Page 1

Please look inside for your

G re a t P r iz es a Fa m il n d y Fu n


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Tuesday, July 2, 2013


Day 1 of mandatory program saw stunning rise in volume of recyclables By Michael Kitch

VOl. 14 NO. 21

laCONIa, N.H.



City gets easements to improve Fair & Court intersection By Michael Kitch THE LACONIA DAILY SUN

LACONIA — Improvements at the intersection of Fair Street and Court Street — among the most dangerous junctions in the city — are in the works after the Planning Board last night approved

plans to construct a new building and reconfigure the parking lot at the Faircourt Plaza Condominium on the corner. Many people still refer to the existing structure as the Aubuchon building, though the hardware company has been gone from that location for several years.

M.T. McCarthy of Unit 1 Realty Holdings, LLC, owner of the 2.71 acre lot, granted the city two easements in the course of planning the project. One easement consists of a triangle at the northeast (Aubuchon) corner of the intersection and the other of five

feet along the east side of Fair Street from Court Street to a curb cut providing access to the lot. Planning Director Shanna Saunders said that the Department of Public Works requested the easements in the course of reviewing plans for the project see INteRseCtION page 12

Any such thing as a bad day to go fishing?


LACONIA — On Monday, the first day of the mandatory recycling program, the volume of recyclable materials collected on the route through the northern part of the city, including The Weirs, rose to 43-percent of the total solid waste stream, compared to 23-percent two weeks earlier. Ann Saltmarsh, who manages the recycling program at the Department of Public Works (DPW), described the increase as “stunning and very encouraging.” She said that the introduction of the program has led to unprecedented demand for complimentary green recycling bins. Since Monday, when stocks ran out, Saltmarsh said that she has taken the names and phone numbers of more than 350 residents seeking bins. She said that she has placed a rush order for 1,200 bins and expects delivery of some next week when she will begin distributing to the waiting list. Likewise, the inventory of 64-gallon wheeled recycling toters is shrinking. Saltmarsh said that

see ReCyCLING page 11

A lone fly fisherman fishes Sky Pond in New Hampton for trout on an inclement day last week. (Daryl Carlson/ for The Laconia Daily Sun.)

Judge asks police to justify BOLO alert after bodies found in Winnisquam By Gail OBer


FRANKLIN — A 6th Circuit Court, Franklin Division judge ordered the state to submit a reason why police issued a “be on the lookout for” (BOLO) alert for the man whose mother and brother were found murdered on May 27.

As of yesterday, the state had filed no response to the order dated on June 24. Shawn Carter, 31, formerly of 20 Dutile Road in the Winnisquam section of Belmont was detained by police at 2:41 p.m., which was about three hours after police discovered his mother and brother chopped to death in the home. Police stopped Carter


on Rte. 3 and determined his was operating after his license has been suspended. He has previously been convicted of operating without a license. The BOLO alert desribed the car Carter was thought to be driving and warned officers that he might be armed. see BOLO page 11

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Page 2 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, July 2, 2013

20 evacuated after flash flooding in Lebanon

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


Today High: 82 Chance of rain: 30% Sunrise: 5:07 a.m.

LEBANON (AP) — About 20 people were evacuated from an apartment complex in Lebanon Tuesday following flash flooding that washed out and damaged roads as the community braced for more rain. Just over 2 inches of rain fell in the area between 3 p.m. and 4 p.m. Tuesday, following Monday night’s flooding from heavy rains, said. Gov. Maggie Hassan. Tuesday’s thunderstorm and flash flooding covered Slayton Hill Road with water and rocks making it impassable. Twenty people were evacuated from a nearby apartment complex following the evacuation of 15 people the night before, said Fire Chief Chris Christopoulos. He estimated that about 20 roads were impassable Tuesday evening. An emergency shelter had been set up at the Lebanon High School for people stranded by the flood damage. The state opened its Emergency Operations Center to monitor the area’s flooding, Hassan said. see FLOODING page 15

Tonight Low: 65 Chance of rain: 30% Sunset: 8:31 p.m.


Tomorrow High: 86 Low: 65 Sunrise: 5:07 a.m. Sunset: 8:30 p.m.

DOW JONES 42.55 to 14,932.41

Friday High: 87 Low: 64

S&P 0.88 to 1,614.08

NASDAQ 1.09 to 3,433.40


“[Mariachi music] is so repetitive. It’s like techno for people without electricity. ” — Mo Mandel



noun; a vocal style intermediate between speech and singing but without exact pitch intonation. — courtesy

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

Defiant Egyptian president says he won’t step down CAIRO (AP) — His fate hanging in the balance, embattled President Mohammed Morsi vowed not to resign Tuesday, hours before a deadline to yield to the demands of millions of protesters or see the military suspend the constitution, disband parliament and install a new leadership. The Islamist leader demanded that the powerful armed forces withdraw their ultimatum, saying he rejected all “dictates” — from home or abroad. Outside on the streets, the sense that both sides are ready

to fight to the end sharpened, with clashes between his supporters and opponents that left at least seven dead. In an emotional speech aired live to the nation, Morsi, who a year ago was inaugurated as Egypt’s first freely elected president, pledged to protect his “constitutional legitimacy” with his life. He accused loyalists of his ousted autocratic predecessor Hosni Mubarak of exploiting the wave of protests to topple his regime and thwart democracy.

“There is no substitute for legitimacy,” said Morsi, who at times angrily raised his voice, thrust his fist in the air and pounded the podium. He warned that electoral and constitutional legitimacy “is the only guarantee against violence.” Morsi’s defiant statement showed that he and his Muslim Brotherhood are prepared to run the risk of challenging the army. It also entrenches the lines of confrontation between his Islamist supporters and Egypsee EGYPT page 8

WASHINGTON (AP) — In a major concession to business groups, the Obama administration Tuesday unexpectedly announced a one-year delay, until 2105, in a central requirement of the new health care law that medium and large companies provide coverage for their workers or face fines. The move sacrificed timely implementation of President Barack Obama’s

signature legislation but may help the administration politically by blunting a line of attack Republicans were planning to use in next year’s congressional elections. The employer requirements are among the most complex parts of the health care law, which is designed to expand coverage for uninsured Americans. “We have heard concerns about the complexity of the requirements and the need

for more time to implement them effectively,” Treasury Assistant Secretary Mark Mazur said in a blog post. “We have listened to your feedback and we are taking action.” Business groups were jubilant. “A pleasant surprise,” said Randy Johnson, senior vice president of the U.S. Chamber of Commerce. There was no inkling in advance of see OBAMACARE page 14

PRESCOTT, Ariz. (AP) — Fire crews battling a wildfire should identify escape routes and safe zones. They should pay close attention to the weather forecast. And they should post lookouts. Those are standards the government follows to protect firefighters, which were toughened after a wildfire tragedy in Colo-

rado nearly two decades ago. On Tuesday, investigators from around the U.S. were arriving in Arizona to examine whether 19 highly trained firefighters who perished over the weekend heeded those rules or ignored them and paid with their lives. In the nation’s biggest loss of firefighters since 9/11, violent wind gusts Sunday

turned what was believed to be a relatively manageable lightning-ignited forest fire in the town of Yarnell into a death trap that left no escape for the team of Hotshots willing to go to the hottest part of the blaze. The tragedy raised questions of whether the crew should have been pulled out much see FIREFIGHTERS page 23

Administration delays employer mandate part of Obamacare

Investigators to focus on whether firefighting force followed its rules

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U.S. home prices rise in Cop calls Zimmerman ‘credible’; judge disallows remark May by most in 7 years

WASHINGTON (AP) — U.S. home prices jumped 12.2 percent in May from a year ago, the most in seven years. The increase suggests the housing recovery is strengthening. Real estate data provider CoreLogic said Tuesday that home prices rose from a year ago in 48 states. They fell only in Delaware and Alabama. And all but three of the 100 largest cities reported price gains. Prices rose 26 percent in Nevada to lead all states. It was followed by California (20.2 percent), Arizona (16.9 percent), Hawaii (16.1 percent) and Oregon (15.5 percent). CoreLogic also says prices rose 2.6 percent in May from April, the fifteenth straight month-over-month increase. Steady hiring and low mortgage rates have encouraged more Americans to buy homes. Greater demand, a limited number of homes for sale and fewer foreclosures have pushed prices higher. Prices are still 20 percent below the peak reached in April 2006, according to CoreLogic. Sales of previously occupied homes topped the 5 million mark in May for the first time in 3 ½ years. And the proportion of those sales that were “distressed” was at the lowest level in more than four years for the second straight month. Distressed home sales include foreclosures and short sales. A short sale is when a home sells for less than what is owed on the mortgage. see HOME SALES page 31

SANFORD, Fla. (AP) — A judge tossed out a detective’s statement that he found George Zimmerman credible in his description of fighting with Trayvon Martin, a decision that benefits prosecutors who are trying to discredit the defendant’s self-defense claims. Other efforts by prosecutors to attack Zimmerman’s story on Tuesday included the cross examination of a friend he called after shooting Martin and the testimony of a doctor who found the defendant’s injuries to be insignificant. They also sought to introduce school records that indicate Zimmerman had studied the state’s self-defense law, in another swipe at his truthfulness. Prosecutors took the unusual step of trying to pick apart the statements of an investigator they’d called as a prosecution witness because some of what he said appeared to help the defense. Prosecutor Bernie de la Rionda asked the judge to strike Detective Chris Serino’s statement that he thought Zimmerman was credible when he described how he got into a fight with Martin. Serino was the lead investigator on the case for the Sanford Police Department. De la Rionda argued the statement was improper because one witness isn’t allowed to evaluate another witness’s credibility. Defense attorney Mark O’Mara argued that it’s Serino’s job to decide whether Zimmerman was telling the truth. Judge Debra Nelson told jurors to disregard the statement. “This is an improper comment,” the judge said. Zimmerman has said he fatally shot the unarmed black 17-year-old in self-defense in February of 2012 because Martin was banging his head into a

concrete sidewalk. Zimmerman, 29, could get life in prison if convicted of second-degree murder. He has pleaded not guilty. To earn a conviction on the charge, prosecutors must prove there was ill will, spite or a depraved mind by the defendant. The prosecutor also questioned Serino about his opinion that Zimmerman didn’t display those negative emotions toward Martin. De la Rionda played back Zimmerman’s call to police to report the teen wailing through his gated community. Zimmerman uses an expletive, refers to “punks” and then says, “These a-------. They always get away.” The detective conceded that Zimmerman’s choice of words could be interpreted as being spiteful. The state has argued that Zimmerman profiled Martin from his truck and called a police dispatch number before he and the teenager got into a fight. Zimmerman has denied the confrontation had anything to do with race, as Martin’s family and their supporters have claimed. Zimmerman’s father is white and his mother is Hispanic. Several moves by prosecutors Tuesday were aimed at showing inconsistencies in Zimmerman’s statements. Prosecutors asked the judge to allow them to introduce school records showing Zimmerman took a class that addressed Florida’s self-defense law. They say it will show he had knowledge of the law, even though he claimed he didn’t in an interview with talk show host Sean Hannity. The interview see ZIMMERMAN page 15

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Page 4 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, July 2, 2013

Pat Buchanan

Why Reagan Democrats drifted back home On Nov. 3, 1969, Richard Nixon, his presidency about to be broken by massive antiwar demonstrations, called on “the great silent majority” to stand by him for peace with honor in Vietnam. They did. Within days Nixon’s approval surged to 68 percent. The ferocious Republican partisan of the 1950s had won over millions of Democrats. Why? Because sons and brothers of those Democrats were doing much of the fighting in Vietnam. If Nixon was standing by them, they would stand by him. In 1972 Nixon would win 49 states. Ronald Reagan, backed by his “Reagan Democrats,” would win 44- and 49-state landslides. Yet since Reagan went home, Democrats have won the popular vote in five of six presidential elections. The New Majority is history. The Reagan Democrats have departed. What happened? Answer: For a generation, when forced to choose between Middle America and corporate America, on NAFTA, most-favored nation for China, and free trade, the GOP establishment opted to go with the Fortune 500. In the GOP the corporate conservative rides up front; the social, cultural and patriotic conservatives in the back of the bus. Consider who has benefited most from Republican-backed globalization. Was it not corporate executives and transnational companies liberated from the land of their birth and the call of patriotism? Under the rules of globalization, U.S. corporations could, without penalty or opprobrium, shut their factories, lay off their U.S. workers, erect new plants in Asia, produce their goods there, and bring them back free of any tariff to sell to consumers and kill the U.S. companies that elected to stay loyal to the U.S.A. They then used the profits from abandoning America to raise executive salaries to seven and eight figures. And how did the Reagan Democrats make out? Real wages of U.S. workers have not risen for 40 years. One in three U.S. manufacturing jobs vanished between 2000 and 2010. The nation that used to produce 96 percent of all it consumed depends now on foreigners for the clothes and shoes we wear, the TV sets we watch, the radios we listen to, the computers we use, the cars we drive. A nation that used to export twice what it imported has been running huge trade deficits for decades. China now holds $1 trillion in U.S. debt and can buy Smithfield hams out of the petty cash drawer. With 50,000 U.S. factories closing in this new century, the greatest manufacturing power in history has been hollowed out, as Beijing booms at our expense. Corporate America is building the new China that is pushing Uncle Sam out of the west-

ern Pacific. “Where did the ‘America’ in corporate America go?” asks Robert Patterson in National Review. The Bush aide hearkens back to “Engine Charlie” Wilson, Ike’s first secretary of defense, who said, “For years I have thought what was good for our country was good for General Motors and vice versa.” Wilson’s words were twisted by a capitalistbaiting press, but he saw GM as first and foremost an American company. Before Wilson there was William Knudson, the dollar-a-year man of FDR’s war effort who converted GM and Detroit into the great arsenal of democracy, a story movingly told by Arthur Herman in “Freedom’s Forge: How American Business Produced Victory in World War II.” “In the good old days,” writes Patterson, “Americans could at least count on business leaders being pro-American. Beloved or not, major corporations functioned as true stakeholders of America: fortifying American industry and building American factories, spreading American innovation, paying billions of dollars in American taxes and creating millions of high paying ‘family-wage’ jobs that helped create and sustain an expanding middle class.” And today? “No longer committed to a particular place, people, country or culture, our largest public companies have turned globalist, while abdicating the responsibility they once assumed to America and its workers.” Citing Joel Kotkin’s work, Patterson adds, “the worst offenders are Apple, Facebook, Google, the high-tech firms secluded in Silicon Valley, a dreamland where the information age glitterati make Gilded Age plutocrats look bourgeois.” Google has five times GM’s market capitalization but employs only onefourth the number of GM’s American workers. Steve Jobs’ Apple has “700,000 industrial serfs” working overseas. Since we bailed it out, GM has become “General Tso’s Motors,” creating 6,000 new jobs in China while shedding 78,000 U.S. jobs here. Marco Rubio today leads Senate Republicans in doing the bidding of corporate America, which, in payback for its campaign contributions, wants amnesty for 12 million illegal aliens. Agribusinesses need more peons. Restaurant chains want more waitresses, dishwashers, busboys. Construction companies want more ditch-diggers. Silicon Valley demands hundreds of thousands more H-1Bs — foreign graduate students who can be hired for half what an American engineer might need to support his family. “Merchants have no country,” said Thomas Jefferson. “The mere spot they stand on does not constitute so strong an attachment as that from which they draw their gains.” Amen to that.

