Wednesday, June 26, 2013
‘Poison pill’ ends up killing State School bill CONCORD — Legislation to repeal the rider attached to the 2012-2013 state budget prescribing the process for selling the former Laconia State School property died last week when conferees failed to reconcile the different versions of the bill adopted by House of Representatives and Senate. In 2011, the Legislature, at the initiative of the Senate, circumvented the statutory process for disposing see PILL page 12
VOL. 14 nO. 17
Bolt struck tree about 25 ft. from huddled Boy Scouts By Gail OBer
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN
BELMONT — As of 5 p.m. yesterday two of the six Boys Scouts who were taken to Concord Hospital dealing with the after effects of a Monday evening lightning strike in Gilmanton remain hospitalized, said Daniel Webster Council Marketing Director Greg Osborn. The remaining 17 boys scouts, who
were taken to other hospitals including Lakes Region General Hospital, Franklin Regional Hospital, Speare Memorial Hospital, and Huggins Hospital have all been released he said. Osborn said he understands the hospital personnel ran some metabolic tests on the boys and thought they should be further monitored overnight. He said all but one was scheduled to be discharged today.
He said the parents of all the boys were notified and most of them returned to Camp Bell on the Griswold Scout Reservation in Gilmanton yesterday. He said most of the boys are from Southern New Hampshire but a few were from Massachusetts and a few other states. Twenty-three boy scouts who were participating in a leadership course at Camp see SCOUTS page 10
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Laconia police investigate a single-car accident on Cottage Street in the South End yesterday afternoon while friends and family of the driver assist her. Police said the woman backed out of her driveway but lost consciousness when she went to go forward, hitting the utility pole. Officials said she spent the entire day in the sun and likely blacked out. Power was knocked out to the street by the crash. (Laconia Daily Sun photo/Gail Ober)
Move announced to conserve 950 acres around Mount Major By Michael Kitch THE LACONIA DAILY SUN
ALTON — Speaking at the foot of Mount Major yesterday, Jane Difley, president of the Society for the Protection of New Hampshire Forests (SPNHF), and Don Berry, pres-
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Page 2 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, June 26, 2013
Judge deciding if Zimmerman jury will hear other calls he made to police to report suspicious characters
SANFORD, Fla. (AP) — Several times in six months, neighborhood watch captain George Zimmerman called police to report suspicious characters in the gated townhouse community where he lived. Each time, when asked, he reported that the suspects were black males. On Tuesday, the judge at Zimmerman’s murder trial in the killing of 17-year-old Trayvon Martin listened to those five calls and weighed whether to let the jury hear them, too. Prosecutors want to use them to bolster their argument that Zimmerman was increasingly frustrated with repeated burglaries and had reached a breaking point the night he shot the unarmed teenager. The recordings show see CALLS page 9
Today High: 80 Chance of rain: 50% Sunrise: 5:06 a.m. Tonight Low: 63 Chance of rain: 30% Sunset: 8:31 p.m.
Tomorrow High: 70 Low: 61 Sunrise: 5:07 a.m. Sunset: 8:31 p.m.
DOW JONES 100.75 to 14,760.31
Friday High: 76 Low: 62
S&P 14.94 to 1,588.03
NASDAQ 27.13 to 3,347.89
“I was really depressed for about two years. I finally went to therapist and got diagnosed. Turns out, I’m poor. ” — Julius Sharpe
noun; Informal. something or someone regarded as remarkable, unusual, etc.: a dilly of a movie.
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––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– TOP OF THE NEWS––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––
Obama opens 2nd-term drive against climate change WASHINGTON (AP) — Appealing for courageous action “before it’s too late,” President Barack Obama launched a major second-term drive Tuesday to combat climate change and secure a safer planet, bypassing Congress as he sought to set a cornerstone of his legacy. Abandoning his suit jacket under a sweltering sun at Georgetown University, Obama issued a dire warning about the environment: Temperatures are rising, sea level is climbing, the Arctic ice is melting and the world is doing far too little to
stop it. Obama said the price for inaction includes lost lives and homes and hundreds of billions of dollars. “As a president, as a father and as an American, I’m here to say we need to act,” Obama said. “I refuse to condemn your generation and future generations to a planet that’s beyond fixing.” At the core of Obama’s plan are new controls on new and existing power plants that emit carbon dioxide — heat-trapping gases blamed for global warming. The program also will boost renewable energy
production on federal lands, increase efficiency standards and prepare communities to deal with higher temperatures. Obama called for the U.S. to be a global leader in the search for solutions. But Obama’s campaign will face extensive obstacles, including a complicated, lengthy process of implementation and the likelihood that the limits on power plants will be challenged in court. Likewise, the instantaneous political opposition that met his plan made clear the difficulty the presisee OBAMA page 6
5-4 Supreme Court decision ends key element of Voting Rights Act WASHINGTON (AP) — A deeply divided Supreme Court threw out the most powerful part of the landmark Voting Rights Act on Tuesday, a decision deplored by the White House but cheered by mostly Southern states now free from nearly 50 years of intense federal oversight of their elections. Split along ideological and partisan lines, the justices voted 5-4 to strip the government of its most potent tool to
stop voting bias — the requirement in the Voting Rights Act that all or parts of 15 states with a history of discrimination in voting, mainly in the South, get Washington’s approval before changing the way they hold elections. Chief Justice John Roberts, writing for a majority of conservative, Republicanappointed justices, said the law’s provision that determines which states are covered
is unconstitutional because it relies on 40-year-old data and does not account for racial progress and other changes in U.S. society. The decision effectively puts an end to the advance approval requirement that has been used to open up polling places to minority voters in the nearly half century since it was first enacted in 1965, unless see VOTING RIGHTS page 7
MOSCOW (AP) — Yes, he’s at a Moscow airport, and no, you can’t have him. Russian President Vladimir Putin gave the first official acknowledgment of the whereabouts of National Security Agency leaker Edward Snowden on Tuesday and promptly rejected U.S. pleas to turn him over.
Snowden, who is charged with violating American espionage laws, fled Hong Kong over the weekend, touching off a global guessing game over where he went and frustrating U.S. efforts to bring him to justice. Putin said Snowden is in the transit zone of Sheremetyevo Airport and has
not passed through Russian immigration, meaning he technically is not in Russia and thus is free to travel wherever he wants. After arriving Sunday on a flight from Hong Kong, Snowden registered for a Havana-bound flight Monday en route to see SNOWDEN page 3
Putin says ‘nyet’ to U.S. request to turn over NSA leaker Snowden
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Muskrats are beaten at New Bedford, 7-6; now 1 game back NEW BEDFORD, Mass. — The Muskrats rallied for three runs in the 8th inning here last night but it was not enough to overcome an early 4-run deficit and Laconia was beaten by New Bedford, 7-6. Laconia had 11 hits for the game, three by right fielder Jake Peevyhouse (Arizona State) and each each by left fielder Joe Torres (Iona) and second baseman Joey Bielek (Arizona State). Bielek drove in three runs and first baseman Ryan McBroom (West Virginia) added two more. With the loss, Laconia dropped to 8-4 in the Eastern Division of the New England Collegiate Baseball League, one game behind division leading Newport (Conn.). New Bedford is now 4-9. Starting Laconia pitcher Joe Donino (Columbia) went four innings and took the loss. He surrendered just three hits but walked five. Torres, Peevyhouse and McBroom all singled during the Muskrat’s eighth inning rally that also benefited from a couple of walks and four New Bedford wild pitches. Catcher Tanner Hill (Texas State) flied out to right with two men still on base to end the threat. Laconia plays at Newport tonight and at Holyoke on Thursday night before returning to Robbie Mills Field for a Friday night game against Mystic. First pitch is scheduled for 6:30 p.m.
Pedroia drives in 4 runs as Red Sox beat Colorado 11-4
BOSTON (AP) — Dustin Pedroia drove in four runs and had three of Boston’s season-high 20 hits, and Ryan Dempster took advantage of an early cushion that kept getting bigger for the Red Sox in their 11-4 victory over the Colorado Rockies on Tuesday night. Mike Napoli added two RBIs and Jacoby Ellsbury, Daniel Nava and Jose Iglesias joined Pedroia with three hits apiece as the Red Sox gave Dempster an abundance of offense after scoring just two runs in his previous two starts combined. Dempster (5-8) allowed two runs and six hits over six innings, leaving with an 8-2 lead and picking up his first victory since June 9. The Red Sox had at least three hits in every inning until the fifth, when they finally went hitless but still got a runner on base on a two-out walk to David Ortiz. It was also the first inning Boston failed to score after roughing up Juan Nicasio (4-4) early. from preceding page Venezuela and then possible asylum in Ecuador, but he didn’t board the plane. Speculation has been rife that Russian security services have been talking to Snowden and might want to keep him in Russia for a more thorough debriefing, but Putin denied that. “Our special services never worked with Mr. Snowden and aren’t working with him today,” Putin said at a news conference during a visit to Finland. Because Moscow has no extradition agreement with Washington, it cannot meet the U.S. request, he said. “Mr. Snowden is a free man, and the sooner he chooses his final destination the better it is for us and for him,” Putin said. “I hope it will not affect the businesslike character of our relations with the U.S. and I hope that our partners will understand that.” U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry said Tuesday that the U.S. wants Russia to show respect for the rule of law and comply with common practices when it comes to fugitives from justice. Putin’s staunch refusal to consider deportation shows his readiness to further challenge Washington at a time when U.S.-Russian relations are already strained over Syria and other issues, including a Russian ban on adoptions by Americans. “Just showing America that we don’t care about our relations, we are down to basically a Cold War pattern: The enemy of your government is our friend,” said Masha Lipman of the Carnegie Moscow Center.
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, June 26, 2013— Page 3
Markey wins Mass. U.S. Senate seat in special election
BOSTON (AP) — Longtime Democratic U.S. Rep. Edward Markey defeated Republican political newcomer Gabriel Gomez in a special election on Tuesday for the state’s U.S. Senate seat long held by John Kerry, a race that failed to draw the attention that the state’s 2010 special Senate election did. Markey, 66, won the early backing of Kerry and much of the state’s Democratic political establishment, which was set on avoiding a repeat of the stunning loss it suffered three years ago, when Republican state Sen. Scott Brown upset Democratic state Attorney General Martha Coakley in the election to replace the late Democratic Sen. Edward Kennedy. Gomez, a 47-year-old businessman and former Navy SEAL, positioned himself as a moderate and Washington outsider who would challenge partisan gridlock, contrasting himself with Markey, who was first elected to the U.S. House in 1976. Markey had an advantage of about 8 percentage points over Gomez with most precincts reporting
late Tuesday, according to unofficial returns. He took to Twitter to thank voters after his victory. “Thank you Massachusetts!” he tweeted. “I am deeply honored for the opportunity to serve you in the United States Senate.” Gomez said he called Markey to congratulate him and wished him “nothing but the best.” In a concession speech to supporters, Gomez said he was a better person as a result of the campaign and believed Markey would be a better senator having gone through the election. Gomez said he’d waged the campaign with honor and integrity but was “massively outspent” by Democrats in the five-month election and was facing the might of the national Democratic Party. Markey outspent Gomez throughout the race, and Republicans were unable to match a well-oiled Democratic field organization in an election that saw relatively light turnout in much of the heavily Democratic state.
Court seals documents related to killing near Hernandez home ATTLEBORO, Mass. (AP) — A Massachusetts court said Tuesday it has sealed documents related to the killing of a semi-pro football player found dead a mile from the home of Patriots tight end Aaron Hernandez. Attleboro District Court officials said documents related to the case, including search warrants, have been impounded, meaning the public can’t see them. No charges have been filed.
State police have searched in and around Hernandez’s home in North Attleborough several times. At least three search warrants have been issued in connection with the investigation. Odin Lloyd, who played for the semi-pro Boston Bandits, was found slain June 17. The 27-year-old’s relatives said he was dating the sister of Hernandez’s fiancee and that the two men were friends. see HERNANDEZ page 12
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Page 4 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, June 26, 2013
Fighting the build a new stadium con game Something’s gotten into Brazilians that hasn’t caught on here, but should. They’re out on the streets protesting their government’s plan to sink billions into monuments to sport. Rather than celebrate their country’s hosting of the soccer World Cup next year and the Olympic Games in 2016, they are saying “hey.” As in “hey,” our streets are lousy. “Hey,” the schools are substandard. “Hey,” despite our economic miracle, poverty persists. Most gratifying is the Brazilians’ chant: “A teacher is worth more than Neymar!” That would be Neymar da Silva Santos, a 21-yearold soccer great, said to be making $18 million year. A higher value has trumped Brazilians’ love of soccer. Could you imagine Texans taking to the streets and shouting, “A teacher is worth more than Tony Romo”? (Romo just signed a six-year, $108 million contract.) They’d be called downright un-American, if not socialist, even though the Dallas Cowboys’ $1.2 billion stadium was built with public largesse. For starters, the city of Arlington issued municipal bonds to help the Cowboys’ billionaire owner, Jerry Jones, build his palace. Nine years ago, its voters were conned into raising taxes on themselves to repay the bonds. Objections were crushed under the avalanche of pro-stadium ad spending. Arlington further enriches Jones by owning the stadium and therefore not collecting real estate taxes on the $905 million property — another $17 million a year given to Jones and lost by the city. Actually, all Americans have been sucked in because the interest on those bonds is tax exempt: Thus, Jones gets lower borrowing costs, and U.S. taxpayers subsidize his stadium to the tune of $65 million over 29 years. Tax-exempt municipal bonds were intended to help local governments build roads, sewers and schools. Applying them to coliseums since 1986 will cost U.S. taxpayers $4 billion, according to numbers crunched by Bloomberg. In 1986, Congress tried to stop cities and states from financing
sports facilities with tax-exempt bonds. The legislation was messed with in a way that encouraged local governments to borrow even more for sports facilities. In most cases, Americans passively march behind their civic leaders, dutifully wearing the team caps and shirts. They find their identities in these mega-businesses and adulate their players-for-hire. Usually, a threat to leave town is enough to quiet unruly naysayers, as happened in Indianapolis. The Colts said in 2006 that without substantial taxpayer help, they would be gone. And so a new Lucas Oil Stadium, where the Colts will play 10 home games this year, was built at a cost of $720 million. The Colts paid $100 million of it, and the taxpayers the rest through a bunch of new levies. Of course, the locals issued municipal bonds, a debt made more painful by the 2008 market collapse. Some of those losses were made up by cuts in grants for the arts and culture. Yet team worship continues apace. Hardly a bar in Indianapolis isn’t lit by Colts neon. Stadiums are sold as economic engines. But when you add it all up — the subsidies, local dollars diverted to far-off owners and players, and the rest — sports facilities provide little economic benefit, notes Harvard urban planning expert Judith Grant Long. She found that the average “public-private partnership” to build stadiums left the cities paying 78 percent and the teams 22 percent. As for the Olympic Games, Goldman Sachs economist Jose Ursua says that they rarely turn a profit for the community. Whether Brazil would be an exception seems of little interest to the demonstrators there. This is about taking care of the people, about themselves, not sacrificing their interests to the sports machine. If only Americans could reclaim their self-regard with similar zest. (A member of the Providence Journal editorial board, Froma Harrop writes a nationally syndicated column from that city. She has written for such diverse publications as The New York Times, Harper’s Bazaar and Institutional Investor.)
