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THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 2013
City making plans for 4th of July celebration
LACONIA — The city will celebrate Independence Day a week from today, on Thursday, July 4, with an afternoon and evening of festivities sponsored by the Parks and Recreation Department and Fourth of July Committee. The celebration will begin with the annual parade, which is scheduled to leave Wyatt Park in the South End at 4:30 p.m. and march up Main Street to Opechee Park. Kevin Dunleavy, director of Parks and see 4TH page 10
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Boys & Girls Club & Genesis Behavioral Health competing for access to same federal money BY ROGER AMSDEN FOR THE LACONIA DAILY SUN
LACONIA — Belknap County Commissioners will have to decide between two community organizations seeking sponsorship for $500,000 federal Community Development Block Grants by sometime early next month.
Commissioners agreed to schedule a public hearing for July 10 on the requests from the Boys and Girls Club of the Lakes Region and Genesis Behavioral Health for projects the organizations told the commission Wednesday morning are vital to their missions. But the county can only
apply for one $500,000 grant at a time, although it has the option of splitting that amount between the two groups. Maggie Pritchard of Genesis, which is a regional mental health agency, serving Belknap and southern Grafton Counties, said the agency wants the grant so that it consolidate its
offices, currently located on Church Street and North Main Street in Laconia, in the former Southern New Hampshire University building at 22 Airport Way in Gilford next to Laconia Municipal Airport. She said that the property is available for $550,000 and it see GRANT page 8
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Laconia Department of Public Works employee Gavin Bell uses a set of stencils and a paint sprayer to brighten the many white turning arrows in the middle lane of upper Union Avenue on Wednesday. (Laconia Daily Sun photo/Adam Drapcho)
Young Laconia man who punched cop in face gets 1 1/2 to 5 in state prison BY MICHAEL KITCH THE LACONIA DAILY SUN
LACONIA — The man who punched a Laconia police officer in the face and broke his nose during a DWI stop was sentenced
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Page 2 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, June 27, 2013
Northern Pass to announce new route today
CONCORD (AP) — Northern Pass is announcing Thursday a new route for its proposed 180-mile, high-voltage power line originating in northern New Hampshire. The privately funded $1.2 billion Northern Pass project plans to build a line that would transmit 1,200 megawatts of Canadian hydroelectric power into New England, but it has run into strong opposition. Critics argue the power line’s towers along the route — especially in the North Country — would rise above the trees and would damage New Hampshire’s environment, lower property values and make the state less attractive to tourists. The Society for the Protection of New Hampshire Forests bought conservation easements in an attempt to block Northern Pass from securing a route. The project will announce a new route on Thursday. see PASS page 7
Today High: 75 Chance of rain: 60% Sunrise: 5:07 a.m. Tonight Low: 61 Chance of rain: 100% Sunset: 8:31 p.m.
Tomorrow High: 74 Low: 66 Sunrise: 5:07 a.m. Sunset: 8:31 p.m.
DOW JONES 149.83 to 14,910.14
Saturday High: 75 Low: 65
S&P 14.94 to 1,588.03
NASDAQ 28.33 to 3,376.22
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––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– TOP OF THE NEWS––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––
Patriot’s Hernandez charged with murder ATTLEBORO, Mass. (AP) — New England Patriots tight end Aaron Hernandez was arrested Wednesday and charged with murder in the shooting death of a friend prosecutors say had angered the NFL player at a nightclub a few days earlier by talking to the wrong people. Hernandez, 23, was taken from his North Attleborough home in handcuffs just over a week after Boston semi-pro football player Odin Lloyd’s bullet-riddled body was found in an industrial park a mile away. Less than two hours after the arrest, the Patriots announced they had cut Hernandez, a 2011 Pro Bowl selection who signed a five-year contract last summer worth $40 million. Lloyd was a 27-year-old athlete with the Boston Bandits who was dating the
sister of Hernandez’s fiancee. He was shot multiple times on a secluded gravel road, authorities said. Hernandez “drove the victim to that remote spot, and then he orchestrated his execution,” prosecutor Bill McCauley said. If convicted, Hernandez could get life in prison without parole. “It is at bottom a circumstantial case. It is not a strong case,” his attorney, Michael Fee, said at a court hearing during which Hernandez was ordered held without bail on murder charges and five weapons counts. Lloyd’s family members cried and hugged as the prosecutor outlined the killing. Two were so overcome with emotion that they had to leave the courtroom. McCauley said the slaying stemmed
from a night out at a Boston club called Rumor on June 14. He said Hernandez was upset about certain things, including that Lloyd had talked to some people Hernandez “had troubles with.” The prosecutor did not elaborate. Two days later, McCauley said, on the night of June 16, Hernandez texted two friends from out of state and asked them to hurry back to Massachusetts. Surveillance footage from Hernandez’s home showed him leaving with a gun, and he told someone in the house that he was upset and couldn’t trust anyone anymore, the prosecutor said. The three men picked up Lloyd at his home around 2:30 a.m., according to authorities. As they drove around in their see HERNANDEZ page 8
WASHINGTON (AP) — In a historic day for gay rights, the Supreme Court gave the nation’s legally married gay couples equal federal footing with all other married Americans on Wednesday and also cleared the way for same-sex marriages to resume in California. In deciding its first cases on the issue, the high court did not issue the sweeping declaration sought by gay rights advocates that would have allowed same-sex couples to marry anywhere in the country. But in two rulings, both by bare 5-4 majorities, the justices gave gay marriage supporters
encouragement in confronting the nationwide patchwork of laws that outlaw such unions in roughly three dozen states. Gay-rights supporters cheered and hugged outside the court. Opponents said they mourned the rulings and vowed to keep up their fight. In the first of the narrow rulings in its final session of the term, the court wiped away part of a federal anti-gay marriage law, the Defense of Marriage Act, that has kept legally married same-sex couples from receiving tax, health and pension benefits that are otherwise available to
married couples. Justice Anthony Kennedy, joined by the four liberal justices, said the purpose of the law was to impose a disadvantage and “a stigma upon all who enter into same-sex marriages made lawful by the unquestioned authority of the states.” President Barack Obama praised the court’s ruling against the federal marriage act, labeling the law “discrimination enshrined in law.” “It treated loving, committed gay and lesbian couples as a separate and lesser see GAY MARRIAGE page 4
With 5-4 vote, Supreme Court gives big boost to gay marriage
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THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, June 27, 2013— Page 3
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‘03 Jeep Grand Cherokee Lerado 159,437 Miles, Stock# HDC482A
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‘06 Hyundai Sonata GLS 157,956 Miles, Stock# HDC536A
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‘03 Lincoln Town Car Signature 114,587 Miles, Stock# DLC852A
‘05 Jeep Liberty Sport
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‘04 Toyota Corolla LE
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Concord pulls out of regional trash disposal cooperative but Laconia & Gilford remain By Michael Kitch BOW — When the Concord Regional Solid Waste/ Resource Recovery Cooperative (coop) met here last evening, the city of Concord and six towns — Belmont, Bradford, Dunbarton, Gilmanton, Henniker and Pembroke — withdrew from the coop by rejecting the contract negotiated with Wheelabrator Concord Company. Nineteen municipalities, including Laconia and Gilford, approved new deal, which run until 2022. Earlier this month, the Laconia City Council, at the recommendation of City Manager Scott Myers, unanimously voted to accept the coop’s proposed new contract with Wheelabrator, which operates the waste-to-energy facility at Penacook. Myers told the
council that after weighing the tipping fees at alternative disposal sites and negotiating reduced haulage costs with Waste Management, he concluded the agreement best served the city’s interests. Gilford also chose to accept the coop contract. Although the town has no curbside collection, residents or contractors haul trash to the Laconia Transfer Station, from where its is taken to the Wheelabrator incinerator in Penacook. In 2012, Laconia delivered 12,408 tons of trash, or 14-percent of the 86,386 tons of solid waste delivered by the 25 members of the coop while Gilford accounted for 4,837 tons, or 6-percent of the total. The contract anticipated Concord’s decision. In 2012 Concord represented 27,128 tons, or 31-percent, The contract specified that if Concord agreed
to the contract, the coop members must deliver at least 75-percent of the current tonnage of 87,000 tons. Without Concord, the remaining members must deliver only 58.5-percent of current tonnage. Director of Public Works Paul Moynihan, who represents Laconia at the coop, said that without Concord and the six towns the remaining tonnage represents 55.04-percent of the current total, shy of the amount specified by the contract. However, he said that Jim Presher, executive director of the coop, and members of the team that negotiated the contract indicated that Wheelabrator may be open to accepting the arrangement despite the shortfall in tonnage. The members of the coop authorized the chairman, Bill Harman of Weare, to enter a contract with Wheelabrator.
GAY MARRIAGE from page 2 class of people,” Obama said in a statement. “The Supreme Court has righted that wrong, and our country is better off for it.” House Speaker John Boehner, R-Ohio, said he was disappointed in the outcome of the federal marriage case and hoped states continue to define marriage as the union of a man and a woman. Boehner, as speaker, had stepped in as the main defender of the law before the court after the Obama administration declined to defend it. The other case, dealing with California’s constitutional ban on same-sex marriage, was resolved by an unusual lineup of justices in a technical legal fashion that said nothing about gay marriage. But the effect was to leave in place a trial court’s declaration that
California’s Proposition 8 ban was unconstitutional. Gov. Jerry Brown quickly ordered that marriage licenses be issued to gay couples as soon as a federal appeals court lifts its hold on the lower court ruling. That will take least 25 days, the appeals court said. California, where gay marriage was briefly legal in 2008, would be the 13th state, along with the District of Columbia, to allow same-sex couples to marry and would raise the share of the U.S. population in gay marriage states to 30 percent. Six states have adopted same-sex marriage in the past year, amid a rapid evolution in public opinion that now shows majority support for the right to marry in most polls. The 12 other states are Connecticut, Delaware, Iowa, Maine, Maryland, Massachusetts, Minnesota, New Hampshire, New York, Rhode Island, Vermont
and Washington. The day’s rulings are clear for people who were married and live in states that allow same-sex marriage. They now are eligible for federal benefits. The picture is more complicated for same-sex couples who traveled to another state to get married, or who have moved from a gay marriage state since being wed. Their eligibility depends on the benefits they are seeking. For instance, immigration law focuses on where people were married, not where they live. But eligibility for Social Security survivor benefits basically depend on where a couple is living when a spouse dies. This confusing array of regulations is reflected see next page
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, June 27, 2013— Page 5
Commissioners say they’re following law, refer protest about transfers to their lawyer By RogeR Amsden FOR THE LACONIA DAILY SUN
LACONIA — Belknap County Commissioners decided Wednesday to refer a letter they have received from an attorney representing the Belknap County Convention to their own attorney rather than respond directly. ‘’It was nothing but demands, a list of a dozen demands,’’ said Commissioner Steven Nedeau of the letter from attorney David Horan, who was hired by the convention by a 9-7 vote in April to represent the county legislative body in its dispute with the commissioners over who has control over transferring monies between line items in the county budget. Commissioners said the letter included a request from attorney Horan to meet with the county’s attorney and Commissioner Ed Philpot, himself an attorney, said that the commission should not reply to the letter but leave the matter in the hands of its own attorney. ‘’We should defer to our attorney and let him meet with their attorney. The attorneys are not authorized to do anything without approval. But we should allow them to have that conversation with our attorney and get it resolved,’’ said Philpot. The commission and the convention have been at odds over who has line item control over each and every item in the county budget, with the convention asserting that it does have that transfer power while the commission believes that authority is limited to the broad subtotals that define departments, such as the nursing home. Earlier this year the commission made a number of budget transfers after the convention cuts its $26.2 million budget request by $600,000. At that time commissioners, armed with a legal opinion from an attorney they had consulted, said they were confident that they have the power to move the funds within each department in order to meet the contractual obligations the county has in funding health insurance, sick day bonus and longevity which are specified in the union contracts with employees which are still in force. from preceding page more broadly in the disparate treatment of gay couples between states. And the court’s decision did not touch on another part of the federal marriage law that says a state does not have to recognize a samesex marriage performed elsewhere. Indeed, the outcome of the cases had supporters of gay marriage already anticipating their next trip to the high court, which they reason will be needed to legalize same-sex unions in all 50 states. The Human Rights Campaign’s president, Chad Griffin, said his goal is to legalize same-sex marriage nationwide within five years through a combination of ballot measures, court challenges and expansion of anti-discrimination laws. The rulings came 10 years to the day after the court’s Lawrence v. Texas decision that struck down state bans on gay sex. In his dissent at the time, Justice Antonin Scalia predicted the ruling would lead to same-sex marriage. On Wednesday, Scalia issued another pungent dissent in the Defense of Marriage Act case in which he made a new prediction that the ruling would be used to upend state restrictions on marriage. Kennedy’s majority opinion insisted the decision was limited to legally married same-sex couples. Scalia read aloud in a packed courtroom that included the two couples who sued for the right to marry in California. On the bench, Justice Elena Kagan, who voted to strike down DOMA, watched Scalia impassively as he read. “It takes real cheek for today’s majority to assure us, as it is going out the door, that a constitutional requirement to give formal recognition to same-sex marriage is not at issue here_when what has preceded that assurance is a lecture on how superior the majority’s moral judgment in favor of same-sex marriage is to the Congress’ hateful moral judgment against it. I promise you this: The only thing that will ‘confine’ the court’s holding is its sense of what it can get away with,” Scalia said.
Commissioners said the convention did not allocate enough money to cover the level of health insurance the county is obligated to pay for each employee and that if transfers were not allowed into the health insurance accounts, the only other option would have been layoffs to get the number of employees down to a level where each received the required level of benefit. The convention hired Horan after those transfers, which some convention members characterized at public meetings as being illegal. On Monday the convention held a closed-door session with Horan which lasted nearly a half hour. Belknap County Convention Chairman Colette Worsman (R-Meredith) said during an Executive Committee meeting that there were 27 accounts for which the convention budget included no funds that the commission has spent money from so far this year. She said that she had counted ‘’a total of 91 items
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which they have moved’’ and that seven departments have fund totals different from what the delegation voted. Executive Committee Chairman Rep. Frank Tilton (R-Laconia) said that funds ‘’cannot be moved without our authority and that the county treasurer cannot sign checks without our authority.’’ But commissioners on Wednesday morning, citing state law, said that Tilton is wrong. They said that section 29:1 under Title II Counties, reads ‘’the county treasurer shall have custody of all moneys belonging to the county, and shall pay out the same only upon orders of the commissioners.’’ Commissioners also said Section 29:5 of Chapter 29 reads ‘’The order of the county commissioners shall be a sufficient voucher for the payment of assisted person accounts, appropriations by the county convention and all other sums for which the county may be chargeable.’’