LETTERS Convention could not borrow because it had not yet appropriated To The Daily Sun, Why do those responsible for enforcement or interpretation of laws ignore the affairs regarding Belknap County? The misdeeds are many, one of which is the Tax Anticipation Notes (TANs) for FY 2013. The need for additional money to sustain county services surfaced because the convention had not acted upon the appropriations for the ensuing FY 2013 annual budget. On Feb. 4, 2013 at 4:30 p.m., the Executive Committee motioned to authorize the county treasurer to borrow an amount not to exceed $10 million in TANs. Flaws: 1. Treasurer Michael Muzzey can only borrow money “upon the order of the commissioners” and accordingly was only able to explain the process in support of a request to borrow. However, he was unable to make an official request. (RSA 29:8 Borrowing) 2. On Feb. 4, 2013 at 4:30 p.m., at the Executive Committee’s meeting, the only commissioner present was Stephen H. Nedeau. Therefore, the vote by the Executive Committee is automatically VOID. 3. On Feb. 4. 2013 at 5:06 p.m., the convention at its meeting discussed the Tax Anticipation 10 million dollar borrowing to “keep the whole delegation informed”. However, no delegation vote was taken. 4. On Feb. 4, 2013, absent any kind of recess or adjournment of the convention’s meeting, a commission meeting occurred. The quorum of “Commissioners Edward D. Philpot Jr., John H. Thomas (via conference call) and Stephen H. Nedeau”, authorized the county treasurer to request borrowing of up to $10 million in Tax Anticipation Notes (TANs). (Motion carries) Motion by M/Philpot, S/Nedeau to

adjourn at 5:06 p.m.. Unanimous. Motion carries. 5. The Executive Committee prematurely voted to approve the borrowing, without the county treasurer possessing the commission’s order. Flaw. (RSA 29:8) 6. The approval of the county convention for such borrowing must be secured, unless the convention has not acted upon the appropriations for the ensuing year. No vote regarding 2013 TAN by the convention has any validity prior to the adoption of the budget. 7. On Feb. 19, 2013, a vote by the convention was taken to “authorize the county treasurer to issue an amount not to exceed $10 million in TANs for FY 2013 for Belknap County”. Motion carried. This vote has no validity because the convention had not acted upon the appropriations for the ensuing year. Moreover, on February 8, 2013 a Right-to-Know petition, per RSA 91-A:7, was filed with Belknap Superior Court. The courts shall give proceedings under this chapter high priority on the court calendar. Our challenge has neither a date for an oral/evidentiary hearing, nor a substantive order for over 143 day since filing. Why should plaintiff have to motion the court to place this suit on the trial calendar (SC Rule 13)? On April 1, 2013, the Petition For Declaratory Judgment Per RSA 91-A:7 was transferred to Grafton County Superior Court regarding the use of secret paper ballots. Our petition, a challenge of the use of paper ballots in open meeting, in effect, is a challenge that any action by Belknap County’s Convention and its Executive Committee since December 2012, 2012 are null and void. Thomas A. Tardif Laconia

90% of Americans want gun background checks; ‘of the people’? To The Daily Sun, “...and that government, of the people, by the people, and for the people, shall not perish...” Ninety percent of the American people want background checks for

gun buyers, but this failed to get through Congress. Game over? I hope not. Dick Devens Center Sandwich

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, July 2, 2013 — Page 5

LETTERS U.S. was and is founded by Declaration as a Nation Under God To The Daily Sun, The three most important documents relating to the foundation of our republic are the Declaration of Independence (1776), the Constitution (1787) and the Bill of Rights (created 1789, adopted 1790). The most familiar and most often quoted section among these three organic documents comes from the Declaration and is as follows: “We hold these truths to be self evident, that all men are created equal, that they are endowed by their CREATOR with certain unalienable rights, that among these are life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness.” The true source of our two most important rights, life and liberty, are singled out and identified in our nation’s founding document, the Declaration of Independence. The true source of these rights is not man nor the writ of man nor is it the Declaration itself or the Constitution or the Bill of Rights. The source of these rights is also not vested in Congress or the courts or any government agency or functionary. The true source of our rights to life and liberty is our Creator God. This self-evident truth as applied to our nation cannot be changed because, unlike the Constitution, the Declaration cannot be amended. It was not intended by the founders to be amended. The statement that legally founded The United States of America is found within the last paragraph of The Declaration of Independence and is as follows: “We, therefore, the Representatives of the United States of America, in general Congress, assembled, appealing to the Supreme Judge of the World (God) for the rectitude (making right) of our intentions (to found a new nation), do, in the name, and by the authority of the good people of these Colonies, solemnly publish and declare, that these United Colonies are, and of right ought to be free and independent states: that they are absolved from all allegiance to the British Crown, and that all political connection between them and the State of Great Britain, is and ought to be totally dissolved; and as free and independent States, they have full power to levy war, conclude peace, contract alliance, establish commerce, and do all other acts and things which independent States of right may do. And for the support of this Declaration, with

a firm reliance on Divine Providence, (superintending protection of God) we mutually pledge to each other our lives, our fortunes and our sacred honor.” A founding statement is not to be found in the Constitution and it should thus be self-evident that the Constitution does not stand alone without the Declaration. The Declaration is a binding founding contract and, unlike the Constitution, has no provision for amendment. To deny the self-evident truth that we are a nation founded under God is to reject and nullify the Declaration compact, and this would leave us with a Constitution with no founding article or covenant. The Constitution superseded the Articles of Confederation but did not nullify the Declaration. We first had to have a nation in order to contract laws for that nation. It cannot be the reverse. That is obvious when looking at the Constitution itself: The Preamble begins, “We the People of the United States, in order to form a more perfect Union...” The inclusion of “more perfect...” implies the Union was already formed. The clincher is in the last sentence of the Constitution: “DONE in convention by the unanimous consent of the States present the seventeenth day of September in the year of our Lord one thousand seven hundred and eighty seven, and of the independence of the United States of America the twelfth.” Eleven years as a functioning United States of America put us into the twelfth year. Whether the reader agrees or disagrees with the principles presented here does not matter. Their inclusion in our non-amendable founding document is an undeniable matter of fact. Even if our federal government, all civil authority, and/or the courts deny the existence of these principles, take away our First Amendment rights to exercise and express these precepts, and prosecute us for even mentioning them, they still cannot erase the fact that The United States of America was and is founded by the Declaration of Independence as a Nation Under God. Otherwise, explain why have we been celebrating the forth of July as the date of the founding of the United States of America since 1776? George Brunstad Meredith





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to keep them in for the entire show. Even firecrackers pose a risk to your hearing as they produce sounds starting at more than 40 decibels above what OSHA considers unsafe which presents the risk of irreversible ear damage. When listening to smartphones and MP3 players, keep them at a low volume. This can be a tough thing to monitor with children and teens but it’s important to limit their volume with the use of headphones and earbuds. If they can’t understand a conversational-level voice at arm’s length away, it’s too loud. Protect against swimmer’s ear by making sure to dry ears completely after swimming. Do your best to drain any residual water from your ear canal. Also, monitor the bacterial count when swimming at the beach. Many beaches post signs. Stay out of the water on the days that the bacterial counts are high. If you are still concerned, a few drops of white vinegar in each ear canal will help reduce troubles. We often take our hearing for granted, but the truth is that hearing loss, especially when left unaddressed, affects our quality of life. Hearing is a significant connection to the world, and we should do all we can to protect it. The cells of the ear that are the first to be damaged or die are those that allow us to hear higher-frequency sounds clearly, like the sounds of birds singing and children speaking. Ironically, these are the sounds my clients report missing the most. Repeated exposure to loud noise, over an extended period of time, presents serious risks to hearing health as well. If you have to shout over the noise to be heard by someone within arm’s length, the noise is probably in the dangerous range. Warning signs include pain in your ears after leaving a noisy area, ringing or buzzing (tinnitus) in your ears immediately after see next page

You’ve got to ask yourself one question: ‘Do I feel LUCKY?’


Author Michael Tougias will present a slide presentation of his book, “Fatal Forecast: An Incredible True Tale of Disaster and Survival at Sea”. In November 1980, two fishing vessels set out from Cape Cod to Georges Bank. The National Weather Service had forecast typical fall weather in the area, even though the organization knew its only weather buoy at George’s Bank was malfunctioning. Soon after the boats Michael Tougia reached the fishing ground, they were hit with s hurricane force winds and massive, 60-foot waves that battered them for hours. Using slides from the actual storm and rescue, Tougias will explain one of the most remarkable survival stories ever recorded. This is an edge-of-your-seat tale you won’t want to miss.

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To The Daily Sun, As schools let out for summer and vacation gets into full swing, I urge readers to protect their own, and their children’s, hearing. Noise-induced hearing loss cannot be reversed. Summer brings a chorus of sweet sounds. But it also brings noise that can be harmful to our ears. Prolonged exposure to the roar of lawn mowers, power tools, motorized recreational vehicles, target shooting, concerts, loud sporting events, and fireworks all can wreak havoc on our hearing. In fact, the single bang of a firecracker at close range can permanently damage hearing in an instant, making it forever more difficult to hear the subtler sounds of summer. While many noisy recreational activities are part of summer’s delight, it is extremely important to take precautions to ensure that these activities do not damage our hearing. Noise is one of the most common causes of hearing loss; both the loudness of the noise and the length of time you’re exposed to it matter. However, by taking some simple measures, people can protect their hearing while still enjoying their summer activities. Do all you can to limit the length of time you spend in a noisy environment. When you do participate in noisy activities, alternate them with periods of quiet. When you know you will be exposed to loud sounds, use earplugs. Disposable earplugs are typically available at local pharmacies. We also offer custom ear protection which will ensure a proper fitting mold, further reducing the risk of unwanted noise exposure. When watching fireworks displays, stay a safe distance away, where you can enjoy the colors and lights, but not expose yourself and your family to loud noises. To protect your hearing, make sure you are wearing earplugs and that they are securely in place before the show begins; and, be sure

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THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, July 2, 2013 — Page 7

LETTERS Delegation needs to take the same tour selectboards are taking To The Daily Sun, I would like to thank the County Commissioners, Deb Shackett and the staff at Belknap County Corrections for a very informative and educational tour on Thursday. In past years the commissioners would go out to towns and present updates called “County Conversations” to selectboards around the county. This year your selectboards were invited to go to them and see what the different departments actually do, what we have accomplished with infrastructure and programs and what our needs are going forward. Which was a great idea; I personally learned new things about county and observed some interesting things. We met at the court house and stopped at the several areas including Youth Services, County Attorney, Register of Deeds, and the court room. The Youth Services gave us an update on new programs that they are implementing with a 68-77 percent success rate for adults and Juveniles. Great news! We observed thousands of books dating back to the 1700s to book #1 at the Registry. We also toured the exterior, new roof top heat pump units (viewed from the ground!), new windows and a new composite roof that has a 50 year warranty, all of this being paid with federal stimulus money. (I can hear two guys ranting “it’s not free”) We then drove over to the County from preceding page exposure to noise or you suddenly have difficulty understanding speech after exposure to noise (you can hear people talking but cannot understand them). Please enjoy your summer, but not at the risk of your hearing. Family gatherings, visiting grandchildren, attending summer’s many concerts and the sound of summer song birds are the things you will miss one day if you don’t take measures to protect your hearing today. Laura Robertson Doctor of Audiology Laconia

Complex. Starting in the administration wing which was renovated to allow those staff to work in a secure environment, we walked through the entire building. We then had a tour of the Sheriff Dept. and dispatch area which was also very interesting. Last stop was the corrections facility. Commissioner Thomas informed us that the building has had a span of construction projects which range from 1890 to 1988. Entering from the sheriff area, we walked down a long hallway and up a narrow set of stairs to “the old crutch factory” where there are 13 or so cots to house the women. Also up there is a bathroom with a shower, sink and toilet. It was also very hot. The women had been recently been moved to the “gym” because of the temperature in the crutch factory. The rest of the facility was also viewed and I will simply say that the conditions are unsanitary, unsafe and unacceptable for the employees and for those incarcerated. I could go on for 20 pages describing what I observed but that is not the intent of this letter. The unacceptable behavior in the county arena has to change. The duty of the County Commissioners, which is the oldest form of county government in America, are to approve budgets, oversee spending and hire county employees, among other duties. The County Delegation seems to want both jobs. First off, the county budget is the responsibility of the commission, Second, how in the hell can the delegation control the budget when they have no idea what they are dealing with? For example, I asked how many delegation members had taken a tour like the one we had and the number was three — back in 2008. Really?! I suggest that the delegation schedule the very same tour that the selectboards are taking, I know they will learn something. The situation with the county corrections facility is to a point where the answer is not yes or no, but rather how. There is a big difference between liberal and humanitarian and there is a big difference between spend and investment. Selectman Carla Horne Meredith

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Page 8 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, July 2, 2013

Shaheen in Lakes Region to tout importance of promoting N.H. tourism overseas By Michael Kitch

LACONIA — Braving foul weather, United States Senator Jeanne Shaheen, accompanied by local representatives of the travel and tourism industry, cruised Lake Winnipesaukee aboard the M/S Mount Washington yesterday. Speaking briefly before the ship weighed anchor at Weirs Beach, Shaheen stressed the importance of travel and tourism to New Hampshire, noting that the hospitality industry represents the second largest sector of the state economy and provides employment for more than 60,000 of the state’s residents. With its seacoast, lakes and mountains, she said that offers a variety of natural, cultural and recreational attractions for visitors. “Anyone who is traveling can find whatever they’re looking for in New Hampshire,” said the senator. The purpose of the senator’s visit was to highlight Brand USA, the public-private private partnership that promotes the nation overseas in an effort to attract more foreign visitors to our shores. Brand USA was established by the federal Travel Promotion Act of 2010, of which Shaheen

was one of 53 Senate co-sponsors. She announced that Susan Presby of the Mount Washington Cog Railway has been named to the advisory board of Brand USA. , “Visitors from abroad stay longer and spend more,” Shaheen said by way of introducing Mike Fullerton, director of public affairs of Brand USA. Fullerton said that Brand USA initially targeted three markets — the United Kingdom, Canada and Japan — augmenting the promotional efforts of the New Hampshire Division of Travel and Tourism which touts the state in the same three countries. This spring the advertising campaign was extended to Australia, Brazil, China, Germany, Mexico and South Korea. Together the nine markets account for three-quarters of all visitors from abroad. In 2012, some 67-million international visitors came to the United States, — seven-percent more than 2011 — where they spent $168-billion. Amy Landry, executive director of the Lakes Region Association, said that expenditures by tourists visiting the Lakes Region climbed nearly 9 percent in 2012, led by a 10 percent jump in Belknap County. She said

EGYPT from page 2 tians angry over what they see as his efforts to impose control by his Muslim Brotherhood and his failures to deal with the country’s multiple problems. The crisis has become a struggle over whether a popular uprising can overturn the verdict of the ballot box. Morsi’s

opponents say he has lost his legitimacy through mistakes and power grabs and that their turnout on the streets over the past three days shows the nation has turned against him. For a third day Tuesday, millions of jubilant, chanting Morsi opponents filled Cairo’s historic Tahrir Square,


Dockside at The Weirs, U.S. Senator Jeanne Shaheen (right) shares a word with Rusty McLear (center) of Hampshire Hospitality Holdings in Meredith and Mike Fullerton, director of public affairs of Brand USA , before setting sail for Wolfeboro on the M/S Mount Washington. The senator came to the Lakes Region to call attention to international tourism and the work of Brand USA, a public-private enterprise, in drawing visitors from abroad. (Laconia Daily Sun photo/Michael Kitch).

that international travelers represent the fastest growing segment of

the tourist market and welcomed the work of Brand USA.

as well as avenues adjacent to two presidential palaces in the capital, and main squares in cities nationwide. After Morsi’s speech, they erupted in indignation, banging metal fences to raise a din, some raising their shoes in the air in a show of contempt. “Leave, leave,” they chanted.

