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239 Daniel Webster Hwy (Rte 3) Meredith, NH 03253 | 603.279.4526



VOL. 14 NO. 8




‘Everybody in the building knew he was going to crack’

Police find Woman who lived in group home with Kasey Riley & sister of the alleged murderer 31 pot plants both point to failings of New Hampshire’s underfunded mental health system in Gilford neck with a fractured larynx. Belknap County House of Corbeen released from the New B G O Kasey Riley, 19, also of 24 rections. Hampshire State Hospital and home McGrath St. has been charged In a media release issued this has struggled with mental illLACONIA — The N.H. State Y




GILFORD — Police recovered 31 large marijuana plants and 53 marijuana seedlings from a home on Chestnut Drive early yesterday morning. David Brown, 54, of 81 Chestnut Drive is charged with one count of felony manufacture of a controlled drug. Det. Sgt. Christopher Jacques said police had gone to Brown’s home to serve him with an emergency domestic violence restraining order at 2:43 a.m. Officers noticed the see POT page 13

Medical Examiner said yesterday that Zachary March 27, formerly of 24 McGrath St. died from a compression of his

with one-count of seconddegree homicide in connection with March’s death and is being held without bail at the

week through the N.H Chapter of the National Alliance on Mental Health, Riley’s sister, Debra Riley, said he had just

ness for his entire life. “Last Tuesday,” she wrote, “He sought help for himself at see RILEY page 10

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GILFORD — Selectmen will be discussing on June 26 whether or not the town should help the family which undertook the restoration of the old warming hut at

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Page 2 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, June 13, 2013

PA girl’s double lung transplant called success

PHILADELPHIA (AP) — A 10-year-old girl whose efforts to qualify for an organ donation spurred public debate over how organs are allocated underwent a successful double-lung transplant on Wednesday, a family spokeswoman said. Sarah Murnaghan, who suffers from severe cystic fibrosis, received new lungs from an adult donor at Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia, spokeswoman Tracy Simon said. The Murnaghan family said it was “thrilled” to share the news that Sarah was out of surgery. “Her doctors are very pleased with both her progress during the procedure and her prognosis for recovery,” the family said in a statement. During double-lung transplants, surgeons must open up the patient’s chest. Complications can include rejection of the new lungs and infection. Sarah went into surgery around 11 a.m. Wednesday, and the procedure lasted about six hours, her family said. “The surgeons had no challenges resizing and transplanting the donor see LUNGS page 8

–––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– DIGEST––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––


Today High: 67 Chance of rain: 20% Sunrise: 5:04 a.m. Tonight Low: 50 Chance of rain: 50% Sunset: 8:28 p.m.



Tomorrow High: 68 Low: 50 Sunrise: 5:04 a.m. Sunset: 8:28 p.m.

DOW JONES 126.79 to 14,995.23

Saturday High: 74 Low: 50

S&P 13.61 to 1,612.52

NASDAQ 36.52 to 3,400.43

“I forgot how expensive [New York] is. Checking into the hotel this morning, I literally had to give the bellhop $10 just for taking my tip. ” — David Feldman



noun; 1. the grassy surface of land; turf. 2. a stretch of turf; a growth of grass. verb: to cover with sward or turf. — courtesy

––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– TOP OF THE NEWS––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––

Prosecutor opens trial calling Whitey Bulger ‘hands-on killer’ BOSTON (AP) — Reputed gangster James “Whitey” Bulger was a “handson killer” responsible for “murder and mayhem” in Boston for almost 30 years, a federal prosecutor told a jury Wednesday as Bulger’s highly anticipated racketeering trial began. Bulger’s lawyer acknowledged that Bulger made millions through drugs, illegal gambling and loan-sharking, but told the jury that three ex-mobsters who have pinned murders on Bulger cannot

be believed. Each of the men received “extraordinary” deals from prosecutors in exchange for their cooperation, defense attorney J.W. Carney Jr. said. The defense also denied prosecution claims that Bulger was an FBI informant for years and provided information on the rival New England Mafia. Bulger, now 83, was one of the nation’s most wanted fugitives when he fled Boston in 1994 after receiving a tip from his former FBI handler, John Connolly, that

he was about to be indicted. He was finally captured in 2011 in Santa Monica, Calif., where he had been living with his longtime girlfriend in a rent-controlled apartment. The defense went after the three onceloyal Bulger cohorts who are expected to be the prosecution’s star witnesses: convicted hit man John Martorano, former Bulger partner Stephen “The Rifleman” Flemmi and former Bulger lieutenant Kevin Weeks. see BULGER page 6

NSA head says secret surveillance has disrupted many terrorist attacks WASHINGTON (AP) — The director of the National Security Agency vigorously defended once-secret surveillance programs as an effective tool in keeping America safe, telling Congress on Wednesday that the information collected disrupted dozens of terrorist attacks without offering details. In his first congressional testimony since revelations about the top-secret operations, Army Gen. Keith Alexander insisted that the public needs to know more about

how the programs operate amid increasing unease about rampant government snooping and fears that Americans’ civil liberties are being trampled. “I do think it’s important that we get this right and I want the American people to know that we’re trying to be transparent here, protect civil liberties and privacy but also the security of this country,” Alexander told a Senate panel. He described the steps the government

takes once it suspects a terrorist organization is about to act — all within the laws approved by Congress and under stringent oversight from the courts. He said the programs led to “disrupting or contributing to the disruption of terrorist attacks,” but he did not give details on the terror plots. Half a world away, Edward Snowden, the former contractor who fled to Hong Kong and leaked documents about the programs, see NSA page 11

HONG KONG (AP) — The former CIA employee who leaked top-secret information about U.S. surveillance programs said in a new interview in Hong Kong on Wednesday that he is not attempting to hide from justice here but hopes to use the city as a base to reveal wrongdoing. Edward Snowden dropped out of sight after checking out of a Hong Kong hotel on

Monday. The South China Morning Post newspaper said it was able to locate and interview him on Wednesday. It provided brief excerpts from the interview on its website. It said Snowden, who has been both praised and condemned for releasing documents about U.S. telephone and Internet surveillance programs, said he was “nei-

ther a traitor nor hero. I’m an American.” Asked about his choice of Hong Kong to leak the information, Snowden said, “People who think I made a mistake in picking Hong Kong as a location misunderstand my intentions. I am not here to hide from justice; I am here to reveal criminality.” The newspaper quoted him as saying see SNOWDEN page 9

Edward Snowden tells interviewer he’s not avoiding justice in U.S.

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Epic (PG) 4:00 Star Trek: Into Darkness (PG-13) 4:30; 7:15; 10:00 Advance Screening of Man of Steel, Thursday June 13th at Midnight

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, June 13, 2013— Page 3




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Page 4 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, June 13, 2013

Pat Buchanan

Is Big Brother our Guardian Angel? “Gentlemen do not read each other’s mail,” said Secretary of State Henry Stimson of his 1929 decision to shut down “The Black Chamber” that decoded the secret messages of foreign powers. “This means war!” said FDR, after reading the intercepted instructions from Tokyo to its diplomats the night of Dec. 6, 1941. Roosevelt’s secretary of war? Henry Stimson. Times change, and they change us. The CIA was created in 1947; the National Security Agency in 1952, with its headquarters at Ft. Meade in Maryland. This writer’s late brother was stationed at Meade doing “photo interpretation’’ in the years the CIA’s Gary Powers, flying U-2s at 70,000 feet above Mother Russia, was providing the agency with some interesting photographs. This last week, through security leaks, we learned that the NSA has access to the phone records of Verizon, Sprint and AT&T. Of every call made to, from or in the U.S., NSA can determine what phone the call came from, which phone it went to, and how long the conversation lasted. While NSA cannot recapture the contents of calls, it can use this information to select phones to tap for future recording and listening. Through its PRISM program, the NSA can acquire access, via servers such as Apple, Google, Yahoo, Facebook, Microsoft and AOL, to all emails sent, received and presumably deleted or spammed. And if the NSA can persuade a secret court that it has to know the contents of past, present or future emails, it can be accorded that right. Our ability to intercept and read communications of foreigners and foreign governments seems almost limitless. In the Nixon years, Jack Anderson reported that we were intercepting the conversations of Kremlin leaders in their limos, and listening in on Mao Zedong and Leonid Brezhnev. Our capacity today is surely orders of magnitude greater. Last week, we also learned that Barack Obama, by Presidential Policy Directive 20, has tasked our government to prepare for both defensive and offensive cyberwarfare to enable us to attack whatever depends on the Internet anywhere in the world. Lately, the U.S. and Israel planted a Stuxnet worm that crippled scores of centrifuges and disabled Iran’s nuclear enrichment plant at Natanz. If we can do this in Iran, can we not do the same to nuclear plants all over the world, creating two, three, a hundred Chernobyls and Fukushimas? Is it too much to imagine that, one day, if not already, the United States will be able to cyber-sabotage the power plants, electrical grids and communications systems

of any country on earth? With its ability to locate and listen in to terrorists, to track by satellite and kill by drone, America has acquired an extraordinary ability to protect its people and prevent and punish terrorist attacks. But was any of this really surprising? Were we all in the dark as to what the CIA, the NSA and the Pentagon could do? And as we think back on 9/11, of our doomed countrymen jumping to their deaths from the World Trade Center, the dead and maimed at the Boston Marathon, will not most Americans say, “Thank the Lord we have this power, and God bless the men and women who are using it to defend us”? While this power is extraordinary, it is still not of the same magnitude as the 50,000 nuclear weapons we had 50 years ago, at the time of the Cuban missile crisis, when war could have led to scores of millions of American dead. Nevertheless, for a people whose proud boast is that our nation was conceived in freedom, this brave new world is sobering. Our own government has the power to intercept and listen to every phone call we make, to read every e-mail we send or receive, to track us with cameras we cannot see, and to wage secret cyberwar against enemies real or perceived without a declaration of war. Yet, we can no more uninvent the technology that enables our government to do this than we can uninvent the atom bomb. And rival powers like China are surely seeking the same capabilities. Thomas Jefferson instructed us that “in questions of power, let no more be heard of confidence in men, but bind him down from mischief by the chains of the Constitution.” But, ultimately, what other option do we have than to place our confidence in those whom we have entrusted with this power? Congress is not going to pass a law telling the NSA that it may not coordinate with AOL, Apple or Google to access information that might prevent a terrorist attack. And if a terrorist attack hits this country, and our security agencies say their hands were tied in trying to protect us, all bets would be off as to what intrusions upon their freedom Americans might accept. In the end, we ourselves are going to have to strike the balance between freedom and security. But the question lingers. If Big Brother is our guardian angel now, could he become Lucifer? (Syndicated columnist Pat Buchanan has been a senior advisor to three presidents, twice a candidate for the Republican presidential nomination and the presidential nominee of the Reform Party in 2000. He won the New Hampshire Republican Primary in 1996.)

LETTERS Expanding Medicaid in N.H. will increase access to essential care To the editor, A U.S. Supreme Court ruling on the Affordable Care Act has made it optional for states to expand Medicaid coverage to include adults with family income up to 138 percent of federal poverty guidelines. For the first three years, from 2014 trough 2016, the federal government will cover 100 percent of the state’s cost for the expansion. In subsequent years, the federal government would cover at least 90 percent of the state’s cost. The case for expanding Medicaid eligibility is compelling. For a relatively nominal state investment, we can improve our state’s health care system by increasing access to essential care and reducing charity care and uncompensated care for those who are uninsured. I have the privilege of being a board member at Mid-State Health Center in Plymouth, whose mission is to provide health care to the community accessible to all regardless of the ability to pay. However, I have the unfortunate distinction of living in a state where some lawmakers fail to listen to their district constituents regarding some issues. In particular, I am referring to Medicaid expansion. Some lawmakers say they are concerned over the number of underinsured who would leave private insurance for Medicaid. My response is that Medicaid is a very restrictive pro-

gram when it comes to those who qualify. Expanding Medicaid will bring the two programs closer together. These are the people who could not afford to buy health care even if they had an option. Some lawmakers say they are opposed to expanding Medicaid because they don’t pay providers as much as private insurance. My response is that a lower payment is better than no payment. Some state senators are opposing the expansion for fear the federal government may renege on funding the program as promised. My response is that if for some reason the federal government does not fund the program at 100 percent, N.H. can immediately go back to the previous levels. The U.S. Supreme Court already ruled that Medicaid expansion was not mandatory. Therefore, N.H. can walk away at any time if the program fails. I implore the N.H. Senate to listen to the people of NH who need your help and who will benefit from this expansion. I ask the N.H... Senate to listen to the community health centers and hospitals that are in favor of the expansion because some reimbursement is better than no reimbursement. I urge the N.H. Senate to agree with the governor and the House and authorize Medicaid expansion! Jim Dalley, Board President Mid-State Health Center Plymouth

Expanding Medicaid will extend coverage to 55k N.H. working poor To the editor, It is clear to me after reading about the recent rallies supporting Medicaid expansion in Concord, Claremont, Portsmouth and Plymouth that the public knows that refusing federal dollars to broaden access to health care in N.H. is wrong. Medicaid expansion will allow us to offer health care coverage to over 55,000 working poor who have no access to care now. New Hampshire has a once-in-ageneration opportunity to leverage $2.5 billion in federal dollars over the next 7 years — funds that will help reduce uncompensated care at hospitals and community mental health

centers; provide health care coverage to the working poor; and increase health-related employment. It makes no sense to turn this down. Legislators need to put aside their partisan bickering and listen. Expanding Medicaid just makes sense. Please contact your legislators as they prepare the final version of the state budget and tell them it must include Medicaid expansion. Liz Merry Board of Directors, Genesis Behavioral Health Board of Trustees, LRGHealthcare Laconia

Address letters to:

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, June 13, 2013 — Page 5

LETTERS Ford and Jimmy Carter. Was the Secretary of Labor during Pres. Clinton’s Administration. Chancellor’s Professor of Public Policy at Goldman School of Public Policy and the University of California-Berkeley. Former Professor: Harvard’s JFK School of Government, the Heller School for Social Policy and Management at Brandeis University. Chairman and founding editor of The Harvard Business Review. Writes for The Atlantic, New York Times and The Wall Street Journal. Has published 14 books. Was an assistant to the U.S. Solicitor General Robert Bork. Director of Policy & Planning Board of the Federal Trade Commission. Taught at the JFK School of Government at Harvard. 7) Joseph Stiglitz, PhD — “The Price of Inequality: how today’s divided society endangers our future”. Field: Macroeconomics, Public economics and information economics. Was The World Bank Chief Economist, succeeded by Nicholas Stern. Was the 17th Chair of the Council of Economic Advisors. Alma Maters: Amherst College and MIT(Massachusetts Institute of Technology). Professor at Columbia University. Research Fellow at Cambridge University, England as a Fulbright Scholar. Held academic positions at: Yale, Stanford, Duke, Oxford and Princeton. Recipient of the Nobel Memorial Prize in Economic Sciences. Former senior vice president and chief economist of the World Bank and is a former member , and Chairman of the Council of Economic Advisors. In 2000, Stiglitz founded the Initiative for Policy Dialogue (IPD), a think tank on international development based at Columbia University. Also chairs: the University of Manchester’s Brooks World Poverty Institute as well as the Socialist International Commission on Global Financial Issues and is a member of the Pontifical Academy of Social Sciences. He has over 40 honorary doctorates, eight honorary professorships, and an honorary deanship. The president of the U.N. General Assembly appointed Stiglitz as the chairman of the U.N. Commission on Reforms of the International Monetary and Financial System and commissioned a report on reforming the international monetary and financial system. Named by Time Magazine as one of the 100 most influential people in the world. He is the author of 10 books, including The Price of Inequality (2021) which was on the New York Times best seller list. He gives classes for double-degree program between Sciences Po Paris and École Polytechnique in Economics and Public Policy. He was the lead author for the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change for which he received the Nobel Peace Prize (2007). Named by Foreign Policy magazine on its list of top global thinkers. 2012 he was awarded the Legion of Honor, in the rank of officer, by French ambassador in the U.S. Francois Delattre. And last, but certainly not least: he was an advisor to the Greek government. To be continued. Bernadette Loesch Laconia