— LETTERS — Shame on you. HB-542 had nothing to do with telephone rates To The Daily Sun, An open letter to our N.H. State Senators: One has to question why an amendment regarding telephone rates and service that has nothing to do with HB-542 was added as an amendment to that bill? Very deceptive if you ask me. Where is the transparency in state government? I hope you don’t have to explain
to you constituents on election day why you supported the amendment in question. It deregulate telephone service in New Hampshire and eliminates the PUC from supporting customers who have a problem with service. Please vote NO on the HB-542 Amendment. Bill Whalen Sanbornton
LETTERS Several reps had hard time tuning in & another was fast asleep To The Daily Sun, I attended the meeting of the Belknap County Convention on Monday night. The presentation by the House of Corrections warden, his staff and Ricci/ Greene Architects was clear, to the point and realistic. It is a 70 year projection (as was emphasized time and again) by the architects and warden. Yes, it was Worsman’s suggestion that Belknap County would save tons of money by continuing to send those offenders to Strafford County for much less money, but that’s just not practical or feasible. “Out of sight, out of mind” under the guise of not spending the money for a correctional facility to replace a building that has a multitude of building code violations, inadequate space, impractical and useless features just doesn’t make sense. Ricci/Greene Associates drove home the point that their model is based on getting the offenders the much needed help while incarcerated, then rehab leading to re-entering their respective communities a more productive citizen. I believe this is often referred to as “breaking the vicious cycle of recidivism”. Ricci/Greene’s many years of developing successfully operational facilities all over the country was impressive. What the convention might have misunderstood was that the projected 180 person building would be built with the future population increase in mind instead of having to add on or come
back in a few years to ask for additions as a result of overcrowding. I believe it’s called being cost effective...right? The convention just did not seem to understand the very fact that each new generation will have citizens who will be in need of this type of facility; the model ideally does its job of housing, rehabbing and returning this population to society at large. This model is being used in parts of the country with statistics to which prove their rate of success. Both Rep. Greenmore (R-Meredith) and Chairperson Worsman (R-Meredith) asked questions of Ricci/Greene that would take a crystal ball with which we would be able to look into the future and in turn correctly predict it’s outcome. . . if only we could, how idealistic our country, state and county would be. Rep. Tilton’s (R-Laconia) query of if the facility could be ‘built in phases and if that would be more cost effective’....how? Rep. Dennis Fields (R-Sanbornton) summed it up best by stating “the proposed plan is the best over the long run for the county and urged his fellow legislators to support it.” Most disturbing was that an open public meeting was not run by “Roberts Rules of Order”....why? And last but not least, watching one of the representatives in attendance falling asleep while at the meeting...huh? Bernadette Loesch Laconia
Work largely complete at top of M’borough Neck Pathway To The Daily Sun, Those who travel the northernmost section of Moultonborough Neck Road, and certainly those who use that section of the Moultonborough Pathway, have noticed the completion of repair/refit work on the pathway lane adjacent to both sides of the roadway. The section of the pathway affected by this work runs from where the pathway first enters from the area of the playground to the top of the hill south of the intersection with Green’s Basin Road. The troublesome gravel strip separating the pathway from the roadway has been eliminated, and the pavement now covers the full width from roadway to the outer edge of the pathway itself.
section is repainting of lines separating the roadway from the pathway surface. Similar repair/refit work will be done on key areas further down the Neck Road, but that effort will be held until September, after the peak summer traffic period. The work already done and to be done later will go a long way toward making use of the Pathway much safer. The Moultonborough Pathway Association wishes to thank town road agent Scott Kinmond and his crew from the Moultonborough DPW/ Highway Department for their efforts in effecting this work. Dick Russell, Treasurer Moultonborough Pathway Association
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, June 26, 2013 — Page 5
LETTERS 1776 was really a lousy year filled with incompetence & panic To The Daily Sun, Here comes another Independence Day. As we collectively set to glorify ourselves and bask in our romanticized “Spirit of ‘76”, we might want to take a moment to reflect. The “spirit” in ‘76 was incompetence, panic, folly, failure and pessimism encased in disease, defeat and retreat. For the most part, 1776 was a lousy year. George Washington forced the British to evacuate Boston March 17. The British commander, William Howe, sailed his army to Halifax to await reinforcements. Washington marched his troops to New York. Both sides knew New York was the lynch pin of colonial unity. It was the hub of colonial communications, commerce, finance, industry and wealth. Nonetheless, Washington’s decision to engage at New York was militarily unsound. “Britannica rules the waves” and New York was an island. Its only connection to mainland America was a narrow bridge more than 10 miles north of the city. Once deciding upon New York, Washington and his advisors concluded Long Island would be crucial. It was the gateway to the city. The “brain trust” did not seemed to appreciate both Long Island and Manhattan Island would be death traps if the British came in force under sail. Throughout April, May and June, Washington’s army fortified. On July 2, the Continental Congress in Philadelphia voted to “dissolve the connection” with Britain, and the British began landing in force at Staten Island. Congress adopted The Declaration of Independence two days later. At Staten Island, huge British ships, some with nearly a 100-mounted gun, landed — and they just kept coming. On August 12 alone, 100 ships arrived. On August 22, Howe attacked. Five days later, Long Island fell. The Continental Army — outnumbered more than two to one — barely escaped annihilation at night through horrendous rains and wind. Washington proved himself an ineffective, indecisive and undisciplined
leader. Even after 50 days of British buildup, he could not bring himself to abandon an unwise plan. In the fight, the Redcoats outsmarted and outfought him. He lost personal composure at the Battle of Brooklyn as his army disintegrated in panic. The British occupied Manhattan. The continentals retreated northward. At the Battle of White Plains (Oct. 28), the continentals were handily defeated again. They retreated into New Jersey. Gen. Howe, knowing he had destroyed the Continental Army, turned command over to Lord Charles Cornwallis and went on holiday. Cornwallis chased Washington across New Jersey. Illness plagued the continentals. At any given moment, perhaps 40 percent was incapacitated. Troops deserted en mass taking their weapons. Cornwallis continued pressing. By November’s end, the king’s forces had driven the Continental Army to the banks of the Delaware. Between Dec. 2 and 11, Washington retreated across the river into Pennsylvania near McKonkey Ferry. Although it would get better in the following 10 days, a Christmas Eve assessment was bleak by any measure. The Continental Army was ill clothed, demoralized, sick and near collapse. In a week, all enlistments would be up and the army would simply dissolve. Washington’s leadership was in question. His seconds in command thought him inept. Fearing the hangman, the Continental Congress fled Philadelphia Dec. 12. Civilians lost faith. They lined up to pledge loyalty to the crown in exchange for amnesty. Knowing the war was all but won, Gen. Cornwallis ceased military operations for the winter and set his army about consolidating its gains. He retired to New York on personal leave. Camped with Washington and the Continental Army, the poet of political prose, Thomas Paine, wrote, “These are the times that try men’s souls.” Robert Moran Meredith
What difference does it make when we have American Idol to watch? To The Daily Sun, Much ado about nothing or something? You be the judge. Two middle fingers up is what the community organizer received from Russia and China as he vacations on Ssafari in the land of his birth while Edward Snowden thumbed his nose at that empty suite Secretary of State John Kerry. Snowden is making the rounds of all Obama’s friends: Hong Kong, China, Moscow, Russia, Havana, Cuba, Caracas, Venezuela and finally, Quito, Ecuador. By the time we get him back he’ll resemble a wrung out sponge as Obama’s friends will squeeze all the information they can out of the traitor. Six months from now our idiot populist (Mainstream Democrats) won’t even remember or want to remember who Edward Snowden is but they’ll remember what Lady Gaga wore to the music awards.
bor. Ask him if he can tell you who the following people are, (Brian A. Terry, Ty Woods, Glen Doherty, John Hammer, Sean Smith, and Chris Stevens.) I’ll give you a hint: one was killed as a result of Eric Holder’s debacle and four were killed as a result of team Obama and Clinton failing to send back-up and you can Google the one who’s left. But after all “what difference does it make,” as long as we have American Idol the Bachlorettd and Dancing with the Stars? Add to it that ignorance is bliss when it comes to “U.N. Agenda 21”. But, as Alfred E. Neuman said, “What, Me Worry?” Groton New Hampshire got in step with the Obamanation and Agenda 21. Check out the spinning abominations on their mountains. Nice going Groton, real picturesque, they should be a real tourist draw. see next page
S U M M ER S P E C I A L
Page 6 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, June 26, 2013
City Council will look at using downtown TIF funds to leverage larger projects By Michael Kitch THE LACONIA DAILY SUN
LACONIA — After hearing a presentation of the improvements to the streetscape around the Main Street bridge over the Winnipesaukee River this week, the City Council has begun to consider a more expansive approach to projects within the downtown Tax Increment Financing (TIF) district. Tax increment financing allows municipalities to delineate TIF districts, then apply a portion of the future tax revenues that accrue from the increase in assessed value generated by new construction, expansion or renovation of property in the district to finance public improvements by either paying cash or servicing borrowings, within it. The boundaries of the downtown TIF district enclose an area roughly ringed by Fair Street, New Salem Street, Church Street, Union Avenue and Court Street. The district included 287 properties spread over 145 acres, which together represented a total assessed value of more than $70-million when the district was established in 2004. With the reconstruction of the Main Street bridge scheduled to begin next spring, the TIF committee presented a plan for enhancing the area at the foot of Main Street, which represents a major gateway to downtown. The concrete fronting the parking garage on one side and Sawyer’s Jewelry on the other would from preceding page If you see a windmill from your property, petition your town to remove your view tax and then the surrounding towns can sue Groton for the lost revenue. As Clint Eastwood once said, “We Americans are so tired of being thought of as dumb asses by the rest of the world that we went to the polls this past November and removed all doubt.” It’s just a thought dummies. . . George Dengel Hebron
be replaced with brick pavers and both areas would be landscaped, using local materials, like granite and timbers, and plantings. There would be seating areas and pedestrian lighting. The improvements would be designed to accommodate the eventual extension of the riverwalk through the intersection. The cost of the improvements would be approximately $455,540, depending on the quality and price of the materials used. Finance Director Donna Woodaman told the council that the balance in the TIF fund was $311,000 and another $173,000 would be added to it at the close of the fiscal year on July 1 for a total of $484,000. City Councilor Henry Lipman (Ward 3), chairman of the council’s Finance Committee, questioned the wisdom of applying virtually the entire balance of the fund on one project in the absence of a comprehensive plan for improvements downtown. “I want
to see the entire plan,” he said, “to see what we would be giving up.” Councilor Matt Lahey (Ward 2) suggested that the balance be used to service a borrowing to finance a more expansive project, not limited to the immediate vicinity of the bridge. He said that the impact on downtown would be much greater than making a series of incremental improvements as funds became available. City Manager Scott Myers said that the TIF would generate at least $173,000 annually, enough to service a borrowing of about $2-million with a reasonable term. Planning Director Shanna Saunders reminded the council that a timely decision on the proposed improvements was necessary in order to incorporate them into the design and reconstruction of the bridge.
OBAMA from page 2 dent will face in seeking broad support. “There will be legal challenges. No question about that,” former EPA Administrator Christie Whitman said in an interview. “It’s a program that’s largely executive. He doesn’t need Congress. What that does, of course, is make them (Congress) madder.” Obama also offered a rare insight into his deliberations on whether to approve the Keystone XL oil pipeline, deeming it in America’s interests only if it doesn’t worsen carbon pollution. Obama has faced intense political pressure from supporters and opponents of the 1,200-mile pipeline from Canada to Texas. Declaring the scientific debate over climate change and its causes obsolete, Obama mocked those who deny that humans are contributing to the warming of the planet. “We don’t have time for a meeting of the flat-earth society,” Obama said. Obama’s announcement followed years of inaction by Congress to combat climate change. A first-term effort by Obama to use a market-based approach
called cap-and-trade to lower emissions failed, and in February a newly re-elected Obama issued lawmakers an ultimatum in his State of the Union: “If Congress won’t act soon to protect future generations, I will.” Four months later, impatient environmental activists reveled in the news that Obama was finally taking matters into his own hands, announcing a series of steps that don’t require congressional approval. “This is the change we have been waiting for,” said Michael Brune, who runs the Sierra Club, an environmental group. “Today, President Obama has shown he is keeping his word to future generations.” Republicans on both sides of the Capitol dubbed Obama’s plan a continuation of his “war on coal” and “war on jobs.” The National Association of Manufacturers claimed Obama’s proposals would drive up costs. Republican Rep. Shelley Moore Capito of the coal-heavy state of West Virginia slammed what she called Obama’s “tyrannical efforts to bankrupt the coal industry.” see next page
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, June 26, 2013— Page 7
Police investigating breakins at 2 auto repair shops
LACONIA — Police are investigating two separate burglaries of two city automotive shops. The owner of Bayside Automotive on Union Ave. said his shop was targeted some time Saturday night into Sunday morning. He said the thieves got in through a window on the west side of the building. Steve Cray said the thief or thieves stole a number of tools but that the items taken didn’t make any sense to him because many of them were specialty tools like a harmonic balancer for a Chrysler and an oxygen-sensor socket kit. He also said some more common tools were left behind. “(Whoever it is) is either a mechanic or an idiot,” Cray said. He said the shop has been on Union Avenue for about 40 years and this is the first time they’ve had a burglary. He said before the WOW Trail was built there was the occasional vandalizing of cars in the back of the building but since the trail was built there haven’t been any problems. He said his tool suppliers have records of everything they’ve bought and will be providing police a complete list of what was taken. Police are also investigation a burglary at Bayview Auto Body on Artisan Court — which is reached through Gilford, off Lily Pond Road — that was reported on June 13. Lt. Rich Simmons said it appears someone took one of the cars that was in the hard and used it to break the locked gate. Simmons said the “inside of the place was trashed” in a way that looked like the thief or thieves were looking for stuff. He said things were taken from then shop. Anyone with any information is asked to call Laconia Police at 524-5252 or the Greater Laconia Crime Line at 524-1717. — Gail Ober
N.H. Ball Bearing PB&J collection going to Got Lunch! Laconia New Hampshire Ball Bearing’s Astro Division plant held a peanut butter and jelly drive for Laconia’s Got Lunch! program and collected 263 jars of peanut butter, jelly and jam, along with cash donations for the program. Shown are Laurie Compton, Crystal Ainsworth, Dennis Eastman, Laurie Madan, Wes Hull and Nikki Parker, all of whom helped out in the effort. (Roger Amsden photo/ for The Laconia Daily Sun)
VOTING RIGHTS from page 2 Congress can come up with a new formula that Roberts said meets “current conditions” in the United States. That seems unlikely to happen any time soon. President Barack Obama, the nation’s first black chief executive, issued a statement saying he was “deeply disappointed” with the ruling and calling on Congress to update the law. But in the South, Alabama Gov. Robert Bentley said that, while the requirement was necessary in the 1960s, that was no longer the case. He said, “We have long lived up to what happened then, and we have made sure it’s not going to happen again.” The advance approval, or preclearance, requirement shifted the legal burden and required governments that were covered to demonstrate that their proposed election changes would not discriminate. Going forward, the outcome alters the calculus of passing election-related legislation in the affected states and local jurisdictions. The threat of an objection from Washington has hung over such proposals
for nearly a half century. Unless Congress acts, that deterrent now is gone. That prospect has upset civil rights groups which especially worry that changes on the local level might not get the same scrutiny as the actions of state legislatures. Tuesday’s decision means that a host of state and local laws that have not received Justice Department approval or have not yet been submitted can take effect. Prominent among those are voter identification laws in Alabama and Mississippi. Texas Attorney General Greg Abbott, a Republican, said his state’s voter ID law, which a panel of federal judges blocked as discriminatory, also would be allowed to take effect. Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg, dissenting from the ruling along with the court’s three other liberal, Democratic appointees, said there was no mistaking the court’s action. “Hubris is a fit word for today’s demolition” of the see next page
from preceding page “The federal government should leave us the hell alone,” said Texas Land Commissioner Jerry Patterson, whose agency handles Texas’ environment and energy markets. Even industry groups that have been friendly to Obama and supportive of his climate goals, such as the Edison Electric Institute, which represents power plants, signaled their apprehension by calling for “achievable compliance limits and deadlines.” Obama said the same arguments have been used in the past when the U.S. has taken other steps to protect the environment. “That’s what they said every time,” Obama said. “And every time, Excellent Dental care isn’t out of your reach anymore! At The Center for they’ve been wrong.” Obama broke his relaContemporary Dentistry, you will receive the exceptional care you need and tive silence on Keystone deserve. That is why our rates are always competitive. We also participate with XL, explicitly linking the project to global warmDelta Dental Insurance and fall in line with most insurance pricing. ing for the first time in a clear overture to enviProgressive dentistry in a comfortable, relaxing, state-of-the-art office. Affordable ronmental activists who pricing. What are you waiting for? Schedule your appointment today! Call want the pipeline nixed. The pipeline would 603.524.3444 or visit www.contemporarydentistry.info for more information carry carbon-intensive oil from Canadian tar about our services. sands to the Texas Gulf Coast refineries and has FOR YOUR COMFORT WE OFFER CONSCIOUS SEDATION. sparked an intense partisan fight. NEW PATIENTS WELCOME! DELTA INSURANCE ACCEPTED! “Our national interest would be served only if this project does not significantly exacerbate the problem of carbon pollution,” Obama said.
