17 


459 


421 


455 


384 


1719 


-12% 



178 



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179 



MI^fUTES OF THE EXETER REGION COOPERATIVE SCHOOL DISTRICT 

FIRST SESSION OF THE 2006 ANNUAL MEETING 

DELIBERATIVE SESSION - THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 9, 2006 - 7:00 PM 

EXETER HIGH SCHOOL - TALBOT GYMNASIUM 

Charles Tucker, Moderator 

Susan Bendroth. ERCSD Disuict Clerk 

Arthur L. Hanson, SAU 16 Superintendent of Schools 

Sally Boyd, ERCSD Assistant Deputy Clerk 

Walter Pierce, SAU 16 Business Administrator 

Nathan Lunney, SAU 16 Assistant Business Administrator 

Gordon Graham, Esq., School Board Attorney 

Members of the Exeter Region Cooperative School Board: 

Patty Lovejoy - Chair - Stratham 

Robin Scott - Vice Chair - Kensington 

Kris Magnusson - Brentwood 

Kim Casey - East Kingston 

Greg Kann - Exeter 

Roy Morrisette - Exeter 

Sally Oxnard - Exeter 

Ray Trueman - Newfields 

Lucy Cushman - Stratham 

Moderator Charles Tucker opened the meeting at 7:04 PM followed by the Pledge of Allegiance. 
Moderator Tucker explained that this was the first session, also known as the Dehberative Session, which 
will determine the form of the ballot on Tuesday, March 14, 2006 at the respective polhng locations in 
each SAU 16 town. Moderator Tucker reviewed the procedures for a deliberative session that would be 
followed for the evening. 

Motion by Roy Morrisette, seconded by Greg Kann and unanimously voted in the affirmative to move to 
Warrant Article #9 To hear reports of agents, auditors, and committees or officers heretofore chosen ". 

Moderator Tucker noted Superintendent Hanson was present to speak to the charter schools. 
Waller Pierce gave a final progress report of the new high school. 

Moderator Tucker appointed two (2) tellers for the meeting to assist in counting the votes if needed - 
Arthur Baillargeon, Exeter and Langdon Plumer, Exeter. 

Moderator Tucker read Warrant Article #1 : 

Shall the District raise and appropriate as an operating budget, not including appropriations by 
special warrant articles and other appropriations voted separately, the amounts set forth on the 
budget posted with the warrant, or as amended by vote of the first session, for the purposes set 
forth therein, totaling $43,565,480? Should this article be defeated, the default budget shall be 
$43,248,367, which is the same as last year, with certain adjustments required by previous action of 
the District or by law; or the governing body may hold one special meeting, in accordance with 
RSA 40:13, X and XVI, to take up the issue of a revised operating budget only. (The School Board 
recommends $43,565,480 as set forth on said budget) 

SAU Assistant Business Administrator Nathan Lunney spoke to the budget referring to a gray handout 
available to the pubhc and utilized a Power Point presentation. The following individuals spoke to the 
article. 



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Alan Bailey. Exeter commented about the overall budget and referenced the auditor's report, which 

expressed an adverse opinion on the financial statements. He asked for comments on what board will do 

to remove these adverse comments from the report? 

Nathan Lunney explained that GASB 34 (Governmental Accounting Standards Board Statement 34) is 

what was being referred to in the auditor's report. 

Alan Bailey, asked if you added the proposed operating budget in Article 1 with Article 2 contract for 

2006-07 and Article 3 paraprofessional contract for 2006-07 would the total be over $44 million? 

Nathan Lunney noted that was correct. 

Jim Johnson, Brentwood, questioned the school district's DINI (District In Need of Improvement) plan 

and how the two new requested teachers would be used with that plan? 

ERCSD Chair of Curriculum and Philosophy Committee, Sally Oxnard, responded and noted that the 

entire ERCSD plan for DINI is on the SAU 16 Website and a committee meeting is scheduled for the 21*' 

which is open to the public. 

Jim Johnson, Brentwood, asked about different abilities of 5"" graders coming to CMS and understood 

that this was a problem? 

Sally Oxnard noted that Coop Board does not deal with students at elementary levels. 

Jim Johnson asked what was being done at CMS to assist the students coming in at various academic 

levels? 

Board Member Patty Lovejoy noted that in each of the 6'*' grade pods there is a reading teacher and the 7"" 

grade curriculum has changed with half year of reading versus one quarter of a year. She further 

explained that under NCLB requirements, the areas where we do not meet the criteria are our SPED area 

and in ESL where we ao not have enough students to qualify. 

Mike Dawley, Exeter asked if there were monies in next year's budget to maintain the Linden Street 

campus? 

Nathan Lunney responded that there is utilities included in the budget but otherwise have scaled back in 

the Annex and high school property. 

Mike Dawley noted he is looking for a dollar figure and if there is a maintenance reserve figure for the 

Linden Street buildings? 

Richard "Dick" Wendell, Director of Maintenance spoke to the specific dollar amount and explained it is 

hard to break out since SST will remain at the High School. The Annex alone, depending on how utilized 

will run around $75,000 for heating and maybe $1 10,000 for electricity. This is in the anticipation of the 

Annex being occupied next year with the charter schools, adult ed., SPED, etc. It makes more sense to 

shut down the High School with more square footage. 

Mike Dawley wanted the average taxpayer to know how much it is going to cost them to maintain real 

estate on Linden Street after the high school moves. 

Nathan Lunney will get that breakdown. 

Arthur Baillargeon, Exeter questioned if the budget included both buildings and observed a huge increase 

in utilities? 

Nathan Lunney made an observation that the increase in utilities is being seen everywhere. Arthur 

Baillargeon asked if once school gets into operation will there be a policy to reduce the use of utilities? 

Dick Wendell noted that the beauty of this new building is the green level of the building. 

Arthur Baillargeon asked if there was any method to regulate the cost of the A/C if it gets too expensive? 

Dick Wendell said there would be a conscious effort made to have A/C at comfort level for those in 

building 76-78 degrees and the electric bills will be monitored on a month-to-month basis. 

Nora Arico, Exeter asked that the Annex utility figures be shared with everyone and not just Mike who 

asked for them. 

Brian Griset, Exeter, spoke about his vote in favor of the new high school initially but the additions added 

to the building costs would not affect his children's education and are not necessary. He will be offering 

five amendments to the warrant articles that will help offset the tax increases. 