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Help paying for Rx There is a continuum of services available to help those in need of prescription medicines. Most assistance programs measure individual or household income based on the Federal Poverty Level (FPL) guidelines. Income is the determining factor in whether or not assistance will be provided . . . specifically, income as a percentage of the Federal Poverty Level (FPL). The individual poverty level for 2013 is $11,490. In multiple person households, add $4,020 for each additional person. For example, a family of four would have up to $23,550 in combined income and be considered at or below the poverty level. (http://aspe.hhs.gov/ poverty/13poverty.cfm) Virtually every drug company has what is called a Patient Assistance Program. The rules vary from company to company as most will allow income of 200 percent of the poverty level to qualify for free medicines, while some other drug companies allow up to 300 percent, and a few up to 400 percent of the FPL. Therefore, a family of four could have income at 200 percent of the poverty level ($47,100) and probably qualify for medicines from almost any pharmaceutical company. Qualifying income for a family of four at 300 percent would be $70,650, and at 400 percent $94,200. While these programs are not age dependent, some of the drug companies do require that those who are Medicare (Part D) eligible, first be denied “extra help” (low income support) from the Social Security Administration. There is an excellent website — http://www.needymeds.org/ — that identifies drug companies, the medicines they manufacture, and the conditions each sets for providing patient assistance. Individuals who are Internet savvy, and who may be on a limited number of medicines, may access the Needy Meds website and get the information they need to manage their own applications. For most people, however, dealing with multiple drug companies, their differing requirements, and in some cases, differing ordering intervals, can get to be a bit confusing. Because of that, many people turn to programs like LRGHealthcare’s Medication Connection Program, or the Medication Bridge Programs at other hospitals around the state. The normal process for accessing one of these programs is for the Primary Care Provider (PCP) to refer the patient to the program at the
medical facility to which he or she is associated, and to provide a copy of the patient’s medication list. Once the referral is received, the program manager will send an application to the patient, along with a request for the financial and other information required by the drug companies who offer the medicines on the list the PCP has provided. When the program manager receives the information back from the patient, his or her experience can generally tell whether or not the patient meets the criteria specified by the drug companies involved. If it appears that they will accept the patient’s application, the program manager obtains the necessary prescriptions from the PCP, arranges the information in the form and structure required by each of the involved drug companies, and sends it in to them. A patient’s confidential file is then established and copies of all the pertinent information is retained. Upon approval from each involved company, the medicines for the patient are normally sent directly to the PCP’s office, where the patient can pick them up. As most medicines are ordered in three month intervals, the PCP prescriptions usually call for a 90 day supply with three refills. The program manager establishes the re-order dates for each medicine, normally in a computerized file. The medicines are reordered at the appropriate time and, after the third refill is ordered, the re-application process is initiated. That process requires the patient to provide updated financial information to be sent to each of the involved companies. There are a number of companies that offer drug discounts cards or coupons. Those who may have accessed the website for www. needymeds.org might have noticed a number of medicines that offered coupons. To view the entire list of coupons that are available that provide a discount, log into http:// www.needymeds.org/coupons.taf?_ function=list&letter=a. Needy meds also offers its own, free discount card that may be used, but there are a few restrictions, such as it can’t be combined with insurance. For more detailed information log into http:// www.needymeds.org/drugcard/ index.htm . A follow-on to this article will provide additional information on a number of addition resources that are available to help people receive their medicines. The article is planned to run on July 9. (Bob Meade is a Laconia resident.)
Post Office food drive netted almost 5,000 pounds for pantries To The Daily Sun, The Laconia Post Office collected 4,950 pounds of food for local pantries during the Mother’s Day Weekend Food Drive. We would like to thank our custom-
ers, local food pantries, radio stations, newspapers and the United Way. And a special thanks to Kevin Bobolia for all the help! U.S. Post Office Laconia
LETTERS Plan presented for a new county jail is simply not affordable To The Daily Sun, It will be interesting to see what the candidates for mayor of Laconia will have to say if they are asked about support for a new county prison. After being a part of a slug-fest over a mere 1.3 million dollar increase in the 2013 budget, it should be interesting to see how an increase of over five million dollars a year, every year into the foreseeable future, will play out. One of the presenters Monday night, Laura Maiello, is quoted as citing a ‘high rate of recidivism” as one reason to support the proposed new prison. What was glossed over was that most new incarcerations are not because of the commission of a new crime but because of violations of parole or probation. As the commissioners noted, the county rate of recidivism as actually on the decline. In other jurisdictions, community based parole and
probation is supervised by a district attorney, which has led to successful outcomes. Perhaps we should consider the abilities of our own capable county attorney and examine this approach. It is troubling that the new state prison for women has a cost authorization of thirty-eight million dollars for 224 beds, or less than $169,000 a bed, while the proposed new county prison would have a cost of at least $236,000 per bed. Perhaps there is a need to expand and renovate the existing prison but the plan which was presented is unaffordable. We need to have an unbiased assessment of the existing physical plant before we proceed any further and the process to accommodate that evaluation needs to be fair, honest and open. Rep. Dick Burchell Belmont District 5 Laconia
With emphasis on school sports, we will slip further behind To The Daily Sun, Laconia High School students continues to fail at math. Their proficiency level is stalled at about 22 percent. The same level prevails across the state. This dismal average has continued year after year with no discernible effort made to improve our students ability to compete! (None that has had any record of success!) This seeming indifference is overshadowed by the school’s emphasis on games and sports. (Look at the trophies in the lobby.) Plainly put, this constitutes a grievous misconception that this prevailing inequity can continue even as we struggle to gain employment in a world market-place! We have a fatal attraction to games that puts academic achievement in near limbo status! Scholastic success doesn’t have anywhere near the acclaim, attention and euphoria gen-
erated on the playing fields and courts .Do we ever have a banquet or parade for classroom achievement? Most of the young boys playing football on the new state-of-the-art field cannot pass mathematics or science exams! Does that make any sense whatsoever? We are not competitive with Asians, they will garner the high-tech jobs, and unless we make a drastic changes in our evaluation, we will slip further behind most industrial nations as we become a service-oriented country on a much lower wage scale! Unless we bite-the-bullet and admit we are haphazard and indifferent to meaningful change in education, we may, in future years, be dominated by elitist-military corporations that further divide people into two classes: the poor and ignorant and the wealthy! Leon R. Albushies Gilford
Need to go back to recognizing bicycle riders as pedestrians To The Daily Sun, Back during WWII, gas rationing led to many people riding bikes, and too many accidents. The quick cure was to recognize that bikes are more like pedestrians than cars, so should ride on left side of the road facing auto traffic, so they can see and avoid
danger from cars and trucks. That worked excellently. Sometime later, the insanity of treating bike riders as cars got established, resulting in many deaths and injuries. The path of a bike is highly unpresee next page
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, June 27, 2013 — Page 7
LETTERS Low skilled immigrants pay less in taxes than value of benefits To the editor, Let’s be frank, our politicians are trying to force Comprehensive Immigration Reform down our throats because it benefits the politicians themselves, even though it hurts most Americans. With 20 million unemployed or underemployed Americans, we don’t need the low skilled, poorly educated immigrant workers who flood this labor pool driving down wages and taking jobs Americans desperately need. They tell us this cheap immigrant labor keeps prices down, for example, that immigrants provide us with cheap lettuce and apples because Americans won’t pick fruits and vegetables for the average farm worker pay of about $8.65 per hour. But many Americans already work at the current wages, so many more unemployed or underemployed Americans would take jobs held by illegals if the jobs paid more. Employers would have to pay more if the labor market was not flooded with low skilled (immigrant) workers. Labor is only about 10 percent of the produce cost so doubling farm labor pay would provide a decent income to workers at only a minor cost to consumers. (Small compared to the food stamp program cost for each net income tax payer of about $1066/year.) The worst cost of illegal immigration is that many Americans are victims of accidents and violent crimes committed by people who shouldn’t even be here. The next worst cost is probably to the poverty, depression and dependency that harms so many low skilled Americans because of illegal aliens. But, let’s consider the financial cost of this “cheap” labor. Each average illegal immigrant household receives approximately $16,000 more in benefits that it pays in taxes (legal immigrants receive more). Assuming two workers per household, that works out to about $4/ hour. In addition, Americans, who lose jobs to illegal workers, receive various unemployment and welfare benefits that average about $30,000. That is
a cost to the taxpayer of about $14.50 per hour. Adding the above, the true cost of allowing a farmer to hire cheap illegal workers is $27.15 per hour, not just the $8.65 paid by the farmer. Even $27.15 understates the real cost. It doesn’t include the cost due to depressed wages, the cost of imprisoning violent criminal immigrants, and the cost of property stolen by illegal alien criminals; I don’t know how to estimate these and other real costs. The low wages paid to illegal workers allow farmers and other employers to earn big profits. Portions of those profits go to taxes and to influence politicians to continue taxing other Americans to subsidize their businesses. A recent study by the OECD says that immigrants, all together, annually cost American taxpayers $140,000,000,000 more than they pay in taxes. High skilled immigrants pay more taxes than they receive in benefits. Low skilled workers take far more in benefits than they pay in taxes. The Senate’s Comprehensive Immigration Reform bill will allow 7 unskilled immigrants for every high skilled immigrant worker, thus this bill will create a huge additional cost for American taxpayers. The beneficiaries of the Senate’s Comprehensive Immigration Reform bill will be politicians, employers, and special interest groups. The claims they are making are intended to deceive us. We’d be stupid to believe their promises again. The vast majority of the American people will continue to be victimized by immigrant criminals, competition from surplus and illegal labor that lowers wages or takes our jobs, and from increased taxation to subsidize rich people and benefit the politicians. Call, write, or e-mail Senators Ayotte and Shaheen and your congresswoman and demand that they oppose this Comprehensive Immigration Reform Bill. Tell them to just enforce current immigration laws. Don Ewing Meredith
Liberals can’t comprehend difference between opinion & lie To The Daily Sun, Starting out this week in The Sun, it appears I’ve been taken out to the wood shed once again by letters from Henry Osmer and L.J. Siden. Henry asks, what I have ever done for America? Well gee Henry, I’m sorry, but I just don’t have a great long list of sterling accomplishments to present to you. The sorry fact is that I am very average, much like millions and millions of other average Americans. I have never done anything of great merit nor have I done anything of great disrepute. I’m just average, so from preceding page dictable, since steering is also a part of balancing. The slower they go the more unpredictable the path. Let’s all spread the word and get government to correct the rules to make bike riding Safe! Jack Stephenson Gilford
by that measure do you judge that I have no right to an opinion or more importantly no right to express my opinions? Seems that tends to be the general feeling I get from you and many others on the left. L.J. Siden appears to share a trait with Bernadette Loesch and others on the left — they fail to comprehend the difference between an opinion and a lie. Anyone who dares disagree with them must be lying. They allow for no other possibilities and in most instances they attribute this to racism. It’s all nonsense of course. L.J. makes his case that no one is trying or would be able to deny Americans their 2nd amendment rights, yet just a couple of months ago Diane Feinstein, on a Sunday morning TV show, said if she had the votes it would be turn them in Mr. and Mrs. America. She was talking about our guns, not big gulp drinks. see next page
Street performers approved by City Council for trial period of 30 days By Michael Kitch THE LACONIA DAILY SUN
LACONIA — The sound of singing, strumming and drumming may soon be heard on the boardwalk at The Weirs as well as in parks and street corners around the city following the decision of the City Council this week to permit William LeClair and Joe Casellas to perform on municipal property for a trial period of 30 days. They will accept tips. In a letter requesting permission to perform, LeClair, a guitarist, explained that he and Casellas, who plays bongos, wished to use an amplifier for harmonics and mixing, noting that it is designed for use in parks and on streets. City Manager Scott Myers told the councilors that but for the amplifier the duo needed no permission to play on municipal property so long as they did not erect a tent, offer anything for sale or obstruct vehicular or foot traffic. However, because LeClair wants to use an amplifier, he requires approval from the council to seek loudspeaker and entertainment permits from the Licensing Board.
Councilor Ava Doyle (Ward 1), who represents The Weirs, said that residents and businesses at the resort welcomed street performers — jugglers, stilt walkers, mimes and others as well as musicians. However, she reminded her colleagues that there has been much controversy among owners of entertainment venues and innkeepers about noise at night and expressed concern about buskers competing with businesses that booked entertainment. She suggested approving a trial period of 30 days and limiting the hours, perhaps to between 11 a.m. and 6 p.m. LeClair told the council that he did not expect to play into the night and certainly not beyond 8 p.m. If the permits are granted, he said the two intend to play popular songs from the 1960s and 1970s along with some inspirational and original numbers, primarily in the afternoon on weekends. Myers said that LeClair could be expected to apply “common sense” and in approving his request for a 30-day trial period, the council chose not to impose time limits.
New York man vacationing in Center Harbor becomes disoriented on walk
CENTER HARBOR — A 79-year-old man with Alzheimer’s walked about three miles from his vacation home Tuesday afternoon while area police and members of the N.H. Department of Fish and Game searched for him. The New York man was reported missing by his wife at 4:55 p.m. who said she had taken a nap and he had gone out to walk the dog but hadn’t returned yet. He had been gone about an hour before search crews were called.
The couple was staying in a cabin on Sturtevant Beach Road and the man was unfamiliar with the area. At 6:30 p.m. a resident of Mead Farm Road called to report an elderly man was at her home that he didn’t know his name and seemed disoriented. Search crews confirmed it was the lost man. He was checked out by medical crews and returned to his cabin.
New Hampton woman charged with doctor ‘shopping’ CONCORD — After a six-month investigation by the N.H. State Police Drug Diversion Section, six people have been charged with obtaining controlled drugs by fraud. Two, including a New Hampton resident, were charged with “doctor shopping” or going to different doctors to obtain prescription medication for the same alleged illness and one was charged with altering a prescription. Charged were Susan Pignato, 50, of 1 Linden Fields Road in Exeter; Michelle Darwish, 49, of 760B Route
16 in Ossipee; Stephanie Mann, 37, of 153 Middlesex Road in Merrimack, John Fabiano, 27, of 88 West Sixth Street in Lowell; Patricia Drake, 46, of Route 132 North #590 in New Hampton and Julie Gilbody, 47, of 11 Allds Road in Nashua. Gilbody faces five counts of obtaining controlled drugs by fraud. All were released on personal recognizance bail and given arraignment dates in their home area’s respective circuit courts.