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Standing on the footbridge overlooking the Lakeport Dam, which he operated for almost 36 years, Bob Fay (left) accepts a proclamation from Governor Maggie Hassan and plaque from his colleagues in the Dam Bureau from Jim Gallagher, chief engineer of the bureau. (Laconia Daily Sun photo/Michael Kitch)
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LACONIA — “The best dam man in New Hampshire,” crowed longtime friend Dave Gilbert as family, friends and colleagues gathered at the home of Lisa Landry near the Lakeport Dam on Friday to celebrate the coming retirement of Bob Fay, who operated the dams throughout the Winnipesaukee River and Pemigewasset River watersheds for 74 days short of 36 years. “He’s made us all look good,” said Jim Gallagher, chief engineer of the Dam Bureau, who presented Fay with a proclamation from Governor Maggie Hassan and a plague from his workmates. The governor lauded Fay for his stewardship of what are among the most important natural resources and valuable economic assets in the state. Commemorating Fay’s years of service, the plaque features an early photograph of the original Lakeport Dam, which prompted one wag to exclaim “Bob took that picture.” During his tenure Fay’s made his home and office at the corner of Elm Street and Fore Street overlooking the Lakeport Dam in the quarters that housed offices of the Winnepissiogee Lake Cotton and Woolen Manufacturing Company. During the 19th century, the company controlled both watersheds, managing lake levels and stream flows to turn the countless spindles and bobbins of the mills that lined the 134 miles of the Merrimack Valley to spawn the industrial transformation of New England. “I live where I work and I work where I live,” Fay once remarked. “The Lake Company controlled the lakes with an iron hand,” he said, explaining that as water was stored to power the mills hayfields and pastures were flooded, sparking conflicts with farmers, and when the lakes were drawn down navigation was hindered, angering lumbermen rafting timber and shippers transporting goods.
The two watersheds include New Hampshire’s four largest lakes — Winnipesaukee, Squam, Winnisquam and Newfound — which together serve as the headwaters of the Merrimack River. Stretching over some 60,400 acres, the lakes represent half the surface water of the entire Merrimack Valley. “Winnipesaukee is still a big reservoir,” Fay said, “but, today the challenge is reconciling the special interests.” Lake levels and stream flows, he explained, are managed to accommodate boating enthusiasts, whitewater kayakers, hydro-electric generators, spawning fish, marine contractors, marina operators and shorefront landowners — always, Fay stressed, with an eye to Mother Nature. “All the special interests in the world can’t change Mother Nature,” he said. The levels of the lakes, especially Winnipesaukee which dominates its watershed, are managed within operating ranges based on historical data measuring rainfall and inflow day-byday. “We try to stay on the curve and with average precipitation, we’re all right,” said Fay. For example, spring flows are managed to bring Lake Winnipesaukee to “full reservoir” — 504.32 feet above sea level — by June 1. As the boating season wanes, the level is allowed to fall a foot or more to limit ice damage to shorefront properties and to capture the melting of the winter snowpack and the coming of the spring rains, which together return the lake to full. In the meantime, downstream flows are managed between 250 cubic feet per second (cfs), or 7.5 gallons, and 1,100 cfs at the Lakeport Dam to optimize the generating potential of hydroelectric operations at the Lakeport, Avery and Lochmere dams. Much of the time, managing the water requires a series of incremental adjustments, but sudden changes see next page
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, June 26, 2013— Page 9
CALLS from page 2 Zimmerman’s “ill will,” prosecutor Richard Mantei told Judge Debra Nelson. “It shows the context in which the defendant sought out his encounter with Trayvon Martin,” Mantei said. Defense attorney Mark O’Mara argued that the calls were irrelevant and that nothing matters but the seven or eight minutes before Zimmerman fired the deadly shot into Martin’s chest. The prosecution is “going to ask the jury to make a leap from a good, responsible, citizen behavior to seething behavior,” O’Mara said. The judge did not immediately rule on whether to admit the recordings. Prosecutors played the calls with the jurors out of the courtroom at the beginning of a day in which a former Zimmerman neighbor testified about what she saw of the confrontation. Also, prosecutors presented graphic photos of Martin’s body, a police officer described trying to revive Martin as bubbling sounds came from his chest, and
a police manager described how she helped Zimmerman set up the neighborhood watch. In the calls, Zimmerman identifies himself as a neighborhood watch volunteer and recounts that his neighborhood has had a rash of recent break-ins. In one call, he asks that officers respond quickly since the suspects “typically get away quickly.” In another, he describes suspicious black men hanging around a garage and mentions his neighborhood had a recent garage break-in. Zimmerman, 29, could get life in prison if convicted of second-degree murder for gunning down Martin as the young man walked from a convenience store. Zimmerman followed him in his truck and called a police dispatch number before he and the teen got into a fight. Zimmerman has claimed self-defense, saying he opened fire after the teenager jumped him and began slamming his head against the concrete sidewalk. Zimmerman, whose father is white and whose mother is Hispanic, has denied the confrontation with the black teenager had anything to do with race, as Martin’s family and its supporters have charged.
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from preceding page of weather may require much more. Then, Fay said “somebody’s going to get a bellyache. We don’t want to hurt anybody, but we have to manage the water.” Fay recalled that in the autumn of 2005, when heavy rains raised Lake Winnipesaukee to a record level — nearly a foot above full and more than two feet above its average seasonal level — discharges at the Lakeport Dam reached 2,500 cfs for several weeks, flooding shoreline properties downstream, particularly at Silver Lake. By the following spring, lakeside homeowners, marina operators, marine contractors and boating enthusiasts, concerned by the low level of the lake, convened a meeting with officials of the Dam Bureau, who some charged had drawn the lake too low. “Mother Nature is Mother Nature,” Fay remarked at the time, noting that “we’re seeing the effects of an extremely wet fall and an extremely dry spring” and suggesting that those concerned by the low level of the lake “can pray for rain.” Two weeks later, when torrential rains raised the lake more than a foot over a weekend, Fay asked “weren’t we smart to take the lake down to where we did in anticipation of this storm?” Fay kept a close eye on Mother Nature, day-in and day-out. Rising at 5:30 every morning, he began by checking the weather data then went to his gauging station on the weir above the Lakeport Dam, where he measured the overnight precipitation, melting any snow on a hot plate, as well as the lake level, water temperature and stream flow. At 7:30 a.m., once he has collected the data, Fay, announcing himself as the “dam man,” recorded a message describing conditions throughout the watershed. The recorded message spared him from fielding calls, which in the past could run to as many as 350 a month. At 8 a.m. Fay conveyed his information and offered his advice to the operating engineer and by 8:30 began adjusting discharges at the Lakeport, Avery and Lochmere dams. In addition, every two weeks during the winter Fay measures the depth and water content of the snowpack at seven sites
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around Lake Winnipesaukee in order to estimate the run-off come spring. “There is always water going over the dam,” said Steve Doyon, one of four operating engineers he said Fay had “trained or tolerated. We spoke every weekday morning at 8 a.m. and sometimes three or four times day,” he recalled. “And Bob worked weekends too. He lived it.” He said that while he had the tools for his job, Fay’s “wealth of knowledge and experience showed me how to use them.” Peter Ames, a veteran dam operator who is among those aspiring to succeed Fay, said the two have spent every morning together for the past two months as he tries to grasp a share of more than three decades of accumulated wisdom. “He told me just knock on my door or call any time,” Ames said. Although Fay hails from upper New York state, his roots in New England reach to 1656 when eight year old John Fay arrived at Boston aboard the “Speedwell,” the ill-fated sister ship to the Mayflower. He has spent most of his life on and around the water. “I started working on boats and outboard motors when I was 12 or 13,” he said. As a high school student in Connecticut, he worked the second shift at Electric Boat in Groton. “I began as a tin knocker,” he recalled, “and worked on the Nautilus and the George Washington. One of my school mates was the daughter of the skipper of the Nautilus when it went under the North Pole.” Fay was working on boats in Laconia in September 1977 when he spotted a little advertisement in The Evening Citizen for a dam operator to replace Bill Marshall, who was retiring after 30 years on the job. “I moved from one end of Fore Street to the other,” he said. As for his retirement, Fay said only that he will be spending more time with his son Bobby and daughter Leeann and especially granddaughter Meredith and grandson Dawson, while conceding “there’s always a boat in it somewhere.” Yesterday, on the eve of Fay’s retirement, the water in Lake Winnipesaukee stood at 504.32 inches, exactly “full reservoir.”
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SCOUTS from page one Bell were taking shelter under a tarp during a quick-moving thunderstorm that rumbled through the area around 7 p.m. A lightening strike on a nearby pine tree knocked a few of the boys off their feet and most, including three counselors, were burned to some extent by the strike. All 26 were seen by area hospitals. The Associated Press reported a Boy Scout spokesman as saying that on Tuesday the only physical evidence of the scout’s close call on the hill top was a visible scar running from the top of tree to the ground, caused when the sap and water inside it boiled and split the tree open. Scout leader Gerry Boyle was nearby when the bolt hit and he told AP the ground shook. “Another 25 feet (closer) and it would have been a whole different story,” he said. Boyle said that some scouts began to feel burning, tingling sensations about 20 minutes after the strike. Minutes later more scourts developed the same symptoms and sensations and by night’s end all were affected. Spider-web like marks appeared on the arms and legs of some. Osborn said the first priority in any Boy Scout emergency is making sure everyone was safe and then getting the appropriate medical treatment for those who are injured, after which notification to the appropriate parent is made. He said as news of the incident got out, the Daniel Webster Council’s Facebook page lit up, eventually getting over 3,000 hits Monday night alone. After the strike, Belmont Fire Chief Dave Parenti said the scouts stayed sheltered for about 15 to 20 minutes while counselors identified the most seriously injured and prepared to get out of the woods. They were all taken by bus to Belmont Fire Station where they were evaluated and taken to various area hospitals. “Their attitude was unbelievable,” Parenti, himself a former scout leader who has camped at Camp Bell said referring to the scouts themselves. “Their behavior made our job 110 percent easier.” The actual triage operation at the Belmont Fire Station, which was chosen because it is staffed 24-7, is centrally located, and close to Camp Bell went “very very well,” said Parenti. He said that while the area fire depart-
ments haven’t done a mass-casualty drill in a while, the way Lakes Region Mutual Fire Aid is set up and the level of coordination enjoyed by local fire departments, meant all of the various emergency personnel who responded were familiar with each other. “We do train together on all kinds of things,” Parenti said, adding Belmont works so often with other communities that all of them speak the same terminology and know each other. “That closeness pays off,” Parenti said, who said he has been fire chief for three years and his team never ceases to amaze him. “I’m always impressed by their skills.” Parenti said the one area where he could have improved was media communications. He said was inundated by the media, as was to be expected, and should have asked for more help from his lieutenants and other fire chiefs who responded to help with incident coordination while he spoke with reporters. Lakes Region General Hospital handled eight of the boys while Franklin Regional Hospital took six of them. Disaster Preparedness Director John Prickett said hospitals in the central Granite State work together and individually preparing for high numbers of casualties from a single event. He said LRGH trains to handle up to 75 patients but, in cases like the one in Gilmanton Monday night, would prefer to spread the injured out to other area hospitals. He said the most common drill is to practice for a school bus accident. Prickett, who went to LRGH for Monday’s incident, said once the notice came to them, the ER staff began emptying out the beds. He said there were six people who were ready to be admitted so staff brought them to rooms. Another six were discharged leaving 12 open beds in the emergency room for the scouts. He said because of the prior planning and the warning given to them by the Boy Scouts it was “just another busy night” at the LRGH emergency room. He said the Belmont Fire Department did an excellent job of determining who needed emergency care the most and getting them to area emergency rooms. Prickett said there is always room from preceding page
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At the foot of Mt. Major, Jan Diﬂey (center), president of the Society for the Protection of New Hampshiure Forests, ﬂanked by Don Berry of the Lakes Region Conservation Trust (left) and Russ Wilder of the Belknap Range Conservation Coalition (right) announced an initiative to acquire and preserve 950 acres with more than 70 miles of hiking trails in the Belknap Range to ensure access to the public in perpetuity. (Laconia Daily Sun photo/Michael Kitch) i
MAJOR from page one tors to the fundraising reform. Russ Wilder of the BRCC said that altogether the four parcels cover 30 square miles of land crisscrossed by more than 70 miles of hiking trails. Three of the parcels lie on or near Mount Major in Alton. These include some 75 acres that straddle the two major trails leading up the mountain from the parking area off Route 11, owned by Dave Roberts, who has hiked, mapped, photographed and chronicled the Belknap Range for years. When the from preceding page for improvement and said communications with parents was one thing he felt needed work. He said the issue was there were around 200 scouts at Camp Bell and the Hidden Valley Scout Camp and, as news of the strike made the airwaves, parents were calling the hospital to see if their sons were involved. “Our after action area of improvement will be patient tracking,” he said. He echoed Parenti in complimenting the individual boy scouts on their calmness and professionalism. “My son is an Eagle Scout and scouting teaches leadership,” he said. Both the Belmont Fire Department and LRGH Preparedness staff will be conducting after-incident assessments. (Associated Press contributed to this story.)