AMENDMENT: Brian Griset, Exeter would like to amend operating budget article to $43,248,367 
dollars with second by Alan Bailey. 



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Board Member Kim Casey spoke to the amendment asking if Mr. Onset's intent is to make the proposed 

operating budget the default budget amount, noting he would give the voters no choice but a default 

budget to vote for at the polls. 

Brian Griset noted he is not taking away the voter's choice by only offering a default budget. 

Board Member Roy Morrisette made additional comments. 

Nathan Lunney spoke to the fact that at the January 7"^ Board Budget Work Session a $400,000 

adjustment was made on behalf of the taxpayers. 

Frank Ferraro, Exeter spoke to Mrs. Casey's point of taking away the voters right to vote on two budgets. 

He also expressed that they were told that if there were savings on the budget, that those savings would 

come back to the district not just be spent. 

Arthur Baillargeon, Exeter spoke to the amendment. He asked if the amendment would affect the 

academic courses and if so how? 

Board Member Lovejoy noted that included in the amount to be taken away, would be two teachers to 

staff math and reading labs for DINI status and other existing services will have to be cut. The zero 

increase for supplies at CMS or EHS for last three years and this year was given a 4% increase so that 

will be taken back even though the number of students has significantly increased. 

Arthur Baillargeon asked if academics would be the last place to take the cuts? 

Board Member Lovejoy said it would go back to the Finance Committee and the specifics of where those 

cuts would come from could not be said at this time. 

Maggie Hassan, Exeter expressed her support in having the entire community having the opportunity and 

the right to vote on the proposed budget. 

Frank Ferraro, Exeter motioned to move the question and it was seconded. 

Moderator Tucker called for a vote and declared that the nays appeared to have it so the amendment 

didn't carry. 

Board Member Ray Trueman spoke further to putting A/C in all the educational wings. 

Moderator Tucker noted since there is no further discussion; Warrant Article #1 will appear on the ballot 

as printed. 

Moderator Tucker read Warrant Article #2 : 

Shall the District approve the cost items included in the collective bargaining agreement reached 
between the Exeter Region Cooperative School Board and the Exeter Education Association covering 
the four year period from September 1, 2006 to August 31, 2010 which calls for the following increases 
in salaries and benefits totaling: 

Year Estimated Increase 

2006-07 $ 995,183 

2007-08 $1,017,791 

2008-09 $1,079,961 

2009-10 $1,092,049 

and further raise and appropriate the sum of $995,183 for the 2006-07 school year, such sum 
representing the additional costs attributable to the increase in salaries and benefits over those of the 
appropriation at current staffing levels paid in the prior fiscal year? (The School Board recommends 
this appropriation). 

Board member Roy Morrisette spoke to the article. 

Alan Bailey, Exeter questioned the number of teachers involved in this agreement? 

Board response was roughly 240 teachers with about 2957 students in middle school and high school. 

Alan Bailey wanted to know where the Board was headed with these increases in teacher salaries? He 

referenced the NHDOE website and figured that the average ERCSD teacher is at step 8 with masters 

degree plus 15 credits. 

Board Member Patty Lovejoy responded by saying that our very experienced teaching staff drives the 

cost. These increases assume that every teacher that is currently here will stay here in the coming years, 



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but does not take into account any upcoming retirements. We have also assumed the CPI will be such that 
they receive the maximum amount each year, but will not know until the CPI is determined. 
Moderator Tucker noted since there is no further discussion. Warrant Article #2 will appear on the ballot 
as printed. 

Moderator Tucker read Warrant Article #3 : 

Shall the District approve the cost items included in the collective bargaining agreement reached 
between the Exeter Region Cooperative School Board and the Exeter Cooperative Paraprofessional 
Association covering the three year period from September 1, 2006 to August 31, 2009 which calls for 
the following increases in salaries and benefits totaling: 

Year Estimated Increase 
2006-07 $ 159,277 

2007-08 $ 70,183 

2008-09 $ 71,058 

and further raise and appropriate the sum of $159,277 for the 2006-07 school year, such sum 
representing the additional costs attributable to the increase in salaries and benefits over those of the 
appropriation at current staffing levels paid in the prior fiscal year? (The School Board recommends 
this appropriation.) 

School Board Chair Patty Lovejoy spokt > this article. 

Alan Bailey, Exeter, questioned how many people involved? 

Board response was 59. 

Alan Bailey asked if there is special training for the aides? 

School Board Chair Lovejoy answered that under NCLB there is special training that is required. Some 

have two year degrees and others four year degrees. Their background determines where they come in on 

the salary scale. 

Moderator Tucker noted since there is no further discussion. Warrant Article #3 will appear on the ballot 

as printed. 

Moderator Tucker read Warrant Article #4 : 

Shall the District, if Article 2 and/or 3 are defeated, authorize the School Board to call one special 
meeting, at its option, to address Article 2 and/or 3 cost items only? (The School Board 
recommends adoption of this article.) 

Board Member Ray Trueman spoke to the article noting it gives the ERCSD Board the ability to call for a 
special meeting to look at articles 2 and 3 if they did not pass at the March poles. 
Moderator Tucker noted since there is i' j further discussion. Warrant Article #4 will appear on the ballot 
as printed. 

Moderator Tucker read Warrant Article #5 : 

Shall the District raise and appropriate the sum of the amount of the June 30, 2006 undesignated fund 

balance (surplus) up to $675,000 for costs associated with the completion of the .Vpk' Exeter High 

School? (This amount is interest earned on bond proceeds.) (The School Board recommends this 

appropriation.) 

Motion by Lucy Cushman to amend Warrant Article #5. Seconded by Sally Oxnard. 

AMEiNDMENT: Amended to: Shall the District raise and appropriate the sum of the amount of the 

June 30, 2006 undesignated fund balance (surplus) up to $475,000 for improvements to the Stadium at 

the .\ew Exeter High School? (This amount is interest earned on bond proceeds.) 

Board Member Lucy Cushman spoke to this amendment and referred everyone to the virtual pictures on 

the easels in front of them. This is money that has already been raised and the stadium addition is far 



183 



more than a concession stand as it also includes team rooms for both the home and visiting teams and 

bathrooms for the spectators: The amendment says up to $475,000 and if we do not need that much, we 

won't use it. The thought is to have the contractor complete the job while still on the site. 

Brian Griset. Exeter referenced "spending it now being better than later." 