More good books I would recommend to Daily Sun readers To the editor, A continuation of the authors and filmmakers I recommended to your readers: 1) Jeffrey Toobin — “The Nine: Inside the Secret World of the Supreme Court”. Mr. Toobin did his undergraduate work at Harvard (magna cum laude-BA). Attended Columbia Prep, Phillips Exeter Academy and got his law degree at Harvard (magna cum laude). He was the editor of The Harvard Law Review. Received the Truman Scholarship. Law clerk to a federal judge. Associate Counsel during Iran-Contra and Oliver North’s criminal trial. He was an assistant U.S. Attorney in Brooklyn. 2) Joe Nocera — “All the Devils Are Here: a history of the financial crisis”. He is currently at the Berkman Center for Internet and Society at Harvard. Worked at the New York Times. NPR commentator. Writes for Fortune, GQ , Esquire, New England Monthly, The Texas Monthly, The Washington Monthly Magazines. Editor at Newsweek. Received his B.S. from Boston College. He was a 2007 finalist for the Pulitzer Prize. 3) Andrew Ross Sorkin — “Too Big To Fail: the inside story of how Wall Street and Washington fought to save the Financial System and themselves”. Received his B.S. from Cornell University. Worked at the New York Times and Business Week. I responsible for breaking major new re: Chase’s acquisition of J.P. Morgan & Hewlett Packard’s acquisition of Compaq. Vodafone’s hostile bid for Mannesmann ($183 billion). IBM’s sale of PC Business to Lenovo and News Corp’s acquisition of Dow Jones & The Wall Street Journal. Also reported on the government bailout of major investment banks and AIG. 4) Sebastain Mallaby — “More Money Than God” and “The World’s Banker”. Scholarship to Oxford University and Eton College. Senior Fellow for Economics at the Council on Foreign Relations. Paul A. Volcker Senior Fellow. Contributing Editor to Financial Times. Columnist and Editorial Board Member of The Washinton Post. Writes for The Wall Street Journal, The New York Times, and The Atlantic Monthly. He is The Economist’s Washington Bureau Chief. Two time Pulitzer Prize finalist. 5) Roger Lowenstein — “When Genius Failed: the rise and fall of longterm Capital Management”. Attended Cornell University. Reported for The Wall Street Journal for more than a decade. Has written five books and writes for: Smart Money, The New York Times, The Atlantic and Bloomberg Business Week. 6) Robert Reich — “Beyond Outrage: what has gone wrong with our economy and how to fix it” and “The Work of Nations: preparing ourselves for 21st Century Capitalism”. Attended Dartmouth College (A.B. Summa cum laude), won a Rhodes Scholarship to study at Oxford University and earned his J.D. from Yale Law School (Editor of The Yale Law Journal). Served under Presidents: Gerald

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Page 6 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, June 13, 2013

$297,000 Homeland Security grant will transform sheriff’s communication system BY ROGER AMSDEN LACONIA — Belknap County Commissioners yesterday approved acceptance of a $297,100 Department of Homeland Security grant which will allow the Belknap County Sheriff ‘s Department to install a microwave regional repeater communications system. Sheriff Craig Wiggin said the new system is state of-the-art and will meet provide 95 to 97 percent coverage of the entire county. ‘’It ties in with the county and statewide systems and will have a huge public safety benefit,’’ said Wiggin. ‘’Because it can simulcast, everyone on the network, whether they’re portable or mobile, will be able to communicate with each other.’’ He said that a waiver of the county’s requirement for at least three bidders may be needed as few firms have the capability of installing the system, which earlier this year he described as being ideal for the county as it has simulcast capability, can use the existing tower on Mt. Belknap and is capable of being used by the Lakes Region Mutual Aid system in the event of an emergency in which their system went down. ‘’We’re going to put it out to bid this week, but I’m only expecting two bids. It’s very specialized work,’’ said Wiggin, who added that federal grant regulations do not require three bids. He said an environmental impact statement will need to be completed

as part of the process but that poses no problem as existing permitted sites will be used. He credited Bill Wright of his department for having handled all the paperwork. ‘’He took this and ran with it and the grant committee was very impressed with the thoroughness of the application,’’ Wiggin told the commissioners. He said that the grant will allow a long-sought communications upgrade, which had been proceeding on a piecemeal basis to this point, to be achieved in one big step. Commissioners also approved the recommendation of Belknap County Administrator Debra Shackett to enter into a new five-year agreement with Securus Technologies for phone service for inmates at the Belknap County Department of Corrections. Shackett said that the phone service is a revenue generating project as the county receives a commission of 33 percent of gross revenues on a monthly basis. In addition to the telephone service ,Shackett also negotiated a replacement for the current Offender Management System in which Securus will provide a jail management product (Xjail) which will provide the county with a complete jail management package which will gather inmate data, manage housing, track programming, integrate electronic medical records and provide information needed to provide necessary statistical reporting.

BULGER from page 2 Carney said Martorano, who served 12 years in prison after admitting to killing 20 people, was able to dictate the terms of his deal with prosecutors. “The federal government was so desperate to have John Martorano testify ... they basically put their hands up in the air and said, ‘Take anything you want,’” Carney said. Kelly said Bulger headed the Winter Hill Gang, a violent group that “ran amok” in Boston for three decades, killing 19 people, extorting millions of dollars from drug dealers and other criminals, and corrupting police and FBI agents. “At the center of all this murder and mayhem is one man — the defendant in this case, James Bulger,” Kelly said. Kelly offered chilling details of several of the killings, including the 1984 shooting death of John McIntyre. Authorities say he was killed after Bulger learned he had become an informant. Kelly said Bulger chained McIntyre to a chair, interrogated him at gunpoint for hours, then tried to strangle him with a rope, but it didn’t kill him. “Bulger asks him, ‘You want one in the head?’ and McIntyre says, ‘Yes, please,’” Kelly said. Bulger then shot McIntyre, he said. Kelly also described how Bulger allegedly strangled two 26-year-old women: Debra Davis, Flemmi’s girlfriend, and Deborah Hussey, daughter of Flemmi’s common-law wife. Flemmi has testified previously that he watched Bulger kill both women.

Weeks testified that he was also present when Bulger killed Hussey. Bulger, Kelly said, was a “hands-on killer who was the leader of an extensive criminal enterprise.” Bulger’s lawyer, however, said Flemmi is the one who killed the women and decided to pin the murders on Bulger after Bulger fled Boston in 1994. Carney said Bulger had no motive to kill Davis or Hussey, who were close to Flemmi, but not Bulger. Carney insisted that Bulger was not an FBI informant but instead paid FBI agents to tip him off when he and his gang were being investigated or about to be indicted. “James Bulger never, ever — the evidence will show — was an informant,” Carney said. Carney said it went against Bulger’s Irish heritage to be an informant. He also said Bulger was not close enough to members of the local Mafia to provide any useful information to authorities. Carney said former FBI agent John Connolly — who was convicted of racketeering for tipping Bulger and Flemmi to an indictment — fabricated a lengthy FBI informant file for Bulger to cover up the fact that he was regularly seen meeting with Bulger. Kelly said Bulger’s gang succeeded by instilling fear in other criminals and corrupting Connolly and other law enforcement officials. “It was part of a strategy they had, and it worked for them,” Kelly said. see next page


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Weirs Beach tavern transforming into 3 stage entertainment venue By AdAm drApcho THE LACONIA DAILY SUN

LACONIA — As long-time residents of the region may recall, Weirs Beach was once a frequent stop for the biggest names in the music industry, most notably during the Big Band era. Jay Santagate, manager of the Tower Hill Tavern on Lakeside Ave., hopes that visitors and local residents will once again come to expect a variety of live entertainment on the Weirs boardwalk. Tower Hill is doing its part, anyway, having transformed from a venue featuring a single blues bar with a capacity of 140 to an entertainment complex that has added a jazz bar and a second-story rock club, with a total capacity of about 550 people. This summer, once all three venues are active, there will be live music every day except Wednesdays. On Fridays and Saturdays, music fans will have the opportunity to choose between a rock band upstairs, in the 330-capacity Tower Hill Club, or a blues act in the street-level Tavern. Tucked off to the side of the Tavern is a cozy, 75-person capacity room Santagate is dedicating to jazz. “I just really felt that jazz is a great music to have as a couple’s night out and in an intimate setting.” To help bring jazz to the venue, he’s hired the man who has recently made himself the face of jazz in the Lakes Region, Jonathan Lorentz, founder of the NH Jazz series that regularly brought topshelf talent from the Boston and New York areas to Laconia, first to Pitman’s Freight Room and later to Jay Santagate, at left, is excited to announce the addition of a jazz bar and a second-floor rock club to the Tower Hill Tavern at Weirs Beach. He’s shown with Jonathan Lorentz, who will perform in the house jazz band and will manage the weekly guest artists. (Laconia Blackstones at The Margate. Lorentz, a saxophonist, Daily Sun photo/Adam Drapcho) will be joined by drummer Tim Gilmore and bassist Scott Kiefner to comprise the house band. Beginning for disabled music fans and boasts five toilets in the itself — The Weirs has some great history here. This on July 11, every Thursday evening this summer women’s restroom. place is rich in history, people still talk about the will feature the house band performing one set, folAlthough Weirs Beach might not currently enjoy heydey. I really want to see that for another genlowed by a second set with Lorentz and company the musical magnetism it had when Duke Ellingeration.” With the Tower Hill Tavern, Jazz Bar and backing up a guest artist. Mary Gatchell, a vocalist, ton and Count Basie brought their bands to town, Tower Hill Club, his optimism seems justified. “This will be the first featured performer. Santagate felt there was no reason to doubt that the is an entertainment complex, three stages, you’re Lorentz said, “Every single week, we’re going to area could see its stock rise again. “History repeats going to find something you like.” take care of business. There will be like four hours of music here.” The jazz theme and weekly performer will extend from the stage to the kitchen. Every from preceding page photos of Bulger taken during a 1980 investigaweek, Santagate will invite a different guest chef to Kelly slowly read the names of each of the 19 viction. The video showed Bulger meeting with various prepare special entrées and appetizers to accompany tims while showing their pictures to the jury. organized crime figures at an auto repair garage in a regular menu of casual fare and an assortment of The first prosecution witness, retired state police Boston’s North End. martinis named after jazz greats. There won’t be a Lt. Robert Long, identified surveillance video and Testimony was set to resume Thursday. cover charge for those who attend the Jazz Bar. For a rock club-type experience, Santagate is also developing the second floor of the building as Read your entire paper online for free at the Tower Hill Club, a space that features a 26 foot bar and standing room only for patrons. Santagate envisions the club as a place where some people will pay close attention to the performers, while for others the music will provide a backdrop to other activities. “There Excellent Dental care isn’t out of your reach anymore! At The Center for are pool tables in here, it’s a very social place,” Contemporary Dentistry, you will receive the exceptional care you need and he said. For the first season, he plans to deserve. That is why our rates are always competitive. We also participate with bring a lineup of tribDelta Dental Insurance and fall in line with most insurance pricing. ute bands, funk, soul and rock. There will be Progressive dentistry in a comfortable, relaxing, state-of-the-art office. Affordable a cover charge for the pricing. 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Bob Lagrand is enjoying his 50th consecutive visit to Motrocycle Week, the last 45 of them with his wife Debbie, who after attending her first rally told him “You’re never coming up here without me again.” (Laconia Daily Sun photo/Michael Kitch)

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By Michael Kitch LACONIA — The 90th annual motorcycle rally here is the 50th for Bob Lagrand and the 45th for his wife Debbie and the couple from Ware, Massachusetts intend to keep right on coming. A retired welder, Lagrand has been riding Harley-Davidsons since his teens, beginning with Sportsters and graduating to Road Kings. This year, to spare wear on his aging back, he is riding a brand new, navy blue HarleyDavidson Trike. “I started coming to Laconia in the early sixties,” he said, adding wryly “I’ve seen some things since 1963.” What he saw prompted Debbie, who first accompanied him to the rally soon after they were married to tell him “you’ll never come up here without me again.”

For many years the Lagrands came to the rally in the company of other couples from Ware. Acting as social secretary for the group, Debbie booked the rooms. “For 25 years we rented all the cabins at the Pine Bark Lodge and later we stayed at the Town Line Motel,” she said. “Twenty or twentyfive us would ride together,” Lagrand remembered. “But with the divorces and the deaths it’s dwindled down to me and her.” “My big dream,” Lagrand said, “is to ride up here on the 100th anniversary with my three grandsons — Kyle, Adam and Ty. They all ride bikes and by then the youngest will have his license. And their grandfather,” he continued, “has bikes ready for all three. Custom painted ‘70’s Sportsters.” By the time Bike Week turns a hundred, the Lagrands will have celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary.

LUNGS from page 2 lungs — the surgery went smoothly, and Sarah did extremely well,” it said. Sarah’s family and the family of another cystic fibrosis patient at the same hospital challenged transplant policy that made children under 12 wait for pediatric lungs to become available or be offered lungs donated by adults only after adolescents and adults on the waiting list had been considered. They said pediatric lungs are rarely donated. Sarah’s health was deteriorating when a judge intervened in her case last week, giving her a chance at the much larger list of organs from adult donors. U.S. District Judge Michael Baylson ruled June 5 that Sarah and 11-year-old Javier Acosta, of New York City, should be eligible for adult lungs. Critics warned there could be a downside to having judges intervene in the organ transplant system’s established procedures. Lung transplants are difficult procedures, and some experts say child patients tend to have more trouble with them than adults do. No other details about the donor lungs are known, including whether they came through the regular donor

system or through public appeals. Sarah’s relatives, who are from Newtown Square, just west of Philadelphia, were “beyond excited” about her new lungs but were “keeping in mind that someone had to lose a family member and they’re very aware of that and very appreciative,” family spokeswoman Maureen Garrity said earlier Wednesday. The Murnaghan family received word about the donor lungs Tuesday night, Garrity said. Sarah’s mother, Janet Murnaghan, said in a Facebook post that the family was “overwhelmed with emotions” and thanked all her supporters. She said the donor’s family “has experienced a tremendous loss, may God grant them a peace that surpasses understanding.” The national organization that manages organ transplants, the Organ Procurement and Transplantation Network, added Sarah to the adult waiting list after the judge’s ruling. Her transplant came two days before a hearing was scheduled on the family’s request for a broader injunction. The network has said 31 children under age 11 are on the waiting list for a lung transplant.



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Commissioner urges bikers to ‘get off the yellow line’ By RogeR Amsden THE LACONIA DAILY SUN

LACONIA — Belknap County Commissioner Steven Nedeau, after receiving a brief report on Bike Week from Belknap County Sheriff Craig Wiggin about motorcycle accidents, said Wednesday morning ‘’I wish they (motorcyclists) would stay off the yellow line.’’ Nedeau, a former law enforcement officer, was referring to what he sees as the propensity of motorcyclists to hug the yellow line, or even ride on the line, especially when they are traveling in groups during the annual rally. Wiggin, who last week attended the Americade motorcycle event in Lake George, New York, said that yellow line riding is ‘’just an accident waiting to happen. They’re bringing it on themselves’’ and that he had seen many bikers riding the yellow line while in New York. The Sheriff said that so far the 90th Laconia Bike Week ‘’has been very quiet because of the weather’’ but there have been fatalities statewide. He said that local law enforcement has a new focus this year in policing the event in the Lakes Region. ‘’There’s less of a presence at Weirs Beach and we’re targeting areas where there have been accidents,’’ said Wiggin, who addeed that he still expects a large crowd this weekend if the weather is good. Fellow Commissioner Ed Philpot, who asked Wiggin for the report, said that from his perspective Bike Week motorcyclists ‘’are driving too fast and SNOWDEN from page 2 that he had several opportunities to flee from Hong Kong, but that he “would rather stay and fight the United States government in the courts, because I have faith in Hong Kong’s rule of law.” “My intention is to ask the courts and people of Hong Kong to decide my fate,” he said. Snowden said he plans to stay in the city until he is “asked to leave,” the newspaper said. Snowden, 29, arrived in Hong Kong from his home in Hawaii on May 20, just after taking leave from his National Security Agency contracting firm Booz Allen Hamilton, which has since fired him. He said he had not dared contact his family or girlfriend since disclosing that he was the source of the top-secret documents. “I have not spoken to any of my family,” he told the newspaper. “I am worried about the pressure they are feeling from the FBI.”

seem to have a vacation mentality where they’re not paying attention to road signs.’’ Wiggin said the new policing strategy is the result of a report on motorcycle accidents occurring during the rally between 2002 and 2011 prepared by the University of New Hampshire Technology Transfer Center. The study found that from 2002 to 2011 during Bike Week there were 899 motorcycle accidents with 859 injuries and 28 fatalities. Riders without helmets accounted for 71-percent of the fatalities. Almost three-quarters of these accidents involved more than one vehicle, with crashes of single vehicles representing 27-percent of the total. During the month of June in the three years between 2009 and 2011, there were 216 motorcycle accidents in Laconia, more than any other municipality in the state. Altogether there were 436 accidents in Laconia, Meredith, Gilford, Alton, Belmont and Tilton during the same period. The majority of accidents occurred between 11 a.m. and 8 p.m. with hours of 4 p.m. to 8 p.m. accounting for 37 percent, the largest share. During the rally the average number of accidents rises as the week progresses, from 34 on Wednesday, to 26 on Thursday, to 41 on Friday and 54 on Saturday, the last full day of the event. The report identified Routes 3, 25, 11, 104 and 106, along with Scenic Road, Roller Coaster Road and Winona Road, as those where accidents occurred most frequently. Two FBI agents visited Snowden’s father’s home in Pennsylvania on Monday. Questions remain about why Snowden chose to go public in Hong Kong, a Chinese autonomous region that maintains a Western-style legal system and freedom of speech. Hong Kong has an extradition agreement with the United States, but there are exceptions in cases of political persecution or where there are concerns over cruel or humiliating treatment. U.S. authorities have yet to bring charges against Snowden or file an extradition request with Hong Kong.