PASS from page 2 Former Sen. Judd Gregg, Sen. Jeanne Shaheen and Gov. Maggie Hassan recently added their voices to those opposing any attempt to traverse the Connecticut Lakes headwaters that Shaheen and Gregg worked to protect. The Legislature debated a series of bills this year aimed at slowing down or stopping construction. None that would stop the project survived. New Hampshire businessmen objected that passing laws aimed at hindering Northern Pass could affect unrelated projects. Supporters argue the Canadian
power would reduce the need for electricity from fossil fuel sources that produce carbon emissions and would provide property tax revenue from Northern Pass facilities to the communities the line passes through. They also say it would provide jobs for New Hampshire. Lawmakers did agree to take another look at the criteria a special siting committee uses to evaluate projects like Northern Pass as well as wind power projects that critics argue also damage New Hampshire’s image as a tourist state. see next page
Page 8 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, June 27, 2013
GRANT from page one will take $1.9 million to renovate it. Pritchard said that Genesis is also in the running for state funds for the establishment of a 16-bed crisis unit which would serve the area north of Concord and would relieve some of the pressure on hospitals like Lakes Region General in Laconia, where three weeks ago 10 of the 17 emergency bays were occupied by people waiting for beds at the New Hampshire State (mental) Hospital. Asked by Commissioner Steven Nedeau how confident she was that Laconia would become the site of a crisis center, Pritchard said that the Legislature has shown that ‘’it wants to move ahead on this’’ and that she is reasonably confident. ‘’I’m not a gambling woman. I wear a helmet when riding a motorcycle
and only play the quarter machines when I’m in Las Vegas. But I think chances are good,’’ said Pritchard. Commissioner John Thomas wondered about the difficulty for the agency’s clients might have in getting to the airport location and Pritchard said that transportation would be available for those clients from the city’s downtown area,. She said that discussions about the use of the building had already been held with the Laconia Airport Authority and the Gilford Zoning Board of Adjustment. Genesis is going through the county, rather than the Town of Gilford, to obtain the grant because Gilford’s higher than average family income makes it less likely that it would qualify for a CDBG grant. Speaking on behalf of the Laconia
Boys & Girls Club, board chairman Al Posnack said that the club recently purchased the St. James Episcopal Church building for $700,000 and has so far paid $190,000 of that amount and would use the money to pay off the $510,000 balance. ‘’Our goal is not to have a mortgage,’’ said Posnack, who said that the club is also looking to raise $1.5 million for renovations to the building and grounds through a capital fund drive. Board member Russ Thibault said the club is ‘’preventive medicine in
alleviating down the road problems’’ and serves more than just Laconia. Club Executive Director Cheryl Avery said the club now has a 17,000square foot-facility, seven times larger than its previous home, and is looking to have a major impact on the community through its expanded programs.. Commissioners plan to meet next Tuesday afternoon, following the County Corrections Committee meeting, to discuss the grant requests and public hearing.
HERNANDEZ from page 2 rented car, they discussed what happened at the nightclub, and Lloyd started getting nervous, McCauley said. Lloyd texted his sister, “Did you see who I am with?” When she asked who, he answered, at 3:22 a.m., “NFL,” then, a minute later, he sent one final text: “Just so you know.” Within a few minutes, people working the overnight shift at the industrial park reported hearing gunshots, McCauley said. Surveillance video showed the car going into a remote area of the industrial park and emerg-
ing four minutes later, the prosecutor said. A short time later, Hernandez returned to his house, and he and one of the other men were seen on his home surveillance system holding guns, McCauley said. Then the system stopped recording, according to the prosecutor. Hernandez had recently installed the system and had 14 cameras inside and out, according to McCauley, who said detectives found footage was missing from the six to eight hours see next page
from preceding page A coalition opposed to Northern Pass wants lawmakers to increase the site evaluation committee’s power to do the following: perform a more rigorous review of large transmission projects that are for power beyond what is needed in the region; consider burying the power lines or other alternatives; take into account the cumulative environmental, visual and from preceding page We have seen Obama’s practice of circumventing Congress, selectively failing to enforce federal laws, stonewalling congressional hearings, violating laws and the civil rights of American people, using the power of federal agencies to harass and intimidate political opponents and generally
economic impacts of multiple energy projects; give municipalities a more direct role in the permitting process; consider how the proposed projects will meet New Hampshire’s energy needs as well as the region’s; and set criteria for addressing sizeable additions to the facilities. Northern Pass declined to comment on its pending announcement.
acting like a potentate rather then the president of a republic. Because I point out these and other things L.J. labels my opinions as lies. He can’t deny the facts of Obama’s record so he resorts to the standard tactic of the left, character assassination. How pathetic. Steve Earle Hill
PUBLIC NOTICE Town of Gilmanton Planning Board Academy Building - 503 Province Road Gilmanton, New Hampshire 03237 You are hereby notified that the Gilmanton Planning Board will conduct the following Public Hearing(s) on Thursday, July 11, 2013, at the Academy Building, 503 Province Road, Gilmanton, NH. Public Hearings begin at 7:00 pm. PB Case #0313 – Property Owners, Stephen G & Ann V. Page and Jason T. & Emily M. Golden (Tax Map 405, Lot 10) have applied for a Minor Subdivision in which they seek approval to subdivide the 15.503 acre parcel creating one 5.503 acre and two 5-acre parcels, in the Rural Zoning District. Said property is located at 689 Middle Route, in Gilmanton. PLANNING BOARD 2-MEMBER POSITIONS AVAILABLE The Gilmanton Board of Selectmen are seeking to fill two mid-term Planning Board Member positions left vacant by recent resignations. One member term will expire in April 2014 and the other available position will expire in April 2015. The Planning Board meets on the second Thursday of the month, meetings begin at 7:00 pm. Work Sessions and site walks are scheduled as needed. Residents interested in serving on the Planning Board are requested to submit a Letter of Interest for consideration, to the Board of Selectmen by no later than Friday, July 5, 2013 @ 4:30 pm.
Attempted burglary nets 18-year-old 15 months in prison By Gail OBer
LACONIA — An 18-year-old man will serve a year and three months in the New Hampshire State Prison for attempted burglary for breaking the glass at Curious Goods on Main Street in Laconia with an intent to steal paraphernalia and resell it. Brandon Heacox, 18, of 6 Cumberland Road Apt. 34 pleaded guilty yesterday in Belknap County Superior Court and was sentenced to 1 1/2 to 3 years with three months suspended. Heacox also pleaded guilty to two counts of receiving stolen property for taking a compound bow and a handgun from a hunter’s truck in Gilford. He was sentenced to two consecutive sentences of 3 1/2 to 7 years — all suspended pending his good behavior. He was credited with 279 days of pre-trial confinement credit. Initially, Judge James O’Neill expressed a little trepidation about the seemingly light sentence for two crimes involving the theft and subsequent sale of dangerous weapons. Heacox had sold the compound box to a third party who was associated with a Tilton Pawn Shop and he traded the gun for an Xbox with one of his friends — what was willing to testify at Heacox’s trial.
Public Defender Alison Schwartz said her client was 17 when he committed the crimes and had just turned 18. She said he had participated in every program available to him while in the Belknap County Jail, had earned his GED, went to chapel and had no disciplinary issues. She said he didn’t want his life to continue down the same path that it was and he now realizes his behavior was staring to tear his family apart. Two members of Heacox’s family were in court with him and Schwartz said they were prepared to help him when his incarceration period ends. Schwartz also pointed out that Heacox faces an additional 20 years of prison time should he not be of good behavior upon his release. “It’s not too late for him,” she said. Heacox read from a prepared statement and took full responsibility for his actions. He told O’Neill that “his journey to self-healing was not quite to its end yet” but that his time in prison would be spent learning from his mistakes and becoming a better person. O’Neill asked him to tell him why he should accept the proposed sentence and Heacox said, “I apologize and hope I can make it up.” see next page
from preceding page after the slaying. Investigators did not specify who fired the shots. They did not identify the two other people who were with Hernandez or say whether they were under arrest. According to McCauley, Hernandez and his friends later returned the car to the rental agency, and Hernandez offered the attendant a piece of blue chewing gum. She found a .45-caliber shell casing and a piece of what appeared to be chewed blue gum in the car and threw them out. Later, investigators retrieved the items from a trash bin, and the casing matched others found where Lloyd was killed, McCauley said. The two weapons seen on the surveillance footage have not been found, he said. In arguing unsuccessfully for bail, Hernandez’s attorney said the athlete is unlikely to flee, is a homeowner, and lives with his fiancee and an 8-monthold baby. He also said Hernandez had never been accused of a violent crime. As he was led from his home in the morning, Hernandez was wearing a white V-neck T-shirt, with his arms inside the shirt and behind his back. He spit into some bushes on his way to a police cruiser. Later, as he was taken from the North Attleborough police station to court, two dozen supporters cheered, some yelling, “We love you, Aaron!” “Words cannot express the disappointment we feel
knowing that one of our players was arrested as a result of this investigation,” the Patriots said in a statement announcing he had been cut. The team added: “We realize that law enforcement investigations into this matter are ongoing. We support their efforts and respect the process. At this time, we believe this transaction is simply the right thing to do.” The Patriots drafted Hernandez, who is originally from Bristol, Conn., in 2010 out of the University of Florida, where he was an All-American. During the draft, one team said it wouldn’t take him under any circumstances, and he was passed over by one club after another before New England picked him in the fourth round. Afterward, Hernandez said he had failed a drug test in college — reportedly for marijuana — and was up front with teams about it. In other off-the-field troubles, a Florida man filed a lawsuit last week claiming Hernandez shot him in the face after they argued at a strip club in February. And The Boston Globe reported that Hernandez lost his temper and threatened a teammate during an argument in the team’s weight room shortly after he was drafted. Hernandez became a father on Nov. 6 and said he intended to change his ways: “Now, another one is looking up to me. I can’t just be young and reckless Aaron no more. I’m going to try to do the right things.”
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, June 27, 2013— Page 9
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Page 10 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, June 27, 2013
N.H. House & Senate approve compromise budget for next 2 years of $10.7 billion CONCORD (AP) — The New Hampshire Legislature passed a $10.7 billion bipartisan budget Wednesday that eases the waiting time for services to the disabled and mentally ill, but puts off a decision on whether to expand Medicaid to 58,000 poor adults. The Senate voted unanimously to pass the budget, followed by the House passing each bill in the twobill package by over 300 votes. “The large, bipartisan support for the priorities in this budget — caring for our most vulnerable, public PUNCH from page one Officer Michael Armstrong, who underwent surgery to repair his nose and eye socket, told Johnstone that he didn’t take the assault personally. “What you did was assault a police officer,” he said. “Your actions show no regard for public safety.” “We are not your punching bag for you to take out your aggression...,” Armstrong told him. “But we will continue to do our jobs.” Speaking on behalf on Johnstone were his father, mother, his AA sponsor, and one of his middle school teachers. They, along with his lawyer John Bresaw, pleaded with Judge James O’Neill to sentence Johnstone to 12 months in the Belknap County House of Corrections and not send him to the New Hampshire State Prison. “I’m asking you not to let society fail him as I failed him as a mother,” said Valerie Johnstone who was weeping openly and barely able to speak. She apologized to Armstrong and told him she has a nephew in law enforcement and couldn’t “imagine the call received by Mrs. Armstrong saying her husband was hurt.” All said Johnstone was developmentally disabled, had learning disabilities, and had struggled in school. They said he was bullied by his peers in school mostly because of his sister who was born from preceding page O’Neill told him he should be grateful for his family and their support of him. He cautioned him not to let his family down again because if it happens again he will serve a much longer sentence.
safety, education and preserving our natural resources — demonstrates that our shared values as Granite Staters are far more significant than our differences,” Gov. Maggie Hassan said in a statement. The package creates a nine-member commission to study expanding Medicaid and issue a report Oct. 15. Hassan has said a special legislative session may be needed in the fall to authorize expanding Medicaid under the new federal health care law. Republicans praised the budget for containing no
with a chromosome disorder and of whom he is very protective. All said Johnstone’s actions were inexcusable and agreed he should be punished, but rehabilitated through the programs offered at the county jail. Karen Muthersbaugh, his middle school special education teacher, said she has stayed in touch with Johnstone and his family since he was in her middle school class. She said he is very protective of those who accept him. “He’s always trying to defend someone and that may have come into play here,” she said. Affidavits filed with the court by police said Johnstone tried to interfere with Armstrong when the officer went to place his friend and fellow passenger in the car Abdul Kamara into protective custody. Kamara is serving a 1 1/2 to 4 years sentence in the N.H. State Prison for his role in the altercation. The two struggled and when Armstrong went to take him to the ground, Johnstone punched him in the face. Johnstone continued to struggle until he was zapped by a Taser by another officer. Murthersburgh said Johnstone has “a lot of heart and is super kind. She also said he is a “hero to his sister.” After hearing from both sides, O’Neill recessed court for about five minutes while he went in chambers to contemplate his decision. He told Johnstone that while the developmental disorders and the bullying could be considered mitigating factors, he agreed with the 1 1/2 to 5 years sentence requested by the state because ultimately he “assaulted and severely injured a Laconia Police Officer who was doing the job he was sworn to do.”
TAY L O R
new tax increases, though it counts on money from a 10 cent increase in the cigarette tax automatically due to take effect this summer. Democrats praised it for providing more aid to colleges and college scholarships and increasing funding for social services. Sen. David Pierce, D-Etna, said the bipartisan budget contained many good things, but warned that it fails to deal with deteriorating highways, forces $10 million in cuts to state employees and $7 million in cuts at the Department of Health and Human Services and does not guarantee Medicaid expansion. He called on his colleagues to work next year to address the issues. “We will undo much of the good if we go loudly (with praise of spending) with one hand and take away silently with the other,” he said. see next page 4TH OF JULY from page one recreation, said yesterday that the parade will feature its traditional complement of marchers, but invited any group wishing to participate to complete a parade application with the Department of Parks and Recreation. Forms are available at the Community Center as well as posted on the department’s website (www.city.laconia.nh.us/index.php/departments/parks-inside/forms). Food vendors will be serving at Opechee Park where there will also be games and attractions for children. Entertainment at the park will be provided by the Swift River Jazz Band, featuring Dave Killkelley, and Living on a Bad Name, a Bon Jovi tribute ensemble, from 5:30 p.m. until 10 p.m. The fireworks will begin at 10 p.m. This year the pyrotechnics will be offered by RS Display Fireworks of Hudson, which aspires “to bring to fireworks, the same excitement that Ben and Jerry’s brings to ice cream.” To help them along the City Council added $2,000 to the fireworks budget this year, when $12,000 will go up in smoke. For those seeking an early start to the holiday the Weirs Action Committee will stage a fireworks display at Weirs Beach on Wednesday, July 3 starting at midnight. — Michael Kitch
C O M M U N I T Y
2 0 1 3
SPONSORED BY BANK OF NEW HAMPSHIRE
Inextinguishable Brass Will Ring in Independence Day
A dynamic group of young professional musicians – Inextinguishable Brass – present the next concert in the series. The group was founded at the University of New Hampshire by Trumpeter Adam Gallant in 2008. Besides Gallant, members include Zach Lange, trumpet; Brian Gardell, horn; Brandon Newbould, trombone; and Ben Stadelmann, tuba.
June 29 at 7:00 pm
The first half of the program will include works by Bach, Ludwig Maurer and Paul Dukas. The second half will be a patriotic tribute with music everyone will recognize.
Free and Open to the Public Saturday, June 29 at 7:00pm in Woodside at Taylor Community Please call 524-5600, or email email@example.com to reserve your seat www.TaylorCommunity.org 435 Union Avenue • Laconia, NH 03246 • A not-for-profit 501(c)(3) organization
Selectboard told usual snow fence is not safe enough for bottom of Gilford sledding hill By Gail OBer
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN
GILFORD — Cat Path resident Susan Leach last night suggested the Selectboard plant soft evergreen trees at the bottom of the sledding hill on Rte. 11-A to stop sledders from going into the road. Leach, who has been associated with the former Gilford Outing Club since the 1960s said the orange plastic fence put up in the winter is not adequate to the task. “The kids will hit soft evergreens and bail out,” she said. She said she was very afraid for the sledders, nearly all of whom are children, because the sleds are plastic now and much faster than when the sledding hill was established after the Gunstock Outing Club took out the rope tow. The hill is on town property. “I know you have a liability sign but it’s your
watch,” she said, noting that with two or three feet of snow there’s not much fencing left. Selectman John O’Brien said that to the best of his knowledge, only one person has gone through the fence. Leach also said she thinks many of the people who use the sledding hill are not from Gilford and this could be because the Laconia Country Club stopped sledding on its property. Selectmen said they would take the request under advisement. In other business, selectmen accepted a donation from the Bank of New Hampshire Pavilion at Meadowbrook for $5,949.91 to install street lights on Kimball Road. The poles will be installed by Public Service of New Hampshire and are for lighting the newly expanded Meadowbrook concert venue.