Morsi “doesn’t understand. He will take us toward bloodshed and civil war,” said Islam Musbah, a 28-yearold protester sitting on the sidewalk outside the Ittihadiya palace, dejectedly resting his head on his hand. The president’s supporters also see next page

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THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, July 2, 2013— Page 9

Belmont woman charged Planning Board has no big issues with using with theft of cable TV vacant city land in South End for a dog park service at apt. building By Michael Kitch THE LACONIA DAILY SUN

BELMONT — A former Church Street resident was charged last week for allegedly trying to steal cable television services. Jennifer Mitchell, 39, formerly of 36 Church St. Apt. 202 is charged with one count of theft of services, criminal mischief (vandalism), and criminal liability for the conduct of another. Police said other people in her building called them on June 27 to report someone appeared to be fiddling with the cable box. According to Lt. Rich Mann, a police officer driving down Church Street then saw Mitchell and an unknown male near the cable box with a pryingtype device. He said the two walked in opposite directions and the lone officer followed Mitchell to her apartment. Mann said Mitchell wouldn’t initially come out of the apartment but turned herself in at 12:39 p.m. at the Belmont Police Station. To date, he said the male hasn’t been identified. MetroCast Cablevision said the damage to the box was about $500. — Gail Ober

1st of 4 summer fireworks displays over Weirs Beach is tonight at midnight

LACONIA — The Weirs Action Committee has announced the 2013 schedule for public fireworks displays over Weirs Beach. The first spectacular will be start a minute before midnight on Wednesday, July 3. Future displays will be set off (all at 10 p.m.) on Friday, July 26, Friday, August 9 and Sunday, September 1. There is no charge for the viewing. Visitors are encouraged to watch from the north end of the beach, from the public docks, or from the boardwalk. As the fireworks reflect onto the lake below, a flotilla of boats will light up the lake with colorful navigation lights. The July 3rd show is sponsored by the City of Laconia. And various area businesses have joined together with the Weirs Action Committee to present the Friday night fireworks shows on July 26 and August 9. The Labor Day weekend show on September 1st is sponsored jointly by the Weirs Action Committee and the Half Moon Enterprises. For further information about the fireworks, please visit the fireworks webpage at WeirsBeach. com; or call the Lakes Region Chamber information booth at 603-366-4770; or e-mail the Weirs Action Committee at from preceding page moved out in increased marches in Cairo and other cities. Morsi’s supporters have stepped up warnings that it will take bloodshed to dislodge him. While Morsi has stuck to a stance that he is defending democracy in Egypt, many of his Islamist backers have presented the fight as one to protect Islam. “Seeking martyrdom to prevent the ongoing coup is what we can offer as a sign of gratitude to previous martyrs who died in the revolution,” Brotherhood stalwart Mohammed el-Beltagy wrote Tuesday in his official Facebook page. Political violence was more widespread on Tuesday, with multiple clashes between the two camps in Cairo as well as in the Mediterranean city of Alexandria and other cities. A march by Morsi supporters outside Cairo University came under fire from gunmen on nearby rooftops. At least seven people were killed in Cairo, according to hospital and security officials who spoke on condition of anonymity because they were not authorized to talk to the media.

LACONIA — Despite the concerns of one abutter, the Planning Board expressed no major misgivings when Happy Tails Dog Park of Belmont presented its plans for a dog park on city-owned property in the South End for a design review last night. Brie Elliott, president of Happy Tails, a nonprofit corporation, told the board that the organization has prepared a plan to build the park on part of a 25-acre rectangular tract located between the end of Spruce Street and Growtth Road. The city purchased the land in 1976 with a Land, Water, Conservation grant from the federal government, which restricts the property to recreational uses. Elliott said that Happy Tails seeks to lease four

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or five acres at the southeast end of the property to house a parking area, access paths and two fenced dog parks, one of 1.3 acres divided in half for small and large dogs and another 40 feet by 20 feet for puppies. She said that the park would be larger than most dog parks in the state and the play pen for puppies would be unique. The park would be approximately 640 feet from the nearest residence, but closer to Scotia Technology at the foot of Growtth Road, in the Lakes Industrial Park. However, Elliott said that the hours when the park was likely to be most heavily used would not coincide with the workday at the plant. Elliott explained that there are nine urban dog parks in the state — in Concord, Portsmouth, Hooksee next page


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Page 10 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, July 2, 2013

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Hassan signs bill banning 1 ounce, or less, lead jigs CONCORD (AP) — A bill banning a type of lead fishing tackle blamed for killing loons will be law in New Hampshire in three years. Gov. Maggie Hassan signed the bill Tuesday that gives retailers time to sell the banned tackle to people living in states where it is legal. The ban takes effect June 1, 2016, and prohibits the use of lead-weighted hooks known as jigs that weigh an ounce or less. Selling the banned jigs will be a violation with a fine of up to $250. The current law prohibits lead jigs that are an inch long or less. New Hampshire lists the loon as a threatened species and was the first state to pass a partial ban on lead tackle in 1998. “Ensuring a bright economic future for New Hampshire and maintaining our high quality of life means protecting our wildlife and preserving what makes our state special. This commonsense, biparti-

san measure will help protect our fragile loon population from deadly lead poisoning, preserving an important part of the natural beauty of New Hampshire that drives our tourism economy,” Hassan said in a statement. The New Hampshire Loon Preservation Committee says 49 percent of adult loons die as a result of ingesting lead fishing tackle and half of those deaths are from tackle that is currently legal. Loons typically don’t breed for the first six years, making the loss of adults devastating to population growth. Bill opponents argued they weren’t convinced the measure will reduce loon deaths, which they said vary annually. Some also worry the ban will hurt local businesses and potentially could mean a loss of bass fishing tournaments in New Hampshire that draw competitors from around the country. Supporters said New Hampshire’s loons are a tourist draw that needs to be protected.

Governor agrees to raise I-93 speed limit to 70 from Canterbury north

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CONCORD (AP) — Starting in January, drivers can go a little faster on parts of New Hampshire’s Interstate 93. Gov. Maggie Hassan signed a bill into law Tuesday raising the speed limit effective Jan. 1 from 65 miles-per-hour to 70 miles-per-hour on I-93 from mile maker 45 between Exits 17 and 18 in Canterbury to the Vermont border. There’s an exception: the stretch through Franconia Notch. Hassan encouraged drivers to obey the new limit and keep their safety in mind and the safety of others. Lawmakers had considered and rejected raising

the speed limit on other stretches of highway. The only increase approved was for the stretch of I-93 that Hassan agreed to on Tuesday. “We must always be cautious when considering speed-limit increases in order to maintain the safety of our citizens and of visitors using our highways,” Hassan said in a statement. “The limited nature of the 5 mile-per-hour speed-limit increase in a targeted region of the state, along with the overwhelming, bipartisan support for the measure, makes me comfortable with signing this measure into law, bringing the speed limit more in line with the habits of our rural travelers.”

from preceding page sett, Manchester, Derry, Rochester, Nashua, Conway and Dover — seven of them on municipal property, but only four managed by the municipality. Happy Tails would ask to lease the land at no charge while itself bearing all the costs of constructing, managing and maintaining the dog park, including the insurance required to indemnify the city. The agreement would run for five years, after which the city would have the option to either renew or cancel the lease or assume management of the dog park. The agreement between the city of Manchester and the Manchester Dog Park Association, she suggested, could serve as a model for Laconia. Brian Gilbert of Edwards Street told the board

that he owns a 10 acre lot abutting the proposed dog park, which is zoned for residential use. He feared that if the park is approved the value of the property and the opportunity to develop it would be diminished. He also expected to become “the receptor of an awful lot of barking.” Gilbert said he believed there is a dog park at the New Hampshire Humane Society on Meredith Center Road and suggested “use that. I think you’re going to ruin this property by letting this happen.” After the meeting Elliott spoke with Gilbert, explaining that Humane Society chose not to open a dog park because it preferred to pursue other priorities and not bear the cost of insurance. see next page

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THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, July 2, 2013 — Page 11

BOLO from page one Carter has been held in the Belknap County House of Corrections on $200 cash and $2,000 personal recognizance bail since the day of his arrest but he has not been charged with any crimes relating to the murder of his relatives. His defense team appeared with Carter in Franklin on June 11 — the original date set for his trail for operating after suspension — and made a motion to dismiss the case because the state never provided the reason for the traffic stop in the first place. Gordon verbally gave the state additional time to respond in writing to the motion to dismiss but issued his written order for a “timely” justification on June 24. Belmont Police went to the Carter residence at 20 Dutile Road, next to Winnisquam Marine, around 11 a.m. to make a requested well-being check. The responding officer found Priscilla Carter and Timothy Carter “chopped” to death. To date, no arrests have been made in the double homicide but Belmont Police said in a Twitter feed a few from preceding page Elliott said that the Parks and Recreation Commission had granted “conceptual approval” to the project and that she intends to present the plan to the City Council when it meets on July 22. If the proposal is welcomed a fully engineered site plan would be prepared for the final approval of the Planning Board and Parks and Recreation Commission and an agreement drafted for the City Council.

days after the discovery of the bodies that they believed the general public was in no immediate danger. Carter has appeared in district court twice on the operating after suspension charge that occurred in Tilton — the day after his arrest in the 4th Circuit Court, Laconia Division and on June 11 in the Franklin Court. In Laconia, Judge Jim Carroll ordered Carter held on $200 cash bail and set a trial date of June 11 in the Franklin Court, which has jurisdiction but didn’t have a sitting judge available on May 28 — the day of Carter’s first appearance. Carter’s trial for operating after suspension is scheduled for 1:30 p.m. on July 12. The file indicates the trial could be “long” and has set aside three hours for it. Carter is also charged with one felony count of sales of narcotic drugs, and the probable cause for it is also scheduled for July 12. The alleged sale took place nearly 18 months ago in Tilton and Gordon ruled that there is no compelling reason for cash-only bail on the drug charge. RECYCLING from page one about 250 of the 1,000 toters offered at the discounted price of $25 remain. Saltmarsh reminded residents that recyclable materials can be placed at the curb in any amount and in any rigid container of residents’ choosing. Stickers designating the container as holding recyclables are available at the DPW.

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Page 12 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, July 2, 2013

Witness describes Bulger’s involvement with him in cocaine-dealing business BOSTON (AP) — He returned to his South Boston neighborhood after seven years in prison for armed robbery to a warm greeting from James “Whitey” Bulger. “Welcome home,” the reputed gangster told William Shea when they met on a street corner. Then he passed him $500 cash. During the next decade, Shea worked with Bulger to build a booming cocaine-dealing business, Shea testified Tuesday at Bulger’s trial. But, he said, Bulger created a charade to make it look like he wasn’t involved in the operation in order to protect his local reputation. Shea also said his friendly relationship with Bulger took an icy turn after Shea said he wanted out. “You remember what happened to Bucky Barrett?” Shea said Bulger told him, referring to a safecracker whom prosecutors say Bulger killed. Bulger has pleaded not guilty to charges against him, which include participating in 19 slayings in the 1970s and ‘80s while he was allegedly running the notorious Winter Hill Gang. The 83-year-old fled Boston in 1994 and wasn’t captured until 2011. During Tuesday’s proceedings, the last day of testimony until Monday, prosecutors also played recorded jailhouse conversations. During one of the three recordings, Bulger mimics the “rat-tat-tat” sound of a machine gun when speaking about a local bar owner, Edward Connors.

Prosecutors say Bulger and his partner, Stephen “The Rifleman” Flemmi, gunned down Connors in a phone booth because they were afraid he’d tie them to the killing of a Bulger rival. “The guy in the phone booth. Rat-tat-tat!” Bulger says during the 2012 conversation with a relative. He also remarks that someone threw his name “into the mix” about that murder, before making the “rattat-tat” sound again. Earlier Tuesday, Connors’ daughter, Karen Smith, who was 7 when her father was killed, gave emotional testimony during which she recalled learning her father was dead by seeing the picture of his sprawled body on TV. Shea’s testimony, by contrast, was at times lighthearted and even nostalgic. Shea was asked to point out Bulger and identified him as “the young fella there,” causing Bulger to chuckle. Shea said he thinks Bulger reached out to him when he got out of prison in 1977 because he was in the 5th Street Crew, a violent South Boston outfit that had tensions with Bulger. “He was making a sincere effort ... to absorb us,” Shea said. Shea said he later saw a money-making opportunity by reining in drug dealers who were operating independently and taking a cut of their earnings. He approached Bulger, who agreed to the plan, but didn’t want to be linked to dealing.