Board Member Patty Lovejoy explained we earned $1.9 million on the interest; icnew when we sold the 

bonds, we were going to get $400,000 of anticipated interest. When we went out to sell the bonds, we 

caught the market at about the bottom, but also benefited as interest rates began to climb and since we did 

not need the funds, were able to earn $1.5 million over what we anticipated; we cannot touch that money 

unless taxpayers give us approval. This warrant article is asking for up to $475,000 from that money that 

was earned. The completion of the spaces under the stadium were not considered at the time we were 

proposing the building, as we did not feel this could be considered in the original $49 million project. 

Brian Griset said he supports the concept of the amendment but his issue is that it is an add-on. Arthur 

Baillargeon, Exeter asked if the figure was concrete? 

Board Member Lovejoy replied yes and not to exceed that amount. 

Arthur Baillargeon asked about the maintenance costs and who gets the money from the concession 

stand? 

Board Member Lovejoy said the Booster clubs have run concessions in the past. 

Arthur Baillargeon asked if the rest of $1.5 million would come back to the taxpayers automatically? 

Board Member Cushman stated that the $1.5 million could not be spent without the taxpayers' approval. 

Luke Pickett, Stratham asked for clarification that the article is being decreased by $200,000? Board 

Member Cushman noted the $200,000 was originally asked for to finish off the back entrance of the 

school, but now felt may have enough money in the budget to at least put down pavers in the back area. 

That area is the main student area and putting grass there seems defeating. It is not a line item in the 

budget and will not come out of the contingency. 

Luke Pickett stated that at a earlier board meeting, there was talk about a traffic light. 

Board Member Cushman said the traffic light has to be approved by DOT and we still have money in 

contingency to put that in if they allow it. 

Since there is no further discussion on the amendment. Moderator Tucker called for a vote: Amendment 

passed. 

Alan Bailey, Exeter thanked George Walker and Rich McGraw for tuning up the timing of the bond 

interest money. He asked what laws are we talking about with regard to not being able to use the interest 

money from the bonds without voter approval? 

Moderator Charles Tucker asked if anyone objected to the Board's attorney responding? There was no 

objection. 

Attorney Gordon Graham reviewed the appropriate RSA's that govern interest money from bonds 

needing voter approval. 

Alan Bailey asked about premiums earned on bond proceeds. 

Attorney Graham explained why this does not apply to what Mr. Bailey is referring to in that 33:3 only 

applies to the actual principal and any payment you receive as the result of an initial bond. 

Interest earned on bond premiums is not proceeds 

Alan Bailey asked if simple majority could pass this amendment? 

Moderator Tucker responded in the affirmative. 

Alan Bailey asked if the board had to raise as much as it did at the meeting or did it have to raise 

$400,000 less? 

Moderator Tucker noted towns had to raise the whole amount the high school was going to cost even 

though all the money was not going to come from the bonds. 

Elizabeth Faria. Brentwood asked for a breakdown of the amount for the concession stand and then the 

amount for the bathrooms. 

Board Member Lovejoy stated that there was not that kind of breakdown because we presented plans of 

what we wanted to do to the contractor and did not request a piece meal quote. 

Elysee Gallo Seeley, Brentwood commended the board for bringing the amount down and wanted to 

propose amendment: Shall the District raise and appropriate the sum of the amount of the June 30, 

2006 undesignated fund balance (surplus) up to $475,000 for costs associated with the completion of 



184 



the .\ew Exeter High School specifically to add and finish a concession stand, public bathrooms and 
team rooms . Motion was seconded by Lang Plumer. 

Moderator Tucker asked for further discussion on amendment. 

SAU 16 Business Manager Walter Pierce spoke to it noting that in addition to puhhc bathrooms, two 

team rooms and concession stand, also to be build under the stands is a small utility room, small room for 

the trainers and officials and a press box. He also noted that the Seacoast School of Technology typically 

builds wooden structures not masonry structures and they do not do plumbing, as it is not part of their 

program. 

Elysee Gallo Seeley asked that her amendment be amended to add the following language on the end: 

Shall the District raise and appropriate the sum of the amount of the June 30, 2006 undesignated fund 

balance (surplus) up to $475,000 for costs associated with the completion of the i\ew Exeter High 

School specifically to add and finish a concession stand, public bathrooms and team rooms and utility 

room, officials room and the trainer rooms . It was noted that the press box is already built. Revised 

amendment was seconded by Lang Plumer. 

Vote on revised amendment: Passes 93 to 78. 

Moderator Tucker asked if anyone else wanted to speak to the amendment as further amended. 
Brian Griset offered to propose two amendments. Amend the sum in the amendment to $100,000 and 
that the remainder of surplus interest be approved to be used to offset the tax records {Shall the 
District raise and appropriate the sum of the amount of the June 30, 2006 undesignated fund balance 
(surplus) up to $100,000 for costs associated with the completion of the New Exeter High School 
specifically to add and finish a concession stand, public bathrooms and team rooms and utility room, 
I officials room and the trainer rooms and that the remainder of surplus interest be approved to be used 

, to offset the tax records .) Seconded by Elizabeth Faria. 

' ^ Walter Pierce spoke to amendment explaining that in order to build the structures under the bleachers the 

construction requires different standards for fire safety and water requirements given the water that runs 
, off from the bleachers. Additionally, it was recommended by our construction manager that we use 

masonry under the stadium. As far as the number of $100,000, he respectfully requests that if you could 
I do the wooden structure, your estimate is very light as you have not established your estimate in the same 

process we have with a square foot cost. 
I Moderator Tucker asked if there were any further comments on the amendment. Since there were none, 

he called for a vote: Amendment failed to carry. 

Frank Ferraro, Exeter commented that he did not accuse anyone of rashly spending money on the new 
high school project. He agrees that it is a great idea that air conditioning was added but does not see all 
* the other rooms being needed under the stadium except for restrooms. Like to amend the Warrant 

i Article to change the $475,000 to $200,000 and change to "restrooms" at the stadium (only). Shall 

I the District raise and appropriate the sum of the amount of the June 30, 2006 undesignated fund 

I balance (surplus) up to $200,000 for costs associated with the completion of the New Exeter High 

\i School, specifically to add public restrooms only) Seconded by Elizabeth Faria, Brentwood. 