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, June 27, 2013— Page 11
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N.H. gets requested waiver out from under ‘No Child’ CONCORD (AP) — U.S. Secretary of Education Arne Duncan has approved New Hampshire’s request for a waiver freeing the state from some provisions of the No Child Left Behind Act, giving the state more flexibility in using a school accountability system. State education officials made the request last year. At that time, then-Gov. John Lynch wrote Duncan, saying that New Hampshire school districts are increasingly hampered by inflexible provisions in the law. Education officials said Under No Child Left Behind, about 75 percent of the state’s schools would have been labeled as “failing” next year under proficiency requirements. “I am encouraged by the innovative thinking and strong commitment to improving achievement for all students that is evident in New Hampshire’s request,” Duncan wrote Tuesday in a letter to state
Education Commissioner Virginia Barry. Duncan said New Hampshire has demonstrated that it has college- and career-ready expectations for all students and a high-quality plan to implement an accountability system. Duncan said the state also is committed to developing and implementing teacher and principal evaluation and support systems that are devoted to student achievement and has assured that it will evaluate and revise administrative requirements to reduce duplication and unnecessary burden on districts and schools. In 2011, Duncan’s department offered states the chance to request flexibility from certain requirements of the law in exchange for rigorous and comprehensive plans designed to improve outcomes for students. “New Hampshire is now free to pursue more effective and innovative ways to address the needs of all our students and prepare them for the jobs of the 21st century economy,” Gov. Maggie Hassan said. “By receiving this waiver, New Hampshire will continue to protect its most underserved students, close achievement gaps, increase equity, and improve the quality of instruction while also pursuing needed comprehensive reforms and protecting local control.”
from preceding page Senate Finance Chairman Chuck Morse, R-Salem, said it will be up to Hassan to manage the spending in the budget. “We’re here to help but we’re not here to raise revenues,” he said. Expanding Medicaid was the last big hurdle to reach a compromise last week. The Republican-led Senate negotiating team and Democratic-House team traded several proposals on Medicaid expansion before agreeExcellent Dental care isn’t out of your reach anymore! At The Center for ing to establish a commission to study the Contemporary Dentistry, you will receive the exceptional care you need and impact expansion would deserve. That is why our rates are always competitive. We also participate with have on the state and possible alternatives, Delta Dental Insurance and fall in line with most insurance pricing. such as using federal Progressive dentistry in a comfortable, relaxing, state-of-the-art office. Affordable funding to buy private insurance for some. pricing. What are you waiting for? Schedule your appointment today! Call States can choose to expand Medicaid as part 603.524.3444 or visit www.contemporarydentistry.info for more information of a key component of about our services. the federal health care overhaul, which will be fully implemented Jan. FOR YOUR COMFORT WE OFFER CONSCIOUS SEDATION. 1. If New Hampshire NEW PATIENTS WELCOME! DELTA INSURANCE ACCEPTED! were to expand the program, the U.S. government would pick up the full cost for the first three years and 90 percent over the long haul. States can withdraw from covering adults at www.contemporarydentistry. see next page
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Page 12 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, June 27, 2013
HK Powersports & Kawasaki provide jet ski for MFD During the summer, the fleet of the Meredith Fire Department will again deploy a personal watercraft provided by HK Powersports of Laconia through a program sponsored by Kawasaki Motors Corp. Fire Chief Ken Jones (pictured) said that that in addition to Lake Winnipesaukee the department may be called to emergencies on a number of smaller lakes and ponds. He said that the personal watercraft, which carries three firefighters and rescue equipment, can be trailered to where it is needed as well as quickly deployed in Meredith Bay. (Laconia Daily Sun photo/Michael Kitch)
Correction: Barnstead Open Farm Day is Sat., July 27
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The second annual Barnstead Open Farm Day will be held on Saturday, July 27 from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.,
not Thursday night, as a headline in Tuesday’s edition said. The story itself mentioned the correct date.
from preceding page any time without penalty. New Hampshire’s Medicaid program covers low-income children, parents with nondisabled children under 18, pregnant women, senior citizens and people with disabilities. The expansion would add anyone under age 65 who earns up to 138 percent of federal poverty guidelines, which is about $15,000 for a single adult. Legislative leaders could call a special session to vote to authorize expansion after the commission files its report, but the Senate would not agree to a firm date as the House wanted. Hassan also could call lawmakers into special session — a move she indi-
cated might be needed to ensure New Hampshire starts the program Jan. 1 to begin capturing the estimated $2.5 billion in federal funding the state would get over seven years. The House and Senate largely had agreed on spending priorities entering negotiations. Besides increases in funding for higher education and services for the mentally ill and disabled, the budget also funds four new charter schools. The budget contains money for state workers’ first pay raise in 4 1/2 years, but the deal negotiated with the largest union is in jeopardy after union leaders voted not to recommend a ratification vote largely over a new health care deductible.
Lackey sharp as Red Sox beat Rockies BOSTON (AP) — John Lackey certainly looks and sounds fully recovered from elbow-ligament replacement surgery. It shows both on and off the mound. Lackey struck out a season-high 12 over seven strong innings and Daniel Nava drove in two runs, leading the Boston Red Sox to a 5-3 victory Wednesday and a sweep of the two-game series against the Colorado Rockies. “Probably the strongest he’s been all year,” Boston manager John Farrell said. “Outstanding fastball command, good power to it and a lot of strikes.” The 34-year old right-hander gave up two runs and eight hits without walking a batter. Mixing a fastball and slider most of the time, he threw 73 of 98 pitches for strikes. Lackey (5-5), who missed all of last season rehabbing from the Tommy John surgery, struck out nine over the first four innings — getting three each in the first, second and fourth — while allowing Wilin Rosario’s first-inning RBI single. “I’ve been feeling pretty good,” Lackey said, often breaking into smiles and joking, a big change from his demeanor in his early days in Boston. “I still feel like I’m getting stronger. It was a process, a lot of work, I’m still building.” With the top two starters in the rotation — Jon Lester and Clay Buchholz — both going through tough stretches, Lackey knows he’s been one to pitch in big games. “Jon will be fine. Clay has done great. I’m not worried about those guys,” he said. “I’ve been the guy that has gone first in playoff games.” Lester has struggled after a strong start, losing three of his last four decisions. Buchholz is currently on the 15-day disabled with a neck strain. Lackey had his 14th career double-digit strikeout game, first since Oct. 3, 2010. “It speaks to where my stuff’s at
right now,” he said of the strikeouts. Shane Victorino had three hits and Dustin Pedroia added two for the Red Sox. Roy Oswalt (0-2), making his second start since being recalled from DoubleA, allowed five runs and nine hits in six innings, striking out five and walking one. Colorado’s Michael Cuddyer extended his hitting streak to 23 games with two solo homers, matching Dante Bichette’s club-record set in 1995. “The Red Sox are good at putting the ball in play and creating some things. It was a lot of contact, a lot of action, and I just think they found some holes early,” Rockies manager Walt Weiss said. “I thought Roy settled in and made good use of his fastball as he went along. In the end, battled for us to give us six.” The Rockies finished a road trip in which they lost seven of nine. New Boston closer Koji Uehara worked a perfect ninth for his second save. The Red Sox wasted little time jumping to a 3-1 lead against Oswalt in the first. Jacoby Ellsbury had a leadoff double and scored on Victorino’s single to right. David Ortiz followed with his 499th career double, a drive high off the Green Monster that scored Victorino. Nava then had an RBI single when the ball bounced off the second-base bag and into short left just as shortstop Josh Rutledge was attempting to make a play on it. Oswalt, 3-2 with a 2.16 ERA DoubleA Tulsa, struck out 11 without allowing a walk in his first start against Washington last Thursday. Boston increased it to 5-1 in the third on Mike Napoli’s bases-loaded RBI single. He improved to 6 for 9 and four RBIs this season with the bases full. Nava followed with a sacrifice fly before Oswalt got the next two outs to strand runners on second and third. In the sixth, the Rockies cut it to 5-2 on Cuddyer’s leadoff homer off a billboard above the Monster seats. They
Muskrats beaten by 1st place Gulls, 7-2
NEWPORT, R.I. — The Muskrats fell two games behind Newport in the NECBL Eastern Division standings after losing to the Gulls 7-2 here Wednesday night. Laconia’s 8-5 record is now good enough for a second place tie with Mystic. Laconia scored the first two runs of the game in the top of the fourth but Newport came right back to tie and then scored a single run in the fifth to take the lead for good.
Laconia managed just five hits. Designated hitter Joey Bielek (Arizona State) had the only extra base hit, a double in the fourth that plated a run. Evan Phillips (North CarolinaWilmington) started for Laconia and took the loss. He yielded three runs on seven hits over 5 innings of work. Laconia plays at Holyoke tonight before returning home to host Mystic on Friday night at Robbie Mills Field. Game time is 6:30 p.m.
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THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, June 27, 2013 — Page 13
S U M M ER S P E C I A L
Page 14 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, June 27, 2013
David W. French, 58 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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FRANKLIN — Mr. David W. French, 58, of Franklin, died at Portsmouth Regional Hospital on June 24, 2013. He was born in Franklin on Sept. 20, 1954 the son of James L. French Sr. and Verna Mae (Paradie) French. Dave lived in Franklin most of his life and was a graduate of Manchester Memorial High School, Class of 1972. He served in the NH National Guard for six years. A woodsman like his dad, Dave worked at Bill Crowley Logging in Loudon for several years and later for Henniker Hardwood. Recently, Dave was self-employed. Dave loved the outdoors and was an avid hunter, gardener, and also loved camping. Dave served as a mentor to many at Webster House in Franklin. Dave was a great son, nephew, cousin, grandfather, friend, and exceptional brother... We were all lucky to have had him in our lives and he will be dearly missed. Family members include 13 brothers and sisters: Jeanne Dukette of Franklin, James French, Jr. of Laconia, Sylvia Chmielewicz of Oak Ridge,
TN, George French, Sr. of Andover, Patricia Derby of Webster, Michael French, Sr., Susan Overlock, and Sherry Ames, all of Franklin, Raymond French of Gilford, Kathy Kenneson of Belmont, Deborah Tessier of Northfield, Peggy Arend of Newsfields, and Cheryl Davis of Manchester, a grandson, Craig James (CJ) Barnard of Concord, a stepdaughter, Kimmie Barnard of Franklin, and many nieces,nephews, aunt, uncles, and cousins. He was predeceased by his parents. Visiting hours will be held Thursday, June 27, 2013 from 5 to 8 p.m. at Thibault-Neun Funeral Home, 143 Franklin St., Franklin. Funeral services will be held at the Congregational Christian Church on Friday morning, June 28, 2013 at 10 a.m. Burial will follow in Franklin Cemetery. Donations in memory of Dave may be made to the James L. French Sr. Scholarship Fund, c/o Debbie Tessier, Franklin Savings Bank, 387 Central St., Franklin, NH 03235 or to The Webster Place, 27 Holy Cross Rd., Franklin, NH 03235. For directions and an online guestbook, please visit www.neunfuneralhomes.com
William C. Heffron MEREDITH — A graveside service for William C. Heffron, 64, of 36 Stonedam Island Road, will be conducted at the family plot at Oakland Cemetery, Meredith Center Road, Meredith, at 11 a.m. Thursday, July 11, 2013. The Rev. Dr. Russell Rowland of the First Congregational Church of Meredith will preside. A recep-
tion for family and friends will follow at Lavinia’s, 18 Main Street, Center Harbor. Bill passed away on February 6, 2013, surrounded by family. For those who wish, memorial contributions can be made to the Meredith Food Pantry, 147 Main Street, Meredith.
Waterville Valley hosting Independence Day Carnival WATERVILLE VALLEY — Waterville Valley’s Independence Day Carnival will take place on Saturday, July 6, from 11 a.m. to 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-foot’ obstacle course, bounce see next page
Department of Public Works
JULY 4th Holiday Solid Waste Collection Delay
NOTICE TO RESIDENTS ON CURBSIDE COLLECTION ROUTES
July 4th is Thursday, July 4th. There will be A ONE (1) DAY DELAY in curbside collection of trash this week as noted below: • Thursday collections will be on Friday • Friday collections will be on Saturday Any questions, please call Ann @ 528-6379, ext. 300.
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, June 27, 2013— Page 15
Many summer classes planned at Art Collaborative’s Teaching Studio MEREDITH — The Arts Collaborative’s Teaching Studio in Meredith is offering summer classes and creative experiences for people of all ages. For children and teens, programs will be available on Wednesdays and Thursdays, beginning July 10. During each day, four different sessions for school aged kids take place. “We want to provide experiences where children and teens can explore their naturally creative ideas in a fun encouraging atmosphere.” says teaching artist Heidi Little. “We provide the materials and a theme or inspiration and they take off with it. We’re excited to continue offering weekly sessions, so that kids can come as often or as seldom as their family’s summer schedule allows.” For the youngest children aged 5 to 7, Thursdays’ “Glitter, Giggles, and Goop” mixes creativity with ageappropriate silliness and play in one hour sessions. For 7 to 12 year olds, Wednesdays include “Crazy Creative Kids!” a two hour journey through sculpting, puppet-making, painting, printing, and
other activities using both traditional as well as natural, found, and recycled materials. “Girl Power!” also on Wednesdays for 10 and up, fosters authentic expression through creative activities and journaling. Boys and girls age 10 and up can enjoy “Crafternoons!” on Thursdays from 1-3 p.m. where the focus is on a variety of engaging and unique craft projects. Families, older teens, and adults can register for “Mural Madness!,” “Garden Art,” “Up Cycle Your Chair: Repurposed Furniture,” and others. Adults can enjoy “Yoga and Art.” There is even an all-day intensive for Art Teachers: “Art Teacher Camp Days.” Recurring events for adults include “First Friday: Creative Women’s Gathering” and a weekly drop-in series “Open For Art” on Tuesday evenings. For a complete listing of Summer Art Classes and Workshops for all ages being offered at The Arts Collaborative Teaching Studio, please visit www.theartscollaborative.net, call 603-707-1631, or contact Heidi Little at firstname.lastname@example.org.