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Instead, Shea testified, Bulger would tell people being intimidated by Shea’s group to just deal with it, and they’d capitulate. Bulger later helped him find suppliers as they moved from dealing low-grade marijuana to highquality cocaine. By the mid-1980s, Shea said, they were making $100,000 a week, and Bulger was getting a $10,000 weekly cut. Shea said he wanted to get out of operation by 1986 or so, believing he’d earned enough and police were on to him. Bulger objected, saying Shea was essential to the operation. But Shea would leave for Florida for weeks at time, trying to show Bulger things could run without him. After one trip, an agitated Bulger mentioned Barrett. During one of their last meetings, Bulger, Flemmi and another gang member drove Shea to an empty housing project, where Bulger directed him to a con-

INTERSECTION from page one and indicated that improvements would be made a priority. Saunders said that the easements would enable Department of Public Works to open the intersection and improve sight lines both to traffic turning from Court Street on to Fair Street and entering Court from Fair Street and perhaps provide space for a turning lane on Fair Street. According to the tax card, the existing building on the lot consists of nearly 19,000-square-feet divided into commercial condominium units housing Skate Escape, Little Caesar’s Pizza, a laundry operation run by LRGHealthcare, manufacturing space and several warehouses. The section of the existing building protruding from the front facing Court Street, currently occupied by Skate Escape, will be demolished, along with the northeast corner of the building. The remainder of the building will be reconfigured into six commercial condominium units, leaving the existing units in tact. The new 6,895-square foot building, which will house Advanced Auto Parts, will be constructed on the southwest quarter of the lot facing Court Street, with a parking area between the entrance and the sidewalk. To accommodate the additional business, 26 parking spaces will be added to the property, bringing the total to 109.

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Page 14 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, July 2, 2013

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‘Healthy’ Lackey pitches Red Sox past Padres, 4-1 BOSTON (AP) — John Lackey had a simple explanation for his recent resurgence. “I’m healthy,” Lackey said after pitching eight strong innings for Boston in a 4-1 win over the San Diego Padres on Tuesday night. “I’ve been locating the ball pretty good, but it has happened before, you know.” Not this frequently, and not recently. Lackey (6-5) won his fourth straight decision and has a winning record for the first time since late in 2011. He missed all of last season recovering from Tommy John surgery and after an early scare in April appears to be throwing the way he did a few years ago when he was one of the top pitchers in the American League. Lackey struck out six and scattered six hits while walking just one. The only run he allowed was a solo homer by Jesus Guzman in the seventh. “He’s been a good pitcher for a long time,” Boston catcher Jarrod Saltalamacchia said. “It’s just a matter of being healthy, having a feel, having the velocity back. And that’s what he’s doing.” Boston fans, who repeatedly booed Lackey as he struggled through injuries two years ago, cheered him as he left the mound after the top of the eighth.

“I’m just having a good time pitching,” Lackey said. “I’m not really worried about what slack I need to pick up or any of that. I missed a full season. I’m enjoying feeling good and enjoying competing.” Koji Uehara replaced Lackey in the ninth and struck out two, earning his fifth save for the Red Sox, who improved to 6-1 during a nine-game homestand. The Padres have lost four straight and six of seven. San Diego rookie Robbie Erlin (1-1) threw 93 pitches over 3 2-3 innings before getting pulled after Brandon Snyder’s bases-clearing double in the third put Boston up 3-0. “He had to work for every out he had. It drove his pitch-count up,” manager Bud Black said. “The ball off the wall with the bases loaded was the backbreaker. But Robbie competed. For a young pitcher coming in here, he didn’t back down, didn’t scare off, went at them.” Lackey last had a winning record at 12-11 in late 2011, when he finished the season 12-12 and missed all of last year recovering from surgery. He needed only six pitches to get out of the sixth inning before Guzman spoiled the shutout bid in the seventh with a shot off the top of the Green Monster in left. The umpires held up Guzman at second briefly before conferring and ruling it was a homer without going to video replay. Boston fans booed the call, but replays showed it was correct. David Ortiz hit his 500th career double in the first and Jose Iglesias added an RBI single in the sixth for Boston. Erlin was solid through the first three innings, but could not get himself out of trouble in the fourth. Ortiz led off with a single and Mike Napoli followed with a walk. After striking out Jonny Gomes for the first out, Erlin walked Saltalamacchia to load the bases for Snyder. Snyder forced Erlin to throw nine pitches, fouling off five before hitting a double off the upper right corner of the Green Monster — just a few feet more to the right and it would have been a grand slam. Snyder was thrown out trying to stretch out a triple, which would have left Erlin liable for another possible run. Erlin was done for the night after Snyder tagged his 93rd pitch. He allowed three runs on five hits and three walks in 3 2-3 innings. “I felt like I was one pitch away the entire time until that last pitch,” said Erlin, who was making his third career start. “I tried to go inside, left it belthigh over the plate, and he hit it off the wall.” Iglesias added an RBI single in the sixth to put Boston up 4-0, then the Padres broke up Lackey’s shutout bid on Guzman’s homer to left in the seventh. Boston nearly took the lead in the first when Dustin Pedroia walked and tried to score from first base on Ortiz’ double down the right-field line. But Chris Denorfia hit second baseman Logan Forsythe with the relay and Forsythe threw out Pedroia at the plate. OBAMACARE from page 2 the administration’s action, he said. Under the law, companies with 50 or more workers must provide affordable coverage to their full-time employees or risk a series of escalating tax penalties if just one worker ends up getting governmentsubsidized insurance. Originally, that requirement was supposed to take effect next Jan. 1. Business groups complained since the law passed that the provision was too complicated. For instance, the law created a new definition of full-time workers, those putting in 30 hours or more. But such complaints until now seemed to be going unheeded. The delay in the employer requirement does not affect the law’s requirement that individuals carry health insurance starting next year or face fines. That so-called individual mandate was challenged all the way to the Supreme Court, which ruled last year that requirement was constitutional since the penalty would be collected by the Internal Revenue see next page

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, July 2, 2013— Page 15

from preceding page Service and amounted to a tax. Tuesday’s action is sure to anger liberals and labor groups, but it could provide cover for Democratic candidates in next year’s congressional elections. The move undercuts Republican efforts to make the overhaul and the costs associated with new requirements a major issue in congressional races. Democrats are defending 21 Senate seats to the Republicans’ 14, and the GOP had already started to excoriate Senate Democrats who had voted for the health law in 2009. Senior White House adviser Valerie Jarrett cast the decision as part of an effort to simplify data reporting requirements. She said since enforcing the coverage mandate is dependent on businesses reporting about their workers’ access to insurance, the administration decided to postpone the reporting requirement, and with it, the mandate to provide coverage. “We have and will continue to make changes as needed,” Jarrett wrote in a White House blog post. “In our ongoing discussions with businesses we have heard that you need the time to get this right. We are listening.” Republicans called it a validation of their belief that the law is unworkable and should be repealed.

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ZIMMERMAN from page 3 was played for jurors. Attend a bariatric surgery information session where O’Mara objected, saying the records were irrelyou will have the opportunity to meet with Dr. Shariff evant. He referred to the prosecution’s efforts to introduce them as “a witch hunt.” and the Weight Institute of New Hampshire staff. The judge said she would rule later in the week. Late in the morning the prosecution questioned You’ve been on your own long enough. Let’s tackle Mark Osterman, a friend who spoke with Zimmerman after the shooting. this together and WIN. Under questioning by de la Rionda, Osterman said that Zimmerman told him Martin had grabbed Call 527-2946 to register. his gun during their struggle, but that Zimmerman was able to pull it away. That account is different from what Zimmerman told investigators in multiple interviews. In those interviews, he only said it appeared Martin was reaching for his gun prior to the shooting. He never told police the teen grabbed it. “I thought he had said he grabbed the gun,” Osterman said. “I believe he said he grabbed the gun.” A Sanford Police Department fingerprint exam80 Highland Street, Laconia, New Hampshire iner testified that none of Martin’s prints were found on the gun. A Department of Lakes Region General Hospital Visit to learn more. Prosecutors also called a medical examiner who had reviewed evidence for them to the witness stand. Dr. Valerie Rao testified that Zimmerman’s injuries were insignificant, bolstering the prosecution’s claims that Zimmerman’s life wasn’t in jeopardy during his fight with Martin. Rao was not the medical examiner who autopsied Martin. “They were so minor Excellent Dental care isn’t out of your reach anymore! At The Center for that the individual Contemporary Dentistry, you will receive the exceptional care you need and who treated and examined Mr. Zimmerman deserve. That is why our rates are always competitive. We also participate with decided stitches weren’t Delta Dental Insurance and fall in line with most insurance pricing. required,” Rao said.

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FLOODING from page 2 State officials were staying in touch with local response teams to see if they needed help, she said. “We will continue to closely monitor the situation and provide any assistance needed for responding to this flooding to the affected Upper Valley communities,” Hassan said.

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Special restrictions, traffic pattern to be in effect during Meredith fireworks display MEREDITH — With final preparations underway for the town’s Fourth of July fireworks display on Thursday, the Greater Meredith Program is reminding citizens about the special safety precautions that will be in force during the display which is scheduled to begin at 9:30 p.m. The Fire Marshall for the State of New Hampshire requires 300 feet to be isolated around the area of the fireworks, so vehicles or spectators are permitted inside that perimeter. To comply with safety regulations, the Meredith Boat Ramp and Town Docks will be closed, starting

at 7 p.m. until 10:30 p.m. In addition, Route3 from Lake Street to Route 25 will be closed at 8:30 p.m. and re-opened at approximately 10:30 p.m. Traffic will be diverted from Route3 onto Lake Street and then to Main Street to avoid the closed section of Route 3. Greater Meredith Program officials are appealing for the public’s cooperation during the set-up and display of the fireworks. In the event that Thursday night’s display is not held because of rain it will take place on Friday evening.

MOULTONBOROUGH — Former state Agricultural Commissioner Steve Taylor will give a talk, “The Great Sheep Boom and Its Enduring Legacy on the NH Landscape,” on Wednesday, July 10, sponsored by the Lakes Region Conservation Trust, in partnership with the New Hampshire Humanities Council. In a brief 30-year period in the early 19th century the New Hampshire countryside became home to hundreds of thousands of sheep. Production of wool became a lucrative business, generating fortunes and providing the only time of true agricultural prosperity in the state’s history. It left behind a legacy of fine architecture and thousands of miles of rugged stonewalls. During this morning presentation, Steve Taylor will discuss how farmers overcame enormous

challenges to make sheep husbandry succeed, the forces from beyond New Hampshire which led to the demise of the industry, and the social consequences that lasted a century. The program will take place in the upstairs of the Carriage House at the Castle in the Clouds beginning at 9 a.m. The program will conclude at 10:30 am. This program is open to all and there is no preregistration required. As with all LRCT programs, the property is accessed via Ossipee Park Road. All LRCT educational programs and guided excursions are free to all. For additional information about the program, or to request directions, contact LRCT at; 253-3301. For those interested in viewing historic landscape features first-hand, there will be a guided excursion following the presentation. This outdoor program will be limited to 30 participants and preregistration is required. Contact LRCT (; 253-3301) to reserve a spot. During the walk, Steve Taylor and LRCT’s Property Adopter Larry DeGeorge will lead participants on trails within LRCT’s Castle in the Clouds Conservation Area and share some of the history of this landscape with participants. Additional detailed information about the outdoor portion of the program will be provided to those who preregister.

Former state agriculture official to give talk on how sheep have impacted N.H. farming

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Laconia Altrusa Club awards 3 scholarship LACONIA — Altrusa International of Laconia recently awarded three $1,000 college scholarships to local women. Stacey Gray of Belmont received a Dr. Alice Normandin scholarship, for a Lakes Region woman pursuing a degree in the health field. Ms. Gray is attending Rivier University in Nashua and anticipates degree completion May, 2014. A second Dr. Alice Normandin scholarship was awarded to Jennifer Gibbs of Meredith. Ms. Gibbs is attending Lakes Region Community College in Laconia and anticipates degree completion May, 2014. The third scholarship awarded was the Rose Emery scholarship, for a Lakes Region woman pursuing a degree in the education field, which was received by Jillian Vallee of Laconia. Ms Vallee will begin attending Southern NH University in Manchester, NH this fall. Each year since 1963 Altrusa of Laconia has awarded scholarships to deserving young women. There are currently four scholarship designations & the organization accepts applications from mid-

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Altrusa International of Laconia President Amanda Amidon (left) presents a Dr. Alice Normandin scholarship for $1,000 to Stacey Gray (right) of Belmont. (Courtesy photo)

April through mid-May annually. For more information about Altrusa of Laconia, including information on membership, visit the website:

greater detail his involvement in Republican politics, as well as his plans to form a chapter of the Teen Age Republicans (TARS) here in New Hampshire. BARC’G meetings are open to all Republicans and like-minded Independents from Alton, Barnstead, and Gilmanton, and any other towns in New Hampshire. The Committee asks that each attendee bring a non-perishable food item to the meeting for distribution to local food pantries.



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from preceding page Steve Taylor is an independent scholar, farmer, journalist, and longtime public official. He operates a dairy and maple farm in Meriden Village and served for a quarter century as NH’s Commissioner of Agriculture. He was also the first Executive Director of the NH Humanities Council and is a lifelong student of the state’s rural culture. The 5,381-acre Castle in the Clouds Conservation Area was acquired by the Lakes Region Conservation Trust in 2002 and encompasses over 30 miles of trails stewarded by LRCT volunteers.


GOP group to hear from teenage party activist ALTON — The Barnstead-Alton-Gilmanton Republican Committee will meet on Tuesday, July 9 at 6:30 p.m. at J.J. Goodwin’s Restaurant, (Rt 28), in Center Barnstead. Guest speaker will be Hudson Ingoldsby of Alton, a teenager who has been very active in politics for the past few years, volunteering on the Romney campaign last Fall, and attending the CPAC Conference in Washington DC this Spring. Hudson will discuss in

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, July 2, 2013— Page 17

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Advance now tickets available for garden club’s annual garden tour LACONIA — “Awesome Blossoms!” is the theme for Opechee Garden Club’s Garden Tour, Luncheon, Boutique and Raffle, to be held Saturday, July 13, from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. which showcases selected gardens in the Lakes Region. Tickets for this self-guided tour of seven gardens and luncheon are $25. Tour Co-Chair Sandy Hickok states “The theme certainly expresses the variety and quality of the gardens this year as well as the effort by members to create a wonderful event.” The gardens are described as: a smaller space packed with interest, a neatly manicured example for shade, a rambling multi-room garden geared to families, a mature garden with ‘oh my’ lilies plus a secret garden, a waterfront location where flowers share space with artwork, as well as a Master Gardener inspired garden in a woodland setting and a location boasting not only mountain views and perennials but an orchard and an English greenhouse. Once again members will offer examples of floral design in their table settings at different locations where participants will also find members of The Artists Loft working ‘en plein air’ to create their masterpiece. Opechee Garden Club is delighted to welcome involvement by the Boys and Girls Club of the Lakes Region who will add a bit of whimsy to the gardens with their imaginative Fairy Houses. OGC also welcomes Junior Girl Scout Troop 10304 lead by Jennifer Eldridge helping in many capacities including greeting visitors to the always popular luncheon served from 11 a.m.-2 p.m. Co-President and Luncheon Chair, Judy Robertson states “We are delighted to be serving a new menu to our guests this year which will feature fresh salads seasoned with herbs from our member’s own gardens, fruit and home made sweet bread. A tempting array of sweets will compliment our delicious luncheon.” Sheilah’s Boutique has been expanded by Becky Gage and her committee. In addition to the 15 plus vendors for garden-related items and gifts, there will be Vintage Treasures, a Book Nook and Christmas in July items. Also new is The Potting Place offering member-dug perennials, houseplants from cactus to Bleeding Heart Vine and PW herbs. Advance tickets may be purchased at Appletree Nursery in Winnisquam, Beans & Greens in Gilford, Cackleberries in Meredith, Petal Pushers in Laconia, Kitchen Cravings Restaurant and Sawyer’s Dairy Bar in Gilford, the Gilford and Laconia Libraries, from club members or by contacting (603) 630-9219 or On tour day, tickets will only be available at the Gilford Community Church, Potter Hill Road, Gilford Village, 03249 from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. and the Laconia Public Library, 695 Main St., Laconia 03246 from 9 a.m.– noon.