property appeared on the market, Roberts purchased it with the intention of holding it for the SPNHF. The second property, 100 acres owned by the Jensen family, abuts the 60-acre Mount Major State Forest at the summit. The 455 acres to the west of the summit owned by the Hertel family is the largest of all the parcels. The fourth parcel, 331 acres in Gilford owned by Peggy Gage, Peter Meneghin and John Cullinane, lies on the eastern reach of the Belknap Range on the slope of Piper Mountain at the head of Moulton Valley, which is riven by the falling waters of Moulton Brook. The SPNHF intends to own and manage three parcels around Mount Major, while ownership and management of the property in Gilford will fall to the LRCT. Difley said that Mount Major rivals Mount Monadnock as the most frequently climbed peak in the state and more often than not is the first mountain young climbers tackle. Yet, she noted that most who scramble to the summit to capture the expansive views of Lake Winnipesaukee fail to realize that the trails cross privately owned land and their way to the top depends on the generosity of these landowners. Moreover, Difley stressed that like other “iconic landscapes” around the state, the Belknap Range representing a breathtaking backdrop the Lake Winnipesaukee, offering spectacular see next page
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Page 12 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, June 26, 2013
from preceding page views as well as as abundant recreational opportunities and wildlife habitat. Echoing Difley, Don Berry of the LRCT said that if these parcels change hands, the new owners could restrict or deny access. He added that the forests blanketing the Belknap Range, like those of the Ossipee Mountains, protect the water quality of Lake Winnipesaukee. “Protecting these these uplands has been a priority for many years,” he said. Difley said that the SPNHF has applied for several grants and expects to announce commitments for as much of $385,000 shortly. Wilder, who serves on the Alton Conservation Commission, said that a public hearing on a proposal to contribute to the project will be held on July 2 while Everett McLaughlin of the Gilford Conservation Commission said that it intends to invest toward the purchase of the Gage property. As Jack Savage, vice-president of SPNHF, extolled the popularity of Mount Major among youth organizations, a group of girls from a science camp in Raymond came to the trailhead. “I couldn’t have ordered this,” he remarked. “This is it,” said one of the counselors leading the group. “We don’t want it ever to change.” “We’re working on that,” Savage replied.
PILL from page one of state property by directing the Department of Administrative Services (DAS) to offer the property to the city for $10-million and, if the city declined, to offer it to Belknap County at “fair market value.” If neither the city nor the county accepted the offer, the department was instructed to contract with a broker and sell the property on the open market by May 1, 2013. The law stipulated that the governor and Executive Council must approve any sale. Senate Bill 19, sponsored by Sen. Jim Rausch (R-Derry) would have cut short this process and reverted to the procedure prescribed by statute (RSA 4:40). which requires review by the Council of Resources and Development, consisting of officials of major state agencies, and the approval of the Long Range Capital Planning and Utilization Committee, composed primarily of legislators. The committee must find a property is “no longer needed by the state” before recommending its sale to the governor and Executive Council, which must approve any transaction. However, Sen. Peter Bragdon (R-Milford), the president of the Senate, attached an amendment to the bill that would eliminate of one of three toll booths on the Everett Turnpike in Merrimack, one of the four towns in his Senate district. While residents of Merrimack have clamored for scuttling the toll booths for years, the Legislature has steadfastly refused. The House stripped Bragdon’s “poison pill” amendment and adopted the original bill, prompting the House and Senate to convene a committee of conference. The Senate conferees insisted on
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eliminating the toll booth, their House counterparts refused and the bill failed. Mike Connor, Deputy Commissioner of Administrative Services, said yesterday that the contract with the broker has expired and the agency is not actively marketing the property. But, he said that the DAS would “entertain legitimate offers for the property,” just as it would for any other parcel owned by the state. City Councilor Matt Lahey (Ward 2), who has been at the forefront of the city’s effort to acquire the property, said that the failure of the legislation has left a window of opportunity to strike a deal under the original streamlined process. He said that the city has a variety of options and should consider structuring a package to propose to the state. — Michael Kitch HERNANDEZ from page 3 Hernandez’s attorney has said he will refrain from commenting on the substance of the investigation while it is ongoing. Reporters have been camped out for days at Hernandez’s sprawling home on the Rhode Island line, not far from the stadium where the Patriots play. They reported Tuesday that Hernandez got a visit from Boston defense attorney James Sultan. A spokesman for Michael Fee, the attorney who has been representing Hernandez, said Tuesday that Sultan’s firm, Rankin & Sultan, has been cocounsel on the case from the beginning.
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IMPORTANT NOTICE LACONIA RESIDENTS ON CURBSIDE COLLECTION ROUTES Changes to the curbside collection program take effect July 1, 2013: - All trash MUST be bagged in a container (aka trash can). Single family homes/duplexes limit of (2) 30-gallon cans - Commercial/Multi Family Residential limit of (7) seven 30-gallon cans - As of July 1, 2013 residents are required to separate recyclables from their trash - NO LOOSE BAGS OF TRASH WILL BE COLLECTED If you are NOT participating in MANDATORY RECYCLING, your trash will NOT be picked up. There is no limit on the amount of curbside recycling the City will pick up. City DPW has 18gallon recycling containers free of charge. City DPW is selling 64-gallon wheeled toters for $25 (for the 1st one) and $45 (after the 1st one). If you exclusively use the Remote Recycling Drop Off Centers, call Ann Saltmarsh (528-6379, ext. 300) for an explanation of procedure.
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, June 26, 2013— Page 13
Sanbornton Historical remembering Summer food program hours set local Civil War volunteers at next meeting SANBORNTON — The 67 young Sanbornton men who volunteered for the Twelfth NH Volunteer Regiment in August 1862, will be remembered Thursday, July 11, 7 p.m. at the monthly program of the Sanbornton Historical Society. Bob Ilgenfritz of Laconia will present a power point lecture about the bloody, courageous campaign of the 1,000 volunteers of the Twelfth Volunteer Regiment, from it’s inception in August 1862, to its arrival in Washington DC in fall 1863 with only 69 remaining soldiers. The campaigns of Fredericksburg and Chancellorville and the battle of Gettysburg intervened. Ilgenfritz will highlight the diary and letters of Freedom Sanborn, of Sanbornton, a member of the Twelfth Regiment who was an ancestor of his wife. David Witham, president of the Sanbornton Historical Society, will present the history of battles along the Mississippi River at Vicksburg and associated campaigns form 18621863. General Ulysses Grant was promoted to Washington, DC after these
successes. Witham, formerly Vice Principal at Laconia High School, volunteers with others in preserving the Lane Tavern, and is a docent at Shaker Village, Canterbury . He has presented a series of lectures about the Civil War for the Society. Refreshments will be served by Society volunteers in the Tavern tap room following the program.
LACONIA — The Community Action Program Belknap-Merrimack Counties, Inc. in cooperation with local school districts and community organizations is pleased to announce the sponsorship of the Summer Food Service Program. Children, 18 years of age and younger, enrolled in the programs listed below are eligible to receive free breakfast and lunch. — Elm Street School, Laconia. July 1-August 9, 8-9 a.m., noon-12:30 p.m.
TILTON — The 9th annual Lakes Region Tourism Association’s Hospitality Golf Tournament, presented by Vantiv, is scheduled to be held Thursday, June 27, at Lochmere Golf & Country Club. The tournament benefits the LRTA’s three annual scholarships and promotion of the region to visitors. The event begins at 9 a.m. with a shotgun start. Registration is $460, and it includes 18 holes of golf with a cart for four, gift bags, contests, raffle prizes, breakfast and dinner with team awards featuring coffee donated by Big Cat Coffee.
This year’s hole-in-one prize is a Chapparal 216 SSi sport boat, donated by Fay’s Boat Yard. A putting contest will feature buffalo wings from T-BONES Great American Eatery, and Martignetti Cos. will provide samples of Sailor Jerry’s Rum Punch and more. The presenting sponsor is Vantiv. Hole-in-one sponsors are The Rowley Agency, Fay’s Boat Yard and Tylergraphics. Birdie sponsors are Coca Cola, Globe Direct, Gunstock Mountain Resort, T-BONES Great American Eatery, Comcast, the Windham
— Laconia High School, July 8-August 9, 8-8:30 a.m, 11:45 a.m12:15 p.m. — Laconia Middle School, July 8-August 9, 8-9 a.m., noon-12:30 p.m. — Lakes Region Boys and Girls Club, June 17-August 24, 8-8:30 a.m., noon-12:30 p.m. — Opechee Day Camp, 867 North Main St., June 19-August 16, 8-8:30 a.m., noon-12:30 p.m. see next page
Tourism Association golf tournament taking place Thursday
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Circus with long history coming to Laconia LACONIA — The Kelly Miller Bros. Circus, founded during the Depression, is marking another milestone this year as it celebrates its 75th anniversary. Founded in 1938 by Obert Miller and his sons, Kelly and Dores, this traditional tented circus has seen the passing of the millennium and still offers the same great family entertainment it presented in its humble beginnings. While the show in 1938 was little more than the Miller family, some ponies, and a couple of monkeys, they still moved about the country, as they do today, in trucks and went through the same routine each day of setting up and giving performances in a new town. The all new 2013 season will feature elephants, horses, llamas, camels, clowns, and a host of international circus stars, but each morning the public gets an altogether different kind of show as the circus lot comes to life. Circus trucks
Tigers will perform when the Kelly Miller Circus comes to Laconia on July 5-6. (Courtesy photo)
pull onto the lot in the early morning hours, animals are unloaded, stakes are driven and elephants lift the giant Big Top into the air. Best of all, the public is welcomed to watch this entire spectacle free of charge. In fact, after the first of the four massive main poles that support the Big Top are set in place, the public is invited to step into the tent and see men and beasts complete their work. A knowledgeable circus veteran will be on hand to explain the action and answer questions about circus life.
This season the Kelly Miller Bros. Circus will travel nearly 10,000 miles and give performances over 200 cities and towns as it winds across North America from March through October. The all new edition promises a more exciting and extravagant exhibition than ever. Everyone is invited to step back in time as the Kelly Miller Bros. Circus brings the history and tradition of the old-fashioned circus to Laconia on Friday and Saturday, July 5 and 6, thanks to the sponsorship of the American Legion Post 1.
Performances will be at 4:30 and 7:30 p.m. on Friday and 2,5 and 7:30 p.m. on Saturday at the Memorial Park Field, and the tent raising will begin at approximately 9 a.m. on Friday. Advance tickets are available at American Legion Post 1- Laconia, Lakes Region Chamber of Commerce, Patrick’s Pub, Weirs Beach Citgo & The Citizen Office. Tickets bought in advance are $ 10 for Adults and $6 for children. Tickets purchased on show day at the Circus Box Office will be $15 for adults and $7 for children.
ine pond life, starting at 10 am. On July 8, renowned ornithologist Robert Ridgley leads the first of two bird walks. Birds being birds, the bird walks begin at 8:30 a.m. Walks other than bird walks start at 10 a.m. from the Carriage House with a wide variety of
topics: medicinal herbs, life of a horse, historic gardens, geology, architecture, geocaching and mushrooms. Walks and talks are so popular that reservations are a must and there is a $5 charge. Call 476-5900 ext. 500 to make reservations and for special directions. Walks and Talks is sponsored by Mill Falls at the Lake. And music is back for the summer. Acoustic Mondays, with Chad Porter, and Jazz at Sunset on Thursdays, both 5:30-8:30 p.m. offer music with a view, and with the award winning Carriage House Cafe menu and bar available. Reservations and a $10 cover charge for
Jazz at Sunset. Acoustic Mondays is sponsored by Kathy and Jim Grappone. Jazz at Sunset is sponsored by the Laker and Randy Parker and Jane Mooney of Maxfield Real Estate. The Banks Gallery of Portsmouth will return in July with an updated version of its special art exhibit, New Hampshire Lakes and Landscape. This Carriage House Art Gallery show, especially created for and to benefit the Castle, will run into the middle of August and there will be a reception on July 14, from 5:30 to 7:30. Entrance by Ossipee Park Road. The exhibit is sponsored by Leone, McDonnell & Roberts, PA and Tanger Outlets.
Castle in the Clouds offering variety of summer programs M O U LT O N B O R OUGH — Summer has arrived and with it all the usual weekly offerings at Castle in the Clouds as well as a variety of special events. Monday, July 1 the Summer long Walks and Talks program begins with a walk to Shannon Pond to exam-
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from preceding page — Tapply Thompson CC, Bristol; June 17-August 9, 8:15-9 a.m., 11:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m. — The Pines Community Center, Northfield, June 24-August 16, 8-8:30 a.m., 12:15-12:45 p.m. — Franklin Parks and Recreation, June 17-August 9, 8-9 a.m.; noon-12:30 p.m. — Blueberry Place, Laconia June 17-August 24, 11:45 a.m.-12:15 p.m.; — Woodland Heights School, Laconia, MondayThursday only, June 15-August 8, 8:30-9 a.m.
Craft classes begin at Sandwich Home Industries
SANDWICH — The Sandwich Home Industries, (SHI) opened its Gallery doors with a completely restocked shop of art and craft merchandise from over 167 juried league of New Hampshire craftsmen. This is the 87th consecutive year for the Center Sandwich shop on the town green and, following a decades-old tradition, the organization will, throughout the summer, present dozens of classes, demonstrations and instruction by the League’s Juried artisans, as well as operate the Gallery through Columbus day weekend in October. The first classes are today, Sue Mulvey’s class on making forged silver rings, and on Friday from 9:30-5 p.m. Eric Taylor teaches presentation bowl basket construction. On Saturday, June 29 from 10:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Amee Sweet-McNamara presents a Soutache and Bead Embroidery Necklace class. This year the Gallery has more new artisan’s work than in the past, including Mark White of Wilton and his contemporary jewelry and Grant Taylor of South Acworth, who crafts traditional leather belts in various styles and sizes. Educational programs are the main mission of this non-profit organization and all surplus funds from the operation of the gallery and other programs are used to fund the various classes, demonstrations and studio instruction.