'' Board Member Cushman spoke to why the other rooms are included - this stadium is not just for one 

'' sport and that possibly six sports could be on going at any one time. Having a concession stand with 

public accessible bathrooms, etc., makes it also a potential income producer. 
I Bert Bourgeois, Exeter spoke in favor of the original amendment and not wanting to tie the boards' hands. 

Joseph Kelly, Exeter concerned with changing the amount as it is a safety issue and he is a football 
official. All sorts of people will be using this facility - band members, athletes, spectators, etc. and we 
need to have a first class program for school. 
! Moderator Tucker noted that since there was no further discussion on the amendment he would call for a 

[ vote on ending the debate. The floor voted in favor of ending the debate on the amendment. 

I Moderator Tucker called for a vote on the amendment to reduce the amount from $475,000 to $200,000 

' and just to finish restrooms. Moderator Tucker declared that the nays have it and the amendment fails. 

Bert Bourgeois, Exeter amended warrant article #5 to eliminate the restrictive language, whict! mentions 
any specific facilities and add language which says: for Improvements to stadium, athletic fields and 
other ancillary facilities at the new high school: Shall the District raise and appropriate the sum of 



185 



the amount of the June 30, 2006 undesignated fund balance (surplus) up to $475,000 for improvement 
to the stadium, athletic fields, and other ancillary facilities at the New Exeter High School? (This 
amount is interest earned on bond proceeds.) Seconded by Patty Prue, Exeter. 

Moderator Tucker noted that since there was no further discussion on the amendment he would call for a 
vote. 116 in favor to 40 against. He declared that the Amendment will appear on the ballot as amended. 

Moderator Tucker read Warrant Article #6: 

Shall the District authorize the School Board to convey the real estate located on 56 Linden Street (Tax 
Map 82, Lot 13) currently known as the High School Annex, formerly know as the Exeter Area Junior 
High School, land and buildings, on such terms (including sales price) as the School Board shall 
determine are in the best interest of the District? (This authorization is in addition to Article 7 and 
would authorize the School Board to convey this real estate whether or not Article 7 is adopted.) (The 
School Board recommends adoption of this article.) 

School board member Kim Casey spoke to the article. 

Alan Bailey, Exeter questioned the methodology the school board will use "in the best interest of the 

District"? 

Board Member Casey responded that Linda Henderson will address this article in more detail, but sees 

this as not only tax interest, but also best interest for voters. 

Linda Henderson, Exeter, chaired the Linden Street Re-Use Committee and walked the audience through 

a brief history of the committees work and final recommendations. 

Brian Griset, Exeter noted what the intent of article was to give the Board the right to make the final 

decision of what they want to do with the property and given what the next article is about, it is obvious 

what the Board's intent is. He expressed his disagreement with the article, the appraisal and the 

advertising of the property. 

Board Member Casey re-addressed his comments. They accepted Linden Street Re-Use recommendafions 

last July 2005, the appraisal for all the properties came in for $1 .2 million and it was advertised in trade 

journals as well as newspapers. Developers did contact us and once they viewed the property, quickly lost 

interest 

SAU 16 Business Manager Walter Pierce confirmed Casey's statements. 

Nora Arico, Exeter asked for explanation of what Squamscott Community Commons? 

Carol Aten, Exeter explained we are a non-profit organization looking to create an intergenerational 

community center that would provide social, health, recreational, cultural and educauonal opportunities 

for all. 

Eric Trump, Brentwood asked if the appraisal that was done was on current zoning and someone stated 

that for sec to take over the Annex property, that zoning would need to be changed and if the zoning 

changes were made would that change the appraised value? 

SAU 16 Business Manager Pierce stated that the change in zoning is so specific it would not change the 

commercial viability of that property. 

Gail Ferraro, Exeter asked what happens if voters vote down warrant article #7? 

Moderator Tucker responded if WA #6 passes, the board can sell whatever they feel is appropriate. If 

WA #7 passes, the board can sell to SCC at whatever amount they feel is appropriate. If WA #6 does 

pass, but WA #7 does not, board can do what they want. 

Ken Lanzillo. Stratham was on the Re-Use Committee. We are looking at choices of either selling this 

land or building houses, condos or whatever versus selling to SCC that is .something that will benefit all 

of the cinzens of all the SAU towns. If the proposal was to give the property to SCC for $1, he would 

vote for it. 

Ann Matthews, Exeter asked for clarificauon on WA #6. Does this mean if WA #7 fails and WA #6 

passes and if board feels it is sdll in their best interest to sell to SCC, they can still sell to them? 

Attorney Gordon Graham responded yes the board could. 

Bill Faria, Brentwood asked what did the property cost originally? 

Elysee Gallo Seeley, Brentwood responded that she knew that the original cost of the property was $12.5 

million eight years ago so the value of annex would be $4.2 million. 



186 



Board Member Lovejoy stated that based upon its use as a school, the appraisal as a school with the land 

and building eight years ago was the same as the buy out of $12.4 million with the state portion of that 

being $5.51 million. 

Bill Faria, Brentwood suggested you put something in WA #6 "that it not be sold for anything less than 

fair market value." Seconded by Elysee Gallo Seeley. 

Board Member Casey spoke to the problem with this amendment is if no one comes forward or comes 

forward for less than fair market value, the school district will be required to maintain the building with 

utilities, maintenance, etc. 

Anthony Zwaan, Exeter spoke against the amendment. 

Kate Miller, Exeter also on the Linden Street Re-Use Committee stated the committee's unanimous 

decision to recommend sale of the property, but not at "fair market value" or for any specific purpose. 

Elizabeth Faria, Brentwood commented that next school year we will be using the Annex and you have a 

whole year to find a buyer for this property. 

Brian Griset, Exeter reiterated with what Elizabeth Faria said and why not try to reduce the tax impact to 

the taxpayers by waiting to sell this property. 

Moderator Tucker noted since there was no further comments/discussion on this amendment he would 

call for a vote. Vote on amendment: Nays appear to have it - amendment fails. 

Susan Stafford. Exeter asked if WA #7 is amended or not passed, does WA #6 still stand with the current 

language as she feels two articles really go together? 

Moderator Tucker responded that what is in parenthesis is explanatory and is suppose to avoid confusion. 

Donna Carter, Kensington questioned if we advertised the Linden Street property for a dollar amount? 

SAU 16 Business Manager Pierce responded that we did not, we just asked for interested people to 

submit proposals. 