LACONIA — Ever want to know why Christians believe what they do? What do Christians believe about Jesus and God? What do Christians believe about sexuality and homosexual practice? Why are there so many varieties of churches? How did they get the Bible? On Wednesday nights this summer, Evangelical Baptist Church is providing the Lakes Region community an educational opportunity called “The Big 8: the Eight Most Important Things Everyone Needs to Know about God, the Bible, and the Church.” The series will be held on Wednesdays from 7-8:15 p.m. The Big 8 is a 60-minute lecture followed by 15 minutes Q&A. Everyone is welcome to attend, whatever religious background you have. Pastors and laymen who all have formal training in theology and the Bible will teach the sessions. There is no need to sign up,
just show up. Refreshments and childcare (under 5 years old) will be provided. The series began on June 26, with the topic: The Bible: How did we get it and why is it so important? Upcoming topics include: July 3: God: Who is God and how do we know anything about Him? July 10: Jesus Christ: Who is Jesus and why do Christians believe he is God? July 17: Holy Spirit: Who is the Holy Spirit and what does he do? July 24: No Big 8 July 31: Missions: Why do Christians do missions? Aug 7: Sexuality: What does God think about sex? What about homosexuality? Aug 14: Worship: How are we to live? Aug 21: Church History: Why are there so many different Christian churches?
BELMONT — Police departments in Northfield, Franklin, Sanbornton, Tilton and Belmont are cooperating as a Regional DWI Task Force and will be conducting a sobriety checkpoint in Belmont at some point before June 29. The exact time and location of the checkpoint is not being disclosed. The checkpoint — at which all drivers will be pulled over to check
for impaired operators — has been approved by Superior Court. Belmont Police Chief Mark Lewandoski noted that New Hampshire has some of the most aggressive laws in the country to fight the intoxicated driver and the law enforcement community will use those tools to their full extent.
from preceding page house, live music, and more. Later that evening enjoy the Saturday Evening Concert Series with the Flashback Duo from 6:30-9:30 p.m. The concert will be held at Town
Square from the gazebo overlooking Corcoran Pond. Admission to the Carnival is $10 per child. For more information call 1-800-GO-VALLEY or visit www.visitwatervillevalley.com.
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HOLDERNESS — Evoking Ben Franklin’s adage, “fish and visitors smell in three days,” the original play ‘’Houseguests’’, opening this month at Holderness’ Little Church Theater, features visitors and includes a fish. “But this lakeside comedy” says theater director Lisa Lovett, “is about secrets and love.” The first play of the season for Holderness’ Houseguests stage manager Liz Stack and Jessica Hoffmann Center for Creativity: Davis, author. (Courtesy photo) Houseguests, is written and directed by local author Jessica of Portsmouth, Ursula Boutwell of GilHoffmann Davis. Set in the smallest ford, Bill Tedrow of Waterville Valley, town in New Hampshire, it tells the Tom Klein of Sandwich, Rodney Martell story of a retired couple whose serene of Laconia, and guest artist Emerson life is hilariously disrupted by a visitDavis.There will be four performances ing family of old friends. from June 27-30. For tickets and inforThe ensemble cast includes Suzanne mation, go to www.littlechurchteater. Bannister of Plymouth, Dan Mitchell com or call 603-968-2250.
27th Annual Book Sale will be held July 6-7 at Moultonborough Library
‘Houseguests’ premiers at the Little Church Theater in Holderness
4th of July Holiday Hours July 3rd - Close at 4 p.m. July 4th - Closed
MOULTONBOROUGH — The Moultonborough Public Library’s 27th Annual Book Sale will be held July 6 and 7, from 9 a.m. until 5 p.m. As usual, it will be under two large tents in the library parking lot at 4 Holland Street, Moultonborough, rain or shine. Books have been coming in ever since last summer, and the count currently stands at 867 boxes of books, with still two weeks to go. There are about 20 hardcovers to a box, and about 50 paperbacks, so clearly there is a very large selection of great books for all reading tastes. Not only books, but VHS movies, jigsaw puzzles, games, and audiobooks, will be in the sale. Hardcover books, and games and puzzles are priced at $1 each, and paperbacks, children’s books, and
VHS and cassette tapes fifty cents, and if that’s not enough of a bargain, everything will be marked down to 25 cents on Sunday, the final day of the sale. There will also be a bake sale by the Moultonborough Women’s Club on Saturday, July 6, with coffee and donuts, sandwiches, cold drinks, and baked goodies to take home. Volunteers are needed to help move the boxes of books out of the library basement and into the tents on Friday evening, July 5, starting at 5 p.m. , and also to help during the sale and with the cleanup on Sunday afternoon. Volunteers will start unpacking boxes and filling the tables on Saturday morning at 8 a.m., and cashiers and workers are needed to refill tables during sale hours on both days.
LACONIA — United Baptist Church of Lakeport, 35 Park St. is hosting a Historical Weekend to honor its church history. There will be a Pot Luck supper, Saturday, June 29 at 5 p.m. There will be displays and a tour of building.
The event is open to the public and participants are urged to bring a dish to pass. On Sunday, June 30, there will be displays after the service, starting at 10:45 a.m.
Lakeport Baptist hosts history weekend
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Greater Meredith Program hosts July 4th fireworks MEREDITH — The Greater Meredith Program (GMP) will again host the 4th of July fireworks for the Town of Meredith. Atlas Pyro Vision Productions will bring an enhanced fireworks display to Meredith for this year’s celebration. The fireworks are scheduled to go off at 9:30 p.m. July 4 from Meredith Bay. If inclement weather prohibits the display, the rain date is July 5 at 9:30 p.m. The Greater Meredith Program (GMP) is a nonprofit community economic development organization seeking to enhance economic vitality, historical and cultural heritage, and town-wide beautification. .For more information about GMP or volunteer opportunities, call 603.279.9015, email GMP@metrocast. net or visit the website at www.greatermeredithprogram.org.
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, June 27, 2013— Page 17
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The Meredith Parks and Recreation Dept. will host a concert on July 4 at 7 p.m. at Hesky Park thanks to the generosity of The Inns & Spa at Mill Falls. Patriotic songs and other crowd friendly selections being performed by Occasional Brass and Strings accompanied by vocalist Amy Jane McCabe. (Courtesy photo)
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Karyn Williams performs at Alton Bay on July 6 ALTON — Karyn Williams will be preforming at the Alton Bay Christian Conference Center on Saturday July 6, from 7-9 p.m. There is no charge for entrance to the concert. Karyn Williams, the eldest daughter of Orlando Magic Senior Vice President and founder Pat Williams, grew up in an exceptionally large family. Her parents had five biological children and adopted 14 others from numerous countries, including Brazil,
Korea, Romania and the Philippines. She was introduced to Country music during her high school yet her love and passion for Christian music prevails. “I’m passionate about Jesus, people and music in that order, so to be able to make a life and a ministry out of all three, that’s pretty awesome,” Williams says. The concert will be held in The Tabernacle at the Conference Center. as one of many events planned as the ABCCC celebrates its 150th year.
Flea market & bake sale June 29 at M’boro Methodist Church MOULTONBOROUGH — The United Methodist Church is hosting a Craft, Flea Market and Bake Sale on Saturday, June 29 from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. The church is located on Rte. 25, opposite the Country Store. The event will feature a silent auction, luncheon, barbecue (sausages), jewelry, books, CDs and more.
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A space for flea market or craft items is available for a $20 rental fee. Food booths and the bake sale will be operated by the church. White elephant items may be donated by dropping them off at the church office between 9 a.m. and 1 p.m. on Thursday, June 27. No large furniture, please. The phone number is 476-5152.
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Page 18 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, June 27, 2013
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Gilford man wins Laconia Rotary’s motorcycle raffle LACONIA — At the conclusion of Bike Week, on June 16, 2013, a young girl from the crowd drew the winning ticket for Laconia Rotary’s motorcycle raffle. The winner was William Gray of Gilford. The motorcycle was presented to Gray by John Moriarty, the outgoing president of Laconia Rotary, incoming president Charlie Bullerwell, and Warren Clement, chairperson of the motorcycle raffle for 2012-13. Moriarty said, “I was glad to present the The winner of the Laconia Rotary Club’s Motorcycle raffle William Gray receives his new motorcycle. motorcycle to someone He is shown here on the right, with outgoing Rotary president John Moriarty. (Courtesy photo) who appreciates it. The motorcycle raffle this year was moderately successtions and I am extremely humbled by the enormity ful. Laconia Rotary thanks all of the of everyone pulling together as a team to have a sucindividuals who purchased tickets, for their supcessful motorcycle raffle in spite of the weather.” port of the charitable work that Rotary does. Warren Clement continued, “Thank you to all of our supClement did an outstanding job as chairperson of porters who buy tickets from us every year, we the raffle this year.” couldn’t do what we do without your support. Your Clement said “ I want to give special thanks to the support allows Rotary to make substantial charidedicated members of the Laconia Rotary club who table contributions to the youth and elderly in our put countless hours into traveling all over the northcommunities as well as in international communieast to not only sell tickets but tow the motorcycle ties. The club disbursed over $30,000 for the year to all of the various events. This in most cases was 2012-13, and we are looking forward to continuing time away from their families and business obligathis in the coming years.”
Gilmanton Church Food Pantry and Thrift Shop holding its 3rd Annual Yard Sale on July 13 GILMANTON — There Gilmanton Community Church Food Pantry will hold its third annual yard sale on July 13 from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. There will be no pantry services that day. The Thrift Shop will be open the day of the yard sale with extended hours, from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. Items are being collected for the yard sale and can be dropped off at the Food Pantry during business
hours only. All items should be in good, clean, working order. Those unable to drop off items during business hours can call Jane Sisti @364-7437 or Bethany Lavin @ 267-9134 to make other arrangements. The Thrift Shop is holding a 50% off sale for everything in the shop through July 10.
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support animal shelters throughout the country at www.HelpShelterPets.com.
DeGalan hired as director of development at Speare PLYMOUTH — Julie DeGalan, of Campton, has been hired as the new director of development for Speare Memorial Hospital. Moving to the Plymouth area 25 years ago, DeGalan was hired by Plymouth State University in the career office. When an opportunity arose to integrate the University’s existing Development Office and Alumni Relations, DeGalan became the institution’s first director of advancement saying, “The philosophy behind merging the two was that alumni builds relationships and development follows.” DeGalan explains that development is about getting to know people and strategizing how to link what a potential donor is interested in and what an organization wants to accomplish. Health care is one avenue for donors to give back and improve society. It was DeGalan’s connection to the greater Plymouth community that impressed Speare’s President and CEO Michelle McEwen. McEwen says, “This is where Julie lives, and as she has shared, Speare has been her health care provider of choice. Combined with her experience and expertise in health care
WOLFEBORO — Fine artist DJ Geribo is the featured artist for the month of July at the Libby Museum in Wolfeboro. The opening reception for the show will take place on Sunday, July 7 from 1-3 p.m. Refreshments will be served. The public is welcome to attend. Geribo, a nature and animal artist, is showing a selection of her animal paintings in a show titled “Animals: Wild and Tame”. The show will feature a variety of Geribo’s work from 30”x40” to 3”x5”, from Bengal Tigers to Yorkshire Terriers. All of her paintings are created using her mediums of choice: oils, acrylics, pastels, and watercolors. Geribo is passionate about animals and uses her artwork to support a variety of wildlife conservation organizations through the website www.EyeHelpAnimals.com that she co-owns with her husband, internet architect James Fontaine. Geribo and Fontaine are also very passionate about helping shelter animals and, again using her paintings of over sixty breeds of dogs and cats, they
DJ Geribo’s art to be shown at Libby Museum
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, June 27, 2013— Page 19
fundraising, Julie was the ideal candidate to become our new director of development.” Following her tenure in advancement at Plymouth State, DeGalan worked in fundraising at both Dartmouth Hitchcock Medical Center and Dartmouth Medical School. Most recently, she was the director of development at New London Hospital. DeGalan holds a bachelor’s in geography from Michigan State, and earned her Master of Business Administration at Plymouth State University. For more information about connecting with Speare Memorial Hospital or making a gift, contact Julie DeGalan directly at (603) 238-2211.
BUY 3 GET 1 FREE
Paul & Barbara Raymond 603-848-6506 or 603-568-3779 Open Friday, Saturday, Sunday Please call for additional hours
Rte 132, Canterbury
AY EAST SB on er vice Friday Night June 28 - 9:00pm Club Stage Upstairs: Michael Vincent
LARGE AUCTION JUNE 29, 2013 • 10:00AM PREVIEW 8:00AM BENEFIT AUCTION FOR P.I.C.K. (People Investing in Community & Kids)
TO BE HELD INSIDE THE LACONIA ICE ARENA 468 Province Road, Laconia, NH 03246
5 TRAILERS FULL OF OFFICE FURNITURE AND COMMERCIAL GRADE CARPETING. LOTS OF BOX LOTS FULL OF OFFICE SUPPLIES PLUS BOX LOTS FULL OF STUFF! Arthur G. Houle Auctioneer, NH License 4068 CHECK MY WEBSITE AT:
www.auctionzip.com Auctioneer ID #6666
10% Buyers Premium; Catered. All items sold as is subject to errors or omissions. Payment cash or good check. Everything must be removed within three days. Questions call 603-491-3500
NEW HAMPSHIRE IS AUCTION COUNTRY!
Page 20 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, June 27, 2013
CruCon receives Vacation.com Author Rebecca L. Matthews book Chairman’s Award for 3rd year signing in Center Harbor on July 6 MOULTONBOROUGH —On June 14, CruCon Cruise Outlet Plus was recognized with Vacation.com’s Chairman’s Award as the top travel agency in the United States for a third straight year based on total sales volume from the previous year. The honor was bestowed during a ceremony at Vacation.com’s 15th International Conference and Trade Show, which took place at the Walt Disney World Dolphin Resort in Orlando, FL. “CruCon Cruise Outlet Plus leads our growing class of elite Vacation. com member agencies with this distinguished honor. CruCon continues to embrace Vacation.com’s many programs and tools. The success they’ve achieved ultimately benefits their clients,” said Vacation.com President John Lovell, CTC. “It is with great pleasure that we recognize this out-
standing agency, once again, as our top agency of the year.” CruCon is the only U.S. agency – out of Vacation.com’s network of more than 5,100 agencies throughout the United States and Canada – to be honored with the prestigious Chairman’s Award. “We could not have earned this recognition if it were not for the vast resources available to us through Vacation.com,” said CruCon Cruise Outlet Plus President Sandra Cleary. “Our membership allows us to provide some of the best products and services the industry has to offer to our travelers and it is an honor to receive the Chairman’s Award three years running. Thanks to Vacation.com and our agency’s superior customer service, we are able to make our clients’ memorable vacation dreams come true.”
CENTER HARBOR — Author Rebecca L. Matthews a resident of Whitefield, will be available to sign copies of her book, “The Light Within” on Saturday, July 6 from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Annual Flea Market & Craft Fair, 52 Main St, Center Harbor. Love, betrayal, hope, and tragedy will unite this broken family. Judy has been a bitter, angry person for years. Her constant yelling has affected her children’s attitudes and pushed her husband away. But all that changes one night, when she finds herself on a deserted road being touched by God. This moment begins a transformation that will affect everyone around her. Judy struggles at first to let go of her old ways, but as she learns to let go and allows God to guide her, she finds that life changes for the better. She becomes calm and peaceful as she places God first and foremost at the
center of her life. Her children notice the change and how differently they are treated, and their attitudes begin to transform as well. But Judy’s husband, Rich, continues keeping his distance. When he finally reveals why, the whole family is affected, and their marriage comes to an end. Judy tries to move on, and Rich does too, but both feel guilty for their part in the downfall of the marriage. Rich desires the peace that Judy has, but he can’t seem to escape what he has done. Meanwhile, their daughter is dealing with her own new struggles at school, where conflict abounds. When a horrible accident occurs, everyone in the family will be put to the test. Experience the transformation with this family as they discover The Light Within and find peace in the midst of chaos.