Garden Club tour to also include lunch

ASHLAND — A Progresssive Lunch & Garden Tour of four Holderness gardens sponsored by Ashland Garden Club will be held on Sunday, July 14. Appetizers, soup & salads, main course and desserts will each be served at a different garden. Only 75 tickets will be sold and are $20 each. They may be purchased at Mountain Laurel in Ashland, Renaissance Flowers in Bristol and Cackleberries in Meredith or by calling 968-7287. Monies raised go toward the club’s Scholarship Fund.

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THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, July 2, 2013— Page 19



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Rock /blues band to play during dinner-dance Fri. at Beans and Greens GILFORD — New Hampshire’s own Crunchy Western Boys Band will be performing Friday, July 5 at the Thunder Moon Dinner and Dance at Beans and Greens Farm. The event runs from 6:30-10 p.m. Tickets for the Thunder Moon Dinner and Dance are $20 for adults and $5 for children under 5 years old. For those who to pass on dinner and just take in the music, tickets are $10. Reservations are strongly recommended. No alcohol will be served as this is a BYOB event. The band regularly plays their own versions of Bob Marley and U2 songs, but band member Steve McBrian points out “Our music is 90 percent original,” adding, “We write a lot of our own stuff. We aren’t really bluegrass. We have a rock and pop sensibility too.” CWB, as they are known to their fans, is a prime example of what it is like to be well rounded and ungrounded. Perhaps the best way to describe this group is fun...”it’s clear they enjoy what they’re doing”, says Martina Howe of Beans and Greens Farm. The group, made up of Morris Manning, Jim McHugh, Jacob Stern and

Steve McBrian, play only acoustic instruments including banjos, fiddles, harmonicas and guitars. “I’m always joking that we’re the loudest acoustic band on the planet,” said McBrian, who, in addition to performing in the band, also handles their public relations. Just as their music is rather eclectic and undefinable, so too is their fan base. McBrian is still sometimes amazed at the mix of people he sees when he looks out over the audience. There’s another thing that amazes McBrian, too, “We get people to dance.” This can be an elusive accomplishment for some musical groups, but not for these guys. “People tell us they aren’t going to dance, just listen, but by the end of the night it’s funny to see how many of them have changed their minds”, reports Andy Howe, recalling last year’s Thunder Moon event held at Beans and Greens Farm under the then-new Pavilion. It was so much fun last year that the Howes have decided to do it again for the Independence Day weekend crowd, offering a lengthy menu made up completely of foods which were all produced and prepared right on the

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The Crunchy Western Boys will be performing at Beans ‘ Greens in Gilford Friday. (Courtesy photo)

farm by their own staff. “We guarantee there’s plenty on this menu and that no one will go away hungry”, Martina interjects. From a choice between barbeque or teriyaki chicken, to gazpacho, a mix of vegetable, kale

chips, hand cut french fries and more, not to mention a choice of delectable desserts for anyone who leaves room. After a meal like that, people will need to get up and dance to burn off some calories.

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Youth aviation program offering computer-based flight simulator

GILFORD — WinnAero, the aviation programs for youth non-profit based at the Laconia Airport, announces its latest innovation in aviation education for kids. This summer, from July 29-Aug. 2, WinnAero will be offering its popular ACE Academy experience for kids in elementary school grades 3 -5. Modeled after the success of its previous ACE Academies, this elementary school-aged day camp will run mornings only from 8:30 till noon and will feature age-appropriate learning activities for grades 3-5 campers. Kids will learn to “fly” a computer-based flight simulator, tour the Laconia Airport, build model rockets and airplanes plus get a guided visit of the McAuliffe/Shepherd Discovery Center. Classroom activities and field trips will be conducted by licensed, certified NH school teachers led by WinnAero Program Director, Dan Caron. Cost of the five morning camp is $200 with some tuition assistance available. Only eight seats remain. If interested in signing up your child for this unique opportunity, contact Dan Caron at (603) 544-3190 or Additional details about the camp and about WinnAero’s mission, board and successes is available at

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, July 2, 2013 — Page 21



Belknap GOP to hear from former party chairman, Job Creators Network

BELMONT — The Belknap County Republican Committee will meet on Wednesday, July 10, at 6:30 p.m. at the Top of the Town Restaurant, 88 Ladd Hill Rd, Belmont. There will be two guest speakers. Dave Tille, Northeast Director of the Job Creators Network (JCN) will discuss the goals and objectives of JCN which was founded by businessmen Bernie Marcus (Home Depot) and Herman Cain (Godfather’s Pizza). And, Fergus Cullen, former NH GOP chairman, will offer his perspectives about the hotly debated topic of immigration reform. In addition, the Committee will be updated with the results of this year’s successful 8th Annual M/S Mount Washington Sunset Dinner Cruise on Lake Winnipesaukee. All Republicans and like-minded Independents are invited to attend Belknap County Republican Committee meetings. People are asked to bring a non-perishable food item to the meeting for distribution to local food pantries.

Advanced genealogy program at library

MEREDITH — The Meredith Public Library, 91 Main St., will be hosting genealogist Diane Gravel, CG who will be presenting When the Trail Turns Cold: Advanced Genealogy Research on Tuesday, July 9, at 4 p.m. This workshop assumes that the basic genealogical research (i.e., census, land, probate and vital records) has been completed. Sponsored by the Friends of the Meredith Library, the program is free and open to the public and refreshments will be provided.

from preceding page The Crunchy Western Boys Band has been at it for the better part of a decade, performing across the United States and regularly touring Ireland and the Caribbean which explains why their fan base is not limited to our area. They have opened for a long list of well-knowns in the industry including Allison Kraus and Union Station, The Charlie Daniels Band, Lynyrd Skynyrd, Sugarland and The Guess Who to name just a few. For information about the Thunder Moon Dinner Dance or renting the Pavilion, call Beans and Greens Farm at 293-2853.

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Page 22 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, July 2, 2013

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The following Boards and Commissions either have current vacancies or terms of current members will be expiring and up for renewal at the end of August 2013: Planning Board (2 alternate positions) Board of Assessors (1 regular and 2 alternate positions) Zoning Bd. of Adjustment (1 regular and 2 alternate positions) Library Board of Trustees (2 alternate positions) Conservation Commission (1 regular position) If you are interested in applying for one of these positions, please contact the City Manager’s office at 527-1270 (or by e-mail at for further information or to request an application. Applicants must be residents of Laconia. Service on more than one Board or Commission is acceptable as long as it is a nonconflicting Board. The deadline for receipt of applications is July 16, 2013.

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Lakes Region Community Services Council long-term employees hold certificates of appreciation presented at a Longevity Luncheon on June 17 honoring their milestone years of service. (Courtesy photo)

Local non-profit agency honors long-term staffers LACONIA — Lakes Region Community Services (LRCS) Executive Director, Christine Santaniello and board member Randy Perkins presented certificates of appreciation to long-term staff and Shared Family Living (SFL) providers at a special luncheon held to honor employees who hit longevity milestones of 10, 15, 20, 25 and 30 years of service to the agency. Since 1975, LRCS a nonprofit, comprehensive family support agency has provided supports to individuals with developmental disabilities and/ or acquired brain disorders and their families. A dynamic human services organization, LRCS offers other essential and critical services to individuals and families in the Lakes Region from birth throughout their lifespan. “As our agency has grown and changed significantly over the years, these employees continue to be there for all those we serve. We are proud to have such dedicated employees and to honor their service,” stated Christine Santaniello, Executive Director.

Long-term employees presented certificates of appreciation included: 10 Years: Denis Breton, Laconia; David Delisle, Concord; Jack Millicent, Laconia; Elaine Mooney, Laconia; Tylaine Guarriello, Gilford; Debra Jason, Gilford (SFL); Evelyn Camaione, Laconia (SFL); Sandra Tobine, Campton (SFL); Carrie Spooner, Gilford (SFL) 15 Years: Holly Styles, Laconia; Elizabeth King, Warren; Joseph Bartlett, Ashland; Mary Beshta, Bristol; Ethelyn Phillip, Northfield (SFL); Kelly Miller, Belmont (SFL); Donna Smith, New Hampton (SFL) 20 Years: Lisa Richardson, Moultonborough; Nancy Allen, Laconia; J. Flossie LeBlanc, Sanbornton (SFL); Fran McPhail, Northfield (SFL); John McAskill, Tilton 25 Years: Roberta Latulippe, Tilton; Trudy Liacos, Tilton (SFL) 30 Years: Liz Dolloff, Merrimack

Craft fair, flea market in Center Harbor on Saturday CENTER HARBOR — The Annual Flea Market and Craft Fair will take place Saturday, July 6 from 8 a.m.-2 p.m. on the grounds surrounding the Center Harbor Congregational Church, UCC. Admission is free and this event is for the support of the church programs. This popular summertime event attracts people from near and far. Vendors offer a wide variety of

hand crafted gifts (woodcrafts, soaps, children’s accessories and dress up, jewelry, antiques, and baked goods to name a few). In addition, visitors can enjoy food concessions and strawberry shortcake at the café seating provided under the trees. Visitors won’t want to miss the “Truffles and Treasures” tables inside the church hall, which is handicap accessible.

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FIREFIGHTERS from page 2 earlier and whether all the usual precautions would have made any difference at all in the face of tripledigit temperatures, erratic winds and tinderbox conditions that caused the fire to explode. In 1994, 14 firefighters died on Colorado’s Storm King Mountain, and investigators afterward found numerous errors in the way the blaze was fought. In the Storm King tragedy, a rapid change in weather sent winds raging, creating 100-foot tongues of flame. Firefighters were unable to escape, as a wall of fire raced up a hillside. The U.S. Forest Service revised its firefighting policies as a result of the blaze. “The reforms after Storm King were collectively intended to prevent that from happening again, which was mass entrapment of an entire Hotshot crew,” said Lloyd Burton, professor of environmental law and policy at the University of Colorado. “There are so many striking parallels between this tragedy and what happened on Storm King in 1994, it’s almost haunting.” Those changes included policies that say no firefighters should be deployed unless they have a safe place to retreat. They must also be continuously informed of changing weather. “If you don’t have those things in place, it’s not advisable to deploy a team in the first place, because you can’t guarantee their safety,” Burton said. The Hotshot team from Prescott entered the smoky wilderness over the weekend with backpacks, chain saws and other heavy gear to remove brush and trees and deprive the flames of fuel. But the blaze grew from 200 acres to about 2,000 in a matter of hours as “the wind kicked up to 40 to 50 mph gusts and it blew east, south, west — every which way,” said Prescott City Councilman Len Scamardo. “What limited information we have was there was a gust of wind from the north that blew the fire back and trapped them,” Scamardo said. The crew’s only surviving member, Brendan McDonough, was on a hill top working as the lookout when the winds picked up, said Wade Ward, spokesman for the Prescott Fire Department. McDonough notified the other Hotshots that the weather was changing rapidly and that the fire had switched direction because of the wind. McDonough also told his fellow crew members that he was leaving the immediate area because he was in danger and asked them if they needed anything. “He did exactly what he was supposed to,” Ward said Tuesday of McDonough, who was in his third season with the unit. Retired smoke jumper Art Morrison, a spokesman for the Arizona State Forestry Division, said it’s essentially a judgment call as to whether a spot can work as a safe haven to escape to if the flames suddenly blow toward crews and they have to flee for their lives. “Whatever they used as a safety zone just didn’t work,” he said. Dick Mangan, a retired U.S. Forest Service safety official and consultant, said it is too early to say if the crew or those managing the fire made mistakes. “This just might have been a weather anomaly that nobody saw coming that happened too quickly to respond to,” Mangan said. He said the crew members might have taken too many risks because they were on familiar ground and were trying to protect a community they knew well. “When you’ve got especially structures and residences involved, and you’ve got local resources, there’s a fair amount of social and political pressure, some of it self-generated by the firefighters, who want to do a good job,” Mangan said. “They don’t want to see a community burn down. They want to get in there.” A team of fire officials drawn from across the country by Atlanta NIMO, or National Incident Management Organization, arrived in the area Tuesday to find out exactly what went wrong. They plan to make their way into the charred fire scene and issue a preliminary report in the coming days, said Mary Rasmussen, a spokeswoman for the Southwest Area Incident Management Team. With the investigation just beginning, it’s not clear what help water- or retardant-dropping air-

craft could have provided for the doomed crew. One contractor, Neptune Aviation Services, had three aerial tankers making drops on the fire earlier in the day. But at the time the firefighters died, the planes had been grounded because of treacherous conditions, said chief executive Ronald Hooper. “It wasn’t safe for them to be in the air at that time,” Hooper said. There were “severe winds, erratic winds and thunderstorms in the area.” Weather reports from around the time of the firefighter deaths show how volatile the wind became. At 4 p.m., the wind was blowing out of the southwest, but one hour later, it had switched to the exact opposite direction and dramatically increased in speed. It was gusting at 22 mph at 4 p.m. but was at 41 mph by 5 p.m. However, government dispatch logs show at least two other planes were flying over the fire at the time, one large tanker and one small one. There was also at least one firefighting helicopter in the air early Sunday afternoon.