Donna Carter spoke to having eight (8) house lots on this property and the fact that there is a 900 foot 

frontage and would like to do an amendment that says: Shall the District authorize the School Board to 

convey the real estate located on 56 Linden Street (Tax Map 82, Lot 13) currently known as the High 

School Annex, formerly know as the Exeter Area Junior High School, land and buildings, a current 

appraisal to direct the board to list the property for sale with a commercial real estate broker and then 

give the Squamscott Community Commons right of first refusal? (This authorization is in addition to 

Article 7 and would authorize the School Board to convey this real estate whether or not Article 7 is 

adopted.). Seconded by Brain Griset. 

SAU 16 Business Manager Pierce rebutted the 900 feet of frontage, as 400-500 feet is river. Moderator 

Tucker noted since there is no further discussion or comment on the amendment he would call for a vote. 

Vote on amendment. Nays have it. Amendment fails. 

Bill Faria, Brentwood questioned if WA #6 passes and WA #7 does not pass, the board can stiU sell it to 

sec? 

Moderator Tucker noted that was correct. 

Moderator Tucker announced that because his law firm has worked with the Squamscott Community 
Commons, he cannot participate in moderating Warrant Article #7 and is turning the gavel over to Dave 
Emanuel, Moderator from Stratham whom he has sworn in to assist this evening. 
Assistant Moderator Emanuel announced that if you want to submit an amendment, please put it in 
writing for the clerk. 

Moderator Dave Emanuel read Warrant Article #7: 
On petition of Maureen Barrows and others: 

Shall the District authorize the School Board to convey the real estate situated at 56 Linden 
Street, Exeter, NH (old Exeter AREA Junior High Land/Building Tax Map 82, Lot 13) to Squamscott 
Community Commons for use as a community center for Two Hundred and Fifty Thousand Dollars 
($250,000) and on such terms and conditions as the School Board may determine? (The School Board 
recommends adoption of this article.) 



187 



Carol Aten, Exeter presented a Power Point presentation on the Squamscott Community Commons 

project. 

Don Briselden. Exeter a board member of SCC explained the Traffic Flow Study they had been done 

since the committee was aware that the abutters would have concerns with the traffic flow. 

Brought forward the following amendment to their article: 

"Shall the District authorize the School Board to convey the real estate situated at 56 Linden Street, 

Exeter, NH (old Exeter AREA Junior High Land/Building Tax Map 82, I^t 13) to Squamscott 

Community Commons for use as a community center at a sum to he determined by the School Board 

upon receipt of a new appraisal of the land & buildings including demolition costs to be conveyed by 

an appraiser chosen by the School Board and on such terms and conditions as the School Board may 

determine?" Seconded by Langdon Plumer. 

Brian Griset, Exeter spoke about the price and the appraisal. 

Board Member Sally Oxnard spoke to the article. This building can now have the chance for a new life, 

as a community building that will benefit the residents of all ages from the SAD 16 towns and the other 

towns around. Our priority next year is moving the new high school so we will use the Annex to house 

existing and additional school entities not moving to new high school. Per Walter Pierce's previous 

explanation, we will see a minimal tax impact even if we could sell the building elsewhere. She would 

recommend the support for this amendment. 

Marshall Moore, Exeter spoke in favor of the amendment and that he is supporting with a yes on the 

amendment vote. 

Bert Bourgeois, Exeter spoke in favor of the amendment. 

Susan Stafford, Exeter acknowledged the school board and thanked them for their work but would like 

school board to address the anticipated traffic needs that will come with a facility like this as it should be 

a part of the SCC process since they promised to address this. 

Carol Aten, Exeter responded that slides 23 and 24 addressed the traffic concerns where it was noted there 

will be a 47c reduction overall in traffic and significant reducUon in on-street parking. Board Member 

Lucy Cushman explained that the language at the end that says "terms and conditions" does not preclude 

what the Exeter Planning Board will do with this proposal before the SCC would come to the board. 

Moderator Emanuel explained since there were no other comments, he would call for a vote on the 

amendment to WA #7. Vote: amendment carries. 

Anne Matthews, Exeter spoke to concerns about traffic and feels school is a great neighbor and SCC will 

see a 24/7 use of the space. 

Carol Aten, Exeter reiterated the traffic study noting as the SCC goes forward they will look at not only 

tlie traffic impact at the peak hours, but the total size of the organizations looking to go into SCC will be 

much smaller than the overall high school was. 

Anne Matthews, Exeter expressed conceme about hours of Sad Cafe since they currently operate on 

weekend nights and that may affect the immediate abutters, which is a concern and if the town does pass 

this vote, who will pay for upkeep of building while money is being raised. 

Carol Aten, Exeter stated the Sad Cafe will create an area that is very buffeted for sound. 

Board Member Cushman explained that the ERCSD board will use the Annex next year and will, 

therefore, pay for the maintenance and upkeep of the annex for that year. 

Nora Arico, Exeter asked if the board has seen any corporations that would be interested in a building the 

size of the Annex? She's very concerned about the value we are getting for that property being too low as 

she does not want to move out of a community that she cannot live in due to taxes. 

Board Member Cushman stated that any corporation or realtor could have responded to our proposals, as 

it was not limited to residential developers. 

Frank Ferraro, Exeter recommended that should this article pass as amended at election, that the board get 

the appraisal of the land and the buildings and demolition of the buildings - all separately. What does "on 

such terms and conditions" mean in a P&S since once the deed is transferred, the hability ends. How 

long will the open P&S be allowing SCC to raise the funds? Board Member Lovejoy explained we will be 

using the building until June 2007 and cannot state the terms exactly, they have not been negotiated, but if 

SCC cannot demonstrate an ability to go forward, then we will end the P&S with SCC. 



188 



Board Member Cushman explained that the board could choose to have a reverter clause in the P&S, and 

we have our attorney here tonight and also a moderator who could assist with that. 

Elysee Gallo Seeley, Brentwood has heard about a possible retail space also going into the SCC project. 

She expressed her concerns, disapproval and offered this amendment: Shall Warrant Article #7 be 

tabled until such time as the formal terms and conditions of sale be made available through public 

hearing to the District? Second by Eric Trump, Brentwood. 

Carol Aten, Exeter responded on what they are doing to raise the funds; agency leases are being drawn up 

right now which cannot be signed until we have the property; does not know where the concept of retail 

spaces came from as that is not going to occur. 