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Gilford will pay 2013 dues to Public Access television BY GAIL OBER

GILFORD — Selectmen voted unanimously last night to pay $21,393 to Lakes Region Public Access television for 2013 — the same amount the town paid last year. The board made the decision after delaying for two weeks while Town Administrator Scott Dunn looked into what other area communities are doing — especially Belmont, whose selectmen voted three weeks ago to not pay their annual fee because they have not been able to find someone to videotape their meetings for later broadcast. “Belmont is still in the bubble,” Dunn said, who added that he recommended paying the dues for 2013 and giving LRPA another year to work on a business plan for 2014. Ironically, three supporters of LRPA — including station Director Denise Beauchaine, who lives in Gilford — were at the meeting that was not recorded because Finance Director Geoff Ruggles could not be there and he handles that chore. During the public comment period, Beauchaine thanked the board and told them without Gilford’s support, LRPA would likely not exist. Beauchaine also recommended creating a Gilford public access committee that includes members of

the MetroCast Cablevision subscriber base. She said the committee could serve as a liaison to LRPA and could provide her and the LRPA Board direction as to what the community wants from it. In other business, selectmen adopted a solid waste disposal fee schedule that updates the specifics about disposal but that keeps the residential tipping fee rates at $30 per ton. Selectmen had discussed raising the tipping fee to offset the annual taxpayer subsidy to trash collection but changed their position after hearing from residents who said they would rather pay for solid waste through taxes than see the tipping fee charged to their independent haulers increased. The board nixed Dunn’s recommendation that the tipping fee for more than oneton be increased to $60. Selectmen also voted to join Laconia and continue the solid waste contract with Concord Regional Solid Waste Resource/Recovery Cooperative (Coop). Dunn said Gilford and Laconia are part of the same arrangement and since Laconia voted to continue with the coop at the City Council meeting on Monday, he recommended Gilford do the same thing. Gilford owns about 30 percent of the capital infrastructure at the Laconia facility that is managed by Waste Management Corp. Gilford also pays about 28 percent of the operating costs.

RILEY from page one Lakes Region General Hospital. She said there were no beds available at the N.H. State Hospital in Concord so he waited in portion of the emergency room at LRGH, as is standard practice. “He was transported to N.H. State Hospital Thursday afternoon,” she continued. She said she visited him Thursday afternoon in the state hospital and he appeared “disheveled.” Riley’s sister said her brother was released Friday and she spoke to him “several times over the weekend” and he didn’t appear to be agitated or upset. Yesterday at a Belknap County Commissioner’s meeting, Commissioner Ed Philpot, while speaking about expanded Medicaid and treating mental illness, said that as of last week, 10 of the 17 emergency room bays in LRGH’s Emergency Room were occupied by people who were waiting for beds at the New Hampshire State Hospital. The patients, said Philpot, were taken to N.H. State Hospital so LRGH could have the ER beds for Motorcycle Week. Before Riley moved to the Genesis Behavioral Health support home on McGrath St. he lived in an

apartment at 21 Academy Street. According to one of the other people who lives in the same apartment building, Riley “needs help.” The resident, who did not want to be identified by name, said Riley lived alone in one of the apartments on Academy Street and had been there for six to eight months before he moved to McGrath Street. “Everybody in the building knew he was going to crack,” said the resident, who added that Riley was actually a pretty nice kid who was lonely and may have abused his medication. She said the people who live in the building are “devastated” by what happened. She said Riley fell one night and when asked about it the next day, said he took too much of his medicines. “I know he ran short sometimes,” she said, remembering one time when he went five days without one of his medications while waiting for the prescription to renew. She also said people who were near his own age often “picked on him” and that he was close to an see next page



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NSA from page 2 grams, said he would fight any U.S. attempts to extradite him. American law enforcement officials are building a case against him but have yet to bring charges. “I am not here to hide from justice; I am here to reveal criminality,” Snowden said of the surveillance programs in an interview with the South China Morning Post. In plain-spoken, measured tones, Alexander answered senators’ questions in an open session and promised to provide additional information to the Senate Intelligence Committee in closed session on Thursday. The director of national intelligence has declassified information on two thwarted attacks — one in New York, the other in Chicago — and Alexander said he was pressing for more disclosures. But he also warned that revelations about the secret programs have eroded agency capabilities and, as a result, the U.S. and its allies won’t be as safe as they were two weeks ago. “Some of these are still going to be classified and should be, because if we tell the terrorists every way that we’re going to track them, they will get through and Americans will die,” he said, adding that he would rather be criticized by people who think he’s hiding something “than jeopardize the security of this country.” Alexander said he was seriously concerned that Snowden, a former employee with Booz Allen Hamilton, had access to key parts of the NSA from preceding page older woman who used to live near him and watched out for him. “This could have been stopped,” she said, referring to March’s murder. “They let him out (of the State Hospital) and they put him with other people (the support home) who have their own problems.” When she saw his picture from the video arraignment she said he looked confused. “I don’t think he has a clue,” she said. “I want to see him get the help he needs.” She also said she sends her thoughts and sympathy to March’s family. “I didn’t know him but this didn’t need to happen,” she said.

network, a development that demands a closer examination of how well the agency oversees contract employees. Alexander said Snowden was a system administrator who didn’t have visibility into the whole NSA network but could access key portions of it. The director was questioned at length by senators seeking information on exactly how much data the NSA gathers through programs to collect millions of telephone records and keep tabs on Internet activity as well as the legal backing for the activities. Members of the House and Senate Intelligence panels and key leaders have been briefed on the programs and have expressed their support for the operations as a valid tool in the terrorism fight. House Speaker John Boehner, R-Ohio, said Wednesday that the programs are constitutional and “very important to the security of the American people and they help us in a big way to address the terrorist threat that does in fact remain.” But rank-and-file lawmakers who haven’t been privy to the details expressed concerns and bewilderment, reflected in the comments of several senators at the hearing and one exchange between Republican Sen. Mike Johanns and Alexander. Johanns asked the NSA director whether the government could check and see what an individual is searching for through Google, or sending in email. Alexander said once an individual has been identified, the issue is referred to the FBI. “The FBI will then look at that and say what more do we need to now look at that individual themselves. So there are issues and things that they would then look at. It’s passed to them,” Alexander said. “So the answer to the question is yes,” Johanns said. “Yes, you could. I mean, you can get a court order to do that,” Alexander said. The Nebraska lawmaker said it was imperative for the government to get information about the programs to the American people “because right now we’re all getting bombarded with questions that many of us at the rankand-file level in the Senate cannot answer.”

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Adam Richman of the Travel Channel and Cynthia Makris of the Naswa Resort on a Steven Tyler/ Aerosmith-themed motorcycle at the Naswa where a crew completed filming Monday for a new Travel Channel Series ‘Fandemonium.’’ The segment will air in July. (Courtesy photo)

Bike Week will be featured on new Travel Channel program — ‘Fandemonium’ By RogeR Amsden FOR THE LACONIA DAILY SUN

LACONIA — Adam Richman, best known as the host of the Travel Channel’s eating challenge program “Man v. Food” and its sequel “Man v. Food Nation”, was in the Lakes Region over the weekend filming a segment for his new series ‘’Fandemonium.’’ Much of the filming, which features Laconia Bike Week, was done at the Naswa Resort, where he was photographed aboard a Steven Tyler/ Aerosmith-themed motorcycle with Naswa general manager and Laconia Motorcycle Week Association President Cynthia Makris. ‘’It was a lot of fun,’’ said Makris, who said filming started on Saturday when the annual Peter Makris run, which honors her late father, was held. Film crews worked through Sunday

and wound up with a final shoot with 17 motorcycles on the Naswa beach on Monday. Other places filmed included the Lobster Pound, the Laconia Road House, the Broken Spoke Saloon and the Looney Bin as well as vendors set up at the Heat Restaurant. ‘’Adam Richman is very easy-going and a lot of fun to be around,’’ said Jennifer Anderson of the Bike Week Association office, who arranged for his visit to Laconia and said that she expects that the episode, which will be aired July 14, will be a very positive look at the country’s oldest motorcycle rally. She said that the Discovery Channel will arrive on Wednesday to start filming for a show which will also air later this year featuring motorcycles and law enforcement.

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THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, June 13, 2013 — Page 13

Medicaid fight clouds future of N.H. budget

the emergency order and when they learned he moved to Gilford, the warrant was forwarded to Gilford Police. Moorhead said emergency restraining David Brown orders must be (Gilford police photo) served within 24 hours. He said he didn’t know Brown. — Gail Ober

HUT from page one tonight,” said O’Brien, who wanted it known that while in 2006 the town voters gave the Andersons permission to rebuild the simple rectangular building that is on town property, they never agreed to provide the labor. Sarah Anderson, then 10-years-old, came up with the idea of restoring the hut and getting it placed on the state’s register of historic buildings, raising nearly $10,000 for the project. As of April of 2012, there was work being done by volunteers but last night there was no explanation offered by selectmen about why there were no more volunteers. O’Brien said he was concerned with

what he called “veiled threats” (he declined to say from whom) and the use of town labor. He said there is a contractor who will complete the work for a not-to-exceed price but the project has never been “vetted” by anyone except the people who organized it. Public Works Director Sheldon Morgan said he has the skilled workers in his department to complete the work but said the manpower he would need would for the project would cause him to reschedule other town projects. Police Chief Kevin Keenan said he would contact the Belknap County House of Corrections to see if there are any incarcerated carpenters who could work on the hut.


POT from page one marijuana when they entered the house. Jacques said the plants were not yet mature but if allowed to grow to maturity, would have been yielded four to five pounds and could have sold for as much as $12,000 to $16,000. Brown was released on $25,000 personal recognizance bail and given a July 18 court date. According to Woodstock Police Chief Douglas Moorhead, Brown lived in an apartment at 36 Paradise Road in North Woodstock until recently. He said police from his department went to Brown’s former apartment to serve







ocratic-controlled House not to press for tax increases. “It’s the Senate’s hope that House members will not let their desire to increase spending get in the way of a reasonable compromise that reflects our shared priorities. It would be truly unfortunate for the citizens of our state if we were forced into a continuing resolution,” said Bragdon. The two chambers have similar funding priorities. Both wrote budgets that increase funding to higher education and services for the mentally ill and disabled. But they disagree on how to pay for the services. The Senate rejected a 20-cent cigarette tax increase and a delay in implementing tax breaks see next page


CONCORD (AP) — New Hampshire’s Senate voted Wednesday to try to negotiate compromises with the House as deadlines for a budget loom, but disagreement over the state’s role in the federal health care overhaul remains entrenched. Senate and House leaders named lawmakers to serve as negotiators ahead of the June 20 deadline to resolve differences over bills. Talks are scheduled to start Friday on a $10.7 billion budget and discussions on whether to legalize marijuana use and possession for people with serious illnesses will be held Tuesday. Many negotiating sessions on bills have yet to be scheduled. Senate President Peter Bragdon, a Milford Republican, warned the Dem-

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Aceves solid as Red Sox beat Rays, 2-1 ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. (AP) — Alfredo Aceves had another successful spot start. Aceves threw six solid innings, Daniel Nava homered and the AL East-leading Boston Red Sox beat the Tampa Bay Rays 2-1 on Wednesday night. “Ace gave us a huge lift today,” Boston manager John Farrell said. “He did an excellent job, and the bullpen came in and was stellar. This was a very good series to win here and Ace had a lot to do with that.” Boston won two of three in the series, which dropped the fourth-place Rays five games behind the Red Sox. “They did a nice job against us because we’ve been scoring a lot of runs,” Tampa Bay manager Joe Maddon said. “They’ve gotten us this year in a lot of close games and we have to figure out a way to beat them.” Aceves (3-1), recalled before the game from Triple-A Pawtucket, allowed one run, four hits and four walks. This is the right-hander’s third stint with the Red Sox this season. “He came up today, he kept us in the ballgame, and won it for us,” Boston catcher Jarrod Saltalamacchia said. Aceves allowed one run over six innings in another spot start on May 27, a 9-3 win over Philadelphia.

Nava put the Red Sox up 2-0 on a third-inning, two-run homer off Chris Archer (1-2), who gave up two runs, four hits, four walks and struck out seven over four innings. The Rays rookie right-hander exuberantly left the mound after striking out Nava with the bases loaded to end the fourth. “He was into the game just as we were into the game,” Nava said of Archer. “I just saw him jump up and down after that. Obviously it was just emotional. He’s just out there competing, wanting to win. I get that. It threw me off guard, that’s all.” Archer was making his third start this season, and appearing in ninth career big league game. “I was pretty amped,” Archer said. “I was just competing and I wasn’t holding anything back. When I do that, it’s not towards the other team.” Evan Longoria got the Rays within 2-1 on a solo homer in the sixth. He has gone deep in three consecutive games after homering just once over his previous 26. Andrew Bailey, the fourth Boston reliever, pitched the ninth for his seventh save in nine opportunties. After Craig Breslow allowed a two-out double in the eighth Kelly Johnson, Koji Uehara entered and struck out Longoria.

from preceding page for businesses, both proposed by the House and governor. The House does not like a Senate-proposed $50 million cut in staff and benefits. But the biggest hurdle to resolving their differences by the July 1 start of the fiscal year is the two parties’ philosophical differences over implementing President Barack Obama’s signature health care overhaul law. Democratic Gov. Maggie Hassan and the House propose expanding Medicaid to cover an estimated 58,000 poor adults who don’t qualify under the state’s existing program. The Senate budget proposes instead to study the issue. Their differences were evident Wednesday in another bill rejected along party lines that would have allowed the state to accept $5 million in federal funding to help consumers understand the law. The state Insurance Department won the federal grant, but legislative approval was required to accept it. Under the overhaul law, virtually everyone in the country will be required to have health insurance or face fines starting next year. New

insurance marketplaces will offer individuals and their families a choice of private health plans resembling what workers at major companies already get. The government will help many middle-class households pay their premiums, while low-income people will be referred to safety net programs they might qualify for. Enrollment starts Oct. 1 with coverage taking effect Jan. 1. Opponents of the grant argued that public outreach should be left to the federal government. But supporters argued that the community health centers, hospitals and other organizations that know New Hampshire’s uninsured population best should play a leading role in educating them about the complicated law. “It would be a very serious disservice to New Hampshire citizens if we don’t accept the grant,” said Sen. Peggy Gilmour, D-Hollis. But Sen. Andy Sanborn, R-Bedford, argued the Insurance Department’s job is to protect consumers, not act as a marketing organization. “I don’t believe that’s a role of government,” he said.

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Rural America losing population for first time ever WASHINGTON (AP) — Rural America is losing population for the first time ever, largely because of waning interest among baby boomers in moving to far-flung locations for retirement and recreation, according to new census estimates. Long weighed down by dwindling populations in farming and coal communities and the movement of young people to cities, rural counties are being hit by sputtering growth in retirement and recreation areas, once residential hot spots for baby boomers. The new estimates, as of July 2012, show that wouldbe retirees are opting to stay put in urban areas near jobs. Recent weakness in the economy means some boomers have less savings than a decade ago to buy a vacation home in the countryside, which often becomes a full-time residence after retirement. Cities are also boosting urban living, a potential draw for boomers who may prefer to age closer to accessible health care. About 46.2 million people, or 15 percent of the U.S. population, reside in rural counties, which spread across 72 percent of the nation’s land area. From 2011 to 2012, those non-metro areas lost more than 40,000 people, a 0.1 percent drop. The Census Bureau reported a minuscule 0.01 percent loss from 2010 to 2011, but that was not considered statistically significant and could be adjusted later. Rural areas, which include manufacturing and farming as well as scenic retirement spots, have seen substantial movement of residents to urban areas before. But the changes are now coinciding with sharp declines in U.S. birth rates and an aging population, resulting in a first-ever annual loss. U.S. migration data show that older Americans are most inclined to live in rural counties until about age 74, before moving closer to more populated locations. The oldest of the nation’s 76 million boomers turn 74 in 2020, meaning the window is closing for that group to help small towns grow. “What baby boomers will do will be key to rural migration and growth,” said Jason Henderson, a former vice president of the Federal Reserve Bank of Kansas City who is now associate dean of the Purdue University College of Agriculture. “Right now, we’re just at the forefront of baby boomers entering retirement age, but many have been delaying retirement.” Some will decide the time for moving back to the country has passed, he said. Henderson expects a bit of a rebound for scenic retirement destinations as the economy improves, but nowhere close to the levels seen before the recession. John Cromartie, a geographer at the Agriculture Department, calls the rural decline a potential turn-

ing point. “This period may simply be an interruption in suburbanization, or it could turn out to be the end of a major demographic regime that has transformed small towns and rural areas.” The scenic retirement destinations experiencing lower growth stretch wide, from the Upper Great Lakes and Appalachia in the eastern U.S. to the Sun Belt, the Missouri and Arkansas Ozarks and the Intermountain West. Boomer migration to many of these areas had typically yielded greater economic activity, including construction, landscaping and service-sector jobs that brought in workers of all age groups. Signs of the recent bust are evident in places such as Fernley, Nev., a rural community in Lyon County, about 30 miles east of Reno. During the housing boom, Fernley prospered due to spillover residents from California’s expensive Bay Area who were drawn to Fernley’s affordable housing, temperate weather and lack of a state income tax. By 2007, however, Fernley’s growth began to wane amid recession and rising gasoline costs. Since then, Lyon County has posted one of the nation’s worst population turnabouts: from 6.9 percent annual growth from 2000 to 2007, to a 0.7 percent annual loss between 2007 and 2012. The county now has a population of 51,000. Retirees were “coming out of California, selling the house for a lot of money and coming up here and getting something nicer,” said Fernley Mayor LeRoy Goodman, 71, citing his town’s prime location near an interstate highway with easy driving access to Reno’s casinos. “People can also walk out their back door and go hiking in the desert. The climate is pretty good; we don’t have a lot of snow or rain.” But after the housing bubble burst, the retirees stopped coming. On Main Street, the Wigwam, one of the town’s oldest restaurants, now does half the business it used to, according to Moe Royels, who opened the diner in 1961 and sold it five years ago. “People moved out of town,” Royels said from his seat at the restaurant, where he returns every afternoon for a cup of coffee. “Some of these subdivisions are still sitting vacant, with the curb and the gutter in but nothing else.” Due to changing baby boomer migration, rural retirement counties grew 0.4 percent annually from 2007-2012, down from 1.6 percent annually from 2000-2007. During the housing boom, these retirement destinations were growing faster than the rate of the nation as a whole but are now increasing more slowly. The overall U.S. population is now growing by about 0.8 percent each year. 251 DANIEL WEBSTER HIGHWAY MEREDITH, NH 03253 WWW.LOVERINGMEREDITH.COM

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Environment and energy to highlight annual meeting of Lakes Region Planning Commission

MEREDITH — The Lakes Region Planning Commission will convene its 45th annual meeting on Monday, June 24 at 5:30 p.m. at Church Landing in Meredith. Since it was first created in 1968 the LRPC has been grounded in the environment and the issues that affect air, land and water resources, with a special emphasis on water and that theme will continue this year as Commissioner Thomas Burack from the NH Department of Environmental Services will be the featured speaker. Over the past seven years, Commissioner Burack has led and focused the state on pressing environmental and economic concerns, including climate change, the transition of the state toward a clean energy economy, as well as sustaining the state’s prized natural resources, like many great ponds, with names like Newfound, Ossipee, Squam, Webster, and Winnipesaukee, to name just a few. Commissioner Burack is the immediate past president of the Environmental Council of the States (ECOS), a non-profit, non-partisan association whose purpose is to improve the capability of state environmental agencies to protect and improve human health and the environment. Prior to becoming DES commissioner Burack was in private practice, representing a wide range of commercial and individual interests in environmental, health and safety, and energy matters. He has also served on the Board of Directors of the Regional Greenhouse Gas Initiative, and chaired the Governor’s Climate Change Policy Task Force. He now serves as Chair of the NH Energy and Climate Collaborative, an association of public, private, nonprofit, and academic leaders. The annual meeting will begin at 5:30 p.m., and includes dinner, officer elections, awards, and Commissioner Burack’s presentation. For additional information and to make reservations, contact the LRPC at 279-8171 or by June 17.