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Evelyn Pratt Buontempo, 95 ROCHESTER — Evelyn Pratt Buontempo, 95, of Rochester, passed away peacefully on June 28, 2013, at her daughter’s home in Gilford, with her family at her side. Born March 24, 1918 in Amesbury, Mass., she was the oldest of four children and daughter of Stanley and Florence Matick. She attended Amesbury schools and in her early 40s, decided with her sister, Florence, to attend hairdressing school. She graduated from Fazio Beautician School in Lawrence, Mass., and decided to open her own beauty salon from her family home. Her son, Donny, in his early 20s, helped design and bring her dreams come true. Evelyn was predeceased by her first husband of 39 years, Harry Pratt; two beloved daughters, Sylvia Gilmore who died in 2001 and Hazel McDonald who died in 2008, acquiring Huntington’s Disease. She was also predeceased by her second husband of 30 years, Edward Buontempo, by her loving sisters, Hazel Guidi and Florence Talas, by her brother, Donald Matick, and by her brother-in-law, Jack Pratt. Family members include her son, Donald H. Pratt and his wife, Barbara of Epping, and daughter, Sharon Hickey and her husband, Bob, of Gilford; 14 wonderful grandchildren; 23 greatgrandchildren; one great-great-granddaughter, Lila; many loving nieces, one nephew and sis-

ters-in-law, Irene Galik of Amesbury, Mass., and Jeannette Ehas of Venice, Fla. Evelyn had many joys in life and loved sewing, ceramics, reading and traveling. She enjoyed many trips to Europe with her family but her favorite joy was dancing. At the young age of 5, she took dancing lessons. She was often the last one to dance at family weddings. Now she is dancing in heaven! Calling hours will be held on Wednesday, July 3, 2013, from 10-11:30 a.m. in the Carriage House of the Wilkinson-Beane-Simoneau-Paqquette Funeral Home, 164 Pleasant St., Laconia. Following the calling hours, a Mass of Christian Burial will be celebrated at Noon at St. Andre Bessette Parish, St. Joseph Church, 30 Church St., Laconia. Burial will be in the family lot at St. Joseph Cemetery, Haverhill Road, Amesbury, Mass., on Friday, July 5, 2013, at 11 a.m. In lieu of flowers, memorial donations may be made in Evelyn’s memory to Boston University/Huntington’s Disease Research c/o Larry Mahoney, 32 Agganis Way, Boston, MA 02215 Wilkinson-Beane-Simoneau-Paquette Funeral Home & Cremation Services, 164 Pleasant St., Laconia, is assisting the family with the arrangements. For more information and to view an online memorial go to

Doris E. Pennock, 90 GILMANTON — Doris E. (Clark) Pennock, 90, of 41 Bunker Lane, died at her home on Monday, July 1, 2013. Mrs. Pennock was born Feb. 16, 1923 in Epsom, N.H., the daughter of the late Samuel L. and Alice (Daniels) Clark. She had been a resident of Gilmanton for 90 years and had been employed at Klev Bros. Shoes. Mrs. Pennock was a born-again Catholic. Survivors include her husband of 41 years, James Pennock, of Gilmanton; five sons, Larry Miller, of Cleveland, Tenn., Norman “Buzzy” Miller of Idaho, Denny Miller of Idaho, Wayne Miller and James Pennock of Laconia; three daughters, Elaine Fontes of California, Joy MacDonald of Connecticut and Winnie Martin of New Hampshire; 11 grandchildren, including her favorite grandchildren, Denny Jr. and AnnMarie; 18 great grandchildren, including her

favorite great-granddaughter, Jillian; two greatgreat-grandchildren; a sister, Hazel Fletcher, of Gilmanton Iron Works; five nieces and two nephews. In addition to her parents, Mrs. Pennock was predeceased by a son, John Pennock. There will be no calling hours. A funeral service will be held on Friday, July 5, 2013 at 10AM at the Smith Meeting House Cemetery in Gilmanton. For those who wish, the family suggests that memorial donations be made to the Central New Hampshire VNA & Hospice, 780 North Main St., Laconia, N.H. 03246. Wilkinson-Beane-Simoneau-Paquette Funeral Home & Cremation Services, 164 Pleasant St., Laconia, is assisting the family with the arrangements. For more information and to view an online memorial go to

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THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, July 2, 2013— Page 25


Donald Charles Huegel, 74 SANBORNTON — Donald Charles Huegel, 74, left us peacefully on June 29, 2013. Donald was born in Teaneck, N.J., on July 21, 1938, son of Edward Huegel Sr. and Pauline (Brennan) Huegel. He lived in New York until 1983 when he moved to New Hampshire. Donald was a hard worker with a strong work ethic who was employed his entire life. He worked for more than 20 years at Hong Luck Restaurant in New York and in New Hampshire he was employed by Shaw’s, Laconia High School and Aubuchon Hardware in Laconia. He loved to play cards and he also played a mean game of chess and monopoly. Donald was known to spontaneously break into song with a joy so infectious that everyone would sing along with him. Most of all, Donald enjoyed spending time with his family at reunions, at the shore in New Jersey and the lakes in New Hampshire. He was a loyal fan at the theater performances and athletic events of his nephews in New Hampshire. Donald was truly an angel on earth. He was a gentle and loving family member and friend and he brought smiles and compliments to everyone he met. He saw the beauty in everyone and he didn’t hesitate to tell them so.

Donald is predeceased by his mother, his father, his stepfather, and a brother, Edward J. Huegel He is survived by two sisters, Michele Norton of Montvale, N.J., and Elaine de Mello of Sanbornton; a brother-in-law, a sister-in-law, and many cousins, nieces and nephews. Calling hours will be at the Smart Funeral Home at 584 West Main St. Tilton, on Friday evening, July 5, 2013, from 6-8 p.m. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made in Donald’s memory to the Trip Senior Center, P.O. Box 182, Franklin NH 03235 or Lakes Region Community Services Council, P.O. Box 509, Laconia NH 03246. A memorial service will be held in Rockland County, NY, with burial at St Anthony’s cemetery sometime in late August. We are grateful to the staff at the Mountain Ridge Center and Lakes Region Community Service Council and Donald’s friends at Adult Basic Education and the Trip Senior Center for their companionship and care. We thank all of you for your love and support, your kindness towards Donald over the years, and your wonderful memories of this very special person in our lives. Warm regards from the Norton (Huegel), de Mello and Folsom families.

Caregivers holding dessert party for ‘Dreamgirls’ MEREDITH — Interlakes Community Caregivers Inc. is selling tickets to the Interlakes Summer Theatre’s production of “Dreamgirls” on Saturday, July 13 and hosting a pre-performance Dessert Party with entertainment by the “Dreamgirls” cast from 6-7:15 p.m. The Dessert Party will be held in the courtyard adjacent to the theatre at the Inter-Lakes High School, Meredith. The ticket price of $30 per person includes both the Dessert Party and

that evening’s performance. Tickets are available by calling ICCI at 253-9275, ext. 3 The Dessert Party will offer a delicious assortment of desserts and refreshments, a private screening of songs by the Interlakes Summer Theatre Company, and the opportunity to speak with members of the cast prior to the 7:30 p.m. show. Seats for that evening’s performance will be reserved, so patrons can easily go from the party into the theatre from the courtyard.

ALTON — The Alton Historical Society program for July 16 will feature Darryl Thompson of Gilmanton Iron Works. His presentation, “The Shaker Legacy”, will include the Shaker contributions to agriculture, craftsmanship, industry,medicine, furniture design, music, religious thought, and mechanical invention. Thompson will also share some of

his personal memories of the Canterbury Shakers. The program will begin at 7 p.m. on the lower level of the Gilman Library. At 6 p.m. there will be a special meeting of Historical Society members to discuss the future of the society since some Executive Board members, in leadership positions, are retiring in October.


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Page 26 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, July 2, 2013


by Paul Gilligan

by Darby Conley

Today’s Birthdays: Actor Tim O’Connor is 86. Jazz musician Pete Fountain is 83. Actor Kurtwood Smith is 70. Actor Michael Cole is 68. Country singer Johnny Lee is 67. Humorist Dave Barry is 66. Actress Betty Buckley is 66. Rock singer-musician Paul Barrere is 65. Actress Jan Smithers is 64. Actor Bruce Altman is 58. Talk show host Montel Williams is 57. Country singer Aaron Tippin is 55. Rock musician Vince Clarke is 53. Actor Tom Cruise is 51. Actor Thomas Gibson is 51. Actress Hunter Tylo is 51. Actress Connie Nielsen is 49. Actress Yeardley Smith is 49. Rock musician Kevin Hearn is 44. Actress-singer Audra McDonald is 43. Actor Patrick Wilson is 40. Country singer Trent Tomlinson is 38. Actress Andrea Barber is 37. Singer Shane Lynch is 37. Actor Ian Anthony Dale is 35. Actress Elizabeth Hendrickson is 34. Country singer-songwriter Sarah Buxton is 33. Actor Grant Rosenmeyer is 22. Actress Kelsey Batelaan is 18.

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By Holiday Mathis

fun changes that. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). A floating feeling dominates your consciousness today. The present seems everlasting when you’re fully in it, but one thought later, and it seems like something you can’t possibly hold on to. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). Distance might make the heart grow fonder, but silence only hardens it. An opportunity to patch things up with a loved one who’s been long out of touch should be seized at once. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). You’ll root for the underdog. You see how sometimes there are too many factors beyond a person’s control acting against their achievement. Your assistance and cheerleading will help give someone a fair shot. TODAY’S BIRTHDAY (July 3). To have compassion for others you have to have it for yourself -- and you will to a much greater degree. This frees up energy in you. In August, you’ll try new things and connect with different people. In September, territorial instincts kick in, and you’ll establish personal boundaries. December and March are financially stellar. Aries and Leo people adore you. Your lucky numbers are: 6, 49, 47, 21 and 8.

by Chad Carpenter

ARIES (March 21-April 19). When the past starts to feel closer than it actually is and memories seem to be holding you back, avoid the side view mirror and step on the gas. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). Recent heartaches and emotional double-vision have been a shock to your system, and now you’re trying to ram your way through. Instead, slow down, take a deep breath, rest and regenerate. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). Did you choose this life, or did it choose you? Either way, you see it as your responsibility and take as much control of it as you possibly can. You’ll make an adjustment tonight that will help you create what you want. CANCER (June 22-July 22). A mysterious person seen from afar or engaged only by chance isn’t at all mysterious once you get to know him or her. You might be that mysterious person to someone else, as well. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). You’re a matchmaker for more than love relationships. Today you naturally will see how people might connect and how they need one another. You’ll bridge groups of people, making it easier for them to know one another. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). A distant friend or relative is in the picture again, and you might feel resentful that they haven’t been in the picture consistently all along. But everyone inhabits his or her own picture. Compassion brings things into proper focus. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). Those who worked hard to get where they are sometimes think they are entitled to better treatment, but not you. You believe all people are equal regardless of their station in life, and you treat everyone the same. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). A long day feels longer when it seems that all you do goes unrecognized or unappreciated. Don’t be afraid to speak up for yourself when the sun goes down and gently remind others of the hard work you put in. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). It’s hard to say what you value more now: time alone or time with loved ones. Both feel in short supply, as too much of your life seems to be devoted to other responsibilities. But today’s



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Yesterday’s Answer

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, July 2, 2013— Page 27

––––––– ALMANAC ––––––– Today is Wednesday, July 3, the 184th day of 2013. There are 181 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: On July 3, 1863, the three-day Civil War Battle of Gettysburg in Pennsylvania ended in a major victory for the North as Confederate troops failed to breach Union positions during an assault known as Pickett’s Charge. On this date: In 1608, the city of Quebec was founded by Samuel de Champlain. In 1775, Gen. George Washington took command of the Continental Army at Cambridge, Mass. In 1890, Idaho became the 43rd state of the Union. In 1898, the U.S. Navy defeated a Spanish fleet outside Santiago Bay in Cuba during the Spanish-American War. In 1913, during a 50th anniversary reunion at Gettysburg, Pa., Civil War veterans re-enacted Pickett’s Charge, which ended with embraces and handshakes between the former enemies. In 1938, President Franklin D. Roosevelt marked the 75th anniversary of the Battle of Gettysburg by dedicating the Eternal Light Peace Memorial. In 1944, during World War II, Soviet forces recaptured Minsk. In 1950, the first carrier strikes of the Korean War took place as the USS Valley Forge and the HMS Triumph sent fighter planes against North Korean targets. In 1962, French President Charles de Gaulle signed an agreement recognizing Algeria as an independent state after 132 years of French rule. In 1971, singer Jim Morrison of The Doors died in Paris at age 27. In 1988, the USS Vincennes shot down an Iran Air jetliner over the Persian Gulf, killing all 290 people aboard. In 1993, Hall of Fame pitcher Don Drysdale died in Montreal, Quebec, Canada, at age 56. Comedian “Curly Joe” DeRita, the sixth member of the Three Stooges, died in Woodland Hills, Calif., at age 83. Ten years ago: The U.S. put a $25 million bounty on Saddam Hussein, and $15 million apiece for his two sons. (The $30 million reward for Odai and Qusai Hussein went to a tipster whose information led U.S. troops to their hideout, where the brothers were killed in a gunbattle.) Five years ago: The Pentagon announced it had extended the tour of 2,200 Marines in Afghanistan, after insisting for months the unit would come home on time. Venus and Serena Williams won in straight sets to set up their third all-sister Wimbledon final and seventh Grand Slam championship matchup. Larry Harmon, who turned Bozo the Clown into a show business staple, died in Los Angeles at age 83. One year ago: A federal judge in Amarillo, Texas, found Clayton F. Osbon, a JetBlue Airways pilot who’d left the cockpit during a flight and screamed about religion and terrorists, not guilty by reason of insanity of interfering with a flight crew. Andy Griffith, 86, who made homespun American Southern wisdom his trademark as the wise sheriff in “The Andy Griffith Show,” died at his North Carolina home.


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Ghost Hunters Å

Paranormal Witness


A&E Duck D.

Duck D.

Duck D.

Duck D.


HGTV Love It or List It, Too

Property Brothers


Hunt Intl


DISC Dual Survival Å

Naked and Afraid

Naked and Afraid

Naked and Afraid

Toddlers & Tiaras (N)

Here Comes Honey

Toddlers & Tiaras



Duck D.

Toddlers & Tiaras

Duck D.

“The Mummy Returns” Ghost Hunters Å Duck D.

Duck D.

Property Brothers


NICK Full House Full House Full House Full House Full House Full House Full House Full House


TOON NinjaGo


King of Hill King of Hill Amer. Dad Amer. Dad Fam. Guy


FAM Melissa




Twisted Å


DSN ANT Farm Jessie





SHOW Ray Donovan Å

60 Minutes Sports (N)


HBO Movie: ›‡ “Wrath of the Titans”


MAX Banshee Å

Jumble puzzle magazines available at

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


Big Brother Competing The American Baking Competition “Patisserie” (N) Å (N) Å The Middle Family Modern The NeighTools (N) Å Family (In bors Å WCVB “Dollar Days” Stereo) (DVS) America’s Got Talent Hopefuls perform for the judges. (In Stereo) WCSH Å

by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek


9:00 NOVA Å (DVS)

WBZ for head of household.


Unscramble these four Jumbles, one letter to each square, to form four ordinary words.


WGBH Nature Bald eagle.