FRANKLIN — Franklin Opera House, in co-operation with the Franklin Parks and Recreation Department, is pleased to announce the 2013 schedule of Concerts In The Park. The concert series is underwritten by Watts Water Technologies of Franklin, with individual concerts sponsored by area businesses. Concerts will be held on Thursday evenings at Odell Park, in downtown Franklin, beginning on July 11, featuring Don Bartenstein, acoustic guitarist and vocalist. On July 18 there will be no concert, as the Franklin Footlight Theater will be opening its summer musical, How to Succeed in Business Without Really Trying, at the Opera House. Curtain time for this hilarious show will be 7:30 pm. On July 25, the Concert Series will feature Franklin’s own Fireside Trio.
August 1st will not have a concert but will instead offer the Franklin Area Children’s Theater original production, again at the Opera House, beginning at 7 p.m. The concert series resumes on August 8 as another popular Franklin group, Breaking Character, appears at Odell Park. August 15 will feature the New Hampshire-flavored music of N.H. Balladeer, Jim Barnes. The Kid Jazz Band will perform on August 22 and the Concert Series wraps up in grand style on August 29, with a special appearance by the 39th Army Band. All shows will go on rain or shine, but the rain location will be at Franklin Opera House. Concerts begin each Thursday at 6:30 pm. All concerts are open and free to the public.
Flag retirement ceremony to be held Franklin Concerts In The Park series July 6 at St. Joseph Church in Belmont starts July 11 with Don Bartenstein BELMONT — A flag retirement ceremony sponsored by the Robert Leroux Council, 10943, Knights of Columbus, will be held on July 6 at 6 p.m. at St. Joseph Church, Belmont. ‘’The flag, when it is in such condition that it is no longer a fitting emblem
of display, should be destroyed in a dignified way, preferably by burning.” (The United States Flag Code). For more information or to provide a flag that needs to be retired, contact Leonard Campbell, email@example.com, 603-528-3035 x14.
ORDER FOR CORRECTION OF HAZARDOUS CONDITION OF A BUILDING PURSUANT TO RSA 155-B ISSUED TO: Lendall Mains, Granite State Campground, 15 Ham Avenue, Belmont, NH 03220 Granite State Campground, LLC, PO Box 1854, Mashpee, MA 02649 (Registered Agent Steven J. Venezia, PO Box 13, Hillsoborough, NH 03244) George A. Benway, Jr., and Mary A. Benway, Trustees, Benway Sisters’ trust u/d/ t dated June 13, 1990, PO Box 1889, Mashpee, MA 02649 PROPERTY: This Order is issued regarding a hazardous condition contained on property owned by Lendall Mains at 15 Ham Avenue, Belmont, New Hampshire, identified in the town’s records as Map ID 217/109/000/033, located on property owned by Granite State Campground, LLC on Route 106 in Belmont, New Hampshire, identified in the town’s records as Tax Map 217, Lots 109 and 110. NECESSARY REPAIRS: The mobile home on the property must be either razed and the debris removed from the property or the following repairs must be undertaken: a new roof, a new floor system, and a new electrical system must be installed and the mold must be remediated. Any personal property or fixtures in the structure must also be removed. DEADLINE FOR COMPLIANCE: You are required to complete the work by July 15, 2013. CONSEQUENCES FOR FAILURE TO COMPLY WITH ORDER IF YOU FAIL TO FULLY COMPLY WITH THIS ORDER BY JULY 15, 2013, OR FAIL TO SERVE AN ANSWER AS PROVIDED IN RSA 155-B:6 WITHIN 20 DAYS OF SERVICE OF THIS ORDER UPON YOU, A MOTION FOR SUMMARY ENFORCEMENT OF THIS ORDER PURSUANT TO RSA 155-B:7 WILL BE MADE WITH THE LACONIA DISTRICT COURT. THE COURT MAY AUTHORIZE THE TOWN OF BELMONT TO CARRY OUT THE NECESSARY REPAIRS SPECIFIED IN THIS ORDER, AND IF IT DOES, THE CITY’S COSTS, ATTORNEY’S FEES AND EXPENSES SHALL CONSTITUTE A LIEN AGAINST THIS PROPERTY AND ANY OTHER PROPERTY YOU OWN IN THE STATE, ENFORCEABLE IN THE SAME MANNER AS REAL ESTATE TAXES, INCLUDING POSSIBLE LOSS OF THE PROPERTY IF NOT PAID. ANY PERSONAL PROPERTY OR FIXTURES NOT REMOVED FORM THE PROPERTY WILL BE DESTROYED. So Ordered. TOWN OF BELMONT BY ITS BOARD OF SELECTMEN Ronald Cormier, Chairman Ruth Mooney John Pike
Edward Andrews awarded grant from National Endowment for Humanities
LACONIA — Dr. Edward Andrews, a native of Laconia, and an assistant professor of history at Providence College, was recently selected by the National Endowment for Humanities (NEH) to receive a prestigious NEH Summer Stipends Program grant, totaling $6,000. NEH Summer Stipends support individuals pursuing advanced research that is of value to humanities scholars, general audiences, or both. In July, Andrews will head to England for two months to conduct his research. The title of his project is “One Soul, tho’ not one Soyl”: American Missionary Connections with Asia
at the Dawn of the Global Age.” Andrews main focus will be to explore the interconnections between protestant missionary activity in America and similar efforts in India and Southeast Asia during the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries. The summer stipend will allow him to research manuscripts and rare book collections at the University of Cambridge and the British library, where he will work with the records of the Society for promoting Christian Knowledge and the British East India Company. One Soul will offer important insights into early modern globalization during its most formative years.
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
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, June 27, 2013— Page 21
DAILY CROSSWORD TRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES
by Paul Gilligan
by Darby Conley
Today’s Birthdays: Business executive Ross Perot is 83. Former Interior Secretary Bruce Babbitt is 75. Singer-musician Bruce Johnston (The Beach Boys) is 71. Fashion designer Vera Wang is 64. Actress Julia Duffy is 62. Actress Isabelle Adjani is 58. Country singer Lorrie Morgan is 54. Actor Brian Drillinger is 53. Writer-producer-director J.J. Abrams is 47. Sen. Kelly Ayotte, R-N.H., is 45. Olympic gold and bronze medal figure skater Viktor Petrenko is 44. TV personality Jo Frost (TV: “Supernanny”) is 43. Actor Yancey Arias is 42. Actor Christian Kane is 39. Actor Tobey Maguire is 38. Gospel singer Leigh Nash is 37. Reality TV star Khloe Kardashian (kar-DASH’-ee-uhn) is 29. Actor Drake Bell is 27. Actor Ed Westwick is 26. Actress Madylin Sweeten is 22. Actor Chandler Riggs is 14.
By Holiday Mathis
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). The chasm between saying and doing can be deep and wide. You’ll consider this when a person’s talk doesn’t ring quite true. Stay alert to the discrepancies. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). In your book, people prove themselves over time. Your “wait and see” approach will usually save you from future headache and heartache. This time, though, it won’t hurt to give someone the benefit of the doubt. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). There are ideas inside you waiting to be released. You can’t teach yourself to be creative, but you can learn to get out of your own way and let your natural creativity flow. TODAY’S BIRTHDAY (June 27). Your birthday present from the stars is the gift of accurate estimations. Sound too practical to be fun? This super power is just what you need to succeed again and again. You’ll correctly assess what’s necessary to reach a goal, how much it will cost and whether it’s the right aim for you. You’ll have winning down to a science. July brings your first prize. Pisces and Scorpio adore you. Your lucky numbers are: 3, 13, 22, 24 and 7.
by Chad Carpenter
ARIES (March 21-April 19). You can’t rely on your drive to get a job done. Create a system that will carry you through whether or not the drive is there. A Virgo will be helpful in the situation. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). You’ll have the chance to include new people in a venture, but be careful. Like the colored gels that change the look of stage lights, what you add to your life right now will change the way you see everything else. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). There’s something automatic in a loved one’s response to you. Think of this as a challenge. Interrupt the pattern just for fun. This is how you keep from falling into a rut. CANCER (June 22-July 22). There are times when being careless with personal information or money is of little consequence, but this is not one of them. You’ll benefit from being a bit guarded with both. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). Are you getting better? That’s the only question you care about today. You fear sliding backward, but sometimes in order to take a big leap forward, you have to back up a bit to get momentum. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). You may procrastinate most of the day, but finally, you won’t be able to put it off any longer. Then you’ll celebrate a personal victory when you finally do the thing you’ve been putting off. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). Learning to talk and walk are momentous times in a personal history, and after the driver’s license, first kiss, etc., we tend to lose track. But momentous moments occur at every age. You could have one such moment today. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). Sometimes you worry about whether other people are having much more fun than you. They’re not. They’re having just as much, maybe less. Does knowing this make you feel any better? SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). Automate more of your life. A learning curve will be involved, but once the arc is bridged, you’ll free up so much time that you’ll wonder why you didn’t do this ages ago.
Pooch Café LOLA
Solution and tips at www.sudoku.com
1 5 10 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 22 24 25 26 29 30 34 35 36 37 38 40
ACROSS Penny Donkeys TV’s “__ Trek” Declare openly Color of half the checkers Enormous Evergreen tree Instrument used for “Taps” In the sack Pullman car Having no goal Attempt Last Backstreet Golfing term Australian marsupial Tush That woman Gems Aswan or Hoover Rattling gourds Rodent
41 Large fish-eating hawk 43 Took the prize 44 Magazine title 45 Adjust an alarm 46 Made a lap 47 Cut a sheep’s wool 48 Bash 50 Luau dish 51 School bee participant 54 Socked 58 German car 59 Fencing sword 61 Actress Ballard 62 French girlfriend 63 Bleacher levels 64 __ though; albeit 65 Cave dwellers 66 Asp or adder 67 Examination
1 2 3
DOWN Berets & tams Wicked Zero
4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 21 23 25 26 27 28 29 31 32 33 35 36
Small loudspeaker Monastery Insulting remark Droop Fancy dessert Coil of yarn Superficial; lacking depth Test __; tiny bottle in a lab Grows gray Communists Be nosy Creates In the distance Zeal Contract with a landlord Sources of light __ person; apiece Eagle’s nest Camel’s smaller cousin Fall flower Barn dinner Winter month:
38 39 42 44 46 47 49 50
abbr. Iron or tin Rollaway bed Answers Dense growth of shrubbery Overexert Male child Takes a nap Handbag
51 52 53 54 55 56 57 60
Swedish auto Wild feline Correct a text __ up; become cheery again Possess Facial features Fender bender memento Actress Arthur
Page 22 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, June 27, 2013
––––––– ALMANAC ––––––– Today is Thursday, June 27, the 178th day of 2013. There are 187 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: On June 27, 1963, President John F. Kennedy spent the first full day of a visit to Ireland, the land of his ancestors, stopping by the County Wexford home of his great-grandfather, Patrick Kennedy, who’d emigrated to America in 1848. On this date: In 1787, English historian Edward Gibbon completed work on his six-volume work, “The History of the Decline and Fall of the Roman Empire.” In 1844, Mormon leader Joseph Smith and his brother, Hyrum, were killed by a mob in Carthage, Ill. In 1846, New York and Boston were linked by telegraph wires. In 1893, the New York stock market crashed. In 1922, the first Newberry Medal, recognizing excellence in children’s literature, was awarded in Detroit to “The Story of Mankind” by Hendrik Willem van Loon. In 1942, the FBI announced the arrests of eight Nazi saboteurs put ashore in Florida and Long Island, N.Y. (All were tried and sentenced to death; six were executed while two were spared for turning themselves in and cooperating with U.S. authorities.) In 1944, during World War II, American forces liberated the French port of Cherbourg from the Germans. In 1950, the U.N. Security Council passed a resolution calling on member nations to help South Korea repel an invasion from the North. In 1957, more than 500 people were killed when Hurricane Audrey slammed through coastal Louisiana and Texas. In 1977, the U.S. Supreme Court struck down state laws and bar association rules that prohibited lawyers from advertising their fees for routine services. In 1988, at least 56 people were killed when a commuter train ran into a stationary train at the Gare de Lyon terminal in Paris. In 1991, Supreme Court Justice Thurgood Marshall, the first black jurist to sit on the nation’s highest court, announced his retirement. (His departure led to the contentious nomination of Clarence Thomas to succeed him.) Ten years ago: More than 735,000 phone numbers were registered on the first day of a national do-not-call list aimed at blocking unwelcome solicitations from telemarketers. Five years ago: North Korea destroyed the most visible symbol of its nuclear weapons program, the cooling tower at its main atomic reactor at Yongbyon. (However, North Korea announced in September 2008 that it was restoring its nuclear facilities.) In Zimbabwe, roaming bands of government supporters heckled, harassed or threatened people into voting in a runoff election in which President Robert Mugabe was the only candidate. One year ago: Britain’s Queen Elizabeth II and former Irish Republican Army commander Martin McGuinness offered each other the hand of peace during a private meeting inside Belfast’s riverside Lyric Theatre. A 22-year-old former Texas Tech University student from Saudi Arabia, Khalid Ali-M Aldawsari, was convicted in Amarillo of attempting to use a weapon of mass destruction. (He later received life in prison.)
THURSDAY PRIME TIME Dial
WGBH Active With Arthritis
EBUCON MUCSAP Print your answer here: Yesterday’s
Charlie Rose (N) Å
WMTW Wipeout (N) Å
Motive (N) Å (DVS)
Rookie Blue (N) Å
WMUR Wipeout (N) Å
Motive (N) Å (DVS)
Rookie Blue (N) Å
White Collar “Power WSBK Play” Peter and Neal swap identities. Å WGME Big Bang Two Men
7 News at 10PM on Everybody CW56 (N) (In Stereo) Å Loves Raymond ADD and Mastering It! Thirty six ways to manage ADD and ADHD. (In Stereo) Å White Collar The team WBZ News Entertain- Seinfeld looks for a missing sub- (N) Å ment To- “The Secremarine. Å night (N) tary” Person of Interest Elementary Å News
WTBS Fam. Guy
WFXT winners challenge the
The Vampire Diaries Beauty and the Beast WLVI Elena has terrifying hal- Evan confesses his feellucinations. Å ings to Cat. Å The British Beat (My Music) British Invasion hits WENH from the 1960s. (In Stereo) Å
Hell’s Kitchen Former
finalists. (N) CSPAN Capitol Hill Hearings WBIN Law Order: CI
PBS NewsHour Å The Office “Job Fair” Å Letterman
Conan (N) Å
Does Someone Have to Fox 25 News at 10 (N) Å Fox 25 Go? True Home Value News at employees. (N) 11 (N) Law Order: CI
TMZ (In Stereo) Å
The Office Simpsons There Yet?
