“At the risk of appearing predictable, the Bible was and remains the biggest influence on my thinking,” Clinton said. “I was raised reading it, memorizing passages from it and being guided by it.”
“I still find it a source of wisdom, comfort and encouragement,” she added.
Centerville school leaders turned to parents to figure out how to raise more money for a new artificial turf. Parents met with the athletic director at the high school Tuesday night.
The district wants to build an artificial turf field for the soccer and lacrosse teams.
School leaders say an anonymous donor already funded more than half of the $520,000 project.
Officials say artificial turf is a worthwhile investment.
“The teams are not the only entities that are going to be able to use the artificial turf, with the stadium, with grass, concerned about letting certain people on there, it’s gonna wear the grass down for the teams that are playing,” said Rob Dement, athletic director.
School leaders are adamant that they will not use levy funds for the turf.
New Hampshire state Rep. Michael Cahill thinks if his Republican colleagues are unwilling to raise taxes, the state should consider offing the liabilities in society.
“Since we are refusing to raise revenues to fund needed programs, to fund services to disabled, for example, have you looked at euthanasia?” asked Cahill, a democRAT, during a legislative debate on the budget Wednesday.
House Speaker Shawn Jasper quickly called Cahill out of order and called his comments “inappropriate.”
Senate President Chuck Morse says any new taxes are completely off the table — a stance progressives, of course, don’t like.
“It’s not often that all of my colleagues in the Senate can agree upon one thing, but today I think we can all agree that we must set aside this reckless Republican budget that just came over from the House,” Democrat Andrew Hosmer tells New Hampshire Public Radio.
Meanwhile, Cahill blamed his emotions for his outburst suggesting the state kill the disabled.