JULY 3, 2013

Red 2

Fam. Guy

The 700 Club Å Jessie

Dexter (In Stereo) Å

Shake It

Good Luck

60 Minutes Sports

True Blood Eric is irate. Real Time/Bill Maher

Movie: ››‡ “Horrible Bosses”

Movie: “The Day After Tomorrow”

CALENDAR TODAY’S EVENTS Evening Book Group discussion of “The Bridge Over the Drina” by Ivo Andric. 6 p.m. at the Gordon-Nash Library in New Hampton. Events at the Hall Memorial Library in Northfield. Story Time 10:30 and 11:30 a.m. Arts and Crafts featuring a pet rock project 3:30 p.m. Gilford Public Library events. Line Dancing for Beginners 9-10 a.m. Check – Out – An – Expert! 10 a.m. to noon. Social Bridge 10:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Babygarten 10:3011:15 a.m. Six-Week Watercolor Series with Mary Lou John 1-3 p.m. Gilford Write Now Writer’s Group 3:30– 5:30 p.m. Patriotic Concert. Herald Brass, a brass quintet, will perform a concert of patriotic music, Evangelical Baptist Church, 12 Vetreans Square, Laconia, 7 p.m. Fireworks, Weirs Beach, midnight. Teen/Tween Book Club at the Meredith Library. 4-5 p.m. The Thrifty Yankee (121 Rte. 25 - across from (I-LHS) collects donations of baby clothes, blankets and hygiene items for Baby Threads of N.H. every Wednesday through Saturday from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. 279-0607. Laconia Elders Friendship Club meeting. 1:30 p.m. at the Leavitt Park Clubhouse. People 55 and older meet each Wednesday for fun, entertainment and education. Meetings provide an opportunity for older citizens to to meet for pure social enjoyment and the club helps the community with philanthropic work. Country Acoustic Picking Party at the Tilton Senior Center. Every Wednesday from 7-9 p.m. Duplicate bridge at the Weirs Beach Community Center. 7:15 p.m. All levels welcome. Snacks. Preschool story time at Belmont Public Library. 10:30 a.m. Overeaters Anonymous offers a program of recovery from compulsive eating using the Twelve Steps and Twelve Traditions of OA. Wednesday nights at 5:30 p.m. at St. Joseph Church in Belmont. Call/ leave a message for Elizabeth at 630-9969 for more information. Free knitting and crochet lessons. Drop in on Wednesdays any time between 10 a.m. and 3 p.m. at Baby Threads workshop at 668 Main Street in Laconia (same building as Village Bakery). 998-4012. Narcotics Anonymous meeting. 7 to 8:30 p.m. at 18 Veterans Square in Laconia. TOPS (Taking Off Pounds Sensibly) group meeting. 5:30 p.m. at the First Congregational Church in Meredith. The Country Village Quilt Guild meets 1:30pm on the first and third Wednesday of each month at the Moultonborough Life Safety Building behind the Police and Fire Station on Rt 25 in Moultonborough, NH. All are welcome. For information call 279-3234 or visit our website at Country Village Quilt Guild.

THURSDAY, JULY 4 4th of July events for Laconia: Parade, from Garfield St. to Opechee Park, 4:30 p.m., followed by games, attractions and food concessions at Opechee Park. Musical entertainment, 5:30-10 p.m. Fireworks, 10 p.m. 4th of July fireworks for the town of Meredith featuring an enhanced fireworks display by Atlas Puro Vision Productions. 9:30 p.m. from Meredith Bay. For more information call 279-9015 or email Performance of The Little Princess 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. 4th of July events for Gilmanton: Parade, Gilmanton 4-Corners/Academy (town office) Grounds; 8:30, grounds open, 9:30 a.m., parade lines up on High Street, 10 a.m.,

see next page

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

(Answers tomorrow) Jumbles: ALPHA TRUNK PERSON FEMALE Answer: After the buffet aboard the cruise ship, everyone came to a — FULL STOP

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

Page 28 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, July 2, 2013

from preceding page parade turns south onto Route 107 through Corners right onto Route 140 west. Ashland Old Home Day held in conjuction with the annual 4th of July breakfast and parade. Pancake breakfast at the Common Man 7-9 a.m. Parade 10 a.m. Old Home Day events begin at noon at the town ballpark. For more information or a full list of the days events call 968-1073 or email Bristol’s annual Fourth of July Parade. Participants meet between 9-9:30 a.m. at the Freudenberg’s parking lot in Bristol. 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.

FRIDAY, JULY 5 The New Horizons Band performs patriotic and other “Americana-style” music. 7 p.m. at the Sanborton Town Hall in Sanbornton Square. Refreshments available. The Kelly Miller Bros. Traditional Circus comes to Laconia featuring a wide verity of animals and international circus stars. 4:30 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. at the Memorial Park Field in Laconia. Tickets are $15/adults and $7/children the day of the show.

Blood Drive hosted by the American Red Cross. 9:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. at the Historic Belknap Mill in Laconia. All presenting donors will receive a coupon redeemable for $2.50 off the purchase of a 48 ounce container of Turkey Hill All Natural Ice Cream. For more informaiton call 1-800-RED CROSS or visit online at Captain America movie showing begins at dusk at Kelley Park in Bristol. Events at the Gilford Public Library. Social Bridge 10:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Knit Wits 1:30–2:30 p.m. Conversational German Class 2:30–3:30 p.m. First Friday; Creative Women’s Gathering, The Arts Collaborative, 5 Winona Road, Meredith, 7-9 p.m. Pre-registration required. Opportunity for women artists to gather and create using mixed media art materials, and guided inspiration to make expressive arts projects. Call: 603-7071631 Tot Time Story Time at the Meredith Library 9:30-10:30 a.m. and 11 a.m. to noon. 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. 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.

SATURDAY, JULY 6 Flag retirement ceremony sponsored by the Rovert Leroux Council, 10943, Knights of Columbus. 6 p.m. at St. Joseph’s Church in Belmont. For more information email or call 528-3035 x14. The Moultonborough Public Library’s 27th Annual Book Sale. 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. in the library parking lot at 4 Holland Street in Moultonborough. Karyn Williams performs a concert at the Alton Bay Christian Conference Center. 7-9 p.m. The Kelly Miller Bros. Traditional Circus comes to Laconia featuring a wide verity of animals and international circus stars. Performances are at 2 p.m., 5 p.m and 7:30 p.m. at the Memorial Park Field in Laconia. Tickets are $15/adults and $7/children the day of the show. Fireworks, Gilmanton, Crystal Lake Park on Crystal Lake Road (off Route 140) – Gilmanton, Iron Works, 6:30 p.m. gate opens; free parking and admission... donations accepted at the gate. Fireworks at Dark. Fair Food under the pavilion (burgers, hots, fried dough, etc.). Live music by Bob and the Haybalers. No dogs or grills. Coolers OK. Fireworks at Kelly Park in Bristol starting at dusk. NH Music Festival Pops Conductor leads the Festival Orchestra in a patriotic Journey Across America. 8 p.m. at the Silver Center for the Arts in Plymouth. Tickets can be purchased by calling 535-2787 or by email Barn Dance, Squam Lakes Association, Holderness, 7:30-10:30 p.m. Cost: Adults, $8, students, $4, families, $20; children under 5, free. Call: 968-7336. Flea Market & Craft Fair, 8 a.m.-2 p.m., Center Harbor Congregational Church grounds, Main St. Al-Anon Meeting at the Lakes Region General Hospital in Laconia. 8 to 9:15 p.m. each Saturday in the first-floor conference room Al-Anon offers hope and help to families of alcoholics. No dues or fees. All are welcome. Call 645-9518. All compulsive eaters are welcome to attend the Overeaters Anonymous meeting held each Saturday morning from 11 to 12 at the Franklin Hospital. Narcotics Anonymous meeting. 6 to 7:30 p.m. at the Unitarian Universalist Society (172 Pleasant Street) in Laconia. The New Horizons Band of the Lakes Region meets every Saturday at 1 p.m. at the Music Clinic on Rte 3 in Belmont. All musicians welcome. For more information call 528-6672 or 524-8570. Open Door Dinners offer free weekly meal in Tilton. 4:30 to 5:30 p.m. An outreach housed at Trinity Episcopal Church on Main Street, downtown. provides a free hot meal open to all members of the community. All are welcome to eat and all are welcome to help out. For more information, especially about volunteering, please call Pastor Mark at 286-3120 or e-mail him at

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, July 2, 2013— Page 29


Dear Annie: I’ve been friends with “Jane” and “Carol” since college. Unfortunately, since her mom died well over a decade ago, Jane has become a hermit. She is distant, and whenever we make plans, she makes an excuse at the very last minute to cancel on us. We’re frustrated. While I can sympathize with her terrible loss, I feel she needs to move on and start living again. She can’t hide in her room forever. Carol and I are not sure how to approach this. We want to be sensitive to Jane’s feelings but at the same time get her to realize that she has friends and family who love her and want to spend time with her. What should we do? -- Frustrated Friends Dear Friends: If Jane has been so severely depressed about her mother’s death for more than a decade, she needs professional help. She is stuck. Tell her you are worried about her, and suggest she look into counseling to help her get her life back on track. She also can find a Motherless Daughters support group through Dear Annie: After 56 years of marriage, our father passed away and left my mother alone for the first time in her life. Four years after Dad died, Mom suffered a bout of meningitis. While she has recovered completely, she is convinced that she is bedridden. I moved back home to take care of her because no one else would. My younger sister lives in the house with us, but does her own thing. The problem is, four other siblings live in the same city, and three are retired. Yet no one helps look after Mom but me. Mom has a sharp tongue, but her memory is shot. Even when she is insulting, she doesn’t remember it. I drive nearly 100 miles a day to and from work. When I get home, I clean the kitchen and make sure Mom has a hot

meal while watching TV. I am D.O.T.: disappointed, overwhelmed and tired. My spirit is broken; I don’t spend time with friends; I don’t talk on the phone; I don’t do anything. I worry that I will die of exhaustion and Mom will be alone. My mother, of course, has no sympathy for my situation. I am not the executor of her will or a beneficiary. But I would like to enjoy a few years before my life is over. -- Tired and Miserable Dear Tired: You are kind, compassionate and devoted. But you don’t need to wear yourself out for your mother. That does neither of you any good. Of course, your siblings should step up, but they are not going to do it, so handle this as if you were an only child. Your mother could benefit from day care programs, and you need respite care. Contact the Eldercare Locator (, AARP (, the Family Caregiver Alliance ( and the Alzheimer’s Association ( for information and help. Dear Annie: “Trouble in Hubbard” is the executor of her mother’s estate. She is concerned that one grandson has borrowed a great deal of money, and she wants to deduct that amount from his inheritance after Grandma dies. As an executor of an estate (or trustee of a trust), “Trouble” has no choice but to divide and distribute Grandma’s will or trust the way it’s written upon her death. Since debts owed Grandma prior to her death are legitimate assets of the estate, this would require adjusting a beneficiary’s share of distributions. To do otherwise opens the executor or trustee to lawsuits from the other beneficiaries. If it contributes to family strife, “Trouble” should resign in favor of appointing a bank or licensed trust company as executor. -- Kailua, Hawaii

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

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



LABRADOR Retriever puppies, AKC, bred for breed standards and temperament. Raised in our home, these pups are truly outstanding! (603)664-2828.

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

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

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

Appliances USED Appliances: Buy, sell, repair, warranty, house calls, delivery, old appliance removal. Joe, 527-0042.

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 **************************

AWESOMECampsite-Winnisquam Lake access, boat dock available, sewer, water, electric. 12X16ft room to attach to your camper or ours. 603-620-3881 BELMONT 2-bedroom apartment. $900/month, heat/hot water included Rent adjusted for qualified-carpenter to make improvements. 781-344-3749 524-4200 Route 3, Winnisquam (next to Pirate’s Cove)

BOATS 12 ft. Aluminum boat, trailer, fish-finder and Minnkota Riptide electric motor. Oars included. $550/ obo. 520-4311 14.5' fiberglass Tennessean canoe, 2 paddles, cushion, 2 PFD & cart. Cost $1,500, sell $750. Used 3 times. 536-4957.

$_TOP dollar paid for junk cars & trucks. Available 7-days a week. P3s Towing. 630-3606

16 Ft. Ouachita Aluminum CanoeReduced to $175. 524-5419

1929 Model-A Ford Doodlebug. Runs real good, was a pickup. $1800. 603-651-7194

1988 16ft. Crestliner with 120 HP Johnson O/B. Great boat, trailer included. $2,500/OBO. 630-4813

1999 Jeep Cherokee, runs great, needs a few repairs $600. 744-5114

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

2002 Ford Focus- Silver, front-wheel drive, power windows/moonroof. New parts, $2,600. Call Melissa (603) 520-7238

A Unique sailboat. Custom 15ft. sloop, white fiberglass, small cuddy, fixed keel, stable, $1,888./OBO. 603-860-4525

2004 Thunderbird- Very low miles, like new condition. Red with red & black interior, two tops, must see!

DOCK: Winnipesaukee, Meredith Neck, deep water, protected, up to 24-ft. boat, $2,000/season.

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.)



2001 Ford F150 4x4 Supercab low miles, new brakes & e-brake. Very clean $5995. 279-5565


Kayak- Current Designs Storm. Rudder, leak free hatches, compass, spray skirt. Excellent condition, $800. 603-253-6192

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.

PRIVATE Boat Dock on Lake Winnisquam: Up to 22ft. with parking, $600 for season. 978-697-6008.

FRANKLIN- Riverfront, 1 bedroom, 2nd Floor.$600/month + Utilities, Security Deposit. No Pets. 387-4471.

PRIVATE Dock Space/boat slip for Rent: Up to 10x30. Varney Point, Winnipesaukee, Gilford, 603-661-2883.

Child Care COTTON Hill Day Care has a Ft position open for a 2 or 3 year old energetic little girl to learn and play. Currently have 4 boys and 1 girl, need to balance out the ratio. Licensed for 6 Ft and 3 PT, I provide Breakfast, lunch and two snacks along with a pre school program. Call Holly 393-8116 or 528-4339.

Employment Wanted RESPONSIBLE animal lover will care for your pets while youre

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 524-1799.

LACONIA HEAT INCLUDED! Newly painted 2 bedroom, quiet location. $750/Month. Security deposit required. No dogs. 387-8664 LACONIA Paugus Bay waterfront. 2 bedroom apartment, $850/Month. + utilities & security deposit. 401-284-2215 LACONIA- 1 bedroom apartment in clean, quiet downtown building. $175/week, includes heat, hot water and electricity. 524-3892 or

For Rent

For Rent

LACONIA- 1 bedroom apartment. $140/Week, includes all utilities. References & security required. Call Carol 581-4199

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,

LACONIA- 2 bedroom 1st floor. 2 porches, Non-smoker $850/Month or $875/Month with garage. No utilities. 293-7902

LACONIA- DOWNTOWN 1 Bedroom, Heat & Hot Water Included. 2 Weeks Security/References. $150. per Week. 455-5343 LACONIA- Large Rooms for rent. Private bath, heat/hot water, electric, cable, parking included. $145-160/week. Call for availability. 603-781-6294 LACONIA- Nice 1 bedroom. No pets/no smoking, $140/week plus utilities 387-6810 LACONIA: Gilbert Apartments. Call for available apartments. 524-4428 LACONIA: Large one bedroom, 2 bathroom, ground floor apt. HEAT and H/W included, Oppechee neighborhood. $690/Month. 566-6815 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. LACONIA: Sunny 3rd floor 1-Bed room, hardwood floors, renovated bathroom, washer/dryer hookup, heat, $650/month. Security & references. (603)293-7038. MEREDITH - Two one bedroom apartments. Main St. In Meredith, convenient to shopping & lakes. Private parking, $700/Month + utilities. References Required. 279-6108 MEREDITH- In town 3 bedroom, 1 3/4 bath home with a large yard. $1,400/month + plus utilities. Pets negotiable. References Required. Contact (603) 848-3889. 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.