Broadband Stakeholder Group meeting Monday

MEREDITH — The Lakes Region Planning Commission will be hosting a Broadband Stakeholder Group meeting on Monday, June 17, at 9 a.m. at the Humiston Building, 103 Main Street. This meeting will feature a presentation by Molly Donovan, State Specialist, Community and Economic Development at UNH Cooperative Extension about Leveraging Broadband to Grow New Hampshire’s Economy. Following the presentation, the group will be discussing activities underway to refine and verify the broadband mapping efforts, planning for community pilot project, and reviewing draft sections of the Lakes Region Broadband plan. The Broadband Stakeholder Group (BSG) is comprised of individuals representing a wide spectrum of sectors in the region that contribute their time and skills to help the NH Broadband Mapping and Planning Program ( to determine and prioritize the need for broadband services in underserved areas by identifying barriers and proposing solutions for the expansion of high speed internet access. For additional information, call Michelle Therrien at 279-8171 or email at

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MOULTONBOROUGH — The Loon Preservation Committee (LPC) recorded its first pair of nesting loons this year on Pleasant Lake on May 11. Since then many more loon pairs have begun to incubate eggs. Last year, Loon Preservation Committee biologists recorded 188 pairs of nesting loons. However, they also recorded 99 failed nests, many of them due to human disturbance, predation or water-level changes. The peak of hatch of loon chicks generally occurs around the 4th of July holiday and loon pairs are vulnerable to disturbance as human activities on the lakes increase. A couple of simple precautions can help ensure a good year for loons in New Hampshire: — Try to stay back at least 150 feet from a nest-

ing loon, or more if the loon shows any signs of distress such as craning its neck low over a nest. Loons may even appear to be injured or dead while in this head-down position, but it is simply a response to the close approach of people. — If you do inadvertently cause a loon to flush from the nest, leave the area immediately to let the loon return to incubate its eggs. Time off the nest leaves the eggs vulnerable to cooling, overheating, or predation. Loons are a threatened species in New Hampshire and are protected by state and federal laws from hunting or harassment, including flushing loons from nests. If you observe harassment of loons, you may contact New Hampshire Fish & Game Department (603-271-3361) or Marine Patrol (603-2932037) for assistance. Anyone wishing to observe a pair of loons on the nest may do so at The Loon Center in Moultonborough. Each year the Loon Preservation Committee floats a nesting raft that can be easily seen from a vantage point on the Markus Wildlife Sanctuary trail overlooking Lake Winnipesaukee. Loons are nesting on the raft at present, and chicks are due to hatch in late June. Even after the chicks hatch, the loon family will still spend time in the bay. The Loon Preservation Committee monitors loons throughout the state as part of its mission to restore and maintain a healthy population of loons in New Hampshire; to monitor the health and productivity of loon populations as sentinels of environmental quality; and to promote a greater understanding of loons and the natural world.

PLYMOUTH — Peabody & Smith Realty will be showcasing their new Plymouth office location at 620 Tenney Mountain Highway for the Plymouth Regional Chamber’s monthly Business After Hours event on June 19 from 5–7 p.m. Peabody & Smith Realty specializes in helping people sell their home, purchase a new one, or find a new special place for vacation get-a-ways, in Northern and Central New Hampshire.

This event is hosted by The Plymouth Regional Chamber of Commerce, which serves the business community by promoting the greater Plymouth area as a unique place to live, work, and play; recognizing its business, social, and economic opportunities. For more information about the Business After Hours, or the Plymouth Regional Chamber of Commerce contact the Chamber office at 536-1001, or email

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Free post-purchase workshop for homeowners

MEREDITH — The Laconia Area Community Land Trust (LACLT) offers a free post-purchase workshop for homeowners, sponsored by the Meredith Village Savings Bank, on Saturday, June 22 from 8 a.m.-4 p.m. at MVSB’s Seneca Ladd Building. Space is limited. Pre-register by calling Debra Drake, Homeownership Director of LACLT at 5240747 or by emailing Advance registration is required.

Laconia Area Community Land Trust, a 501(c)(3) nonprofit, is a member of NeighborWorks® America, and is supported in part by membership donations and the Lakes Region United Way. Its mission is to assist low and moderate income families achieve economic selfsufficiency through the development of permanently affordable housing opportunities and associated support programs. For more information about LACLT and its programs, call 524-0747, or visit

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James K. Thomas, Sr., 74 MEREDITH — James K. Thomas, Sr., 74, of Daniel Webster Highway, died June 11, 2013, at his home, after a long illness. Born in Meredith, NH on February 18, 1939, he was the son of Kenneth F. Thomas and Barbara (Sears) Sharon. Jim grew up in Meredith and attended Meredith High School. He has been a resident of Meredith for most of his life. James worked as a logger most all his life and owned and operated his saw mill, Thomas Timber Products, for over thirty years. His saw mill supplied many jobs to the young men of Meredith He was a past member of the Laconia Lodge of Elks and the Meredith Kiwanis Club. Jim was a NASCAR enthusiast and enjoyed all aspect of racing. Jim was always willing to give a helping hand on the set-up of a race car. Jim also enjoyed his many winter trips to Florida. Jim was predeceased by his brother, Wendell

Thomas and sister Bernice Jenness. James is survived by his son, James K. Thomas Jr and his wife Cindy, grandson Wesley Thomas, all of Meredith, daughters, Sue Horne of Tennessee, Angela Guidi of Center Harbor, brother, Ed Sharon of Laconia, sisters, Joyce Russell of Laconia, Gloria Romprey of Belmont, sister DeDe, nieces, nephews, and his loving companion, Shirley Ballou, of Meredith. Calling hours will be held in the Mayhew Funeral Home, Routes #3 and #104, Meredith, on Thursday June 13, from 6pm to 8pm. A graveside service will be held in the Meredith Village Cemetery, NH Route #3, Meredith, on Friday, June 14, at 11am. The Rev. Edward J. Charest, pastor of the Plymouth United Methodist Church, will officiate. To sign Jim’s Book of Memories, please go to www.

Robert E. Marshall, 91 TILTON — Mr. Robert “Bob” E. Marshall, 91, of Tilton, passed away on May 15, 2013 at Franklin Regional Hospital following a recent period of failing health. Born on Nov. 19, 1921 in Manchester, NH he was the son (Buddy) of Lucy (Annis) and Robert R. Marshall of Manchester. Bob graduated from Manchester Central High School and the University of NH and at the age of 20 enlisted in what was then called the US Army Air Corps. During World War II he served in Southeast Asia on active duty for 8 years; returning home to the US in 1949. He continued to serve on active duty status in the US Air Force until being discharged after the 1966 Cuban Missile Crisis. In the private sector, Bob worked in Tilton at the Arthur S. Brown Endless Belts MFG. Co. for 17 years as a chemist until their closing and then for Quality Controls also in Tilton until his retirement. Bob was active in several local civic organizations including Treasurer of the T-N Congregational Church, Master of the T-N Cub Scouts, the DoricCentre Masonic Lodge #20, serving as Master in 1974-75, the Peabody-Mt. Washington Chapter Order of the Eastern Star and the Pemigewassett Assembly of the International Order of the Rainbow for Girls as Advisory Board Chairman for over 10 years and Master of the Grand Cross of Color. He was also a frequent participant in the Belmont

Senior Center and the Laconia Friendship Club for 20 years. A devoted husband, father and grandfather affectionately known as “Greepa,” he especially enjoyed get-togethers with family and friends, traveling to the Foxwoods Casino, reading, solving crossword puzzles, and gardening. Bob is survived by his wife of nearly 52 years Gladys (Shaw) Marshall, a son: Conrad (Butch) Ekstrom and wife Carolyn of Tilton, daughters, Vicki (Marshall) Hussman and husband Charles of Tilton and Dr. Lisa(Marshall) Schwiebert and husband Dr. Erik Schwiebert of Birmingham, AL, a brother, Donald (Skip) Marshall and wife Doris of Quincy, MA, 7 grandchildren, Shawn (Marshall) Cote of Rollinsford, Shari (Marshall) Cote of Amesbury, MA, Susan Ekstrom and fiancé, Keith Jones of Ridgewood, NY, Karen (Ekstrom) Cote and husband Chris of North Hartland, VT, Mackenzie Hussman of London, England, Elisabeth Schwiebert and Turner Schwiebert of Birmingham, AL, a cousin, Dr. Richard Marshall and wife Jean of Auburn, ME, and 3 great grandchildren. Bob was predeceased by a sister; Marion Anderson and a cousin; Dr. David Marshall both of Manchester, and a son, Rick E. Marshall of Franklin on May 3, 2013. Graveside services will be held on Monday, July 15, 2013 at Park Cemetery in Tilton.

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Ann B. Harris, 87 ALTON — Ann B. Harris, age 87, formerly of Alton, died May 26, 2013 at Huggins Hospital in Wolfeboro. Born June 18, 1925 in Watertown, CT, the daughter of William and Alice (Norton) Bronson, most recently she resided at Sugar Hill Retirement Community in Wolfeboro, having previously resided in Alton for many years on Church Street and Monument Square. Ann was retired, a former head cook in the cafeteria at Alton Central School. She loved interior decorating, doing cross stitch, knitting, gardening flowers and loved her animals. A big Jazz enthusiast, she enjoyed dancing, back in the day. Widow of the late Dana K. Franklin, 1976 and the late Neal L. Harris, 1998, she is survived by 5 children: Douglas P. Franklin of Northfield, VT, Scott N. Franklin of Bristol, Bradford Franklin of Meredith,

Sandra A. Franklin of Sanford, Maine and Tracy L. Franklin Zazadze of Miami, Florida, 3 grandchildren: Nicholas D. Lance of New Durham, Luka Zazadze of Miami, Florida and Starr Lawton of Weirs Beach, also several nieces and nephews. She was predeceased by her sister Virginia Tillson and grandson Anthony F. Lance. A Memorial Service will be held on Friday, June 14, 2013 at 11:00 am at the Community Church of Alton on Church Street in Alton, NH. A reception will follow at 12:30 pm at the Wolfeboro Inn. In lieu of flowers, memorial donations may be made in her memory to the NH Humane Society, PO Box 572, Laconia, NH 03246. Cremation arrangements by Peaslee Alton Funeral Home, to express condolences, please visit:

Recognition Luncheon At Belknap Mill thanks volunteers and community supporters LACONIA — The Belknap Mill Society at the Belknap Mill in Laconia will be saying a heartfelt thank you to volunteers and community supporters at the annual Recognition Luncheon on Wednesday, June 19 at 11:30 a.m. The public is invited to the luncheon, which will be catered by Curt’s Caterers. “The 1823 Belknap Mill is the Official Meetinghouse of NH,” explains Belknap Mill Society interim executive director Andre Paquette. “We operate year round as a non profit center for art, history and education. Our many programs, events, concerts and exhibits could not take place but for the generosity of the community. This includes individuals, Mill members and businesses who donate in a number of ways to the Mill during the year.”

This year the Belknap Mill Society event will recognize many special people and businesses, as well as volunteers who help with such intensive events as the fourth grade school program, overseeing the machinery and tours in the Power House and Machine Room exhibits, and much more. Those who wish to attend the event should call 524-8813 to reserve; tickets are $10 per person. Currently being shown in the first floor art gallery is an exhibit titled ‘’A View From the Porch’’. The exhibit features black-and-white and color photography by Judith Rothemund of previous bike week images taken from the vantage point of the Handy Landing store. The exhibit runs until June 30.

ALTON — Gilford author Carol Lee Anderson will give a “History of Gunstock” presentation at the Alton Historical Society on Tuesday, June 18 at 7 p.m. The presentation will follow the history of skiing in the Lakes Region, the development of today’s Gunstock Mountain Resort, as well as the stories of famous skiers who loved to ski at the recreation area. Anderson’s book, ‘’The History of Gunstock: Skiing in the Belknap Mountains’’, was released in the fall of 2011. The book won the 2011 Skade Award from the International Skiing History Association.

During her research for the book, she nominated Gunstock’s 70-meter ski jump for the Seven to Save designation from the NH Preservation Alliance. It was given the designation in 2009. Shortly thereafter, she became one of the founders of the Gunstock Mountain Historical Society and was its first president. The organization won a Preservation Award from the Alliance in 2012 for education, outreach, and preservation. Her second book, ‘’The New England Life of Bob Montana: Beyond the Archie Comic Strip’’ will be released this fall.

Program on Gunstock for Alton Historical Society


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Page 20 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, June 13, 2013

Religion in public life program at Meredith Library

MEREDITH — The Meredith Public Library, 91 Main Street, will be hosting a lecture on ‘’Religion in Public Life: Then and Now’’ on Tuesday, June 18 at 6:30 p.m. Presented by Professor Richard Hesse, the program will examine a common belief is that this country was founded on religious freedom. A parallel misunderstanding is that the government of this country was based on fixed religious principles.

This program explores the attitudes and practices toward religion in government in the colonies prior to the framing of the Bill of Rights and proceeds to track developments to the modern era. That learning is then applied to modern problems of church/ state relations using current examples of conflict. The program is sponsored by the NH Humanities Council and the Friends of the Meredith Library. Free and open to the public. Refreshments will be served.

LACONIA — LRGHealthcare invites all to celebrate the new home of the New Hampton Family Practice on Wednesday, June 19 from 4-6 p.m. The new location of the practice is 345 NH Route 104 in New Hampton- the Exit 23 Plaza. The Lakes Region Chamber of Commerce will be holding a Business After Hours and Ribbon Cutting

Ceremony during the open house. People will be invited to take a tour of the new, expanded facilities and meet Dr. Diane Kistler, the staff, and Barbara Wood- Nurse Practitioner, who will be joining Dr. Kistler at the practice. The New Hampton Family Practice 0ay be reached at 603-744-5377 and is now accepting new patients.

GILFORD — The Gilford Parks and Recreation is offering tennis lesson programs for youth and adults ages 5 and up this summer. Professional instructors from the Gilford Hills Tennis Club will be leading a four-week session on Mondays and Wednesdays from July 8 – July 31. Session times will be broken up by age. All sessions have limited availability and registrations will be

accepted on a first come first served basis with priority given to Gilford residents. Registration forms can be picked up at the Parks and Recreation office or can be found on the department website at . Cost: $60 per participant For more information, contact the Gilford Parks and Recreation Department at 527-4722.

New Hampton practice hosts Business After Hours

Tennis lessons offered by Gilford Parks & Rec Department

Start your Journey to Healthy Living… Today If you’re considering weight loss surgery, the Weight Institute of New Hampshire (WINH) offers FREE information sessions. Attend a bariatric surgery information session where you will have the opportunity to meet with Dr. Shariff and the Weight Institute of New Hampshire staff.