Board Member Casey added that the appraisal Mrs. Seeley referred to is for the entire property, not just 

the Annex and the best and highest possible use of the property is as a school and the minute it is not used 

as a school, the property value plummets. 

Nora Arico. Exeter noted you coula get zero for the building with the way the article is written, but feels 

we also need to be optimistic. 

Joan Henson. Exeter spoke in favor of the original article. Getting huge huge value for our money. 

Lang Plumer, Exeter spoke to being on planning board noting we are the legislative body of the town and 

will make the decisions on SCC and the fire, police and public works will be involved in whole process to 

make sure SCC meets the requirements of the town along with a traffic study. 

With no further discussion or comments. Moderator Emanuel called for a vote: 

Jay Childs, Exeter will vote for the projects on the merits of the project and hold the school boards' feet to 

the fire; do not let the value of the property overshadow the use of the property. 

Alan Bailey, Exeter asked can we be sure that by the time we get done with the appraisals, etc. that we do 

not have to pay the SCC? If we do not sell the Annex, what is the liability of the property until you sell 

it? 

Board Member Lovejoy responded that we will use the Annex until June of next year and then we will 

mothball it until it is sold; we will have to keep insurance and utility costs on it till it is sold. 

Motion by Kim Casey with second by Lang Plumer and unanimous vote to continue to next warrant 

article. 

Moderator Tucker read Warrant Article #8: 

On petition of Elizabeth Stevens and others: To see whether the Exeter Region Cooperative School 
District will vote to direct the Cooperative School Board to transfer ownership of a certain 26.36 acre 
parcel of land that is part of the Exeter River Watershed (Exeter Tax Map HI, Lot 3, Kensington Tax 
Map 17, Lots 19 and 31) to the Town of Kensington at no cost to the Town, to be managed by the 
Kensington Conservation Commission for conservation and protected from development with a 
conservation easement held by a qualified Land Trust. (The School Board does not recommend 
adoption of this article.) 

John Skewes, Kensington from Kensington Conservation Commission spoke to where the land is and 

why they are trying to acquire it. 

Karen Plumer, Exeter spoke against the article. 

John Skewes, Kensington rebutted that the money the Coop spent for the land is gone, but the land is still 

there and it can help the Exeter drinking water. 

Arthur Baillargeon. Exeter hoped we hold on to this land and do not give away. Asked if any site work 

was done on this land? 

SAU 16 Business Manager Walter Piece responded by saying that planning was done on this land, but no 

site work. 

Arthur Baillargeon stated that we have committees in town that will take care of the water investment for 

the town. 

Donna Carter, Kensington gave history on article, noting the Kensington land is now valued at $50,000 

and would like school board to reconsider and recommend this article. 

Board Member Lovejoy explained that there is a board meeting after this deliberative session for the 

board to consider their recommendations of all these articles and she is welcome to attend, but board 



189 



support for or against this article will not occur in the Deliberative Session. 

John Skewes asked board of their objections? 

Board Member Lovejoy explained that we still owe $25.(K)0 in timber rights to previous owner; 

Kensington is only town in SAU 16 that has not passed bonds to purchase conservation land and feeling 

is that as a school district, it is not fiscally responsible to give the property away. 

John Skewes stated the fact that Kensington does not raise money for bonds is not the board's concern 

because we have, through private donations, conserved probably more land than other towns. 

Cindy Goddard, Kensington - made amendment: On petition of Elizabeth Stevens and others: To see 

whether the Exeter Region Cooperative School District will vote to direct the Cooperative School Board 

to transfer ownership of a certain 26.36 acre parcel of land that is part of the Exeter River Watershed 

(Exeter Tax Map III, Lot 3, Kensington Tax Map 17, Ij)ts 19 and 31) to the Town of Kensington, to he 

managed by the Kensington Conservation Commission for conservation and protected from 

development with a conservation easement held by a qualified iMnd Trust. The Kensington 

Conservation Commission agrees to pay $25,000 for the timber rights plus the transaction costs. 

Seconded by Rich Powers, Kensington. 

Luke Pickett, Stratham asked if appraisal for the Kensington land in question is for $50,000'^ 

Board acknowledged yes. 

Since there is no further comments or discussion. Moderator Tucker called vote on amendment. Vote: 

Ayes have it. Amendment passed. 

John Skewes spoke that it is the downstream communities that would be affected by this - Exeter and 

Stratham. 

Board Member Cushman noted that when the board paid that money, the land was worth that amount of 

money to the board as we needed the land for five playing fields on that property. We have not done any 

marketing on this property, but very recently someone came forward saying he would pay $150,000 for it 

and we have not had a chance to look into that. 

Alan Bailey, Exeter questioned the appropriateness of this particular article? 

Moderator Tucker replied that the warrant article must be relevant and germane to what is printed. 

Alan Bailey offered this amendment with a second: On petition of Elizabeth Stevens and others: 

To see whether the Exeter Region Cooperative School District will vote to direct the 
Cooperative School Board to transfer ownership of a certain 26.36 acre parcel of land that is part of 
the Exeter River Watershed (Exeter Tax Map lit. Lot 3, Kensington Tax Map 17, Lots 19 and 31) to 
the Town of Kensington. The Kensington Conservation Commission agrees to pay $25,000 for the 
timber rights plus the transaction costs. 
Vote: Nays had it 

Langdon Plumer, Exeter motioned to adjourn. 
Moderator Tucker adjourned the meeting at 1 2:22 AM. 

Respectively Submitted, 

Susan E.H. Bendroth. ERCSD Clerk 
February 9. 2006 



190 



MINUTES OF THE EXETER REGION COOPERATIVE SCHOOL DISTRICT 
SECOND SESSION OF THE 2006 ANNUAL MEETING 
VOTING SESSION - MARCH 14, 2006 

The polls were open at the polling places at the hours designated below to choose the following School 
District Officers: School District Member (Exeter), School District Member (Newfields), School District 
member (Stratham), School District Moderator and vote, by ballot on the articles listed as 1 through 8. 