ESPN 2013 NBA Draft From Brooklyn, N.Y. (N) (Live) Å
ESPN2 X Games Munich. From Munich, Germany. (N Same-day Tape) Å
CSNE AT&T Nat’l
NESN MLB Baseball: Blue Jays at Red Sox
LIFE Wife Swap Å
Wife Swap Å
Pretty Wicked Moms
35 38 42 43 45
MTV Girl Code FNC
Celtics Draft Special
The O’Reilly Factor (N) Hannity (N)
MSNBC All In With Chris Hayes Rachel Maddow Show CNN Anderson Cooper 360
The Hero “Heart” (N)
USA NCIS “Freedom” Å
Wife Swap Å
Movie: ››‡ “The Lake House” (2006)
Piers Morgan Live (N)
SPIKE Fight Master
SportsCenter (N) Å Sports
The Show Ridiculous. Zach
SportsNet Sports E! News Catfish
Greta Van Susteren
The O’Reilly Factor
The Last Word
All In With Chris Hayes
Anderson Cooper 360
Erin Burnett OutFront
Movie: ›› “Four Brothers” (2005) Å (DVS)
The Hero “Heart” Å
Burn Notice (N)
Graceland “Pizza Box”
Kevin Hart: Little Man
Daily Show Colbert
COM Chappelle Chappelle Tosh.0
iMPACT Wrestling (N) (In Stereo) Å
AMC Movie: ››› “O Brother, Where Art Thou?”
SYFY Movie: “Megafault”
Tabatha Takes Over Showville (N) Å
Movie: “Independence Day-saster” (2013)
A&E Intervention Å
Intervention “Ryan” (N) Beyond Scared
Renovation Raiders (N) Hunters
Four Weddings (N)
TLC Say Yes NICK Big Time
Full House Full House The Nanny The Nanny Friends
TOON Incredible Regular
King of Hill King of Hill Amer. Dad Amer. Dad Fam. Guy
FAM “The Little Rascals”
Movie: ›› “Paul Blart: Mall Cop” (2009)
“Princess Protection Program”
SHOW But Cheer
Four Weddings (N)
HBO Movie: ››› “Prometheus” (2012)
The Out List (N) Å
MAX Movie: ›› “The Hangover Part II” (2011) Å
Four Weddings Å
The 700 Club Å Good Luck Jessie
Movie: ›››‡ “Brokeback Mountain” (2005) Heath Ledger.
Jumble puzzle magazines available at pennydellpuzzles.com/jumblemags
©2013 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All Rights Reserved.
10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30 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
by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek
Person of Interest Finch Elementary Sherlock and Reese meet their and Joan try to stop a match. Å robbery. Å Motive “Against All Odds” Rookie Blue Andy and A lawyer is murdered. (N) Cruz find a disturbed woman. (N) Å Å (DVS) The Office “A.A.R.M.” America’s Got Talent Preparing for the docu- Hopefuls perform for the mentary premiere. judges. Å The Office “A.A.R.M.” America’s Got Talent
JUNE 27, 2013
Il Volo We are Love Å
Two and a Half Men Å Theory Wipeout Hard bodies compete with brainy playWCVB ers. (N) Å Parks and Parks and WCSH Recreation Recreation (In Stereo) (In Stereo) Parks WHDH Parks
THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME
Unscramble these four Jumbles, one letter to each square, to form four ordinary words.
Polyamory Sexy Baby Cathouse: Back
Movie: ›› “Battleship” (2012) Taylor Kitsch.
CALENDAR TODAY’S EVENTS 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 4765900 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. Performance of 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. Events at the 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 cal 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. Events at the 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. Annual 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 firstname.lastname@example.org. 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. Free HIV testing. 3-6 p.m. at Laconia Family Planning and Prenatal, located at 121 Belmont Road. Confidential, no needles or blood drawn, results are available in 20 minutes. Call 524-5453 for more information.
see CALENDAR page 27
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: IDIOT GLOAT HERMIT BOTANY Answer: The lobster was this at the prospect of becoming someone’s dinner — BOILING MAD
“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: email@example.com CIRCULATION: 18,000 distributed FREE Tues. through Sat. in Laconia, Gilford, Meredith, Weirs Beach, Center Harbor, Belmont, Moultonborough, Winnisquam, Sanbornton, Tilton, Gilmanton, Alton, New Hampton, Plymouth, Bristol, Ashland, Holderness.
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, June 27, 2013— Page 23
Dear Annie: A distant relative, whose family I had never heard of, contacted me on the Internet begging for family photos and history for her grandmother. Out of the goodness of my heart and at great expense, I took a week and sorted through ancient photos and family history, scanned and labeled the photos, and emailed them to her. However, when I later checked Ancestry.com, I saw those photos and family history online. I didn’t recognize any connection between her family and mine, although she insists there is one. Furthermore, our family is very private and has no interest in having our history and photographs published on the Internet for anyone to see. Last year, when my cousin had his identity stolen, the authorities said identity thieves often get information (like the mother’s maiden name) from genealogical websites. I wrote this woman a polite email and informed her of the identity theft and our family’s request that our privacy be respected. I asked that she remove the family photos and history from the site. She wrote back a scathing email, calling me “rude” and saying she did not have to be at my beck and call. She finally agreed to remove the information, but when I checked later, she had actually added more. This “cyber-bully’s” hateful words and total breach of trust have made me physically and emotionally ill. She is a manipulative, lying, exploitative, ungrateful, self-entitled, abusive witch. I went to great expense, time and work, giving her copies of treasured family photos so that her “Nana” would know where her father came from. Nana wrote to tell me she’d like to visit her “newly discovered family.” I don’t want to see or hear from any of these evil people again. How can I stop her from posting our family photos online? -- Bamboozled Dear Bamboozled: We contacted ancestry.com and asked what you can do about removing the offending photos and
history from their website. They said to email firstname.lastname@example.org, saying you did not intend for these photographs to be posted. Give as many details as possible, and they will try to resolve it. However, there are no guarantees. To some extent, you have already lost the battle, because these photos and history are out there, and more importantly, you don’t know what else this woman might do with the information. We hope your letter serves as a warning to anyone who sends such personal data to people they barely know (and even those they do). Everything can be posted online and made accessible to anyone who looks. Dear Annie: My husband has a habit of interrupting me while I’m still talking. He anticipates what I’m going to say and will answer before I’m finished speaking. If I ask what he wants from the grocery store, he will start telling me while I’m still asking, which means I can’t hear what he says. This is both annoying and rude, but he doesn’t get it. Any ideas? -- Frustrated in Louisville Dear Frustrated: If you have told him how annoying this is and he is unwilling to work on it, we recommend you change your response so you are less aggravated. Stop speaking when he starts. Don’t correct him if he “anticipates” wrongly. You can then respond to or ignore what he says, depending on your mood, but try not to get angry. Dear Annie: I got a chuckle out of the question of the evening meal being “dinner” or “supper.” I grew up in a rural area, but have lived in a large city for the past 35 years. My cousin recently called to ask whether we could get together for dinner. When I said I’d love to, he replied, “Great! I get in town at 11 a.m.” It took me a few minutes to realize he meant the noon meal, which on the farm is called “dinner.” -- Jean
Annie’s Mailbox is written by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar, longtime editors of the Ann Landers column. Please e-mail your questions to: email@example.com, 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 firstname.lastname@example.org, we will contact you for payment. OTHER RATES: For information about display ads or other advertising options, call 527-9299.
BEAUTIFUL Puppies: Apricot and black Pomapoo Teddy Bears. Champ background. Healthy, happy, home raised. 253-6373.
2002 Ford Focus- Silver, front-wheel drive, power windows/moonroof. New parts, $2,600. Call Melissa (603) 520-7238
16 Ft. Ouachita Aluminum CanoeReduced to $175. 524-5419
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.
1988 16ft. Crestliner with 120 HP Johnson O/B. Great boat, trailer included. $2,500/OBO. 630-4813
LABRADOR Retriever puppies, AKC, bred for breed standards and temperament. Raised in our home, these pups are truly outstanding! (603)664-2828.
BUYING junk cars, trucks & big trucks ME & NH. Call for price. Martin Towing. (603)305-4504. LOST Female brown miniature poodle with bright pink halter. Last seen near Gilford Ave/Hounsell Park. If seen, please call 520-6256 or 520-6286. ROTTWEILER pups AKC Champion Pedigree, parents on premises $800. 603-340-6219 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 1999 Jeep Cherokee, runs great, needs a few repairs $600.
CASH paid for unwanted or junk cars and trucks. Same day service possible. 603-231-2859.
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.
16 Ft. Ouachita Aluminum CanoeReduced to $175. 524-5419
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 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 BOATSLIPS for rent- Paugus Bay up to 22 ft. 401-284-2215. 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 you!re 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.) GILFORD Condo- 2 Bedroom, 2 Baths, 2 screened porches, fireplace, mountain view, no dogs non smoker. Good Condition.
For Rent 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
For Rent 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, Includes heat. 524-2507 LACONIA- 1 bedroom apartment in clean, quiet downtown building. $175/week, includes heat, hot water and electricity. 524-3892 or 630-4771 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
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 - 1/2/3 bedroom units Heat/electricity negotiable. From $190/week. Pets considered/References 556-7098 or 832-3334 GILFORD: Cute one bedroom HOUSE, freshly painted and updated. $680.Month. 566-6815 LACONIA - Old Mill Building. First floor, 2 bedrooms, 1 bath condo. Wood floors, granite, stainless steel appliances $1100 per month includes cable. Washer/dryer in unit. No smoking/ no pets
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 MEREDITH: 2 bedroom apartments and a 2 bedroom mobile home. $700-$750+ utilities. Security deposit required, no pets, 279-5846.
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: 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
Equal Opportunity Housing
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.
For Rent 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
LACONIA: Mountain VIew apts. 2BR & 3BR townhouses, 1.5 bath and large decks. $775 & $850/mo. Quiet location with laundry and playgrounds. No Dogs. Office on site. 524-7185.
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.
Page 24 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, June 27, 2013
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
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
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 email@example.com 524-0507 Ext. 15 LACONIA Prime retail. 750 sf., parking, includes heat. $675 per month. Security deposit & references. 455-6662.
For Sale 2005 Zuzuki Trike, $10,500/BO 603-290-2324 2008 ThermoSpa Hot Tub, Concord model, total package, perfect condition, must see demonstration. $2700. 630-5015 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. Case 8X14ft. heavy-duty flatbed tilt-top trailer with winch. $425. 524-4445 CELESTRON Telescope, big 11" Schmidt-Cassegrain, computerized telescope with accessories, $1900, 203-233-5377. Craftsman wall mounted wet/dry shopvac. 5hp, 5 gallon, 20 ft. hose, all attachments. $100/obo. 528-5202 DAVE Waldron Maintenance: Sand, Gravel, Loam & Mulch. Excavation, Driveway / Road Repair, Etc. 279-3172.
LITTLE TYKES Race Car Bed: Twin size, includes box spring, mattress & sheets. $225. 455-8521. 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 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 BEAUTIFUL Bernhardt Pecan 6 piece Bedroom Set; Bed, Dresser/Mirror, Armoire, 2 Nightstands. Moving, must sell, good condition. $1,000 OBO. 528-0881
Free FREE Pickup for of unwanted, useful items. Estates, homes, offices, cleaned out, yardsale items. (603)930-5222.
Heavy Equipment DIESEL TRACTOR- KUBOTA L185, 60” mower deck. 3-point hitch. Runs great. Low hours. $3,800. 293-7815 MID 1960S JOHN Deere 1010 backhoe, runs great, $3,600. 1948 Ford 8N. New tires, good paint, runs excellent $2,500. Trailer for hauling 8N $550. 744-5114
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 GOLF Clubs. Complete set $300. Brown recliner, perfect $100. 528-2488 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?
KENMORE Upright Freezer. Self defrosting, $400. Dark wood hutch, $75. Calll 524-8595 leave
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.
Help Wanted 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 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 drivers license. Hourly base pay plus commission. Stop in for an application. Energysavers Inc, 163 Daniel Webster Hwy, Meredith NH. EEO
TOWN OF GILFORD POLICE DEPARTMENT COMMUNICATIONS SPECIALIST (DISPATCHER)
BIG CAT COFFEES IS LOOKING FOR ORDER FULFILLMENT REPS! PT Positions with weekend availability.
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.
SHIPPING/RECEIVING CLERK We are looking for a team player who is accurate and detail oriented to work in our shipping and receiving department 30 hours a week. Responsible for receiving and shipping packages daily and inventory management. Must be able to lift. Prior experience in a manufacturing environment a plus.
Interested candidates please send resumes to: firstname.lastname@example.org or mail to Redwood Technologies, LLC, 1241 Whittier Highway, Moultonborough, NH 03254
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 or apply in person
Send resumes to 109 Industrial Park Dr. Franklin, NH 03235 or email to email@example.com
EXPERIENCED LANDSCAPERS Mowing, specialty, construction, equipment operations, great pay, year-round work. Immediate positions. 528-3170
LINE COOK Experienced Line Cook wanted. Please call 366-2665. Leave message. Paradise Beach Club.
Help Wanted 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. 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.
PHEASANT RIDGE GOLF CLUB Grounds maintenance. Seasonal, Must be at least 18 years old. Please call 273-0062
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, June 27, 2013— Page 25
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.
OPEN FOR THE SEASON
126 Pease Rd. Meredith
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
PT Computer Help needed: Familiar with uploading photos onto Ebay & Craigs List. 524-1430 or 524-0785.
LR Mobile Home Village, 303 Old Lakeshore Rd. D-8, Gilford NH. 2-bedroom mobile, must see. $20,000. OBO 978-681-5148
2008 Vulcan 500. Near mint, 2,400 miles, $2,600. 470-6125
(603)447-1198. Olson’s Moto Works, RT16 Albany, NH.
Buy • Sell • Trade www.motoworks.biz
LACONIA SCHOOL DISTRICT 2013-2014
1989 Motorhome- Decent condition. $4,500/OBO. 290-2324
CLINICAL INSTRUCTOR FOR LNA PROGRAM
Lamp Repair is our Specialty email@example.com
PIPER ROOFING Quality Work Reasonable Rates Free Estimates Metal Roofs • Shingle Roofs
Our Customers Dont get Soaked!
528-3531 Major credit cards accepted
Wanted To Buy CASH paid for old motorcycles. Any condition.. Call 603-520-0156
2003 Holiday Rambler 34SBD 2 Slides 44K 8.1 Vortec Gas. Many extras. $36,900 OBO. 508-942-9880
This is a part-time position in a regional technical center from 6 area high schools. RN or LPN with two years chronic care geriatric experience required. Position starts mid-fall, 2013.
I BUY CLEAN 603-470-7520.
SUBSTITUTE MEALS ON WHEELS DRIVERS For Franklin area. Based out of TRIP Senior Center. Deliver mid-day meals to homebound elderly when other drivers are unavailable. Must be friendly, reliable, and available on short notice. Requires own transportation. Route miles reimbursed. Monday-Friday approximately three hours a day; $8.33 an hour. Contact Nancy Marceau at the TRIP Center, 934-4151. The Community Action Program Belknap -Merrimack Counties Inc., is an Equal Opportunity Employer.