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The work of more than 167 craftsmen, including forged silver rings by Sue Mulvey (above), is featured at the Sandwich Home Industries Galley. (Courtesy photo)
Sandwich Home Industries now has a website: nhcrafts.org/center-sandwich. The gallery is located at 32 Main Street on the green and across from the post office in Center Sandwich, and will be open Monday – Saturday 10 a.m.-5 p.m. and Sunday from noon to 5 p.m.
Sandwich Parks & Rec announces summer programs
SANDWICH — This summer season Sandwich Parks and Recreation will be offering all of the traditional summer programs that residents and guests have grown to love over the years. Swimming lessons at the picturesque town beach on Squam Lake, tennis lessons for young and old, adult softball and soccer, horseshoe pits and this year’s Old Home Week as part of Sandwich’s year long sesquicentennial celebration. Ryan Chappuis returns as lead tennis instructor prior to his senior year at Middlebury College with the first session beginning July 8 running from Monday to Thursday for two weeks with the second session July 22-August 8. All youth ages will be instructed in fundamental echniques as well as
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, June 26, 2013— Page 15
match play and strategy. Lessons are also held for adults on Friday mornings 9-10:30 a.m. with opportunities to play mixed doubles on Wednesdays at 4 p.m. and Men’s doubles on Fridays at 4 p.m. Swimming lessons will begin at the beach on Monday July 8 with WSI certified head life guard Morgan Markley and all the returning lifeguards; Allison Slaney, Sander Danielovich, and Jake Johnson. Call Sandwich Parks and Recreation for details. New this year will be joint activities with Camp Hale where local youth will play both soccer and softball at Camp Hale and on Quimby field while the big showdown, as it is every summer, will be on Field Day of Old Home Week. Field Day will be held on the Friday before Old home Week August 9.
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PSU Pops Concert to be performed July 6 at Silver Center PLYMOUTH — NH Music Festival Pops Conductor Matt Catingub will lead the Festival Orchestra in a patriotic Journey Across America on Saturday, July 6 at 8 p.m. at the Silver Center for the Arts. The show will feature guests Aubin Wise, vocals, Steve Moretti on drums, Jon Damian on guitar, and Joe Higgins on rhythm bass. Journey across America as we explore some of the music, the composers, the artists, and the spirit of America. Selections will include classic music by George Gershwin (I Got Rhythm) fun popular tunes, and traditional patriotic melodies. Tickets at silver. plymouth.edu or 603-535-2787.
Next up at the Music Festival is a Chamber Music Concert on Tuesday July 9 at 8 p.m. at the Silver Center in Plymouth. Members of the Festival Orchestra will perform in the intimate setting of Smith Recital Hall. The program includes Bach Sonata for Flute, Debussy Images for Piano, Britten Metamorphoses Oboe, selections for flute and piano, clarinet solo, and Beethoven Sonata for Violin and Piano. Featured musicians are Rachel Braude, Frances Renzi, Valerie Watts, Sandra Flesher Sheldon from Center Harbor, Bill Kalinkos, and Charles Dimmick. $20 tickets at silver.plymouth.edu or 603-535-2787.
Got Lunch! Plymouth Starting July 8 – donors & volunteers needed PLYMOUTH — Got Lunch! Plymouth will be starting on July 8. This program will provide assistance to children in the Plymouth School system by providing them meals throughout the summer. Volunteers and contributions are needed for this worthy program. Submit all requests and contributions to: Got Lunch Plymouth SKUUF PO Box 337 Plymouth,NH 03264 Checks should be made payable to: Got Lunch Plymouth
Diane Skilling, our Claims Manager and receptionist, is retiring after 25 years of working in our Meredith office, first with Horne Insurance Agency and from 2004 with Cross Insurance. Please drop by to congratulate her!
Diane Skilling’s Retirement Open House Thursday, June 27th 1:00 – 4:00 pm at Cross Insurance – Meredith 45 NH Route 25
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Page 16 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, June 26, 2013
Paul Revere’s Ride from his wife’s perspective program at Meredith Library on July 2
Youth Summer Dance Classes 6 Week Session July 8th - August 14th Classes Include:
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Joan Gatturna as Rachel Revere. (Courtesy photo)
MEREDITH — The Meredith Historical Society and Meredith Public Library invite the public to the library on Tuesday, July 2 at 7 p.m. for a living history presentation of “The Other Side of the Midnight Ride: A Visit with Rachel Revere”. Paul Revere’s wife will describe the beginnings of the American Revolution through her eyes. Enacted by Joan Gatturna, Rachel Revere will tell of the Boston Tea Party, the Midnight Ride and the Siege of Boston. Dressed in period costume, she will explain how Rachel Revere engineered the escape of her family from Boston and smuggled money to the Sons of Liberty while her husband fanned the flames of the Revolution. Gatturna is an actor, storyteller and writer. A graduate of the University of Connecticut and Simmons College as well as a former teacher, librarian and museum educator, she enthusiastically combines her skills as a researcher and performer to create lively and unforgettable stories. The evening is free and open to the public. Refreshments will be provided. A grant for this program was awarded by the NH Humanities Council to nurture the joy of learning and inspire community engagement, with additional support from the Library and Historical Society.
New Hampshire Boat Museum seeks auction items WOLFEBORO — Wanting to sell your boat this summer? The New Hampshire Boat Museum in Wolfeboro has the perfect venue for you at their New England Vintage Boat Auction to be held Saturday, July 13 on the Museum grounds starting at 10 a.m. The Museum is actively seeking consignments and donations for this sale. For more information on how to consign or donate a boat visit the homepage on the museum’s website at nhbm.org. The museum, a not-for-profit organization, is seeking a wide variety of boats as well as boat or lake-related items. The auction draws hundreds of bidders each year making it a great way to sell a boat. Boats will be promoted ahead of time on the website nhbm.org. There are also preview opportunities on Friday, July 12 from noon-5 p.m. and Saturday from 8-10 a.m. A typical selection of boats the museum seeks for auction include wooden, vintage or classic, fiberglass, canoes, sailboats and kayaks in conditions
ranging from excellent to good and useable to project boats. Small items such as outboard motors and boating accessories are also sought. In addition, items including rustic camp items or lake memorabilia, water skis, camp tables, chairs, stools, lamps, decoys, as well as decorative items such as lake prints and watercolors are sought. While the museum accepts consignments, they are also seeking donations. Donations are tax deductible to the extent allowed by law. The donor receives a tax credit, while the proceeds from the sale benefit the Boat Museum. Bruce MacLellan, Auction Chair said, “The Vintage Boat Auction is a great place for those who want to sell their boats and boating items to a large group of interested buyers from throughout the Northeast at a good price. In addition, whether consigning or donating, you will be helping the New Hampshire Boat Museum with their largest fundraiser of the year.”
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Loon Preservation Committee to host 2nd Annual ‘Yakking for Loons’ Kayak-a-thon on July 12 M O U LT O N B O R OUGH — The Loon Preservation Committee’s 2nd Annual “Yakking for Loons” kayak-a-thon will be held on Friday, July 12. Paddlers will meet at Lee’s Mill Landing, just down the road from The Loon Center on Lake Winnipesaukee, at 8 a.m. Paticipants can choose between the 2.5 mile “Ganzy” course or the 4.6 mile “Green’s Basin” course, or do both. Kayaks can be rented The 2nd Annual “Yakking for Loons” kayak-a-thon will be held on Friday, July 12. (Courtesy photo) along with a paddle and lifejacket for only $20, courtesy of Wild Meadow Canoes and Kayaks. Registration and pledge forms can be downloaded Sponsoring this year’s event are Curt’s Caterers from LPC’s website: www.loon.org/yakking.php. and Irving Oil. Children under 18 years of age must be accompaRegistration is $10/person and includes a lunch nied by an adult. Registration deadline is July 9. prepared and donated by Curt’s Caterers. Co-chairing the event are LPC members and Yakkers can solicit additional sponsors, if they neighbors on Lake Winnipesaukee, Linda Allen and choose, with all proceeds benefiting the Loon PreserJoanne Chesley. vation Committee. Paddlers who raise $50 or more For more information about “Yakking for Loons” will receive an LPC “Yakking for Loons” long-sleeved contact Lin O’Bara at firstname.lastname@example.org or by calling t-shirt, and there’sa prize for most funds raised. 603-476-LOON.
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, June 26, 2013— Page 17
TURCOTTE APPLIANCE REPAIR SERVICE The Turcotte Appliance repair service will be closing it’s doors July 1st, 2013. We are retiring. We wish to thank all our patrons for the past thirty-five years. - Bob & Terry Turcotte
Shepherd’s Hut Market at Ramblin’ Vewe Sheep Farm 637 Morrill Street, Gilford, NH 527-1873 • 393-4696
Mon. & Wed. 1-5, Fri. 2-5, Sat. 9-2 Thurs. Laconia Farmer’s Market 3-7 or call for appointment
Freezer Lamb • Farm Fresh Eggs Maple Syrup and Candy Products | Wool for Spinning & Needle Felting Two Sisters Garlic Jellies | Minnesota Wild Rice | Honey
Have a blast at Waterville Valley’s Summer Carnival
WATERVILLE VALLEY — Waterville Valley’s Independence Day Carnival will take place on Saturday, July 6, from 11 a.m. until 3 p.m. in the Town Square. The Recreation Department will host the event, to include games, face painting, balloon twisting, t-shirt tie-dying, a 100’ obstacle course, bounce house, live music, and more. This day is filled with great fun for
the entire family and admission is $10 per child. The Chris White Band will preform rock standards – and a free performance of “Sugar Coated Shakespeare” will follow the carnival. Later that evening enjoy the Saturday Evening Concert Series with the Flashback Duo from 6:309:30 p.m. The concert will be held at Town Square from the gazebo overlooking Corcoran Pond.
SANBORNTON — The New Horizons Band will perform patriotic and other “Americana-sytle music on July 5, at 7 p.m. at the Sanbornton Town Hall, Sanbornton Square. No admission will be charged per a generous Sanbornton donor. Refreshments will be available.
Sponsor will be the Sanbornton Historical Society. New Horizons Band was formed 15 years ago and is directed by Mary Diver of Laconia. The band has performed throughout the Lakes Region for many community celebrations.
New Horizons Band playing in Sanbornton on July 5
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Wills, Trusts, Probate Administration and Estate Planning Attorney Donna Depoian has over 25 years experience working with businesses and families.
524-4380 Toll Free 1-800-529-0631 Fax: 603-527-3579 213 Union Avenue P.O. Box 575, Laconia, N.H. 03247
Judy Gessner gets Hawaiian-themed send-off after quarter century of teaching at Holy Trinity School Judy Gessner has been teaching at Holy Trinity School for 25 years. To celebrate this accomplishment, the students and faculty enjoyed a Hawaiian-themed day filled with activities that showcase the wonderful teaching spirit of Mrs. Gessner. Mrs. Gessner was the teacher who started the school’s relationship with the Laconia Public Library; therefore, current and past HTS families donated more than 35 books in her honor. The school also presented Mrs. Gessner with a book filled with letters from current and former students and faculty members. Jamie and Gail from Library Public Library embrace Judy Gessner (center) as Mrs. Gessner hands over the books donated in her honor of her 25 years of service at Holy Trinity School. (Courtesy photo)
CALENDAR from page 23
THURSDAY, JUNE 27 Gilford Public Library events. Conversational French 3:30-4:30 p.m. Crafter’s Corner 6-7:30 p.m. Get Booked: Abi Maxwell 6:30-7:30 p.m. Lakes Region Democrats meeting. 6 p.m. at the Meredith Community Center in Meredith. Prince and Princess of the Castle Day held at the Castle in the Clouds in Moultonborough. 10 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. All special activities are free with regular Castle Admission. For a full list of events or for more information call 476-5900 x500 or visit www.castleintheclouds.org. Uncle Steve Band performs as part of the Town of Bristol Summer Concert Series. 6:30 p.m. in the Shop n’Save Concert Pavilion at Kelly Park in Bristol. Winnipesaukee Playhouse presents the comedy “Noises Off!” 7:30 p.m. at the new theater on Reservoir Road in Meredith. Call 279-0333 for tickets or more information. Inter-Lakes professional Summer Theater company opens its 2013 season with the musical “Ain’t Misbehavin”. 2 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. in the Inter-Lakes High School auditorium. Tickets are $31/adults, $27/ senior, $22/students. For more information or to purchase a ticket in advance for a reduced price call 1-888-245-6374. Jack and the Bean Stalk featuring professional actors from the Papermill theater in Lincoln. 2 p.m. at the Silver Center for the Arts at Plymouth State University. Tickets are $6 per person. Hall Memorial Library in Northfield. Writers Group 6 p.m. Stress - Adapt of Perish program with Dr. Jilian Stogniew from Awakening Chripratic. 6:30 p.m. Inter-Lakes Fifty Plus Club ice cream social and meeting. 1:30 p.m. in the St. Charles Parish Hall in Meredith. For more information call 253-9916.
Vice President of the Belknap Button Club presents her collection of buttons to the Center Harbor Historical Society. 7 p.m. at the Schoolhouse in Center Harbor. Meredith Public Library. Knotty Knitters 10 a.m. to noon. Brown Bag Book Group & movie presentation featuring Tinker Tailor Soldier Spy: A George Smiley Novel by John le Carre. Noon until 2:30 p.m. Antique Car Show held at the Meredith Bay Colony Club. 5:30 to 8 p.m. $5 for public to attend onsite barbecue. Black Bear Happenings in NH - NH Fish & Game Education Department. 7 p.m. at the Moultonborough Library. Laconia High School Music Department yard sale. 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. in the Laocnia High School Cafeteria. For more information call 455-1500 or email email@example.com. 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. 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. Better Together meeting. 4 to 6 p.m. at the Laconia Middle School.