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Gilford Middle School students Hayley Bartlett and Connor Leggett were honored at the 14th Annual Scholar Leader Awards Banquet in Manchester. (Courtesy photo)

Gilford students honored at Annual Scholar Leader Awards Banquet

GILFORD — Hayley Bartlett and Connor Leggett, students at Gilford Middle School, were honored at the 14th Annual Scholar Leader Awards Banquet, held at the Center of New Hampshire in Manchester on May 30. Each student was presented with a plaque recognizing his or her achievements. The criteria for being chosen to receive the Middle Level Scholar Leader Award include demonstrating academic initiative and scholarship, providing service to classmates and school, exemplifying positive attitudes, and demonstrating leadership in the classroom and school activities. More than 375 guests, including students, educators, and parents, attended this year’s banquet, which celebrated the achievements of middle level students who are representative of the many outstanding young adolescents in middle level schools in New Hampshire. The guests included 81 students from 40 schools from all over the state. The Middle Level Scholar Leaders Award is organized annually by the New Hampshire Association for Middle Level Education (NHAMLE) and the New England League of Middle Schools (NELMS), with supporting sponsorship from Lifetouch National School Studios.

Pasquaney Garden Club plans June 18 field trip

BRISTOL — The Pasquaney Garden Club’s June 18 meeting will be a field trip to the home of Terry Schneider, master gardener extraordinaire, at 452 School St. in Tilton. The meeting will begin at 9:30 a.m. for those driving directly to her house. Those who would like to car pool should be at the Masonic Hall parking lot in Bristol no later than 9 a.m. Bring your lunch and a beverage. For more information call Shirley Yorks at 744-6630. The Pasquaney Garden Club is a member of NHFGC, Inc. District, Regional, and NGC, Inc. Memsee next page

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, June 13, 2013— Page 21

Bearcamp Valley Club’s 2013 Home and Gardens Tour set for June 29 TAMWORTH — The Bearcamp Valley Garden Club’s 2013 Home and Gardens Tour will take place on on Saturday, June 29 from 11 a.m.-4 p.m. The tour will feature a hidden garden on Lake Winnipesauke and two secret gardens on Squam Lake. One venue will offer both a garden and home tour. Tickets purchased in advance are $30. Tickets purchased the day of the tour are $35. Rain date is Monday, July 1. Proceeds will benefit UNH Scholarship Program. Tickets are available at Bayswater Book Company, Center Harbor and The Other Store, Tamworth. For more information and to order tickets, call 284-9225 or visit Garden No. 1 Tranquil Vistas: View “Fabric Art amongst the Foliage”, thanks to the Country Village Quilters. Stroll through fragrant gardens and lawns. Meander park-like paths through the woods to the water’s edge, while appreciating the spectacular views and creative quilts playfully displayed in the trees.

Garden No. 2 Creating a Garden Oasis: Enjoy the whimsical artistic flair in this unique garden as vegetables happily intermingle with flowers. Flowing to the water’s edge on beautiful Squam Lake, this garden will inspire and delight. Stroll leisurely and experience this garden oasis created from local materials. Garden No. 3 Passionate about Repurposing: Thanks to one couple’s dedication, a 100 year old cabin from a boys’ camp became the heart of the home giving new life to old building materials and new functions to others. This up-to-date family home is unique in both design and décor while retaining the character of the original old camp. Both the gardens and home will be open. The Bearcamp Valley Garden Club Raffle showcases local artisan, Laura Hubbard and her stunning hooked rug design; an abundant bouquet of flowers sized to be a 2’x3’ rug used in either the traditional way or as a unique wall hanging. The rug will be on display at the Summer Garden Tour on

June 29. Tickets are $5 each or $20 for 5 and will be available on the tour and on the club website,

GILMANTON — To honor Gilmanton graduates the Gilmanton Community Church Thrift Shop is holding a 50% off yellow and blue barbs sale which runs through Saturday, June 22. During that same sales period all men’s clothing and accessories are also 50% off. Sales from the Thrift Shop help to support the Food Pantry and it programs ( Holiday Food Baskets, Back to School Supplies, Winter Clothing Assistance, and Adopt a Child ). As you continue to clean out your clothing items and wearable accessories, we ask you to avoid those big yellow boxes (at the dump) and bring your unwanted or outgrown clothing to the GCC Thrift shop. those unable to bring their items to the shop in the Iron Works you can either leave it in the entryway of the Gilmanton Community Church in the Corners or call Jane Sisti @364-7437 for pick-up. The GCC Food Pantry is thankful to Paula Gilman for her generous donation of a variety of about 30 wonderful tomato plants for our pantry garden. It is also thankful to the GYG (Gilmanton Youth Group), who gather on Friday nights at the Gilmanton Community Church, for helping to prep and clean up the garden area on Sunday, June 2 and for planting all

the tomatoes and the butternut squash as well. Items are being collected for the Food Pantry Yard Sale which will be held on July 13 from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Gilmanton Community Church in Gilmanton Iron Works. If you have items to donate please bring them to the Food Pantry during business hours only or call Jane Sisti @364-7437 or

Bethany Lavin @ 267-9134 to make other arrangements. Food donations can be left in one of the collection boxes located at the Academy Building, the Gilmanton School or the Year Round Library. Checks can be mailed to at PO Box 6, Gilmanton Iron Works, 03837.

Laura Hubbard hooked rug (Courtesy photo)

Graduate and Father’s Day sales at Gilmanton Community Church Thrift Shop

‘Blending Technologies with Traditional Therapies’ program at Wesley Woods June 18

GILFORD — Wesley Woods presents “Blending Technologies with Traditional Therapies”. Tuesday June 18 at 12:15 p.m. in its Community Room behind the First United Methodist Church off Rte. 11A in Gilford. Wendi Guillette, OT Director of Therapy, from HealthSouth will discuss how rehabilitation is not one size fits all and how new advances in technology allow individuals to make greater gains in their recovery after a fall, illness or injury. She will discuss how the blend of new technology and traditional therapy is providing better outcomes for patients and the therapeutic technologies now available locally. There is no charge for the seminar, but as a light lunch will be served, RSVPs are necessary. For more information, or to RSVP, contact Stace at 603-5282555 or from preceding page bership is open to all interested gardeners, beginners and experts. For more information call Nancy Marchand at 744-9485 or Rebecca Herr 744-6526.

Page 22 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, June 13, 2013

Winnipesaukee Wellness Center plans dinner theatre event featuring ‘Les Miserables’ July 27


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CENTER HARBOR — A dinner theater event is planned for July 27 to benefit the Winnipesaukee Wellness Center (WWC). It features the Interlakes Summer Theatre’s production of “ Les Miserables” and the gourmet food of Scott Ouellette. Dinner, with choice of roast beef, chicken, or fish, will be served at the Magic Foods Banquet Facility on Rt. 25 in Moultonborough at 5 p.m. The Interlakes Summer Theatre is a Professional Equity Theatre and the production is at the airconditioned Inter-Lakes High School Community Auditorium. Nancy Barry, Producing Artistic Director, says : “We are so excited that we are finally able to bring this production to the Lakes Region with an AEA star, Greg Holt from the Les Miserables Broadway National Tour under the direction of Michael McKelvey”. The “Night Out” event replaces a golf tournament which has been the major fund raising activity for the past 13 years. There are a variety of ways to help the WWC with this event. Any individual or company is encouraged to be a sponsor at one of several levels; Title Sponsor $2500, Platinum Sponsor $1500, Gold Sponsor $1000, Silver Sponsor $500, and Bronze Sponsor $150. In addition, cash donations as well as gift certificates or other items for prizes are also welcome. Tickets may be purchased separately for the theater at $30, the dinner for $45 and the combination for $65. Tickets are currently available at the Winnipesaukee Wellness Center or from any of its mem-

Summer Basketball registrations start today

LACONIA — Due to Middle School graduation, the Project Extra! Summer Basketball registration sign up days have been changed. Registrations will be held on Thursday, June 13, Tuesday June 18 and Thursday June 20 All will be held at Laconia Middle School from 6:30-8 p.m. Registrations will be accepted from out of town residents beginning June 18 if numbers are not reached from Laconia residents. This competitive basketball league is for rising middle school students. (Entering 6th, 7th, 8th graders Fall 2013). For more information, e-mail Bob or Tracy at

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Janine Sutcliffe, RN receives tickets from Nancy Barry, Interlakes Summer Theatre for “Les Meserables”. (Courtesy photo)

bers. Reservations must be made before July 10 and can be sent to Winnipesaukee Wellness Center at P.O. Box 184, Center Harbor, NH 03226. The Winnipesaukee Wellness Center is a self funded, not for profit organization providing supervised exercise programs for all who are striving to maintain a healthy lifestyle. Special exercise equipment is available and strength training groups meet at various times each day. A nurse is present to provide health status updates, weekly blood pressure checks, monitor oxygen levels, and provide general health education. It is the objective to keep the dues as low as possible to accommodate all who wish to participate. However the dues cover only about 60% of the operating expenses. For further information contact Debra Emerton at 603 253-1839 Monday, Wednesday, or Friday from 6 a.m. to 4 p.m. or Charlotte Leavitt at 253-9575 or

Campton Area Resource Center to sponsor Second Annual Market Day

CAMPTON — The Campton Area Resource Center will sponsor its Second Annual Market Day on Saturday, August 24 from 9-2 p.m. The day will feature vendors both local and from outside the area. It will feature vendors displaying their crafts, a Community as well as individual yard sale sites. There will be a Farmer’s Market site set up where people can buy locally grown farm produce and products while helping to support the local economy. Registration forms for the event can be obtained from the Campton Area Resource Center website: The Campton Area Resource Center can be reached by email at For those needing further information the organizers can be reached at (603) 236-6232. Registration fees for vendors for Market Day are $15 if paid by July 1 and $20 if paid after July 1. The Community site fee will be $10 before July 1 and $15 after July 1. For individual yard sales in the community the registration fee will be $10 before July 1and $15 after July 1 Market Day will be a family friendly event with crafts and yard sales as well as food vendors of all sorts. For more information call (603) 236-6263 or email to Be sure to mail your registration and payment marked CARC Market Day to Campton Area Resource Center PO Box 1522 Campton, NH 03223.

Build a boat with the New Hampshire Boat Museum WOLFEBORO — The New Hampshire Boat Museum’s popular Boat Building Program is offering two sessions of intensive boat building classes geared for novices who want to make either a canoe, kayak, Bevin’s Skiff, or Passagemaker. And this year there is a new option for the Adult class: the opportunity to build your own paddleboard. Thanks to grants from a number of donors, scholarships are still available for students in the Youth Program and families with children who participate in the Adult/Family Program. The scholarships are for youth or families who might not otherwise be able to participate due to financial considerations. To learn more about the classes, costs, or the scholarships, visit the Museum’s website at www.nhbm. org. Or call the Museum at 569-4554. The boats, which Museum volunteers start for the students over the winter, are from kits. You have their choice of building a: — One-person canoe — One-person kayak — 12-foot Bevin’s Skiff — 12’6” paddleboard — 12’ Passagemaker Skiff Costs vary, depending on the boat you chose. Current Museum members get a discount. The Boat Building classes give you a great value because you create your own boat at a low coast and learn about boats and boat building from excellent teachers. The two sessions available this summer are: — Adult/Family Boat Building will be held from July 13 - 21. This session is open to adults or families with an adult and child team. Depending on the type of boat selected, you might finish your boat before the 21st. At the end of the session a special launching will be held on Lake Wentworth. The class runs daily from 8:30am-3:30pm. — Youth Boat Building will be held from August 5-16. This session is open to girls and boys ages 12 and up. In this course, you can choose to build a canoe, kayak or Bevin’s Skiff. At the end of the session a special picnic and launching will be held on Lake Wentworth. The class runs from 9am-3pm Monday - Friday.

In each class you are taught the safe use of hand tools and small power tools by expert instructors, with plenty of individual assistance by volunteers. All materials and tools are supplied. You don’t have to be a “woodworker.” Through hard work and the help of our volunteers you will create your own beautiful finished boat you will be proud to take out on the lakes and rivers when you finish the class. Thanks to generous donors, a large number of area youth have been able to take the course over the past eight years. The following donors have generously contributed to the Boat Building Scholarship Fund: the Captain Thombs Fund, the New England Lyman Group, the Wolfeboro Lions Club, the New England ChapterAntique & Classic Boat Society, Jamestown Distributors, the Peter R. and Cynthia K. Kellogg Foundation, an anonymous foundation, Dr. and Mrs. Peter Rosanelli, Jr., Lois Warner, Mark and Janet Boyce, Charles and Patricia Clement, Pat and Dan Charlton, Charlie and Ilona Train and Jim and Nancy Shildneck. If you have any questions or want to receive a sign-up form in the mail, please call the Museum at 569-4554. Applications are available online for downloading at

MEREDITH — The Loon Preservation Committee’s Annual Summer Luncheon and Auction is at Church Landing in Meredith from 11 a.m. until 2 p.m on Sunday, June 30. Attendees will enjoy a delicious buffet lunch, silent and live auctions, and the chance to swap stories with fellow loon lovers. All proceeds benefit Loon Preservation Committee (LPC) programs. LPC Executive Director Harry Vogel will give a brief overview of loon activity so far this season. This year’s auction will be conducted by volunteer Jaime Laurent. Items include a Luxury 4-Night

Getaway in Santa Fe, two tickets to Gunstock Mountain’s Aerial Treetop Adventure Excursion, greens fees, gift certificates from local restaurants and businesses, and lake tours with LPC biologists. The non-profit Loon Preservation Committee’s mission is to restore and maintain a healthy population of loons throughout New Hampshire. LPC’s summer field biologists will be on hand to share in celebrating this fragile waterbird. For more information or to purchase seats for the event, call Lin at The Loon Center (603-476-5666), or email

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, June 13, 2013— Page 23

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Boat building classes are being offered at the NH Boat Museum. (Courtesy photo)

Loon Committee’s luncheon and auction is June 30

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Page 24 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, June 13, 2013

Today’s Birthdays: Actress Marla Gibbs is 82. Actor Jack Bannon is 73. Country-rock musician Spooner Oldham is 70. Rock singer Rod Argent is 68. Real estate mogul and TV personality Donald Trump is 67. Singer Janet Lennon (The Lennon Sisters) is 67. Rock musician Barry Melton is 66. Rock musician Alan White is 64. Actor Eddie Mekka is 61. Actor Will Patton is 59. Olympic gold-medal speed skater Eric Heiden is 55. Singer Boy George is 52. Rock musician Chris DeGarmo is 50. Actress Traylor Howard is 47. Actress Yasmine Bleeth is 45. International Tennis Hall of Famer Steffi Graf is 44. Actor J.R. Martinez is 30. Actor-singer Kevin McHale is 25. Actress Lucy Hale is 24.


by Paul Gilligan

by Darby Conley

Get Fuzzy

By Holiday Mathis

sign mates said this well: “I wish you music to help with the burdens of life, and to help you release your happiness to others.” -- Ludwig van Beethoven CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). It will be tempting to veer off course and set your sights on an entirely different goal. But you will gain so much confidence from doing what you set out to do, if only to prove the point that you’re a person who follows through. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). People think you’re brave for speaking your mind, but what they don’t understand is that you’re just not the type to bottle things up. To you, that would be far more painful than just telling the truth. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). What is it you most want people to feel around you? Your clear intentions have power. You’ll cultivate and spread that emotion. Don’t worry about how. The result you want will shape your decisions unconsciously. TODAY’S BIRTHDAY (June 14). You already feel that life is good, but you’re about to believe it’s absolutely phenomenal. The next seven weeks bring an answer for every question, a date when you want one and opportunities galore. Give yourself a deserved break in August. September shows you rising up through the ranks of an organization. Pisces and Aquarius people adore you. Your lucky numbers are: 4, 10, 23, 22 and 41.

by Chad Carpenter

ARIES (March 21-April 19). You feel somewhat responsible for the happiness of those you love. There’s no reason to hold back any advice you have that might help to enhance and augment their well-being, but do keep in mind that timing is everything. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). If you burn the bridge behind you, there still will be ways to get back. You could swim, build a boat or hitch a ride on a plane, but all of these ways are uncertain and time consuming. Be nice to the bridge. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). The contradictions will seem to stand in defiance before you, daring you to make sense of them. This cannot be done with force or hard-line thinking. Gentleness and time will eventually bring all things into order. CANCER (June 22-July 22). You don’t want to owe anyone, and yet, if you were to swallow your pride and accept some help, you would quickly find yourself in a much better position. You could help others from that place, too. Take the help. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). Difficult tasks are just a series of easy steps -- a really long series, to be sure. But since you’re only tackling one step at a time, there is little difference between choosing a difficult task and an easy one. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). You’ll encounter two types of people now: the talkers and the doers. They need each other. The talkers will be the marketers and the publicity for all that the doers need to advertise. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). If you don’t guess right or make a smart move right off the bat, don’t worry. This is just part of how you gain the experience you need. If you’re always correct the first time, you won’t make a good teacher later. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). Just because love is true doesn’t mean it is also easy. You’re up for the adventure, though. Loyalties will be tested. You’ll learn even more about the person you love and about yourself. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). Turn up the tunes and be carefree. One of your



Pooch Café LOLA

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Yesterday’s Answer

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, June 13, 2013— Page 25

––––––– ALMANAC ––––––– Today is Friday, June 14, the 165th day of 2013. There are 200 days left in the year. This is Flag Day. Today’s Highlight in History: On June 14, 1777, the Continental Congress in Philadelphia adopted the Stars and Stripes as the national flag. On this date: In 1775, the Continental Army, forerunner of the United States Army, was created. In 1801, former American Revolutionary War General and notorious turncoat Benedict Arnold died in London. In 1922, Warren G. Harding became the first president heard on radio, as Baltimore station WEAR broadcast his speech dedicating the Francis Scott Key memorial at Fort McHenry. In 1940, German troops entered Paris during World War II; the same day, the Nazis began transporting prisoners to the Auschwitz (OWSH’vitz) concentration camp in German-occupied Poland. In 1943, the U.S. Supreme Court, in West Virginia State Board of Education v. Barnette, ruled 6-3 that children in public schools could not be forced to salute the flag of the United States. In 1952, President Harry S. Truman officiated at the keel-laying of the nuclear-powered submarine USS Nautilus in Groton, Conn. In 1954, the words “under God” were added to the Pledge of Allegiance. In 1967, the space probe Mariner 5 was launched from Cape Kennedy on a flight that took it past Venus. In 1972, the Environmental Protection Agency ordered a ban on continued domestic use of the pesticide DDT, to take effect at year’s end. In 1982, Argentine forces surrendered to British troops on the disputed Falkland Islands. In 1985, the 17-day hijack ordeal of TWA Flight 847 began as a pair of Lebanese Shiite (SHEE’eyet) Muslim extremists seized the jetliner shortly after takeoff from Athens, Greece. In 1993, President Bill Clinton chose Judge Ruth Bader Ginsburg to serve on the U.S. Supreme Court. Ten years ago: A wave estimated at about 20 feet tall capsized the charter fishing boat TakiTooo off the northern Oregon coast; nine people were killed, two others are missing and presumed dead; eight survived by swimming to shore. A car driven by Phoenix Bishop Thomas O’Brien struck and killed pedestrian Jim Reed; O’Brien was later convicted of leaving the scene of an accident and sentenced to probation. The Czech Republic voted to join the European Union. Five years ago: Iran rejected a six-nation offer of incentives to stop enriching uranium, prompting President George W. Bush and French President Nicolas Sarkozy to jointly warn Tehran anew during a news conference in Paris against proceeding toward a nuclear bomb. One year ago: In dueling speeches in the battleground state of Ohio, Republican presidential candidate Mitt Romney, speaking in Cincinnati, described the Obama administration as the very “enemy” of people who create jobs; President Barack Obama, going second in Cleveland, asked the nation to buy into his vision for four more years or face a return to the recession-era “mistakes of the past.”