Voters in Town of: 


Polling Place: 


Polling Hours: 


Brentwood 


Brentwood Fire Hall 


8:00 AM to 7:00 PM 


East Kingston 


East Kingston 
Elementary School 
Multi-Purpose Room 


8:00 AM to 7:00 PM 


Exeter 


Exeter Town Hall 


7:00 AM to 8:00 PM 


Kensington 


Kensington Town Hall 


8:00 AM to 7:30 PM 


Newfields 


Newfields Town Hall 


8:00 AM to 7:00 PM 


Stratham 


Stratham Municipal Center 


8:00 AM to 8:00 PM 



Results of the election of Exeter Region Cooperative School District Officers: 

Exeter Board Member, term ending at 2009 election: 
Townley Chisholm 2,664 

Roy Morrisette 2,548 

Newfields Board Member, term ending 2009 election: 
Raymond Trueman 3,950 

Stratham Board Member, term ending 2009 election: 
Patricia "Patty" Lovejoy 2,546 

Luke Pickett ^.424 

School District Moderator, term ending 2007 election: 
Charles F. Tucker 4,575 

Article #1 : Shall the District raise and appropriate as an operating budget, not including appropriations by 
special warrant articles and other appropriations voted separately, the amounts set forth on the budget 
posted with the warrant, or as amended by vote of the first session, for the purposes set forth therein, 
totaling $43,565,480? Should this article be defeated, the default budget shall be $43,248,367. which is 
the same as last year, with certain adjustments required by previt)us action of the District or by law: or the 
governing body may hold one special meeting, in accordance with RSA 40: 13, X and XVL to take up the 
issue of a revised operating budget only. (The School Board recommends $43,565,480 as set forth on 
said budget.) 

YES 3,123 NO 1,946 



191 



Article #2 : Shall the District approve the cost items included in the collective bargaining agreement 
reached between the Exeter Region Cooperative School Board and the Exeter Education Association 
covering the four year period from September 1 , 2006 to August 3 1 . 2010 which calls for the following 
increases in salaries and benefits totaling: 

Year Estimated Increase 

2006-08 $ 995,183 

2007-09 $1,017,791 

2008-10 $1,079,961 

2009-11 $1,092,049 

and further raise and appropriate the sum of $995, 1 83 for the 2006-07 school year, such sum representing 
the additional costs attributable to the increase in salaries and benefits over those of the appropriation at 
current staffing levels paid in the pnor fiscal year? (The School Board recommends this appropriation). 

YES 3,410 NO 2,161 



Article #3 : Shall the District approve the cost items included in the collective bargaining agreement 
reached between the Exeter Region Cooperative School Board and the Exeter Cooperative 
Paraprofessional Association covering the three year period from September 1 , 2006 to August 3 1 , 2009 
which calls for the following increases in salaries and benefits totaling: 

Year Estimated Increase 

2006-08 $ 159,277 

2007-09 $ 70,183 

2008-10 $ 71,058 

and further raise and appropriate the sum of $159,277 for the 2006-07 school year, such sum representing 
the additional costs attributable to the increase in salaries and benefits over those of the appropriation at 
current staffing levels paid in the prior fiscal year? (The School Board recommends this appropriation.) 

YES 3392 NO 2,156 



Article #4 : Shall the District, if Article 2 and/or 3 are defeated, authorize the School Board to call one 
special meeting, at its option, to address Article 2 and/or 3 cost items only? (The School Board 
recommends adoption of this article.) 

YES 3,586 NO 1.783 

Article #5 : Shall the District raise and appropriate the sum of the amount of the June 30. 2006 
undesignated fund balance (surplus) up to $475,000 for improvement to the stadium, athletic fields, and 
other ancillary facihties at the New Exeter High School? (This amount is interest earned on bond 
proceeds.) (The School Board recommends this appropriation.) 

YES 3,279 NO 2.303 



Article #6 : Shall the District authorize the School Board to convey the real estate located on 56 Linden 
Street (Tax Map 82. Lot 13) currently known as the High School Annex, fonncriy know as the Exeter 
Area Junior High School, land and buildings, on such terms (including sales price) as the School Board 



192 



shall determine are in the best interest of the District? (This authorization is in addition to Article 7 and 
would authorize the School Board to convey this real estate whether or not Article 7 is adopted.) (The 
School Board recommends adoption of this article.) 

YES 3.633 NO 1,949 



Article #7 : On petition of Maureen Barrows and others: 

Shall the District authorize the School Board to convey the real estate situated at 56 Linden Street, Exeter, 
NH (old Exeter AREA Junior High Land/Building Tax Map 82, Lot 13) to Squamscott Community 
Commons for use as a community center at a sum to be determined by the School Board upon receipt of a 
new appraisal of tne land & buildings including demolition costs to be conveyed by an appraiser chosen 
by the School Board and on such terms and conditions as the School Board may determine? (The School 
Board recommends adoption of this article.) 

YES 3,732 NO 1,974 

Article #8 : On petition of Elizabeth Stevens and others: 

To see whether the Exeter Region Cooperative School District will vote to direct the Cooperative School 
Board to iran-.fer ownership of a certain 26.36 acre parcel of land that is part of the Exeter River 
Watershed (Exeter Tax Map 111, Lot 3 , Kensi ngton Tax Map 17, Lots 1 9 and 3 1 ) to the Town of 
Kensington, to be managed by the Kensington Conservation Commission for conservation and protected 
from develop-nent with a conservation easement held by a qualified Land Trust. The Kensington 
Conservation Commission agrees to pay $25,000 for the timber rights plus the transaction costs. (The 
School Boaiil does not recommend adoption of this article.) 

YES 2,402 NO 3,048 



Respectfully submitted, 

Susan E.H. Bendroth, ERCSD Clerk 
March 14, 2006 



193 



SCHOOL ADMINISTRATIVE UNIT 16 
FISCAL YEAR 2005-2006 



SUPERINTENDENT'S PRORATED SALARY 

2005-2006 



BRENTWOOD 

EAST KINGSTON 

EXETER 

EXETER REGION COOP 

KENSINGTON 

NEWFIELDS 

STRATHAM 



$6,428.51 

$3,475.82 

$20,099.28 

$63,808.53 

$4,324.43 

$3,696.69 

$14,414.74 



$116,248.00 



ASSOCIATE AND ASSISTANT SUPERINTENDENTS SALARIES 
(Total reflects 2.5+ positions, $49,700,00 $93,191, $94,000, $5,000) 

2005-2006 



BRENTWOOD 

EAST KINGSTON 

EXETER 

EXETER REGION COOP 

KENSINGTON 

NEWFIELDS 

STRATHAM 



$13,376.57 
$7,232.54 

$41,822.95 

$132,773.97 

$8,998.35 

$7,692.14 

$29,994.48 



$241,891.00 



194 



Approved 

Januan 2007 



SAL #16 CALENDAR 

2007-2008 



KEY 




1 1 


Teacher In-service 


( ) 


Holidav/No Schuol 


Bold 


Vacation 


* 


Early Release 


** 


Se£ t'aatmiu. 