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, June 26, 2013— Page 19
Dear Annie: We live in a quiet family neighborhood. Recently, a neighbor tried to locate the owner of a rental home next door in order to discuss a shared fence issue. When our neighbor could find no contact information through the city department of housing, he searched the Internet. He was shocked to discover that for the past 10 years, the owners have had a porn site registered at that rental home address. None of us wants a porn site associated with our neighborhood. How should we handle this? -- No Name or Location, Please Dear No Name: While we certainly understand your moral objections, these owners seem to be running a legal operation. Most web-based or home-based businesses are fine unless there are customers or employees coming to the house. There may be a requirement to have a business license, but that’s about it. You can contact a lawyer in your city to find out whether there are other possibilities, but we suspect there is nothing you can do, legally, about this. Sorry. Dear Annie: I share a small workspace with someone who constantly coughs, sneezes, clears her throat, blows her nose and grunts. Worse, she never covers her mouth, so I am surrounded by airborne germs all day. It’s extremely annoying and interferes with my ability to concentrate on my work. I know some of this is allergies, but she also doesn’t stay home when she is sick. I have offered cough drops and antihistamines, which she has refused. I suffer from allergies, as well, but try to keep my symptoms to myself. I have talked to my boss, but she won’t deal with it. Other co-workers are unwilling to switch desks with me (understandably). I used to like going to work, but I am ready to hand in my notice. What do you suggest? -- Had It with the Hacking Dear Had It: First be more direct with this co-worker, explaining your discomfort and asking her to please cover her nose and mouth. If that doesn’t help, can you complain to the
human resources department or a higher-up? Is it possible to move your desk? Would you be willing to wear a surgical mask or filter? Allergies can’t always be helped, but people should be considerate of one another. Dear Annie: I read your advice to “Nervous in Vermont” with much interest, being the parent of a transgender child myself. Even if an initial conversation may have seemed encouraging, it can be dangerous for trans kids to come out to their parents. Half of all homeless kids are LGBT, some as young as 12, and were kicked out of their parents’ home after coming out to their families. And a staggering number of trans kids end up committing suicide if met with scorn, shame or parental refusal to accept or discuss the subject. Coming out must be done eventually, but unless the child is nearing 18 or has contingency plans, one must take into consideration the things that can go wrong. I’d like to offer a couple of parental resources for such situations: Trans Youth Family Allies (imatyfa.org) is a wonderful group of parents of trans kids that includes a support email list, as well as organized trainings for schools and other organizations. Gender Spectrum (genderspectrum.org) holds a yearly Gender Spectrum Family conference in Oakland, Calif., as well as a trans-masculine oriented Gender Spectrum conference in Seattle, Wash. These two groups can be of incredible assistance to parents after their kids have come out. We’ve found that going through the process of accepting our kids is not dissimilar to the grieving process. What is lost is not the person (thank goodness), but our hopes, dreams and plans for our child. We fear for them and their future. But we support each other and learn to move on, create new dreams and celebrate our children’s true identities. -- Sara
Annie’s Mailbox is written by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar, longtime editors of the Ann Landers column. Please e-mail your questions to: firstname.lastname@example.org, 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 email@example.com, we will contact you for payment. OTHER RATES: For information about display ads or other advertising options, call 527-9299.
Animals BEAUTIFUL Puppies: Apricot and black Pomapoo Teddy Bears. Champ background. Healthy, happy, home raised. 253-6373. SHELTIE puppies ready to go, 2-females sable & white, $400.00 Health certificates. 1st shots. 630-8869 Yellow Lab Puppies 2 Females, Available Now $600 Pet $800 AKC Breading Rights Campton 726-0127.
Appliances TWO Kitchenaid dishwashersUsed one year, excellent condition, $769 new, $300 each. 279-7203 USED Appliances: Buy, sell, repair, warranty, house calls, delivery, old appliance removal. Joe, 527-0042.
Autos $_TOP dollar paid for junk cars & trucks. Available 7-days a week. P3s Towing. 630-3606 1929 Model-A Ford Doodlebug. Runs real good, was a pickup. $1800. 603-651-7194 2002 Ford Focus- Silver, front-wheel drive, power windows/moonroof. New parts, $2,600. Call Melissa (603) 520-7238 2007 Toyota Highlander- Dark blue, 3 row seating, 31K miles, runs great! $18,500. Must settle estate. 267-6946 after 5pm. Make a decent offer and you can own it. BUYING junk cars, trucks & big trucks ME & NH. Call for price. Martin Towing. (603)305-4504. CASH paid for unwanted or junk cars and trucks. Same day service
DIESEL TRUCKS 2002 Ford F-350 7.3L Powerstroke Diesel 4x4 $12,995 2004 F-350 Super Cab Lariat, Powerstroke Diesel 4x4 $12,995 2004 Ford F-250 Crew Cab, 4-Dr, Powerstroke Diesel 4x4 $11,995 2005 Dodge Ram 2500, Cummins Diesel 4x4, Only 65k $19,995 ************************** 2006 Ford F-350 Harley Davidson Edition, Crew Cab, Powerstroke Diesel 4x4 $23,995 **************************
GiguereAuto.net 524-4200 Route 3, Winnisquam (next to Pirate’s Cove)
BOATS 12 ft. Aluminum boat, trailer, fish-finder and Minnkota Riptide electric motor. Oars included. $550/ obo. 520-4311 14.5' fiberglass Tennessean canoe, 2 paddles, cushion, 2 PFD & cart. Cost $1,500, sell $750. Used 3 times. 536-4957. 16 Ft. Ouachita Aluminum CanoeReduced to $175. 524-5419 1988 16ft. Crestliner with 120 HP Johnson O/B. Great boat, trailer included. $2,500/OBO. 630-4813 30FT. Boat Slip for Rent. 2013 season, Quayside Yach Club, Moultonboro. $3,100 with/Perks! 631-774-3598 BOAT SLIPS for Rent Winnipesaukee Pier, Weirs Beach, NH Reasonable Rates Call for Info. 366-4311 BOATSLIPS for rent- Paugus Bay
BOAT- Motor - Trailer: 14ft. aluminum boat 48in. Wide 20in. deep. 3 fishing seats. 1961 Johnson 5.5HP outboard motor. Outlaw trailer with 1 7/8in hitch and new wiring & lights last year. This rig is clean and ready for the water. $1,250.Call Howard at 630-0822
BELMONT: 2 bedroom, 1st floor. Coin-op laundry and storage space in basement. $240/week, including heat, electric & hot water. 524-1234, www.whitemtrentals.com.
CANOE for sale 16 foot, Three Rivers, Like new $300. 293-8702 PRIVATE Dock Space/boat slip for Rent: Up to 10x30. Varney Point, Winnipesaukee, Gilford, 603-661-2883.
Employment Wanted RESPONSIBLE animal lover will care for your pets while youre away. 998-2601
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.)
BELMONT VILLAGE APARTMENTS Accepting applications for our waiting list (USA Rural Housing) • Spacious One and Two Bedroom Units. • On site-laundry and parking. • 24 hour maintenance service. Quiet setting close to down town, schools and day care. Must meet income limit guidelines. Contact Management Office at 603-267-6787 for application Equal Opportunity Housing
GILFORD: Cute one bedroom HOUSE, freshly painted and
FRANKLIN 2 Bedroom Apartment in beautiful Victorian home & grounds. 2nd floor, heat/hot water, appliances, washer/dryer supplied. No pets/No smoking, $775/month, 1 month security. 603-279-1385. FRANKLIN- Riverfront, 1 bedroom, 2nd Floor.$600/month + Utilities, Security Deposit. No Pets. 387-4471. GILFORD Condo- 2 Bedroom, 2 Baths, 2 screened porches, fireplace, mountain view, no dogs non smoker. Good Condition. $1,100/Mo. 603-293-7902 GILFORD - 1/2/3 bedroom units Heat/electricity negotiable. From $190/week. Pets considered/References 556-7098 or 832-3334 GILMANTON Iron Works Village. Spacious, private 2 room apartment. Private bath, kitchen, livingroom/bedroom combo. Includes Heat, electric, hot water & cable TV. No pets/no smoking, $675/Month. 603-364-3434
LACONIA 3 BEDROOM APT. Detached garage, yard, laundry hook-ups, $920/Month + Utilities Security Deposit/References
520-8212 LACONIA 3-bedroom 1.5 bath w/d heat/ hot water off-street parking. No pets/ smoking lg deck $1200 + utilities very clean 603-520-3514 LACONIA, Clean, 1 Bedroom Apartment, First Floor, Small Porch, Walking Distance to Library, No Smoking, $695/Month,
LACONIA- 1 bedroom apartment. $140/Week, includes all utilities. References & security required. Call Carol 581-4199 LACONIA- 2 bedroom 1st floor. 2 porches, Non-smoker $850/Month or $875/Month with garage. No utilities. 293-7902
LACONIA- DOWNTOWN 1 Bedroom, Heat & Hot Water Included. 2 Weeks Security/References. $150. per Week. 455-5343 LACONIA- Large Rooms for rent. Private bath, heat/hot water, electric, cable, parking included. $145-160/week. Call for availability. 603-781-6294 LACONIA- Nice 1 bedroom. No pets/no smoking, $140/week plus utilities 387-6810 LACONIA/LAKEPORT- 3 bedroom duplex. Newly redecorated, large yard, off street parking, laundry hook-up. $1,150/month plus utilities. 707-1514. LACONIA: 2nd floor, 1-bedroom. $145/week, includes heat and hot water. 60 Pearl St., 524-7218 or 832-3535 LACONIA: Duplex, near downtown, 3-BR, $1,000 +utilities. References & deposit required. 387-3864. LACONIA: 1BR, $150/week. Includes heat and hot water. References and security deposit. 603-524-9665. LACONIA: 3 bedroom. Heat, Hot Water & Electric included. Yard, parking, near ballparks, on-site laundry. Sorry, no dogs. Call 524-4428 for more info. LACONIA: Gilbert Apartments. Call for available apartments. 524-4428 LACONIA: Large two bedroom apt. Updated kitchen & bath,. hardwood floors, Heat and H/W included. Oppechee neighborhood. $825/Month. 566-6815 LACONIA: Immaculate, renovated 5-room, 2-bedrm, 1st floor. Great neighborhood, large yard, laundry, carpet, parking. $875 per Month, includes heat/hot water. ABSOLUTELY NO SMOKING NO PETS. Owner/Broker Alexander Real Estate 715-5190 MEREDITH - Two one bedroom apartments. Main St. In Meredith, convenient to shopping & lakes. Private parking, $700/Month + utilities. References Required. 279-6108 MEREDITH Room for Rent- Quiet, beautiful home. Laundry, kitchen, cable TV, porch. $125/Week. 603-689-8683 Meredith: 9 High St. Second floor, one bedroom apartment. Washer/Dryer, barn storage. Heat/Water included. No dogs. $800/Month. 603-279-5144
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, www.whitemtrentals.com. NORTHFIELD: 4 bedroom house, 2300 sq. ft. living space, fully renovated in 2002, 3rd floor master bedroom with walk-in closets, separate dining room, mud room with laundry hook-ups, enclosed porch, full basement. $1,320/month plus utilities, 524-1234, www.whitemtrentals.com. BELMONT ROOMATE wanted, to share large 2-bedroom, 1-bath apartment. Some storage, kitchen, living room. $600/Month, heat/hot water/electric/cable & Internet included 455-8769 TILTON: 1 bedroom, 2nd floor, $195/week, including heat, electric & hot water. 524-1234, www.whitemtrentals.com.
For Rent-Vacation HALF MOON LAKE -Alton- 3 bedroom, 1 bath. Houskeeping cottage, deck & more. Private sandy beach. $975/week + security. 7/13-20; 8/3-10; 8/17-24, available. 908-447-1864
BILLBOARD Route 106 Northbound 25 ft. wide x 12 ft. high Great visibility!
603-267-8963 OFFICE SPACE AVAILABLE in busy Meredith location. Private entrance, plenty of parking. Includes electric, heat and air conditioning.
Contact David at 533-0002 or Lorrane at 393-7339. LACONIA Prime retail. 750 sf., parking, includes heat. $675 per month. Security deposit & references. 455-6662.
Page 20 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, June 26, 2013
For Rent-Commercial LACONIA DOWNTOWN RETAIL SPACE APPROX. 1,000 SQ. FT. $750/Month, heat included. Plenty of parking
Call 524-4428 for more info. LACONIA PROFESSIONAL OFFICE SPACE With View of Lake 376 Court St. 1075 sq. ft. $1,550/Month with all utilities & Internet firstname.lastname@example.org 524-0507 Ext. 15
For Sale 2005 Zuzuki Trike, $10,500/BO 603-290-2324 5-PIECE sectional with 2 end recliners, sofa bed, storage drawer and cup holders. Excellent condition, $240. Large blue rocker recliner, $25. 524-9491 AMAZING! Beautiful Pillowtop Mattress Sets. Twin $199, Full or Queen $249, King $449. Call 603-305-9763 See “Furniture” AD. BROYHILL solid wood coffee table (48” x 24”) & 2 end tables (27” x 22”) ea. 2” thick, Dk. Pine, excellent condition. $300/BO $290-4849 Campfire wood cords for sale. $100 delivered. Call Nick, 603-630-4813. Craftsman wall mounted wet/dry shopvac. 5hp, 5 gallon, 20 ft. hose, all attachments. $100/obo. 528-5202 FIREWOOD: Green, Cut, split and delivered (Gilmanton and surrounding area). $200/ cord. Seasoned available $250/ cord. (603)455-8419 Flatscreen 22” HDTV. Excellent condition. $100/obo. 528-5202 FUTON, Very good mattress, $99/OBO. Beautiful 7pc bedroom furniture, solid wood, excellent condition $1,200/OBO, 524-2189 Hot Springs hot tub, 13 years old, 6 person, excellent condition, not used, want it gone, let's make a deal. You must move it. $500 630-4461
Cut, Split & Delivered $200 per cord, Got trees need CA$H?
For Sale MEREDITH: Winnipesaukee boat slip & membership in a new lakeside clubhouse. Owner retiring, slip will hold up to 25ft boat. $45,000. Long term owner financing or rent to own available. 321-223-8330 SINGER Touch & Sew Sewing Machine with Wood Cabinet $45; 50 " Round Glass Outside Patio Table with Four Chairs $40; 1/2 Cord seasoned hard wood, cut and split $100; 6' hard plastic folding picnic table $35; 2 vertical oscillating room fans $15 each; Dark Pine Deacon's bench with pad $25 603-364-3359 STAGING- 6 sections, 4ft High X6ft Wide w/braces, wheels & platforms. Excellent condition, $650/OBO. 290-4849 SWANSTONE bathroom vanity top w/sink, 37 x 22, Blue, $50. 630-4461 TOOLS, all excellent condition. Craftsman 10” contractor grade table saw $225. 2HP 12 gal. compressor & sand blaster, $125. 25 gal. wet/dry vacuum & all accessories $50. 2 pumpjack sets with work table, guard rail, supports. Almost new $225. 6 furniture clamps $50 each. 293-7815 WINDOW Air Conditioners. Haier 5200 BTU with remote $55., as is. Whirlpool 6000 BTU No remote. $45 as is. Both run well. 279-4240
Furniture AMAZING! 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
BOOKKEEPER WANTED for a small busy office. This is a full time position. Experience with QuickBooks is helpful. We offer a good hourly rate and benefits package. Call Cheryl at 524-3755 to set up an interview. CDL DRIVER (Part-time). Laconia based: Long distance “dually” goose neck trailer deliveries (Company Dually): must have freight delivery experience. 207-754-1047
CLEANING PLYMOUTH Part time cleaning medical building. $10 per hour, 3 hours per week. Clean Saturday or Sunday, must clear background check
603-524-9930 COME JOIN OUR TEAM! LINE COOKS CATERING COOKS CATERING ATTENDANTS Looking for candidates with flexible schedules. Must be able to work some nights, weekends and holidays. Part & Full Time work available. Seasonal and year round positions available.