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CALENDAR TODAY’S EVENTS The Loon Preservation Committee presents a program on current inititiaves, research, and educational programming. 2:30 p.m. at Golden View in Meredith. Writer’s Group at the Hall Memorial Library in Northfield. 5:30 p.m. Belknap County Farm Bureau monthly meeting held at Beans and Greens Farm in Gilford. 7 p.m. Farmers as well as gardeners welcome. Light refreashments provided. ‘Botany and Bodies” photography showcase featuring a meet and greet with the photographer Jill C. Fischman. 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the VynnArt Gallery located at 30 Main Street in Meredith. For more information call 279-0557. Eat, Drink and Raise Dough fundraiser for the Hall Memorial Library held at Uno’s Restaurant in the Tanger Outlet Mall. 20% of each food bill will be donated to the library if a Dough Rai$er Ticket is presented to the server. For more information on where to pick up tickets call 2868971 or visit the circulation desk of the library. Roomful of Blues band performs as part of Laconia Motorcycle Week at the Laconia Roadhouse in the Weirs Beach. 10 p.m. Al-Anon Meeting at the Congregational Church Parish House (18 Veterans Square) in Laconia. 8 to 9:15 p.m. each Thursday. Al-Anon offers hope and help to families of alcoholics. No dues or fees. All are welcome. Call 645-9518. Plymouth Area Chess Club meets Thursdays from 7-9 p.m. at Starr King Fellowship, 101 Fairgrounds Road. Form more information call George at 536-1179. American Legion Post #1 Bingo. Every Thursday night at 849 N. Main Street in Laconia. Doors open at 4 p.m. Bingo starts at 6:30. Knitting at Belmont Public Library. 6 p.m. Happenings at the Gilford Public Library. Conversational French 3-4:30 p.m. Crafter’s Corner 6-7:30 p.m. Chess Club at the Goss Reading Room (188 Elm Street) in Laconia. 2:30 to 4:30 p.m. each Thursday. All ages and skill levels welcome. We will teach. Giggles & Grins playgroup at Family Resource Center in downtown Laconia (719 No. Main Street, Laconia). Free group for parents children from birth through age 5. For more information call 524-1741. History of Moon Island subject of Squam Speaker Series. 7 p.m. at the Squam Lakes Association. Local resident Dan Kemp will present.

FRIDAY, JUNE 14 Moultonborough Women’s Club Silent Summer Auction featuring live music and dancing. 7-10 p.m. at the Lions Hall on Old Route 109 in Moultonborough. Cost of $20 per person. Tickets available by calling 320-6476. LittleWolf performs at Pitman’s Freight Room in Laconia. 8 p.m. Admission is $12. Doors open at 7:30 p.m. BYOB. Belknap County Area Committee on Aging meeting featuring the program ‘Beyond the Hearing Aid: Hearing Assistance Technology.” 10 a.m. in the Wesley Woods Community Room at the First United Methodist Church in Gilford. For more information call 528-2555 or Gala event hosted by the Moultonborough Women’s Club. 7-10 p.m. at the Lion’s Hall in Moultonborough. For more information call 320-6476. Summer Gala & Silent Auction being held by the Moultonborough Women’s Club. 7-10 p.m. at the Moultonborough Lion’s Club on Old Route 109. Donation of $20 required and must be paid in advance by calling 320-6476. Events happening at the Hall Memorial Library in Northfield. Sit and Knit 2-5 p.m. Feminist Book Group featuring the book Trickster’s Choice by Tamora Pierce 3 p.m.

see CALENDAR next page

Edward J. Engler, Editor & President Adam Hirshan, Publisher Michael Kitch, Adam Drapcho, Gail Ober Reporters Elaine Hirshan, Office Manager Crystal Furnee, Jeanette Stewart Ad Sales Patty Johnson, Production Manager & Graphics Karin Nelson, Classifieds Now arrange the circled letters to form the surprise answer, as suggested by the above cartoon.

A: Yesterday’s

10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30


Jumble puzzle magazines available at

©2013 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All Rights Reserved.



Undercover Boss “Fat- Hawaii Five-0 “Hana I Wa’Ia” A prostitute is Andy Wiederhorn. Å murdered. Å Shark Tank Hand-held What Would You Do? WCVB cooler; dry cleaning bag. (N) (In Stereo) Å Å (DVS) Dateline NBC (N) (In Stereo) Å

by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek



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JUNE 14, 2013

(Answers tomorrow) Jumbles: CHORD STOOD AFFIRM TOWARD Answer: When he ate dinner in his new recliner, he ate — COMFORT FOOD

“Seeking the truth and printing it” THE LACONIA DAILY SUN is published Tuesday through Saturday by Lakes Region News Club, Inc. Edward Engler, Mark Guerringue, Adam Hirshan, Founders Offices: 1127 Union Ave. #1, Laconia, NH 03246 Business Office 737-2020, Newsroom 737-2026, Fax: 527-0056 News E-mail: CIRCULATION: 18,000 distributed FREE Tues. through Sat. in Laconia, Gilford, Meredith, Weirs Beach, Center Harbor, Belmont, Moultonborough, Winnisquam, Sanbornton, Tilton, Gilmanton,

Page 26 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, June 13, 2013

Members of Lakes Region Camera Club win ribbons at Boston Flower Show

Save Money by choosing


LRGHealthcare provides both laboratory AND surgical benefit for subscribers of Harvard Pilgrim Low cost Provider or Anthem Site of Service insurance plans. Ask your doctor to refer you to LRGHealthcare for lab and surgical services and avoid paying high deductables.

• No out-of-pocket cost for laboratory little as $75 to $100 out-of-pocket costs for surgical • Asservices at LRGH, FRH, Laconia Clinic Ambulatory Surgical Center and Hillside Surgical Center SURGICAL CENTERS Franklin Regional Hospital 934-2060 *Hillside Surgery Center Gilford 524-7514 *Laconia Clinic Ambulatory Surgical Center 527-2760 Lakes Region General Hospital 524-3211

*Departments of LRGH or FRH.

LABORATORY SERVICES Lakes Region General Hospital 527-2990 *Interlakes Medical Center Meredith 737-6765 *Laconia Clinic 524-5151 Franklin Regional Hospital 737-6724 *Newfound Family Practice Bristol 744-5441 Ext. 1411 *Westside Healthcare Franklin 934-4259 Ext. 1122

Visit for more information. ORDER FOR CORRECTION OF HAZARDOUS CONDITION OF A BUILDING PURSUANT TO RSA 155-B ISSUED TO: Lendall Mains, Granite State Campground, 15 Ham Avenue, Belmont, NH 03220 Granite State Campground, LLC, PO Box 1854, Mashpee, MA 02649 (Registered Agent Steven J. Venezia, PO Box 13, Hillsoborough, NH 03244) George A. Benway, Jr., and Mary A. Benway, Trustees, Benway Sisters’ trust u/d/ t dated June 13, 1990, PO Box 1889, Mashpee, MA 02649 PROPERTY: This Order is issued regarding a hazardous condition contained on property owned by Lendall Mains at 15 Ham Avenue, Belmont, New Hampshire, identified in the town’s records as Map ID 217/109/000/033, located on property owned by Granite State Campground, LLC on Route 106 in Belmont, New Hampshire, identified in the town’s records as Tax Map 217, Lots 109 and 110. NECESSARY REPAIRS: The mobile home on the property must be either razed and the debris removed from the property or the following repairs must be undertaken: a new roof, a new floor system, and a new electrical system must be installed and the mold must be remediated. Any personal property or fixtures in the structure must also be removed. DEADLINE FOR COMPLIANCE: You are required to complete the work by July 15, 2013. CONSEQUENCES FOR FAILURE TO COMPLY WITH ORDER IF YOU FAIL TO FULLY COMPLY WITH THIS ORDER BY JULY 15, 2013, OR FAIL TO SERVE AN ANSWER AS PROVIDED IN RSA 155-B:6 WITHIN 20 DAYS OF SERVICE OF THIS ORDER UPON YOU, A MOTION FOR SUMMARY ENFORCEMENT OF THIS ORDER PURSUANT TO RSA 155-B:7 WILL BE MADE WITH THE LACONIA DISTRICT COURT. THE COURT MAY AUTHORIZE THE TOWN OF BELMONT TO CARRY OUT THE NECESSARY REPAIRS SPECIFIED IN THIS ORDER, AND IF IT DOES, THE CITY’S COSTS, ATTORNEY’S FEES AND EXPENSES SHALL CONSTITUTE A LIEN AGAINST THIS PROPERTY AND ANY OTHER PROPERTY YOU OWN IN THE STATE, ENFORCEABLE IN THE SAME MANNER AS REAL ESTATE TAXES, INCLUDING POSSIBLE LOSS OF THE PROPERTY IF NOT PAID. ANY PERSONAL PROPERTY OR FIXTURES NOT REMOVED FORM THE PROPERTY WILL BE DESTROYED. So Ordered. TOWN OF BELMONT BY ITS BOARD OF SELECTMEN Ronald Cormier, Chairman Ruth Mooney John Pike

Two local photographers won ribbons in the Boston Flower Show in March. Pictured above is “Death of a Dandelion” by Meredith photographer, Trevor Slauenwhite. The image received an honorable mention in The Dandelion Seed class. Phyllis Meinke of Belmont received second place in the Tiny Seed class for her “Flowing Iris” image. Both photographers are members of Lakes Region Camera Club. (Courtesy photo)

Covered bridge talk June 19 in Ashland ASHLAND — Stanley Graton II, of the famous Graton family of covered bridge restorers and builders, will speak on “Building Covered Bridges” at 7 p.m. on Wednesday, June 19, in the Old Ashland School. Stan Graton is the third generation of his family that has worked on covered bridges. He learned the trade working with his grandfather Milton Graton, his father Stanley Graton, and his uncle Arnold Graton. The family has a national reputation for both restoring historic covered CALENDAR from preceding page


Demonstration on how to create handcrafted knives lead by master knife maker Zach Jonas. 11 a.m. to 4 the League of Craftsmen Meredith Retail Gallery, located at 279 Daniel Webster Highway in Meredith. Al-Anon Meeting at the Congregational Church Parish House (18 Veterans Square) in Laconia. 9:30 to 11 a.m. each Friday. Al-Anon offers hope and help to

bridges and for building brand new covered bridges, including Ashland’s Squam River Bridge and Plymouth’s Smith Bridge. The free program is sponsored by the Ashland Historical Society, which will also serve refreshments. The Old Ashland School, now owned by TriCounty Community Action Program, is located at 41 School Street in Ashland village. The program will be given in the third floor meeting room, which can be reached by the stairs and by a handicapped accessible elevator. families of alcoholics. No dues or fees. All are welcome. Call 645-9518. Giggles & Grins playgroup at Family Resource Center in downtown Laconia (719 No. Main Street, Laconia). Free group for parents children from birth through age 5. For more information call 524-1741. Sit and Knit at the Hall Memorial Library in Northfield. 2-5 p.m. Happenings at the Gilford Public Library. Social Bridge 10:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Knit Wits 1:30-2:30 p.m. Conversational German Class 2:30-3:30 p.m.

Personal Injury Workers Compensation Criminal Defense Please visit our new website: 603-524-4494

Attorney Matt Lahey

The Belknap Mill • 25 Beacon Street East • Laconia, NH 03246

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, June 13, 2013— Page 27


Dear Annie: About a year ago, I ran into a woman I used to spend time with in high school. We are both married, although she is going through a divorce. Since that day, she and I have been talking quite a bit. We discuss a lot of different things, all on a platonic level. The problem is, I believe I am becoming infatuated with her again. I had a thing for her throughout high school but never had the courage to ask her out, probably because I was too afraid to lose our friendship. I am now in a situation where I won’t be home for a few months. I know I will miss her communication. I feel I’m doing something wrong. Is this normal? Do I need to just keep my distance and cease contact? -- Back in High School Dear Back: You recognize that you are “becoming” infatuated (we think you are already there) and will miss this woman’s communication. The fact that she is going through a divorce also puts you in an awkward position, because she may lean on you for comfort, and when she becomes available, you will find her hard to resist. Please back far, far away before you find yourself enmeshed in an affair, whether emotional or physical. If your marriage needs revitalizing, work on it. Consider how your wife would feel if she found out how close you are to this other woman. How would you feel if she did this to you? You are playing with fire. Stop. Dear Annie: This summer, I have my concert tickets ordered and am excited to see some of my favorite performers on stage. However, I’m unsure of proper etiquette after a problem I encountered last year. I went to a country concert, which meant plenty of beer and dancing. The problem was, as soon as the audience stood up, the people directly behind me started yelling at my friend and me to sit down. We did, but we couldn’t see a thing because of

the dozens of rows of people standing in front of us. We stood back up, only to be yelled at again. I turned around and explained that everyone else was standing and they should do the same. They were angry and continued to yell throughout the concert. After the concert, they sarcastically thanked us for ruining their night. What is the right way to handle people like this? Should I sit and see nothing because misery loves company? -- Juliana Dear Juliana: Concerts have evolved into two basic types: The formal concert, where everyone sits, and the informal concert, where people often stand. Once the people in the rows ahead of you get up, you need to do the same in order to see. We have advised people who attend such concerts to try to get seats in the front row or first-row balcony if they want their view unobstructed. Those who are in wheelchairs often find there is a handicapped section, although it may be necessary to find an usher and inquire. It is unrealistic at informal events to expect hundreds of other people to sit down for your convenience. If this happens again, apologize to the people behind you and suggest that they, too, stand up or move closer to the aisle for a better view. You are not obligated to sit if the people in front of you are standing. Dear Annie: “An Anxious Mom” was reluctant to give money from her late husband’s will to her 58-year-old unemployed son who is living on his veterans benefits. One of your suggestions was to put the money in a trust. Please suggest she check into creating a Special Needs Trust for her son. If she gives the money directly to him, he will probably spend it very quickly, but he could also lose his VA benefits. She will need to consult a lawyer knowledgeable in these matters. -- M.

Annie’s Mailbox is written by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar, longtime editors of the Ann Landers column. Please e-mail your questions to:, or write to: Annie’s Mailbox, c/o Creators Syndicate, 737 3rd Street, Hermosa Beach, CA 90254.

$1-A-DAY CLASSIFIEDS • CALL 527-9299 DOLLAR-A-DAY: Private Party ads only (For Sale, Lost, Autos, etc.), must run ten consecutive days, 15 words max. Additional words 10¢ each per day. does not apply to yard sales. REGULAR RATE: $2.50 a day; 10¢ per word per day over 15 words. PREMIUMS: First word caps no charge. Additional bold, caps and 9pt type 10¢ per word per day. Centered words 10¢ (2 word minimum) TYPOS: Check your ad the first day of publication. Sorry, we will not issue credit after an ad has run once, and we do not offer refunds. DEADLINES: noon the business day prior to the day of publication. PAYMENT: All private party ads must be pre-paid. We accept checks, Visa Mastercard and Discover credit cards and of course, cash. $10 minimum order for credit cards. CORRESPONDENCE: To place your ad call our offices at 527-9299 between 9 am & 5 pm, Monday through Friday; Stop by our office or send a check or money order with ad copy to The Laconia Daily Sun,1127 Union Ave, Laconia, NH 03246. You can email ads to, we will contact you for payment. OTHER RATES: For information about display ads or other advertising options, call 527-9299.