AUGU 


ST/SEPl 


FEMBER 




21 


Davs 


T S 

23 21 


[27] 


[28] 


29 


30 




(31) 




(3) 


4 


5 


6 




7 




10 


11 


12 


13 




14 




17 


18 


19 


20 




21 




24 


25 


26 


27 




28 





Aug. 27 - Teacher In-Service 

Aug. 28 - Teacher In-Service & Student Orientation 6 & 9 

Aug. 29 - School Opens - All students 

August 31 and Sept. 3 Labor Day Weekend — No School 



OCTOBER 






21 


Davs 


22 21 

45 42 


1 2 


3 


4 




[5] 




(8) 9 


10 


11 




12 




15 16 


17 


18 




19 




22 23 


24 


25 




26 




29 30 


31 











Oct. 5 - Teacher In-Service 

Oct. 8 Columbus Day - No School 



FEBRUARY 






16 Days 

1 
8 


I s 

16 16 
115 112 


4 5 


6 


7 




11 12 


13 


14 


15 




18 19 


20 


21 


22 




25 26 


27 


28 


29 





Feb 25-29 - Winter Vacation 



MARC 


:h 






20 Davs 


21 20 
136 132 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 




10 


[11] 


12 


13 


14 




17 


18 


19 


20 


21 




24 


25 


26 


27 


28 




31 













Mar. 1 1 - Teacher In Service Day 



NOVEMBER 




1 


18 


Davs 
2 


18 
63 


18 
60 


APRIL 


1 


2 


3 


19 Days 
4 


19 19 

155 151 


5 6 


7 


8 




9 






7 


8 


9 


10 


11 




(12) 13 


14 


15 




16 






14 


15 


16 


17 


18 




19 20 


21 


22 




23 






21 


22 


23 


24 


25 




26 27 


28 


29 




30 






28 


29 


30 









Nov. 1 2 Veterans' Day - No School 
Nov. 21- 25— Thanksgiving Recess 



April 28 - May 4 - Spnng Vacation 



DEC 


EMBER 




i; 


>Davs 


15 


15 












78 


75 


3 


4 


5' 


6 


7 






10 


11 


12 


13 


14 






17 


18 


19 


20 


21 






24 


25 


26 


27 


28 







31 

Dec. 5 - Early Release 

Dec. 24 - Dec. 31 Holiday Recess 



MAY 








19 


Days, 


19 19 
174 170 








1 




2 




5 


6 


7 


8 




9 




12 


13 


14' 


15 




16 




19 


20 


21 


22 




23 




(26) 


27 


28 


29 




30 





May 14 - Eariy Release 

May 26 - Memorial Day - No School 



JANUARY 






21 


D^ys 


21 
99 


21 
96 


JUNE 








10 


Days 


11 10 
185 180 


1 


2 


3 




4 




















7 8 


9 


10 




11 






2 


3 


4 


5 




6 




(14) 15 


16 


17 




18 






9 


10 


11 


12 




13- 




21 22 


23 


24 




25 






16 


17 


18 


19 




20 




28 29 


30- 


31 










23 















Jan. 1 - Holiday Recess 
Jan. 14 -MLK No School 
Jan. 30 - Early Release 



June 13* -Graduation 

June 18" - Last day for Students 

June 16 - Teacher in-Service (185 day contract) 

"June 16, 17 & 18 are snow make-up days, if needed 

180 Student Days 



195 



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VITAL STATISTICS 



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Linda Hartson Macomber, CMC - Town Clerk 
December 31 , 2006 



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VOLUNTEER APPLICATION 
TOWN OF EXETER. NEW HAMPSHIRE 

The Town of Exeter thrives on volunteerism. The Town has several Boards, 
Committees, and Commissions, and is always looking to maintain a strong list of 
capable volunteers. In order to become a board, committee, or commission 
member, please select your preference below as part of the application. 
Someone from the Town Manager's Office will contact you directly about Board 
openings. If you are interested on serving on more than one Board, please 
indicate your first preference by marking the sheet below with a "1" for first, 
preference, "2" for second, and so on. Thank you for volunteering! 

I would like to serve on: 

Exeter Arts Committee 

Budget Recommendations Committee 

Cable Television Advisory Committee 

Conservation Commission 

Council On Aging 

Exeter Development Commission 

Historic District Commission 

Housing Authority 

Planning Board 

Recreation Advisory Board 

Open Space Committee 

Water & Sewer Advisory Committee 

Zoning Board of Adjustment 



Applications should be returned, with a letter of interest, to: 

Exeter Board of Selectmen 
Attn: Volunteers 
10 Front Street 
Exeter, NH 03833 

Please note that most Boards are limited to Town residents. Please check the 
website for current Board openings. Per Selectmen policy 92-13, no person may 
serve as a regular member of more than one Selectmen-appointed Board at one 
time. Some Boards have term limits. For information about any particular Board, 
Committee, or Commission, please see our website at http://town.exeter.nh.us or 
call 778-0591 between the hours of 8:00 a.m. and 4:30 p.m. and ask to speak 
with the Town Manager. 




Bill Childs 



The Town of Exeter has been a favorite subject for this local artist for many 
years, whether it has been the many historic locations, the Swasey Parkway 
and the Squamscott River, or the beautiful downtown area with its centerpiece, 
the Bandstand. Bill has worked with pen and ink, watercolor, and most recently 
in the monotype process. Bill's earlier work has been very detailed and literal 
in its description. More recently there is more emphasis on simplifying the 
subject and putting more stress on color. Prints of his work as well as original 
paintings are available at "A Pictures Worth" in downtown Exeter. 




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We thank Bill Childs for the use of his work for the front and back covers of 
this year's Town Report. The front cover is a view of the bandstand and part 
of downtown, heading towards Great Bridge. The back cover is an older view 
from Swasey Parkway. The boathouse in this pen & ink is the old one, the P.E.A. 
boathouse that is there now was built in 1989. And you will also notice that 
Stewart Park is not in this view, the park was built in 1991.