EXPERIENCED ASPHALT PAVING HELP WANTED Many positions Available
Call 293-3044 Please Leave Message
YARD & FACILITY MAINTENANCE at Channel Marine, Weirs Beach. Yard work, facility maintenance. Work independently. Forward application to firstname.lastname@example.org or
Yard Sale ALTON BAY YARD SALE Something for Everyone! Sat. 8am-3pm 48 Southview Ln. Antiques, estate items, furniture, two 10” subwoofers in sealed enclosure, new trolling motor, vintage linens, fishing equipment..
2009 Fleetwood 34-B Class-A Fiesta LX. 8K miles, full body paint, 3 slides. Mint $71,900. 267-7044 CAMPER, NEVER used. 2011 Coachman Pop-up Many options & extras. $6,500. 603-286-9628
BELMONT FINAL MOVING SALE 44 Highcrest Drive
ESTATE Sale, Weirs Beach Penthouse Condo, Fantastic View, Marble through out. Must See. Franklin 62 Acres over looking Webster Lake. Call 603-767-2211
Fri. & Sat. 6/28 & 6/29 DICK THE HANDYMAN
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. 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
WE buy anything of value from one piece to large estates. Call 527-8070.
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.
Approximately 160 hours at $35. per hour
Kero & Electric Lamps Shades • Supplies Glassware • Tools & Collectibles
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
HUOT TECHNICAL CENTER AT LACONIA HIGH SCHOOL
Visit our website for information about Laconia Schools at: www.laconiaschools.org
JD’S LAWNCARE & PROPERTY SERVICES- Cleanups, small engine repair, mowing, edging, mulching, scrap-metal removal. 603-455-7801
Please email resumes to: jobs@AutoServNH.com or apply in person
For the above opening please send Letter of Intent, Resume, Transcripts, Certification and three Letters of Reference to the respective contact person.
Wed-Sun 10-5 603-279-4234
TILTON- 3 bedroom 1 3/4 bath 14X70ft. 10X24ft attached workshop, 8X12ft. sunroom. In co-op park with low rent. $30,000, Possible owner financing. 455-3962
Benefit options include Health, Dental, 401K and more.
Contact: Amy Cammack, Student Services Coordinator Laconia High School 345 Union Ave Laconia, NH 03246
Halfway between Rte.104 & Parade Rd.
HAULING - LANDSCAPE MAINTENANCE. ATTIC & GARAGE CLEANOUTS. 520-9478
2006 Yamaha Royal Star Venture. Excellent condition, 26K miles, always garaged, some extras, $9,500/OBO. 603-536-3820
Laconia High School is seeking a Special Education Teacher. Candidate must be certified in General Special Education. Position will run from August 20, 2013 until November 1, 2013.
Rick Drouin 520-5642 or 744-6277
CNA / LNA TRAINING
LACONIA HIGH SCHOOL LONG TERM SUBSTITUTE SPECIAL EDUCATION
Small Jobs Are My Speciality
AutoServ is looking for 2 service technicians. A certified technician for their dealership in Laconia and a Lube Tech for the QuickLane in
Contact: David Warrender, Director Huot Technical Center 345 Union Avenue Laconia, NH 03246
Metal & asphalt roofs, vinyl siding. Alstate Siding & Roofing since 1971. Insured (603)733-5034, (207)631-5518.
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
PAINTERS: Experienced with own transportation. Part/Full Time. Call 279-5755
MANAGER/CAPTAIN AND TOWING CAPTAINS
RJ Crowley Moving & Storage seeks seasonal help for moving crews. Motivated, positivie team attitude essential. Duties include heavy lifting, packing, load/ unload. Apply in person at 12 Hitchner Rd. (off Highland St.), Plymouth, NH (M-F 8:00-4:00).
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
DUST FREE SANDING Hardwood Flooring. 25 years experience. Excellent references. Weiler Building Services 986-4045 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Starting at 7am CENTER SANDWICH Yard Sale. Saturday, 9am-3pm 296 Little Pond Rd. off Rte. 25. Lots of books,& movies, appliances, furniture, toys & more! Reasonable prices.
LACONIA ESTATE SALE! 3PM-7PM 6/26, & 6/27
FLUFF !n" BUFF House Cleaning: Call Nancy for free estimate. 738-3504.
Furniture, kitchen items, tools, various and sundry items.
FREE removal of your unwanted junk. Metal, appliances, A/C!s, batteries. Same day removal. Tim 707-8704
for appointment and address.
A2B HAULING, LLC medium to light duty hauling. Call Charlie for
MASONRY - Brick, Block, Stone. Fireplaces, patios, repairs.
Call (347)-351-3577 8AM to 8PM
LACONIA- 137 White Oaks Rd. Fri & Sat. 6/28, 6/29, 8am-3pm. Tools, dishes, Chevy parts, misc.
Page 26 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, June 27, 2013
Pakistani Educational Leadership Project celebrates 10 years at PSU PLYMOUTH — The Pakistani Educational Leadership Project is celebrating its tenth year on the campus of Plymouth State University PELP is a month-long institute that helps Pakistani educators immerse themselves in an inspiring and creative learning environment and work to enhance leadership capabilities. Upon return to Pakistan, the educators effect positive change in the education sector and their schools and communities through their PELP training. “The participants in this program have the ability to transform lives and build an educated citizenry,” Steen said. “We are a learning community, because after our alums go home, they stay connected with each other and they stay connected with us–and they are an extraordinary benefit to us. We thank you for all you bring to our community and our understand-
GILFORD VILLAGE 10 HEATHER LANE
MOULTONBORO GARAGE SALE
SAT. 6/29 7AM-4PM RAIN OR SHINE
SATURDAY, 29TH 8AM-3PM 117 BIRCH LANE Car top carrier, storm door (full glass), 2 tires 195/60 R15, 2 snow tires 195/70 R1,4 china (12 place settings), furniture, toys much more!
Barbie doll stuff, new toys, books, DVD, tools, bed, TV, boating stuff. Everything must go!
LACONIA YARD SALE
12 Ivy Court Saturday, June 29 8-12 Rain or Shine DONT MISS THIS ONE! Something for everyone including antiques, collectibles, home decor and much more!
MEREDITH MULTI-FAMILY YARD SALE
Saturday, 8am-2pm 8 Oak Knoll Rd. Furniture, collectibles, antiques kids stuff & clothing
MOULTONBORO FLEA MARKET/CRAFT FAIR
Sat. June 29, 8am-2pm
SANBORNTON Multi-family Yard Sale Sat & Sun 6/29 & 30 7-2
116 Plummer Road Rt 132 to Hermit Woods Rd. to Plummer Rd. 7th house on left. (Some GPS!s inaccurate in this area) furniture, tools, collectibles, Longaberger, Pampered Chef, a few antiques, masonry steel, pump jacks, utility trailer, truck cap, kids stuff, antique cast iron wood stove, commercial refrig. w/glass doors, old Lionel train set, Drums, books, tapes & more!!
GILFORD COMMUNITY YARD SALE MULTI-FAMILY
Moultonboro United Methodist Church Rte. 25 Spaces Available Call Church: 476-5152 387-0659
Saturday, June 29th
MULTI-FAMILY: Kids clothes (newborn-4T), household goods. Saturday, 6/29, 8am-1pm. 303 Old Lakeshore Road, Gilford.
(Behind First United Methodist Church. Follow the signs up to Wesley Woods).
ing of the world.” Pakistan has one of the world’s lowest literacy rates, and spending on education is less than two percent of the country’s gross national product. Recognized for their leadership abilities, these educators represent both the public and public/private sectors and teacher training institutions. Predominately female, most of the PELP participants work in Pakistan’s remote and rural areas. PSU staff, graduate instructors and community members have worked with more than 200 educators from Pakistan since the inaugural institute in 2004. According to statistics compiled by ITA, alumni of the program acting as master trainers in Pakistan have shared their enhanced knowledge with more than 100,000 educators and students. Plymouth State University President Sara Jayne Steen accepts an intricately embroidered shoulder bag gift from PELP participant Gul Rakhshanda. The bag, handcrafted in Pakistan, signifies a token of remembrance from the PELP students to the University. (Courtesy photo)
Sandwich pickup softball game will be low-key fun
SANDWICH — Old Time ball players and Meredith Men’s softball alums will have a chance to hit the ball again this summer on July 7 starting at 2 p.m. on Quimby Field in Center Sandwich. While there may be more Pops than pop in your bats these days come on down and enjoy a low key
pickup ball game with an expected high level of fun. Take the chance to spend a few hours visiting with old friends from softball teams past while old baseball masters remind you how it was before it was. For details or information call 603-284-6473 or email email@example.com
Wesley Woods Homes in Gilford 18 Wesley Way Off Rte. 11A
251 DANIEL WEBSTER HIGHWAY MEREDITH, NH 03253 WWW.LOVERINGMEREDITH.COM
Call 888-539-7122 to learn more!
2013 MODEL YEAR END OFFER JUST ANNOUNCED GOOD THROUGH SUNDAY! 2013 S60 T5 AWD LEASE FOR
for 24 mo with $0 due at signing**
2013 XC60S UP TO and 0% APR for 24-48 mo*
2013 XC90 UP TO and 0% APR for 24-48 mo*
*Maximum Savings includes dealer discount, Volvo Allowance (XC90 only), APR Bonus, June Bonus (C70, S60, S80 and XC60 only), Loyalty and Costco Program. Volvo Loyalty Rebate applicable for current Volvo and or Saab owners, receiving $1000 off a Purchase and $500 off a Lease. Must finance through VCFS to receive APR and June Bonus. Must be a member of Costco before March 1, 2013 to take advantage of Costco Program. Offers good through 7/1/13. **(2013 S60 T5 AWD ) Stock# 13268. $0 due at signing. 24 months at 10,0 00 miles per year. Does not include admin fee, title or taxes. Good through 7/1/13.
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, June 27, 2013— Page 27
Foreclosure counseling clinic planned for July 17 at Lakes Region Community College LACONIA — For the hundreds of New Hampshire homeowners who are facing foreclosure or foreclosure-related financial and legal problems, free help is now available. The NH Foreclosure Relief Project will be hosting a free public foreclosure clinic on Wednesday, July 17, from 2-4 p.m. The free legal clinic will take place at Lakes Region Community College in Laconia. CALENDAR from page 22
FRIDAY, JUNE 28 The Cheryl Arena Blues Band performs at Pitman’s Freight Room in Laconia. 8 p.m. Doors open at 7:15 p.m. Admission is $12. BYOB. Free Family Movie Night at the Gilman Library. 7 p.m. Refreshments provided. Children under 10 must be accompanied by an adult. 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.
Homeowners who attend this free clinic will meet one-on-one with an attorney who specializes in mortgage and foreclosure cases to formulate a plan to avoid, cope with or fight foreclosure, depending on individual circumstances. Seating is limited, pre-registration for this clinic is required. To register, contact Vanessa Beauchesne, project coordinator of the NH Foreclosure Relief
Project at the NH Bar Association, at (603) 715-3255 or register by email at FRP@nhbar.org. Funded by a portion of New Hampshire’s share of the national mortgage settlement, the NH Foreclosure Relief Project is a collaboration of the NH Bar Association’s Legal Services Department, New Hampshire Legal Assistance and the Legal Advice and Referral Center of New Hampshire.
Tot Time at the Meredith Library. 9:30-10:30 a.m. and 11 a.m. to noon. Inter-Lakes professional Summer Theater company opens its 2013 season with the musical “Ain’t Misbehavin”. 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. Open House at the Gilman Library featuring a special celebration for retiring Assistant Librarian, Cindy Miller. 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. at the Gilman Library in Alton. Events at the Hall Memorial Library in Northfield. Sit and Knit 2-5 p.m. YA Movie featuring the film “The Sisterhood of the Travelling Pants”. 12 p.m.
Tilton Farmers’ Market featuring more than 30 local vendors, live music, and family entertainment. 3-7 p.m. at the Tanger Factory Outlets. Al-Anon Meeting at the Congregational Church Parish House (18 Veterans Square) in Laconia. 9:30 to 11 a.m. each Friday. Al-Anon offers hope and help to families of alcoholics. No dues or fees. All are welcome. Call 645-9518. Gilford Public Library events. Social Bridge 10:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Knit Wits 1:30–2:30 p.m.Conversational German Class 2:30–3:30 p.m. 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.
Lakes Region Entertainmet
Spotlight 0 Thur 6/27 7-1 Solo Tim Lewis o 2 Snow Tri Fri 6/28 9-1 Sat 6/29 2-6 lo So ell Jennifer Mitch 2 Sat 6/29 8-1 Fun X 4 ell tch Doug Mi 2-5 30 6/ Sun s Justin Jayme
Page 28 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, June 27, 2013
Over 30 Certified Pre-owned Vehicles in Stock!
CANTINS.COM 2010 Chevy Avalanche LTZ
2007 Chevy Corvette
Auto, A/C! #13254A
Only 17k Miles, LT3 Trim, Power Top, Like New! #10314PA
2007 Chevy Tahoe LTZ
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All Options, Low Miles, Certified! #10306PA
2011 Chevy Equinox LT AWD
2010 Ford Edge SEL AWD
Low Miles, Moonroof, Certified! #10340PA
Leather, Moonroof, Chrome Wheels! #10333PA
2008 Chevy Silverado LT X-Cab 4x4 2006 Chevy Silverado 1500 LT 4x4
Z-71, 5.3L, Super Clean! #13204SA
2010 Chevy Traverse LTZ
HYBRID! 1-Owner, Only 34k Miles, Like New! #13011A
2010 Chevy Silverado X-Cab 4x4
Low Miles, 5.3L, Z-71, Certified! #10324PA
2010 Buick LaCrosse CXL
Low Miles, Leather, Certified! #10337PA
2010 Ford Escape XLT 4x4
2010 Chevy Malibu LT
HYBRID! Low Miles, Pristine! #10331PA
1-Owner, Low Miles, Certified! #14004A
2009 Chevy Impala LT
2011 Chevy Cruze LS
2009 Pontiac Vibe AWD
2004 Cadillac CTS
3.5L, 1-Owner, Only 26k Miles, Certified! #10316PA
Low Miles, Automatic, Certified! #10344PA
Low Miles, Certified! #10334PA
Low Miles, Sport Trim, Pristine! #10342PA
2008 Chevy Equinox AWD
2011 Chevy Aveo LT
2008 Hyundai Tiburon
2006 Subaru Impreza AWD
Low Miles, Excellent Condition! #10268PB
4-Door, Low Miles, Full Power, Certified! #10327PA
Low Miles, Automatic, Mint! #13240B
1-Owner, Auto, Great MPG! #13036A
Mon., Tues., Wed. & Fri. 8-7pm Thur. 8-8pm Sat. 8-pm
623 Union Avenue, Laconia, NH 603-524-0770 or 1-800-226-8467
“When other dealers can’t ... Cantin can!”
* Payment based on 72 months, 3.9% APR, 10% downpayment, subject to credit approval. See dealer for details. Photos for illustration purposes only. Not responsible for typographical errors.