For Rent

LACONIAOpechee Shores Condominium. 2 bedroom, 2.5 bath townhouse end unit with fireplace & screened sunroom, central A/C. No Pets/smoking. Credit references & security deposit required. $950/Month. Ready July 1st. (603) 293-8234 LACONIAPaugus Bay, waterfront. 2 bedroom apartment, $950/Month. Also 1 bedroom apartment $500/Month. Both + utilities & security deposit. 401-284-2215 LACONIA- Close to town. Large One-bedroom, clean, cozy quiet. Off Street parking. $750/Month includes heat/hot water. Security deposit/ references. Non-smoking. 524-0973 Leave Message LACONIA: 2 bedroom, 2nd floor in duplex building. $205/week, including heat, electric & hot water. 524-1234, LACONIA: 2-3 bedroom on 1st floor, includes basement with laundry hookups, near hospital, $280/wk including heat, electric & hot water, 524-1234, LACONIA: Duplex, near downtown, 3-BR, $1,000 +utilities. References & deposit required. 387-3864. Laconia: Cute, quiet, clean, 1bedroom-apartment, second floor. Large eat-in kitchen, heat/HW included: off street parking. No-smoking $650 per month Please call 393-8062 LACONIA: Gilbert Apartments. Call for available apartments. 524-4428 LACONIA: Large one bedroom, 2 bathroom, ground floor apt. HEAT and H/W included, Oppechee neighborhood. $690/Month. 566-6815




Child Care

LABRADOR Retriever puppies, AKC, bred for breed standards and temperament. Exceptional bloodlines, great temperaments, in-home raised. (603)664-2828.

CASH paid for unwanted or junk cars and trucks. Same day service possible. 603-231-2859.

1981 Catalina Sailboat with swing keel, pop-up top, roller-furling jib. Comes wiht trailer, cabin and cockpit cushions. $2,500. 524-1467

CHILDCARE Caring, nurturing, clean family environment. routine & activities, dependable. Good location, all ages. 528-1857

LACONIA: 3BR First floor, washer/dryer hookup, storage, access now. Fresh paint. $900 plus utilities. Low heating bill! Call 520-4348

DAYCARE in my home. Infant to preschool age welcome. 20 years plus experience giving TLC. References available. Call 707-9084

MEREDITH: Small 1- bedroom house, Jenness Hill Road. $625/Month +utilities. 1-Month security deposit. Available now. Call 279-5674.

Antiques CHAIR CANING Seatweaving. Classes. Supplies. New England Porch Rockers, 2 Pleasant Street in downtown Laconia. Open every day at 10. 603-524-2700.

Autos $_TOP dollar paid for junk cars & trucks. Available 7-days a week. P3!s Towing. 630-3606 2000 Mazda Miata MX5, great shape, hard top included, 603-466-5587. 2006 Cadillac STS-4. AWD, lux ury with performance V8, top-of-the-line, has everything. New sticker $62,000. Garaged, like new, low 66k miles. Cadillac new car transferable warranty until 8/12/2013. $17,500. To drive call (603)986-0843. BUYING junk cars, trucks & big trucks ME & NH. Call for price. Martin Towing. (603)305-4504.

BIKE WEEK SPECIALS 2010 Kawasaki KFX 450 $3,995 2009 Honda CRF-150R $3,995 2005 Honda CRF-70 $995 2005 Vespa 250 2-Seater $2,995 2003 Kawasaki KX65 $995 1988 Carver Monego 21-ft. Cabin Cruiser $3,995

1985 Citation 19 ft., 140 Merc I/O, covers, open bow, complete tune-up, trailer, ready to go, $1,995 Squam area. 284-7083.

For Rent APARTMENTS, mobile homes. If you need a rental at a fair price, call DRM Corp. Over 50 years in rentals. We treat you better! 524-0348 or visit M-W-F, 12-5, at our new location, 142 Church St. (Behind CVS Pharmacy.)

524-4200 Route 3, Winnisquam (next to Pirate’s Cove)

BOATS 12ft. Lowe Aluminum Boat.Honda 5HP 4-stroke motor, with trailer. $850. 603-279-5599 14ft. Lund V-Hull boat with trailer & Johnson 6HP motor. $1,200. Call 286-8387 14ft. Mirrocraft deep-V: Console, 25HP Merc., shorelander trailer, new hubs & bearings. $1,800. 393-4596 after 5pm.

PUBLIC AUCTION Monday, June 17 @ 6pm • Preview @ 4pm Log on to: ID#5134, for 200 photos Collection of old punchboards, toys, games, lots of Star Trek mags etc., artwork, tons of glass & china, railroad/train books, old paper & documents, stamps, Life mages, railroad timetables, comics, perfumes and a lot more!

Held At 274 Main St. Tilton, N.H. (same location - 23 years!) 603-286-2028 • Lic # 2975, Buyers premium, cash, check, credit cards.

2011 20! Premiere pontoon boat with 4 stroke 25hp Mercury, on a 2012 ShorLand!r trailer. No NH Boating Certificate required. Asking $14,500. 603-744-2178 or 603-738-3251. BOAT SLIPS for Rent Winnipesaukee Pier, Weirs Beach, NH Reasonable Rates Call for Info. 366-4311 BOATSLIPS for rent- Paugus Bay up to 22 ft. 401-284-2215. DOCK for Rent- Protected cove in West Alton, call 293-7303 PRIVATE Dock Space/boat slip for Rent: Up to 10x30. Varney Point, Winnipesaukee, Gilford, 603-661-2883. WANTED trailer with surge brake for a boat with a 20ft hull. Call

BELMONTLarge 1500 sf. 3 bedroom, 1 1/2 bath duplex. 2nd floor washer/dryer hook-up, separate entrance & driveway. Recently remodeled, walk-up attic and basement for storage. Pellet stove, farmers porch and back deck. In town location, $1,195/Month + utilities, security & references. Call 387-3324 BELMONT- Renovated, quiet, Rte. 3. First floor, one bedroom $725/Month. Includes heat/hot water. No pets/Smoking outside. 528-1991

GILFORD HOUSE BY GLENDALE TOWN DOCKS 2 Bedroom single level with fireplace or woodstove, Hardwood floors, fridge, range, washer/dryer, porch, workshop, 1-car garage.

$1,250/Month + Utilities. (FHW oil). Annual lease, 1 month security. By Appointment Only References Required No Smokers - No Pets 603-524-0507 Ext. 15

For Rent

GILMANTON IRON WORKS Lakefront, 2nd Floor, Family home, Crystal Lake, H/W, Cable, Internet, 3-bedroom, 1st/Last/Security. $950, 364-7859

MEREDITH: 2 bedroom apartments and a 2 bedroom mobile home. $700-$750+ utilities. Security deposit required, no pets, 279-5846. NOW renting 2 bedroom apartments. Eliminate paying for storage and trips to the laundry mat. Our units have basement storage and washer/dryer hookups. Heat & Hot water included. Private yards. 603-524-4363 EHO, FHO. Income Restrictions Apply. We accept Section 8 Vouchers

NORTHFIELD: 1 room efficiency cottage with kitchenette & private bath plus additional storage & access to coin-op laundry, $145/week including heat, electric & hot water, 524-1234, TILTON: Large room for rent downtown. Shared kitchen & bath. $150/week, includes all utilities. 603-286-4391. TILTON: 1 bedroom, 2nd floor, $195/week, including heat, electric & hot water. 524-1234, TILTON: 3 room efficiency apartment and/or office available immediately. Excellent parking. Extra storage space available. $700/Month. 286-4845

For Rent-Commercial LACONIA PROFESSIONAL OFFICE SPACE With View of Lake 376 Court St. 1075 sq. ft. $1,550/Month with all utilities & Internet 524-0507 Ext. 15 LACONIA Prime retail. 750 sf., parking, includes heat. $675 per month. Security deposit & references. 455-6662.

For Sale AIRENS String Trimmer- 13in wheels, swivel head, Tecumseh engine, primer. Well-maintained. BO over $100. 524-6663 AMAZING! Beautiful Pillowtop Mattress Sets. Twin $199, Full or Queen $249, King $449. Call 603-305-9763 See “Furniture” AD. AVETT BROTHERS Willie Nelson -Charlie Daniels-Trace Adkin. 1 ticket each at Meadowbrook.W/Free Parking 603-393-6793 Campfire wood cords for sale. $100 delivered. Call Nick, 603-630-4813. Case 8X14ft. flatbed tilt-top trailer with heavy-duty winch. $425. 524-4445 GMC Full bedliner never used, $50. 520-3729

Page 28 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, June 13, 2013

For Sale

Help Wanted

DAVE Waldron Maintenance: Sand, Gravel, Loam & Mulch. Excavation, Driveway / Road Repair, Etc. 279-3172. FIREWOOD: Green, Cut, split and delivered (Gilmanton and surrounding area). $200/ cord. Seasoned available $250/ cord. (603)455-8419 FUTON, Very good mattress, $99/OBO. Beautiful 7pc bedroom furniture, solid wood, excellent condition $1,200/OBO, 524-2189 GE Air Conditioner 28K BTU 220 Volt power. Asking $225. Call 387-7293 Laconia GREEN FIREWOOD: Cut, not split $140/cord; Cut & split $180/cord. Dry pine, cut & split, $135/cord. 1/2 cords available. Also, logging, landclearing & tree work (all phases). 393-8416. HARVARD Kitchen wood cooking stove- 6 burner Works well, $300/OBO 859-3841 JETT III Ultra Power Wheelchair with oxygen carrier, like new. $1,500; Antique radio, 200. 744-6107.



Cut, Split & Delivered $200 per cord, Got trees need CA$H?


KENMORE freezer Like new $75, large 3 drawer metal file cabinet, $60 279-7293 L SHAPE SLEEPER BED COUCH, High Back, Multicolor. Size 11! x 8!. Excellent Shape, No Stains. $250. Also, Large Blue Rocker Recliner $25. 524-9491


Beautiful, organic, screened loam. $15/yard. Call (603)986-8148. LOG Length Firewood: 7-8 cords, $900. Local delivery. 998-8626.

CERTIFIED MEDICAL ASSISTANT Busy medical office looking for full time medical assistant. Must be able to multi-task in a fast paced environment. Please send resumes to: Laconia Internal Medicine

Attn: Chris Coons 85 Spring St. Suite 404 Laconia, NH 03246

CLEANER Franklin Area Part time medical office cleaner with experience preferred. Must have valid drivers license and your own transportation. Apply in person to Joyce Janitorial Service 14 Addison Street Laconia NH. 603-524-8533




2002 JLGA 450A Manlift, 4 wd $17,000. 08 CAT 304C CR, AC Cab. 2001 JD 450H AC Cab 2k hrs, $35,000. Always buying (603)765-8217.

Help Wanted Cosmetologist, Nail Tech & Massage Therapist: Busy salon at 585 Union Avenue, Laconia. Must be a people person, with sales

GOLF COURSE MECHANIC 5-10 years experience or small engine mechanic willing to learn to repair golf course mowers & equipment. Please submit resume to: Lochmere Country Club PO Box 130 Lochmere, NH 03252 Attention: Gerald Chaille

BUILDING Products Company looking to hire individuals with Gutter and Siding installation experience. We offer full time year round work. Pay based on experience Benefits include health, dental,vision,disability and life insurance, 401K and paid vacation and hoildays Must have valid NH Drivers License with clean driving record,pass background check and pre-employment drug screening. Apply in person to: Quality Insulation, 1 Pease Rd. Meredith, NH. NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE !!!

Looking for Full-Time


Must have valid driver’s license. Please send resume to: PO BOX 6021

MAINTENANCE Laborer: Part to full-time, Must have a valad NH drivers license, pass a background check. 393-6584.

LICENSED ELECTRICIAN for immediate employment. Call John at JW Electric, 707-0228 Machinist: CNC Lathe Machinist with minimum 2-5 years experience in set up and programming CNC lathes and running manual lathes. Knowledge of Mazak Mazatrol a plus. Must be able to multi task. Competitive wages, benefits, paid holidays, overtime available. (603)569-3100

Floor Maintenance

Knowledge of stripping, waxing, auto scrubbing & propane buffing. Varied days/hours.

Seasonal Position

Starting July 1st-Mid Sept. 5-8am, 7 days per week Franklin Area

PT Evening Cleaning Positions

M-F Franklin area, starting July 1st.

PT Evening Cleaning Positions

M-F Laconia area, 3 hours per night

A valid license and good driving record are a must. Our ideal candidate should have no problem commuting to our Chichester store as well. Interested candidates should stop in the store to fill out an application.


Help Wanted

LACONIA-FEMALE caregiver to provide non-medical services for my wife who has Alzheimer!s. Services will include but are not limited to personal care, toileting, meal preparation, light housekeeping based on available time. This is a part-time position offering 10-20 hours each week, 12:305:30 pm Thursday, Friday, Saturday, Sunday. Must be reliable and dependable and able to transfer 115 pounds. Reliable Transportation a must! Send experience and/or resume to or phone (978) 807-1450.

Carrying, heavy lifting and moving furniture will be at the core of This candidate’s role. We are looking for a motivated, team Player with a happy disposition for this full time seasonal position.

TIRES (4) P215/60 R14 $150, (2) 205/65 R15 $100. Call 520-4770

FREE Pickup for of unwanted, useful items. Estates, homes, offices, cleaned out, yardsale items. (603)930-5222.

Help Wanted Machinist: Qualified milling machinist with 2-4 years experience running proto traks, must be able to read blue prints, set-up and run with minimal supervision. Knowledge of CNC lathe, mills, grinding a plus. Competitive wages, benefits, paid holidays, overtime available. (603)569-3100


Pair of tractor wheels/tires. Dico Tru-Power 23X8.5-12 NHS. Good aggressive tread, $175/pair. 603-768-3120

Combination sofabed/loveseat, 60 inches, cream & blue pinstripe, herculon fabric, mattress in very good condition & comfortable. $150. 524-0121

Help Wanted BUILDING Products Company looking to hire Insulation Installers experience preferred. We offer full time year round work. Pay based on experience Benefits include health,dental, vision,disability and life insurance, 401K and paid vacation and hoildays Must have valid NH Drivers License with clean driving record,pass background check and pre-employment drug screening. Apply in person to: Quality Insulation, 1 Pease Rd. Meredith, NH. NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE !!!

EMPLOYMENT WANTED- 50 Year-Old man, no drivers license. Dependable, affordable, in need of odd jobs. Jim 387-6857. Laconia Area

O!BRIEN Ski Tube for 3, like new. 2 adult Stearn!s vests $80. like new. 11! Ganefisher Dingy $250. 603-393-5451

Beautiful Queen or Full-sized Mattress/ Box-spring Set. LUXURY-FIRM European Pillow-Top Style. Fabulous Back, Hip and Leg Support, Hospitality A+ Rating! All New Factory Sealed with 10-YR Warranty. Compare Cost $1095, SELL $249. Can Delivery and Set-up. 603-305-9763

Help Wanted IMMEDIATE NEED, ENTRY LEVEL RETAIL: Energysavers, the original hearth & spa center, is looking for our next “Dedicated Advisor”. We are a highly recommended 38 yr old Lakes Region retailer, of well known hearth and spa products. Our Advisors learn all aspects of our product lines, making them the best in the industry. You can earn while you learn! No prior experience required. Must be able to lift and carry 50 lbs. minimum and have a valid driver!s license. Hourly base pay plus commission. Stop in for an application. Energysavers Inc, 163 Daniel Webster Hwy, Meredith NH. EEO

Harris Family Furniture, 460 Union Ave, Laconia

CALL 527-2610

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, June 13, 2013— Page 29

Help Wanted SEASONAL full time manual screen printer, experience required. Year round full time production assistant, embroidery assistant. Apply in person: 94 Primrose Drive North, Laconia, NH or email resume to: No phone calls please. SEARS Part-Time Sales Experienced only, Could possibly become full-time. Email resume to:

Help Wanted SERVERS WANTED Laconia Friendly!s is looking for Smiling, Friendly people to serve our guests. All hour!s available, fun environment, and we have ICE CREAM. Apply in person or online at: EOE

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Help Wanted




The Fireside Inn & Suites located at 17 Harris Shore Rd. in Gilford NH is looking for the following positions: Housekeeping Personnel, Laundry Attendants, and a Housekeeping Supervisor. All persons applying should be reliable, dependable and know what clean is. Experience within the field is helpful but not necessary. Persons should be able to maintain a professional attitude while at work and be ready for the busy seasons to come. Applicants must be flexible, weekend availability a must. All positions are year round, part time in off peak season with the ability to obtain full time hours in the busy summer months. Please apply in person, ask for Frank.

2010 Harley Davidson V-Rod. $14,500. Corbin Custom Matching hard bags and Fairing, lots of extras, 9,300 miles, new tires and service at 7,300 miles. 603-256-6703


1989 Motorhome- Decent condition. $6,500/OBO. 290-2324

Fireside Inn & Suites is looking for Maintenance personnel. This is a great opportunity for someone who is looking for a new career. This is a year round, entry level position, weekend and on call availability a must. Some experience in plumbing, carpentry, landscaping, painting a plus as this position is an all-around handyman type of job. We are seeking hard working, reliable, detail oriented persons with the ability to work independently as well as with others. Applicants must show valid driver!s license and pass a background check, they also must be able to lift up to 50 pounds. Please apply in person at 17 Harris Shore Rd. Gilford, NH 03249.