Please apply in person at: Hart’s Turkey Farm Restaurant 233 Daniel Webster Highway Meredith, NH or email resume to email@example.com
BEAUTIFUL Bernhardt Pecan 6 piece Bedroom Set; Bed, Dresser/Mirror, Armoire, 2 Nightstands. Moving, must sell, good condition. $1,000 OBO. 528-0881
KENMORE Upright Freezer. Self defrosting, $400. Dark wood hutch, $75. Calll 524-8595 leave message.
EXPERIENCED LANDSCAPERS Mowing, specialty, construction, equipment operations, great pay, year-round work. Immediate positions. 528-3170 FAST-PACED retail environment requiring teamwork, the ability to multi-task and a sense of humor. Saturdays required. 30-40 hours per week. Must be able to lift 50 lbs. Interested candidates please send resume with references to: Sunflower Natural Foods, 390 So. Main St., Laconia, NH or firstname.lastname@example.org.
Weirs Beach Vacation Condos, Weekly Pay Plus Tips, Sundays only, Seasonal to Permanent, Part-Time, Must Have Car, Background Check,
Heavy Equipment DIESEL TRACTOR- KUBOTA L185, 60” mower deck. 3-point hitch. Runs great. Low hours. $3,800. 293-7815
The Gilford Police Department is accepting resumes for the position of full-time, year-round Communications Specialist. Duties include: radio communications, secretarial Work, emergency response coordination, visitor receptions, preparing reports, assisting with law enforcement activities. Minimum qualifications: H.S. Diploma or equivalent, experience with computers, excellent communication skills using the English language, self-control in emergency situations, ability to troubleshoot and prioritize under pressure situations, previous experience performing clerical duties. This position is the 11:00 P_M. to 7:00 A.M. shifts and consists of Working weekends & holidays. Pay range: $14.71 19.75 DOQE with excellent benefits. (This is a union position upon completion of 6 month probation.) Applicants may be required to pass a computer, oral, polygraph, medical exam, psychological exam, extensive background investigation or any combination of these. Reply with cover letter to: Chief of Police, Gilford Police Department 47 Cherry Valley Road Gilford, NH 03249 This position will be opened until filled The Town of Gilford is an equal opportunity employer.
FREE Pickup for of unwanted, useful items. Estates, homes, offices, cleaned out, yardsale items. (603)930-5222.
Call Dawn 366-4878 e-mail email@example.com
BIG CAT COFFEES IS LOOKING FOR ORDER FULFILLMENT REPS! PT Positions with weekend availability.
Get the Best Help Under the Sun!
Send resumes to 109 Industrial Park Dr. Franklin, NH 03235 or email to firstname.lastname@example.org
Starting at $2.50 per day Call 737.2020 or email email@example.com
Large rectangular antique mirror $75, oak futon with mattress $100, dining room table with 4 chairs $75, youth bed with drawers, mattress & headboard $100. or best offer. 998-4240 or 524-6067 LITTLE TYKES Race Car Bed: Twin size, includes box spring, mattress & sheets. $225. 455-8521.
SERVICE WRITER AutoServ is looking for 2 service writers. One for their Laconia location and the other for their QuickLane in Tilton. Pay based on experience. Benefit options include Health, Dental, 401K and more.
Please email resumes to: jobs@AutoServNH.com
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
Grounds maintenance. Seasonal, Must be at least 18 years old. Please call 273-0062
TOWN OF GILFORD POLICE DEPARTMENT COMMUNICATIONS SPECIALIST (DISPATCHER)
RECEPTIONIST Part-time Including Weekends Apply in person
Ippolito’s Furniture 193 DW Highway, Meredith
PHEASANT RIDGE GOLF CLUB
TECHNICIANS AutoServ is looking for 2 service technicians. A certified technician for their dealership in Laconia and a Lube Tech for the QuickLane in Tilton.
Benefit options include Health, Dental, 401K and more.
Please email resumes to: jobs@AutoServNH.com or apply in person
LONG TERM SUPPORT COUNSELOR ServiceLink Resource Center of Belknap County, a program of the Lakes Region Partnership for Public Health is seeking a full time Long Term Support Counselor. Responsibilities include functional needs assessments, long-term support counseling and referrals, preliminary care planning and short term case management for adults in need of long term supports. Masters degree with three years experience in areas of aging, disabilities, community health, nursing home or hospital discharge planning is preferred Please resume to:
ServiceLink 67 Water Street, Suite 105 Laconia, NH 03246 Attn: Janet Hunt or email to firstname.lastname@example.org
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, June 26, 2013— Page 21
MANAGER/CAPTAIN AND TOWING CAPTAINS Towboat US Lake Winnipesaukee is seeking Manager/Captain and Towing Captains for the 2013 season. Applicants are required to have a minimum NH Commercial boating license, experience in towing, as well as knowledge and experience navigating Lake Winnipesaukee during the day and night time in all weather conditions. Applicants should live within and must be able to arrive at tow boat base location in Gilford within 15-20 minutes to respond to calls. Shifts available are during the week and weekends. Please call 6032932500 or send resume to email@example.com
PROGRAM MANAGER WIC/CSFP
CAMPER, NEVER used. 2011 Coachman Pop-up Many options & extras. $6,500. 603-286-9628
A full time position seeking an individual who is highly motivated, organized and possesses strong supervisory skills to provide direct management of the day-to-day operation of the Women, Infants and Children (WIC) Program and the Commodity Supplemental Food Program (CSFP) for Merrimack, Belknap, Coos & Grafton Counties. Responsible for development, planning and evaluation of program services, priorities and activities. Provide positive leadership to staff in the implementation and oversight of program services in accordance with State, Federal and agency requirements. Also responsible for providing nutrition education services to participants of the programs at clinic sites throughout the service area. Supervision, training and evaluation of all program staff required. Oversees nutrition education and outreach components of the program. Must be able to work independently with minimum supervision. Minimum of B.S. or B.A. in Nutritional Sciences, RD or RD eligible preferred with recent experience working in a public health environment. Competitive salary and excellent benefits. Please submit resume with salary requirements to Community Action Program Belknap-Merrimack Counties, Inc. (WIC/CSFP), PO Box 1016, Concord, NH 03302-1016. E.O.E.
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 LNAHealthCareers.com.
Mobile Homes BELMONT NEWLY renovated 2 bedroom mobile home with 4 season porch. Large lot, no park fees. 1 1/2 baths, 2 car garage. Clean as a hounds tooth. For rent or Sale. Call owner/broker Ray Simoneau after 5pm. 267-6946 LR Mobile Home Village, 303 Old Lakeshore Rd. D-8, Gilford NH. 2-bedroom mobile, must see. $20,000. OBO 978-681-5148 TILTON- 3 bedroom 1 3/4 bath 14X70ft. 10X24ft attached workshop, 8X12ft. sunroom. In co-op park with low rent. $30,000 455-3962
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 housemates wanted5 bedroom house, bedrooms furnished, but you can bring your own bed if you want. private beach on Lake Winnipesaukee, free Internet, Cable TV, kitchen facilities, laundry. No pets. $600/Month 520-7232
PAINTERS: Experienced with own transportation. Part/Full Time. Call 279-5755 PART-TIME HELP NEEDED at the Weirs Drive-In Theater. Days/ Parking Lot Cleaner. Evenings 7-11pm Snack Bar. Evenings 7-10pm Ticket Sales. Apply in person at the Weirs Drive-In Theater Rte 3 Weirs Beach or call 630-4771.
YARD & FACILITY MAINTENANCE at Channel Marine, Weirs Beach. Yard work, facility maintenance. Work independently. Forward application to firstname.lastname@example.org or
EXPERIENCED ASPHALT PAVING HELP WANTED Many positions Available
A2B HAULING, LLC medium to light duty hauling. Call Charlie for a quote 603-455-1112
Call 293-3044 Please Leave Message
2006 Winnebago Aspect 26A: One slideout, A/C, refrigerator/ freezer, bathroom, heater, microwave, solar panel, queen bed, 97,200 miles, great condition! $28,800. 528-5908. 2009 Fleetwood 34-B Class-A Fiesta LX. 8K miles, full body paint, 3 slides. Mint $71,900. 267-7044
FREE removal of your unwanted junk. Metal, appliances, A/Cs, batteries. Same day removal. Tim 707-8704
HAULING - LANDSCAPE MAINTENANCE. ATTIC & GARAGE CLEANOUTS. 520-9478 JD’S LAWNCARE & PROPERTY SERVICES- Cleanups, small engine repair, mowing, edging, mulching, scrap-metal removal. 603-455-7801
1989 Motorhome- Decent condition. $4,500/OBO. 290-2324
2003 Holiday Rambler 34SBD 2 Slides 44K 8.1 Vortec Gas. Many extras. $36,900 OBO. 508-942-9880
DICK THE HANDYMAN Available for small and odd jobs, also excavation work, small tree and stump removal and small roofs! Call for more details. Dick Maltais 603-267-7262 or 603-630-0121
FLUFF !n" BUFF House Cleaning: Call Nancy for free estimate. 738-3504.
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
DAVE Waldron Maintenance: Sand, Gravel, Loam & Mulch. Excavation, Driveway / Road Repair, Etc. 279-3172.
DUST FREE SANDING
(603)447-1198. Olson’s Moto Works, RT16 Albany, NH.
SEASONAL Full-time laborer wanted for parking lot striping. Early morning starts, call 524-4477, leave message with name and phone.
MASONRY - Brick, Block, Stone. Fireplaces, patios, repairs. 603-726-8679 prpmasonry.com
Hardwood Flooring. 25 years experience. Excellent references. Weiler Building Services 986-4045 Email: email@example.com
2008 Vulcan 500. Near mint, 2,400 miles, $2,600. 470-6125
Buy • Sell • Trade www.motoworks.biz
ESTATE Sale, Weirs Beach Penthouse Condo, Fantastic View, Marble through out. Must See. Franklin 62 Acres over looking Webster Lake. Call 603-767-2211
2011 Honda Shadow 750 cc. Like new. Always garaged. Only 2,400 miles. Full windshield with spare windscreen. Saddle bags. Passenger back rest. Over 50 MPG. $4,990. Call Dennis, 603-556-9110
Wanted IMMEDIATE need for storage space in the Lakes Region, large enough to hold furnishings for a 3-Bedroom home. Chris, 603-393-4178
Wanted To Buy CASH paid for old motorcycles. Any condition.. Call 603-520-0156 I BUY CLEAN 603-470-7520.
WE buy anything of value from one piece to large estates. Call 527-8070.
Yard Sale LACONIA ESTATE SALE! 3PM-7PM 6/26, & 6/27 Furniture, kitchen items, tools, various and sundry items.
Call (347)-351-3577 8AM to 8PM
Quality Work Reasonable Rates Free Estimates Metal Roofs • Shingle Roofs
for appointment and address.
Our Customers Dont get Soaked!
MOULTONBORO FLEA MARKET/CRAFT FAIR
Sat. June 29, 8am-2pm
Major credit cards accepted
THINK SUMMER! * New Decks * Window & Door
Moultonboro United Methodist Church Rte. 25 Spaces Available Call Church: 476-5152 387-0659
* General Contracting Free Estimates • Fully Insured
MULTI-FAMILY: Kids clothes (newborn-4T), household goods. Saturday, 6/29, 8am-1pm. 303 Old Lakeshore Road, Gilford.
by Dickenson & Clark
Fill in the grid so that every row, every column, and every 3x3 box contains the digits 1 thru 9.
by Mastroianni & Hart
Page 22 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, June 26, 2013
DAILY CROSSWORD TRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES
by Paul Gilligan
by Darby Conley
Today’s Birthdays: Actress Eleanor Parker is 91. Jazz musician-film composer Dave Grusin is 79. Actor Josef Sommer is 79. Singer Billy Davis Jr. is 73. Rock singer Georgie Fame is 70. Actor Clive Francis is 67. Actor Michael Paul Chan is 63. Actor Robert Davi is 62. Singer-musician Mick Jones is 58. Rock singer Chris Isaak is 57. Rock singer Patty Smyth is 56. Rock singer Harriet Wheeler is 50. Country musician Eddie Perez is 45. Rock musician Colin Greenwood is 44. Writer-director Paul Thomas Anderson is 43. Actor Sean Hayes is 43. Actor Matt Letscher is 43. Actor Chris O’Donnell is 43. Actor Nick Offerman is 43. Actress Rebecca Budig is 40. MLB All-Star player Derek Jeter is 39. Country singer Gretchen Wilson is 39. Pop-rock singer-musician Ryan Tedder is 34. Actormusician Jason Schwartzman is 33.
By Holiday Mathis
strongly indicates that this is the case. What you want doesn’t make sense, but you can’t change that you want it. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). Simplify, prioritize and eliminate what’s been cluttering your view. Once you define your values, much of what you prize will be represented in the physical world. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). Meet your own needs. Once your needs are met, you won’t feel the need to grip the controls of life so tightly. You’ll be still and centered while those around you are caught up in a swirl of high drama. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). You’ll be recognized for an achievement. This won’t feel the way you anticipated it would. Consider why this is so. Perhaps you are being called to a different kind of achievement. TODAY’S BIRTHDAY (June 26). This year features your strong sense of your unique talents. You’ll stand out from the group and be comfortable in this as you realize you’re headed for big things. You’ll gain expertise in July. In August, you’ll be the recipient of a grand gesture. In October, you’ll protect the integrity of something you hold sacred. Pisces and Libra adore you. Your lucky numbers are: 30, 1, 22, 35 and 18.
