North Conway, NH – A fight at the Sea Dog resulted in a man being taken to the hospital.
According to Conway Police at around 12:30 am Sunday Officers responded to the restaurant, and found a man with lacerations to his head. Lt. Christopher Mattei told the Conway Daily Sun that several individuals appeared to be involved including one man who fled the scene. He also said that the lacerations on the man were a direct result of being cut by a broken window, and he was taken to Memorial Hospital for treatment.
As a Standard procedure the state Liquor Commission will be investigating the incident as well. The case is still under investigation, and it is not known if any charges will be filed.
Conway N.H. – Candidates for the SAU 9 Assistant Superintendent job will be getting interviews next month. According to the Conway Daily Sun the list has been narrowed down from 8 candidates the top 4.
The one-year interim position was created by the SAU 9 Board after members couldn’t find a candidate to fill the shoes of current Superintendent Carl Nelson, who is retiring. They tried three different searches over the past year to try to fill the Superintendent position but were unsuccessful, so they decided the next best thing is an interim plan. Nelson will serves as a consultant starting in July with Kevin Richard serving as the interim superintendent. The interviews are set to being in after the April break.
Bartlett N.H. – Janet Hadley Champlin has become the first female police chief in the history of Carroll County.
She was serving as the interim Police chief for Bartlett since January when Tim Connifey retired. According to the Conway Daily Sun she was sworn in on Friday in a packed room filled with her friends, family, and fellow Law enforcement officers from across the state.
The new Chief has a long history of enforcing the law first joining the Portsmouth Police Department in 1988 and serving there for 20 years. She also served as a detective for the New Hampshire Attorney General’s Drug Task Force and in the Bureau of Investigative Services until retiring in 2008. Champlin can only work 32 hours a week in order for her to continue collecting her retirement benefits from Portsmouth.
During the Ceremony Champlin thanked all her fellow law enforcement officers and said “I look forward to us solving crimes and making our community better than it is today.”