MARINA SHOWROOM CLERK for busy showroom. Stocking, paperwork, reception, phone. Previous Marina experience a plus. Apply in person at Winnisquam Marine Rt. 3 Belmont. 524-8380


No exp. necessary. $550-$800/wk. $1000 sign on bonus after just 60 days. Rochester Co. is seeking men and women for full time positions. Company sponsored training provided. Must be 18. Call Mon., Tue., Wed., 8:30am-7:00pm. (603)822-0219.

Full time position for the Women, Infants and Children (WIC) Program and the Commodity Supplemental Food Program (CSFP). Requires energetic individual to implement program services including eligibility determination, record keeping, data entry and distribution of commodity foods and WIC vouchers in a busy clinic environment. Will assist with completion of health screenings including blood work. Must have excellent computer and clerical skills and enjoy working with a diverse population including women, infants, children and elderly. Frequent travel required to clinic sites throughout the Merrimack, Belknap, and Grafton Counties. Must be able to lift up to 40 lbs. Excellent benefits. Send resume by 6/28/13 to Community Action Program Belknap-Merrimack Counties, Inc. (WIC/ CSFP), P.O. Box 1016 Concord, NH 03302-1016. EOE. RJ Crowley Moving & Storage seeks seasonal help for moving crews. Motivated, positivie team attitude essential. Duties include heavy lifting, packing, load/ unload. Apply in person at 12 Hitchner Rd. (off Highland St.), Plymouth, NH (M-F 8:00-4:00).

Experienced Tri- axle dump truck driver needed. Call 286-1200 or Email

Home Improvements ROOFS

Metal & asphalt roofs, vinyl siding. Alstate Siding & Roofing since 1971. Insured (603)733-5034, (207)631-5518.

Instruction CNA / LNA TRAINING Begin a NEW career in 2013 in just 7 weeks! Class begins in Laconia: August 6 Evenings. Call 603-647-2174 or visit



Part Time or Full Time. Seasonal upscale lunch cafe. Apply in person or Email resume: info@castle in the Castle in the Clouds, 586 Ossipee Park Road Moultonborough, NH 03254

0.28 acre house lot in quiet Lakeport neighborhood. Flat and level, close to Elm St. School, Bond Beach, and Leavitt Park. No clearing required, “shovel ready”. $39,000. (603) 528-8608


GILFORD 2 Bedroom 2 Bath Mobile Home with attached sunroom. New roof, new furnace, close to town beach and skiing. $29,000. Coldwell Banker. Call Nancy 455-9214 or Fran 455-8697

The Gilmanton Police Department is now hiring qualified applicants for the position of POLICE OFFICER. Pay is commensurate with job specific experience. Applicants must be 21 years of age, a U.S. citizen, possess a valid N.H. drivers license at the time of hire, and have no felony, misdemeanor, or domestic violence convictions and an honorable discharge if a veteran. Preference is given to certified New Hampshire Officers. Send resume and letter of intent to:

Chief Joseph Collins, Gilmanton Police Department PO Box 190, Gilmanton, NH 03237 Closing Date: 4:00pm on July 1, 2013 An Equal Opportunity Employer

CITY OF LACONIA IT ASSISTANT The City of Laconia is seeking an individual with excellent customer service skills to assist in planning, designing, implementing and maintaining operation of the City’s PC Local Area Network system. Position description and applications are available at: under Personnel/Employment. Salary range: $14.60 - $19.10/35 hrs per week Minimum qualifications include one year of experience with computer science or closely related field and progressive experience in computer technology and A.S. degree in related field OR any equivalent combination of education and experience. Microsoft training preferred. City applications will be accepted until Friday, June 21, 2013 at the Finance Office, Laconia City Hall, 45 Beacon Street East, Laconia, NH 03246, 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. EOE/ADA

Mobile Homes

TILTON- 3 bedroom 1 3/4 bath 14X70ft. 10X24ft attached workshop, 8X12ft. sunroom. In co-op park with low rent. $30,000 455-3962

Motorcycles 1973 Harley Davidson All original, rebuilt motor, runs good, $3,000/ bro. 528-0582 1998 Harley Davidson Dyna Low Rider- 16K miles, Adult driven, garaged, $3,000 in accessories. Impeccable. $7,500. 293-8979

2011 Honda Shadow- Like new. Always garaged. Only 2200 miles. Full windshield with spare windscreen. Saddle bags. Passenger back rest. Over 50 MPG. $5900. Call Dennis, 603-556-9110

Buy • Sell • Trade

(603)447-1198. Olson’s Moto Works, RT16 Albany, NH.

Recreation Vehicles

1992 Winnibago Class A Motor Home. Excellent condition, 27ft., new tires, winter cover, completely self contained, everything works. 33K miles, reduced to $9,000. A must see. 603-267-6050. Belmont, NH 2002 Millenium 36ft 5th wheel camper. 3 slides, good condition, 28ft. deck on lot at Pine Hollow Campground. $8,000/OBO. Call Butch at 401-575-1937 2003 Holiday Rambler 34SBD 2 Slides 44K 8.1 Vortec Gas. Many extras. $36,900 OBO. 508-942-9880 CAMPER, NEVER used. 2011 Coachman Pop-up Many options & extras. $6,650. 603-286-9628

Real Estate FOR SALE BY OWNER 250 Mechanic St. Large Corner Lot Complete Renovation 3 bedrooms & 1 1/2 bath OPEN HOUSE 6/13/13 2-6PM 455-6115

Roommate Wanted BELMONT: $105/week. Share 3-bedroom home on private property. All utilities included. Free internet access. Must have a good work history. Please no pets. Call 520-4500. ROOMATE wanted, Laconia, $130/week everything included. 603-509-7521 Three roommates wanted- 5 b edroom house, private beach on Lake Winnipesaukee, free Internet, Cable TV, kitchen facilities, laundry, $600/Month 520-7232

Services *NATURAL HANDYMAN * Home improvements and interior design. Free estimates. hourly rate. Call 603-832-4000, Laconia area.

1999 Harley Davidson Low Rider. Great condition, lots of chrome, only 3,000 miles. $8,500/OBO. 603-770-8110 2001 Suzuki Intruder VL1500 shaft drive, blue&black, $3,000/BO sold as is. needs battery Call (603)455-4443 2002 Harley Davidson Road King w/extras, under 8000 miles, $13,400. 603-267-7050. 2003 40th Anniversary 805 Suzuki Volusia- Shaft drive, liquid cooled, white, saddle bags, awesome running & a great looking ride. $3,000/OBRO. 393-5201 2007 Roadstar “Silverado” 1700cc Cruiser. 5700 miles, Road Hog Dooleys, Air Hawk seat cushion rides and sounds great. $5,900. (603) 528-8608 2009 Harley Davidson FLSTCOnly 3,050 miles, excellent condition. $12,500. Call Tom to see 387-5934 CASH paid for old motorcycles.

PIPER ROOFING Quality Work Reasonable Rates Free Estimates Metal Roofs • Shingle Roofs

Our Customers Don!t get Soaked!

528-3531 Major credit cards accepted

Page 30 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, June 13, 2013

What’s the difference between a Heritage Commission and a Historical Society? BOW — Many New Hampshire communities are defined by their historic buildings and landscapes. Carefully saved and preserved objects, documents, and artifacts complement these aspects of the built environment. But who bears responsibility for saving and caring for this heritage of our cities, towns and villages? What’s the difference between a Historical Society and a Heritage Commission, and does every community need both? The New Hampshire Preservation Alliance, in partnership with the NH Division of Historical Resources, will provide answers to these and other questions in an evening training session on Tuesday, June 18 from 6:30 – 8:30 p.m. at the Old Town Hall in Bow. Refreshments will be served. There is no charge to attend but pre-registration is encouraged by contacting the New Hampshire Preservation Alliance, 603-224-2281 or Maggie Stier of the Preservation Alliance will introduce the typical organizational structure and mission of a historical society, and summarize the various activities and current status of local historical societies in NH. She will also review bylaws, governance, and non-profit status as well as the basics of collections management, exhibits and education, and membership and fundraising. Nadine Peterson, Preservation Planner for the NH Division of Historical Resources, will discuss



the powers and functions of a Heritage Commission, and share some of their activities as allowed by state statute, such as advising other community boards or commissions, preserving specific historic buildings, or carrying out recognition or educational activities within a municipality. She will also touch on related strategies and tools for preservation of buildings and other resources such as bridges, farms or public monuments. Who should attend this workshop? Members of local historical societies, heritage commissions, historic dis-

Pitman’s Freight Room hosting Mike Dillon Band LACONIA — The Mike Dillon Band will play at Pitman’s Freight Room on Sunday, June 16 at 5 p.m. Dillon is one of the most dynamic and multifaceted percussionists in the country, best known for his unforgettable live performances, unorthodox percussion rig and distinct original sound. After emerging in late 1980’s as the first to lead a rock/ funk band as a vocalist and vibraphone player, contributing to its evolution by his use of effects, Dillon has become well-known for producing genre-bending music that transcends categorization. Over the last 27 years, his creative song-writing and



Wanted To Buy

LANDSCAPING: Spring Clean ups, mowing, mulching brush cutting, weeding, etc. Call Nathan Garrity 603-387-9788 LIFE-SIZE character murals for your nursery, daycare or child's bedroom wall. Hand-drawn by former Disney artist. 369-9100.

FINE OIL ON Canvas paintings, landscapes, seascapes, abstracts, modern, pre 1970!s works. I BUY CLEAN 603-470-7520.


WE buy anything of value from one piece to large estates. Call 527-8070.



44 Highcrest Drive June 14 & 15, 8am-5pm Everything Must Go!!!

126 Pease Rd. Meredith Halfway between Rte.104 & Parade Rd.

Wed-Sun 10-5 603-279-4234 Kero & Electric Lamps Shades • Supplies Glassware • Tools & Collectibles

Lamp Repair is our Specialty

STITT Painting and Papering. Also doing Pressure Washing, Sheetrocking, Roofing, Masonry and Additions. 603-524-6535

BELMONT MOVING SALE 6 Top Ln. (Off Rt. 106) Sat. June 15, 9-4 Rain or Shine Beds, bureaus, kitchen, office bookcases, power/hand tools, videos, DVD!s, art, books. EVERYTHING MUST GO! 603- 387-1104

DUST FREE SANDING Hardwood Flooring. 25 years experience. Excellent references. Weiler Building Services 986-4045 Email:

HANDYMAN SERVICES Small Jobs Are My Speciality

Rick Drouin 520-5642 or 744-6277 CALL Mike for yard cleanups, mowing, maintenance, scrapping, light hauling, very reasonably priced. 603-455-0214 CJ!s Landscaping, Residential & Commercial, Year-round maintenance. Making good yards look great! 603-998-8267

DOMESTIC HELP Garden weeding, dog walking, housekeeping, groceries, etc. References. Call 581-5986

JD’S LAWNCARE & PROPERTY SERVICES- Cleanups, small engine repair, mowing, edging, mulching, scrap-metal removal. 603-455-7801 KIM!S Cleaning- Houses, condo!s, cottages. Maintenance inside and outside. 20 years experience. 455-3251 (We also do windows, inside and out). LAWNS- BASIC MOW $19, LACONIA, BELMONT, WINNISQUAM AREA. 387-1734

THINK SUMMER * New Decks * Window & Door Replacement

* General Contracting Free Estimates • Fully Insured


the repertoire of artists he has worked with; on tour, stage or in the studio, reveal his eclectic musical inspiration and skillful versatility. The Mike Dillon Band, which delivers a cache of his new songs, infuses fresh life into his classics, and features Mike Dillon (vibraphone, percussion, lead vocals), Adam Gertner (drums), Cliff Hines (guitar, bass and keyboards) and Carly Meyers (trombone, vocals), whose raw talent, enthusiasm and infectious dance moves have created quite a stir among music goers in the past. Admission is $15, doors open at 4:30 p.m. at the BYOB venue.

Yard Sale

IN NEED of immediate storage space large enough for a 3BR home furnishings within the Lakes Region. Call Chris 603-520-7147

A2B HAULING, LLC medium to light duty hauling. Call Charlie for a quote 603-455-1112

trict commissions, cemetery commissions, other local officials, and anyone who cares about the preservation and protection of community resources and historic artifacts. The audience will learn that it takes a number of organizations and agencies, as well as many volunteers, all working in cooperation, to preserve our past, guide decisions about the future, and safeguard the special qualities of each community in the state. For more information, contact Maggie Stier at the NH Preservation Alliance, 603-224-2281 or ms@

Laconia 44 Marshall Ct.

Saturday 6/15 7:30 am - 11:30 am

Kids Toys/ Clothes, Sports Equipment, Housegoods, Camping, Zodiac Boat 8hp Honda Engine $1500

MEREDITH HUGE YARD & RUMMAGE SALE! Make an offer! June 15 & 16 8am-? 10 Flanders Rd. Off 104 RAIN OR SHINE!

MOULTONBORO MOVING SALE 35 Boathouse Rd. Thurs., Fri. & Sat. 9am-4pm Furniture, appliances, yard tools, etc. Everything must go!

SANBORNTON MOVING SALE 138 Weeks Rd. Sat. 6/15 9am-4pm Furniture, tools, household items & much, much more!

Yard Sale TED & Wanda Lacasse, 46 Wight St. Antiques, (formerly Morneau Movers) Inside warehouse sale of two estates. Antiques, furniture, crooks, books, prints, toys, knives. Also contents of abandoned storage units. Sat., & Sun., 6/15, 6/16, 8a.m., 46 Wight St. Berlin, NH.

GILFORD 49 & 50 Ridgewood Ave.

Saturday, 8am-1pm Something for Everyone!

Furniture, Antiques, Collectibles, Household, clothes, books, tools, etc.

MOVING SALE Sat 6/15 8am - 12pm 477 Province Rd. Gilmanton Tons of antiques, camping equipment, books, toys, furniture & girl!s clothes MOVING sale. Meredith. Beds, bureaus, kitchen table, shelving, livingroom chairs, microwave, TV, lumber, more. 566-8075


THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, June 13, 2013— Page 31

Lakes Region


Spotlight Thursday, June 13 Boothill Saloon 1065 Watson Road Weirs Beach, Laconia 366-4888 Steve Berry 2-6 pm Michael Vincent Band 8-11 pm No Cover

rs Q t Bes he Wei nery BB i T In g Sw BBQ innin

r Awa


Steele Hill Resorts 516 Steele Hill Rd Sanbornton 524-0500 ext. 0 Headliners Comedy Club Rob Steen and Steve Guilmette 8:00 pm Tickets $12 or Dinner, Buffet & Show $29.95

The Legendary

BIKE WEEK IS HERE Open Everyday 10am -1:30am / Daily Music THURSDAY JUNE 13 STEVE BERRY 2-6PM

Daily 3-7 Half Price Appetizers Show Your NH ID and Receive an additional $1 OFF Selection.

Best a Bre kfast In Town Daily 9am




Award Winning Seafood - Steaks - Prime Rib Seafood Buckets, Clams, Mussels / Ahi Tuna Chilean Sea Bass And More! Oysters On The Half Shell, Clam Rolls, Homemade Salads/Dressings

1065 Watson Road • Weirs Beach/Laconia • 366-4888

Best Seafood In The Weirs !

Page 32 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, June 13, 2013

Over 30 Certified Pre-owned Vehicles in Stock!

CANTINS.COM 2009 Chevy Silverado 1500 LT Crew Cab 4x4

10 In Stock!

1-Owner, Alloys, Trailer Towing Package! #10245PA

$24,900 or $349/mo*

12 Month / 12,000 Mile Bumper to Bumper Warranty

2010 Chevy Malibu LT

6 In Stock!

1-Owner, Only 26k Miles! #14004A

$16,900 or $240/mo*

12 Month / 12,000 Mile Bumper to Bumper Warranty

2009 Chevy Impala LTZ

5 In Stock!

1-Owner! #103010PA

$14,900 or $212/mo*

12 Month / 12,000 Mile Bumper to Bumper Warranty

2007 Chevy Corvette

Bose Stereo, Power Convertible Top!

2009 Chevy Avalanche LTZ 4WD All Options, Certified! #13069A



$29,900 or $423/mo*

2010 Chevy Equinox LT AWD 1-Owner, Leather!

2009 Chevy Equinox LT


2011 Chevy Aveo 4-Door, Low Miles!

$12,900 or $183/mo* SHOWROOM HOURS:

Mon., Tues., Wed. & Fri. 8-7pm Thur. 8-8pm Sat. 8-pm

$24,900 or $349/mo* 2008 Chevy HHR



$18,900 or $269/Mo*

$12,900 or $183/mo*

2010 Ford Escape HEV AWD

2006 Subaru Impreza 2.5I AWD Auto, A/C!

Hybrid, 1-Owner!



Low Miles, Certified!

1-Owner, Leather, Sunroof!

$18,900 or $269/Mo*

2012 Chevy Captiva LTZ Moonroof, Leather, Only 8k MIles!


$19,900 or $282/Mo*


$9,995 - Financing Available 623 Union Avenue, Laconia, NH 603-524-0770 or 1-800-226-8467

“When other dealers can’t ... Cantin can!”

* Payment based on 72 months, 3.9% APR, 10% downpayment, subject to credit approval. See dealer for details. Photos for illustration purposes only. Not responsible for typographical errors.


The Laconia Daily Sun, June 13, 2013