by Chad Carpenter
ARIES (March 21-April 19). If you create a habit, you no longer have to use your precious and limited daily reserves of willpower to execute that activity. Do it consistently until it becomes a natural process for you. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). Acting on behalf of another person, you will meet many interesting people. You’re a true friend, and you will try to connect your loved ones with the people who will be good for them to know. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). Timing is crucial to your success. It’s not something you have to sense, it’s simple science. You know when you feel most alert, and you’ll make those times count by doing your hardest work then. CANCER (June 22-July 22). The people you love will try your patience. The reason they are able to do this so effectively is that they are the people you love. Your caring makes you vulnerable, and you wouldn’t have it any other way. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). There is such a thing as too much inspiration. Ultimately what inspires and motivates you the most isn’t people trying to inspire and motivate you, it’s (SET ITAL) you (END ITAL) taking action and enjoying it. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). You require an overview perspective that will help you understand where you are. If only life were like those signs at the mall that read, “You are here.” A mentor can act as an objective observer and shed some light on this. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). Your success is not a function of ability or talent. You have plenty of both, but that is not the magic ingredient. You are competent and work hard, and that is the real reason you will succeed. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). Don’t attempt to wing it today. Although your instincts are terrific, you will still do best when you have a structure that supports your goals. Turn to what has worked before. It will work again. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). Does your soul have an agenda that your mind doesn’t know about? Today’s evidence
Pooch Café LOLA
Solution and tips at www.sudoku.com
1 6 10 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 22 24 25 26 29 30 31
ACROSS Sporting events Encourage Become furious Without companions __ file; emery board Smell In __ of; as a substitute for Actress Daly Swampy area Summary Rough; full of gritty particles Chinese restaurant staple Astonished Greek goddess of wisdom Composer Franz __ Actor Carrillo Pick up after a reaper
33 Lubricated 37 One of the Three Bears 39 Diminished 41 Sheltered bay 42 Coil of yarn 44 Planted 46 Actor __ Diesel 47 __ to; cite 49 By a hair 51 Most widely used painkiller 54 Thin metal thread 55 African nation 56 Survives; lives longer than 60 Yahtzee cubes 61 Night twinkler 63 “Gem State” 64 Small bills 65 Lions & tabbies 66 At no time 67 Cincinnati team 68 Remove from power 69 Say hello to
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 21 23 25 26 27 28 29 32 34 35
DOWN Openings Friendly nation Painful cry Audience’s request for more Oozing out Loosen Sunbeams Card game Votes into office Lovey-dovey Decorate Silly as a __ Was wrong Climb Greek liqueur Tendon Charitable gift Yellowish-brown wood Residence Work Actor Buddy Elvis’ “__ Me Tender” Wicked
36 Declare untrue 38 Lightness; buoyancy 40 Left-hand ledger entry 43 Egghead 45 Sweetheart 48 Debacle; catastrophe 50 Kindle user
51 52 53 54 56 57 58 59 62
Passion Pigs and hogs Walked the floor Sausage Morsels for a horse’s dinner Keep for later You, biblically Categorize Greek “T”
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, June 26, 2013— Page 23
––––––– ALMANAC ––––––– Today is Wednesday, June 26, the 177th day of 2013. There are 188 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: On June 26, 1963, President John F. Kennedy visited West Berlin, where he delivered his famous speech expressing solidarity with the city’s residents, declaring: “Ich bin ein Berliner” (I am a Berliner). On this date: In 1483, Richard III began his reign as King of England (he was crowned the following month at Westminster Abbey). In 1870, the first section of Atlantic City, N.J.’s Boardwalk was opened to the public. In 1915, following a whirlwind courtship, poet T.S. Eliot married Vivienne Haigh-Wood in London. (The marriage proved disastrous, but the couple never divorced.) In 1925, Charlie Chaplin’s classic comedy “The Gold Rush” premiered at Grauman’s Egyptian Theatre in Hollywood. In 1936, President Franklin D. Roosevelt was nominated for a second term of office by delegates to the Democratic national convention in Philadelphia. In 1945, the charter of the United Nations was signed by 50 countries in San Francisco. In 1948, the Berlin Airlift began in earnest after the Soviet Union cut off land and water routes to the isolated western sector of Berlin. In 1950, President Harry S. Truman authorized the Air Force and Navy to enter the Korean conflict. In 1973, former White House counsel John W. Dean told the Senate Watergate Committee about an “enemies list” kept by the Nixon White House. In 1988, three people were killed when a new Airbus A320 jetliner carrying more than 130 people crashed into a forest during a demonstration at an air show in Mulhouse (muh-LOOZ’), France. In 1990, President George H.W. Bush went back on his “no-new-taxes” campaign pledge, conceding that tax increases would have to be included in any deficit-reduction package worked out with congressional negotiators. In 1993, President Bill Clinton announced the U.S. had launched missiles against Iraqi targets because of “compelling evidence” Iraq had plotted to assassinate former President George H.W. Bush. Ten years ago: A jury in Fort Worth, Texas, convicted former nurse’s aide Chante Mallard of murder for hitting a homeless man, Gregory Biggs, with her car, driving home with his mangled body lodged in the windshield and leaving him to die in her garage. (Mallard was later sentenced to 50 years in prison.) Five years ago: The U.S. Supreme Court struck down a handgun ban in the District of Columbia as it affirmed, 5-4, that an individual right to gun ownership existed. One year ago: Sen. Orrin Hatch won the GOP primary in Utah, handily turning back a challenge from tea party-backed Dan Liljenquist (lihl-IHN’kwihst). In Oklahoma, five-term Rep. John Sullivan fell to a tea party-supported candidate, Jim Bridenstine, who went on to win election to Congress. Essayist, author and filmmaker Nora Ephron, 71, died in New York.
WEDNESDAY PRIME TIME 8:00
Dial 2 4
TIMHER TOBYAN Answer here: Yesterday’s
10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30
The American Baking Criminal Minds Beth Competition “Desserts” has surprising news for house. (N) Å (N) Å Hotch. Å (DVS) The Middle Family Modern Live With ABC’s The Lookout (N) WCVB “The Bach- Tools (N) Å Family (In Your Par- (In Stereo) Å elor” Stereo) ents 2013 Stanley Cup Final Boston Bruins at Chicago Blackhawks. Game 7. WCSH From the United Center in Chicago. (If necessary). (N) (In Stereo Live) Å
WHDH 2013 Stanley Cup Final Boston Bruins at Chicago Blackhawks. (N) Å
WMTW The Middle Family
WMUR The Middle Family
Arrow “Legacies” Bank robbers threaten the city. (In Stereo) Å The Adventures of Sherlock Holmes “The Speckled Band” Å NUMB3RS “Atomic No. 33” A mass poisoning at a cult compound. Big Brother (N) Å
ABC’s The Lookout (N) News
ABC’s The Lookout (N) News
Everybody Friends Å Loves Raymond PBS NewsHour (In Stereo) Å
Conan (N) Å
WTBS Big Bang
WFXT Cooking with an unexpected ingredient. (N) (In
WBZ News Late Show (N) Å With David Letterman NewsCen- Jimmy ter 5 Late Kimmel (N) Å Live (N) News Tonight Show With Jay Leno News Jay Leno
MasterChef “Top 13 Compete; Top 12 Compete”
Stereo) Å (DVS) CSPAN Capitol Hill Hearings WBIN Law Order: CI
Charlie Rose (N) Å
Supernatural Kevin 7 News at 10PM on hears Crowley’s voice in CW56 (N) (In Stereo) Å his head. Å Doc Martin “Remember Scott & Bailey Rachel is Me” Joe Penhale’s amne- narrowly missed by a car. siac ex-wife visits. (In Stereo) Å NUMB3RS “End Game” WBZ News Hitting The family of a fugitive is (N) Å Home kidnapped. The American Baking Criminal Minds
Law Order: CI
Seinfeld The Office “The Soup” “Did I Stutter?” Å Letterman
Fox 25 News at 10 (N) Å Fox 25 News at 11 (N) Insider
TMZ (In Stereo) Å
The Office Simpsons There Yet?
ESPN College Baseball: NCAA World Series Championship, Game 3
ESPN2 MLB Baseball: Rangers at Yankees
Baseball Tonight (N)
CSNE Game 365 On, Water Red Bull Series
NESN MLB Baseball: Rockies at Red Sox
LIFE Movie: ›› “Where the Heart Is” (2000) Å
Movie: ›‡ “Because I Said So” (2007) Å
Brooke Burke-Charvet Kardashian
MTV Catfish: The TV Show
Catfish: The TV Show
SportsCenter (N) Å
Greta Van Susteren 42 FNC The O’Reilly Factor (N) Hannity (N) 43 MSNBC All In With Chris Hayes Rachel Maddow Show The Last Word 45
CNN Anderson Cooper 360
USA NCIS “Recruited” Å
Castle (In Stereo) Å
SportsNation Å Sports Chelsea
The O’Reilly Factor All In With Chris Hayes
Piers Morgan Live (N)
Anderson Cooper 360
Erin Burnett OutFront
Castle (In Stereo) Å
Franklin & Bash Å
Royal Pains (N)
Necessary Roughness NCIS: Los Angeles
South Park South Park South Park Futurama
SPIKE “Inglourious Basterds”
BRAVO Million Dollar Listing
Million Dollar Listing
Chef Roblé & Co. (N)
Daily Show Colbert Fight Master Happens
AMC Movie: ›››‡ “The Sons of Katie Elder” Å
Movie: ›››‡ “The Shootist” (1976) Å
SYFY Ghost Hunters Å
Ghost Hunters (N)
A&E Duck D.
HGTV Love It or List It, Too
DISC Naked and Afraid
MythBusters (N) Å
King of the Grill (N)
Toddlers & Tiaras (N)
My Big Fat Gypsy
Toddlers & Tiaras
Toddlers & Tiaras
Ghost Hunters Å
Franklin & Bash (N)
NICK Full House Full House Full House Full House The Nanny The Nanny The Nanny The Nanny
King of Hill King of Hill Amer. Dad Amer. Dad Fam. Guy
Good Luck A.N.T. Farm Å
SHOW Movie: ››‡ “Payback” (1999) Mel Gibson.
HBO “Seeking a Friend”
Newsroom Veep Å
MAX Banshee Å
Movie: ›› “Rock of Ages” (2012, Musical) Å
True Blood “The Sun”
The 700 Club Å Jessie
Movie: ›››‡ “Reservoir Dogs”
Jumble puzzle magazines available at pennydellpuzzles.com/jumblemags
©2013 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All Rights Reserved.
Movie: “Journey of the Universe”
Big Brother The con-
by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek
WBZ testants move into the
THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME
Unscramble these four Jumbles, one letter to each square, to form four ordinary words.
WGBH Drop 7 Foods, Feel Better Fast
JUNE 26, 2013
ANT Farm Gigolos
Real Time/Bill Maher Jump Off
CALENDAR TODAY’S EVENTS Gilford Public Library events. Line Dancing for Beginners 9-10 a.m. Social Bridge 10:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. SixWeek Watercolor Series with Mary Lou John 1-3 p.m. Teen LED Activity 1-2 p.m. The Laconia High School Class of ‘48 will meet at Morrissey’s Front Porch located at 286 So. Main Street, Wolfeboro. The meeting will begin at noon. Congresswoman Carol Shea-Porter’s veterans liaison Josh Denton holds office hours at the Wilkins-Smith American Legion Post 1 in Laconia. 3-5 p.m. The Newfound Film Making Club presents a free double-feature movie premiere event featuring the short films “Fading Humanity” and “A Lapse in Sanity”. 6 p.m. at the Gordon Nash Library in New Hampton. The Hall Memorial Library begins its “Dig into Reading” Kids’ Summer Reading Program with ‘Touch a Truck Day’. 10:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. at the Library in Northfield. “Motorcycle Week, 90 Years Strong” presentation sharing the ways Motorcycle Week has benefited the region over the last 90 years. 7 p.m. at the Lake Winnipesaukee Historical Society. Winnipesaukee Playhouse presents the comedy “Noises Off!” 7:30 p.m. at the new theater on Reservoir Road in Meredith. Features a post-show discussion and Q & A with the cast and crew. Call 279-0333 for tickets or more information. Hall Memorial Library in Northfield. Story Time 10:30 and 11:30 a.m. Arts and Crafts 3:30 p.m. Inter-Lakes professional Summer Theater company opens its 2013 season with the musical “Ain’t Misbehavin”. 2 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. in the Inter-Lakes High School auditorium. Tickets are $31/adults, $27/senior, $22/students. For more information or to purchase a ticket in advance for a reduced price call 1-888-245-6374. Meredith Public Library events. Animals & Me 10-11 a.m. and 1-2 p.m. Friends of the Library meeting held from 3-4:30 p.m. Comics Club 4-5 p.m. The Thrifty Yankee (121 Rte. 25 - across from (I-LHS) collects donations of baby clothes, blankets and hygiene items for Baby Threads of N.H. every Wednesday through Saturday from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. 279-0607. Laconia Elders Friendship Club meeting. 1:30 p.m. at the Leavitt Park Clubhouse. People 55 and older meet each Wednesday for fun, entertainment and education. Meetings provide an opportunity for older citizens to to meet for pure social enjoyment and the club helps the community with philanthropic work. Country Acoustic Picking Party at the Tilton Senior Center. Every Wednesday from 7-9 p.m. Duplicate bridge at the Weirs Beach Community Center. 7:15 p.m. All levels welcome. Snacks. Preschool story time at Belmont Public Library. 10:30 a.m. Overeaters Anonymous offers a program of recovery from compulsive eating using the Twelve Steps and Twelve Traditions of OA. Wednesday nights at 5:30 p.m. at St. Joseph Church in Belmont. Call/ leave a message for Elizabeth at 630-9969 for more information. Free knitting and crochet lessons. Drop in on Wednesdays any time between 10 a.m. and 3 p.m. at Baby Threads workshop at 668 Main Street in Laconia (same building as Village Bakery). 998-4012. Narcotics Anonymous meeting. 7 to 8:30 p.m. at 18 Veterans Square in Laconia. TOPS (Taking Off Pounds Sensibly) group meeting. 5:30 p.m. at the First Congregational Church in Meredith. Performance of American Four-Hand Music at Plymouth State University. 9 a.m. in the Silver Center’s Room 122. Carleen Graff and Constance Chesebrough will perform this free program.
see CALENDAR page 18
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.
(Answers tomorrow) Jumbles: ANKLE TOXIC VULGAR THIRST Answer: The crocodile needed help solving a case, so she called in — AN “INVESTI-GATOR”
“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: firstname.lastname@example.org CIRCULATION: 18,000 distributed FREE Tues. through Sat. in Laconia, Gilford, Meredith, Weirs Beach, Center Harbor, Belmont, Moultonborough, Winnisquam, Sanbornton, Tilton, Gilmanton,
Page 24 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, June 26, 2013
% FoErS7E2VENT MOS
72 payments of $13.89 for every $1,000 borrowed. Subject to credit approval.
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Lease for 24 months with 12,000 miles per year with approved credit. $2.999 cash or trade equity, 1st payment, $650 acquisition fee and dealer fee due at signing. $0 security deposit with approved credit. No sales tax for NH residents. All rebates to dealer. Manufacturers programs are subject to change without notice. Ad vehicles reflect MFG rebates and all Irwin discount vouchers. 0% for 72 months can’t be combined with any other offer and may affect selling price, maximum amount financed $35,000. 72 payments of $13.89 for every $1,000 borrowed. Expires 6-30-2013.
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Lease for 24 months with 10,500 miles per year with approved credit. $2.999 cash or trade equity, 1st payment, $650 acquisition fee and dealer fee due at signing. $0 security deposit with approved credit. No sales tax for NH residents. All rebates to dealer. Manufacturers programs are subject to change without notice. Ad vehicles reflect MFG rebates and all Irwin discount vouchers. 0% for 72 months can’t be combined with any other offer and may affect selling price, maximum amount financed $35,000. 72 payments of $13.89 for every $1,000 borrowed. Expires 6-30-2013.
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NEW 2013 Hyundai Accent GLS
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Lease for 36 (24 Months Elantra) months with 12,000 miles per year with approved credit. $2,999 cash or trade equity, 1st payment, $595 acquisition fee and dealer fee due at signing. $0 security deposit with approved credit. No sales tax for NH residents. All rebates to dealer. Manufacturers programs are subject to change without notice. Ad vehicles reflect MFG rebates and all Irwin discount vouchers. 0% for 72 months can’t be combined with any other offer and may affect selling price, maximum amount financed $35,000. 72 payments of $13.89 for every $1,000 borrowed. Expires 6-30-2013.