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 SANBORNTON/WINNISQUAM1 Bedroom 2nd Floor. Newly Finished Garden Style Condo. Short Walk to Lake Winnisquam Beach. Quick Access to Exit 20/I-93. $700/mo Includes ALL UTILITIES. 455-0910 TILTON: 1 bedroom, 2nd floor, $195/week, including heat, electric & hot water. 524-1234, TILTON: 1-bedroom $620/Month. Heat and hot water included. No dogs, 603-630-9772 916-214-7733.

For Rent-Vacation A unique vacation experience: Updated conveniences and privacy. A boat is required. Call 366-4905 or cell, 892-2981

For Rent-Commercial

BILLBOARD Route 106 Northbound 25 ft. wide x 12 ft. high Great visibility!

603-267-8963 LACONIA PROFESSIONAL OFFICE SPACE With View of Lake 376 Court St. 1075 sq. ft. $1,550/Month with all utilities & Internet 524-0507 Ext. 15 LACONIA Prime retail. 750 sf., parking, includes heat. $675 per month. Security deposit & references. 455-6662.

For Sale 2 Kenmore 12,500 BTU Air conditioners. Low hours, $100 each. 293-7019 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 3 Sheets 4X8 T111, $20 each or 3/$50. 188 Lineal ft. clear cedar clap boards $150/BRO. 832-1015

Page 30 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, July 2, 2013

For Sale

For Sale

5-PIECE sectional with 2 end recliners, sofa bed, storage drawer and cup holders. Excellent condition, $240. Large blue rocker recliner, $25. 524-9491

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

AMAZING! Beautiful Pillowtop Mattress Sets. Twin $199, Full or Queen $249, King $449. Call 603-305-9763 See “Furniture” AD. Case 8X14ft. heavy-duty flatbed tilt-top trailer with winch. $425. 524-4445 Craftsman wall mounted wet/dry shopvac. 5hp, 5 gallon, 20 ft. hose, all attachments. $100/obo. 528-5202 FARMALL Cub tractors, 1953 & 1957, running condition. 1979 Honda CM185 Twinstar motorcycle. 603-875-0363. FIREWOOD: Green, Cut, split and delivered (Gilmanton and surrounding area). $200/ cord. Seasoned available $250/ cord. (603)455-8419

TWO original watercolors by Leon Phinney, York Maine, 1976. “Stag hunt” print by Cranach the Elder, 1540. $300/each/OBO. 603-875-0363. WINDOW Air Conditioners. Haier 5200 BTU with remote $55., as is. Whirlpool 6000 BTU No remote. $45 as is. Both run well. 279-4240 WINTERFORCE Snow Tires/Rims (4) 205/55R16 studded snow tires w/black rims. Used one season came off 2011 Toyota Corolla. 603-998-7359. $350/OBO


GOLF Clubs. Complete set $300. Brown recliner, perfect $100. 528-2488




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

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

LAWN Tractor- Troy Built 19HP 42inch mower deck, hydrostatic drive, cruise-control. Excellent shape. $600. 290-9994 LL Bean 18 6” Royalex restored Canoe $750. Home built cedar strip 16 canoe $1800. 603-875-0363. LOG Length Firewood: 7-8 cords, $900. Local delivery. 998-8626. 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 OLD Town 17ft. Discovery Canoe $800. Clam Expedition HUB with floor & ice fishing accessories $450/OBO. 235-2777 SEWING Machines- Husqvarna Lisa and Husqvarna Platinum 950E. Also material and sewing supplies. Call 286-7489 STAGING- 6 sections, 4ft High X6ft Wide w/braces, wheels & platforms. Excellent condition, $650/OBO. 290-4849 WHIRLPOOL washer & dryer $450. Hutch $150, Air conditioner $350, refrigerator $200. Loveseat $35. 603-581-2259

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

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

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.

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).

LINE COOK Experienced Line Cook wanted. Please call 366-2665. Leave message. Paradise Beach Club.

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

BEAUTIFUL Bernhardt Pecan 6 piece Bedroom Set; Bed, Dresser/Mirror, Armoire, 2 Nightstands. Moving, must sell, good condition. $1,000 OBO. 528-0881


KENMORE Upright Freezer. Self defrosting, $400. Dark wood hutch, $75. Calll 524-8595 leave message.

Send resumes to 109 Industrial Park Dr. Franklin, NH 03235 or email to

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

WORLD War II Japanese souvenir swords, etc. 832-6329

Flatscreen 22” HDTV. Excellent condition. $100/obo. 528-5202

GREEN FIREWOOD: Cut, not split $140/cord; Cut & split $180/cord. Dry pine, cut & split, $125/cord. 1/2 cords available. Also, logging, landclearing & tree work (all phases). 393-8416.

Help Wanted BIG CAT COFFEES IS LOOKING FOR ORDER FULFILLMENT REPS! PT Positions with weekend availability.

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 1960!S 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

Help Wanted 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. DENTAL Assistant 30-35hrs for Family Practice in the Lakes Region. Experience preferred, radiology cert. required. Pleasant working environment. Please send resume to

EXPERIENCED MAINTENANCE MECHANIC Lakes region apartment community seeks experienced maintenance mechanic. All aspects of apartment and building upkeep including, but not limited to, appliance repair, plumbing, electrical, carpentry, painting, plowing and pool maintenance required. Heavy lifting required. On call position. Must live on site. Housing included with comprehensive salary and benefit package. Non-smoking company. Kindly email resume or forward with salary requirements to:

Lakeshore Estates 10 Estates Circle, Laconia, NH 03246 Resumes may also be faxed to (603) 528-1901 No phone calls please.

LACONIA SCHOOL DISTRICT 2013-2014 HUOT TECHNICAL CENTER AT LACONIA HIGH SCHOOL CLINICAL INSTRUCTOR FOR LNA PROGRAM 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. Approximately 160 hours at $35. per hour Contact: David Warrender, Director Huot Technical Center 345 Union Avenue Laconia, NH 03246

LACONIA HIGH SCHOOL LONG TERM SUBSTITUTE SPECIAL EDUCATION 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. Contact: Amy Cammack, Student Services Coordinator Laconia High School 345 Union Ave Laconia, NH 03246 For the above opening please send Letter of Intent, Resume, Transcripts, Certification and three Letters of Reference to the respective contact person.

Visit our website for information about Laconia Schools at: E.O.E

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, July 2, 2013— Page 31

HOME SALES from page 3 Home sales are expected to increase in the coming months. That’s because the number of people who signed contracts to buy homes rose in June to the highest level since December 2006. There’s generally a one- to two-month lag between a signed contract and a completed sale. One worry is that higher mortgage rates could slow the housing recovery. Still, rates remain low by historical standards. And increases in rates could boost home


Temporary 1 year position starts September 16, 2013. Must be able to read, write and speak Japanese at the Native level. Willing to travel within the USA. Will be tasked with establishing a specialty marketing department in the US. Must have BA or equivalent and 1 year minimum experience in Marketing. 9-5pm (40 hrs/wk). Offering $26.22/hr Send resume or inquire at: J-Life International, Inc. 603-447-1304

sales. That’s’ because many Americans may act to lock in the lower rates before they rise further. A survey by the University of Michigan released last week found more Americans believe it is a good time to buy a home because both rates and prices are just starting to rise. Rates have been trending higher for two months. And the average rate on a 30-year fixed mortgage leapt to 4.46 percent last week, according to mortgage buyer Freddie Mac. That’s the highest in two

Home Improvements


Recreation Vehicles


LAND FOR SALE: 31.8 acre lot on Hall Road in Andover, N.H with approximately 360 feet of frontage on town road. Land is rolling with some steep slopes with growing timber. Quiet location near small lake with easy access to village. The property is zoned as Agricultural/Residential. Property does contain an older house in poor condition. Seriously interested parties only, please. Asking price is $93,900.00. Call Katie or Donna at Tri-County CAP @ (603) 837-9561.

CAMPER, NEVER used. 2011 Coachman Pop-up Many options & extras. $6,500. 603-286-9628

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

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


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

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

Sarah's Tutoring • Specialty; SAT and ACT tests • Math, English and Subject tests •All High School Subjects •!Languages; Spanish, French, German and Russian

603-528-2964 Land PHEASANT RIDGE GOLF CLUB Grounds maintenance. Seasonal, Must be at least 18 years old. Please call 273-0062


Fast growing, small publisher in North Conway needs experienced print & web ad sales person. Full/ part-time, territory from Lakes Region to Canadian Border. Make your own schedule for new and existing accounts. Salary plus commission. Resume and references required. (603)356-7011.

YARD & FACILITY MAINTENANCE at Channel Marine, Weirs Beach. Yard work, facility maintenance. Work independently. Forward application to or

BELMONT- 15 acres w/waterfront on Ephraim Cove. On-site well, 3 bedroom septic & large shed. Former mobile home site. Owner finance w/$10K down payment. $104,900. Call 569-6267




Real Estate ESTATE Sale, Weirs Beach Penthouse Condo, Fantastic View, Marble through out. Must See. Franklin 62 Acres over looking Webster Lake. Call 603-767-2211


Mobile Homes LR Mobile Home Village, 303 Old Lakeshore Rd. D-8, Gilford NH. 2-bedroom mobile, must see. $20,000. OBO 978-681-5148 TILTON- 3 bedroom 1 3/4 bath 14X70ft. 10X24ft attached workshop, 8X12ft. sunroom. In co-op park with low rent. $30,000, Possible owner financing. 455-3962

Motorcycles 1996 Harley Sporster: 27K miles, garaged in Laconia. $3,300 or best offer. 617-697-6230. 2006 Yamaha Royal Star Venture. Excellent condition, 26K miles, always garaged, some extras, $9,500/OBO. 603-536-3820

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

Our Customers Dont get Soaked!

528-3531 Major credit cards accepted CALL Mike for yard cleanups, mowing, maintenance, scrapping, light hauling, very reasonably priced. 603-455-0214

Lakes Region/Concord

Reasonable Rates

years and a point more than a month ago. Mortgage rates surged after Federal Reserve chairman Ben Bernanke said last month that the Fed could scale back its bond buying later this year and end it next year if the economy continued to strengthen. The bond purchases have kept longterm rates down. Economists say that higher mortgage rates are unlikely to stifle the housing recovery.

2008 Vulcan 500. Near mint, 2,400 miles, $2,600. 470-6125

FLUFF !n" BUFF House Cleaning: Call Nancy for free estimate. 738-3504. GENERAL Housecleaning and/ or Personal Assistant available. Experienced and reliable. Call Thelma (Timmy) 393-9888

HAULING - LANDSCAPE MAINTENANCE. ATTIC & GARAGE CLEANOUTS. 520-9478 JD’S LAWNCARE & PROPERTY SERVICES- Cleanups, small engine repair, mowing, edging, mulching, scrap-metal removal. 603-455-7801

Wanted To Buy CASH paid for old motorcycles. Any condition.. Call 603-520-0156 I BUY CLEAN 603-470-7520.


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

Yard Sale

Buy • Sell • Trade


Recreation Vehicles

Sofa & misc. furniture, household, clothing, 2 punching bags (1 speed 1 heavy), razor scooter & more!

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


1989 Motorhome- Decent condition. $4,500/OBO. 290-2324 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 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.

THINK SUMMER * New Decks * Window & Door Replacement

DICK THE HANDYMAN Available for small and odd jobs, also excavation work, small tree and stump removal and small roofs! Call for more details. Dick Maltais 603-267-7262 or 603-630-0121

* General Contracting Free Estimates • Fully Insured

603-520-1071 MASONRY - Brick, Block, Stone. Fireplaces, patios, repairs. 603-726-8679

GILFORD- Household goods, furniture, Air conditioner. Saturday, 7/6, 8:30-1pm. 136 Watson Rd. Unit #9. LACONIA Pre-moving sale. Lots of stuff. Friday, July 5th at 359 Mile Hill Rd. 9-3pm. TILTON, corner of Prospect and Academy Street. Saturday, July. 6, 8am - 1pm. Sports figurines, nick knacks, household items, too much to list!

Page 32 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, July 2, 2013




0 Payments for 3 Months | 0% APR up to 60 mos | Irwin’s $1,000 Bonus Voucher 59 Bisson Ave Laconia, NH | 603-524-4922 | 51


Stock #DJC862

30 Corolla’s Available

Stock #DJC888

Available 60 Mos 32 Prius’ Available 0%

0% Available 60 Mos

$92 286 22,805

49 195 16,418 $

Lease For Only




Sale Price

Buy For Only








Lease For Only

Sale Price

Buy For Only



Available 60 Mos 52 Camry’s Available 0%


59 $245 $19,999 Sale Price

Buy For Only

Lease For Only




Stock #DJC651


MPG 4.6L V8

Stock #DJT515

Stock #DJT666

NEW 2013 TOYOTA Rav4 4x4 LE 46 Rav4’s Available



25 Tacoma’s Available

99 $293 $23,363

Lease For Only


Sale Price

Buy For Only

129 $354 $27,662

Lease For Only

Sale Price

Buy For Only

Stock #DJT523

NEW 2013 TOYOTA TUNDRA D-Cab Available 60 Mos 22 Tundra’s Available 0%


78 $327 $25,724 Sale Price

Buy For Only

Lease For Only

Lease for 24 months with 12,000 miles per year with approved credit. $2.999 cash or trade equity, 1st payment, $650 acquisition fee and dealer fee due at signing. $0 security deposit with approved credit. No sales tax for NH residents. All rebates to dealer. Manufacturers programs are subject to change without notice. Ad vehicles reflect MFG rebates and all Irwin discount vouchers. Sale price and payments are with all rebates to dealer and reflect all Irwin vouchers and discounts. Buy for 84 months @ 4.99% subject to credit approval with $2,999 cast or trade equity and dealer fees due at signing. Expires 7-31-2013.

59 Bisson Ave Laconia, NH | 603-524-4922 | 35


MPG Stock #DFC861

NEW 2013 FORD FOCUS SE le 60 Mos 10 Focus’ Available 0% Availab


61 189 15,999 $


Lease For Only



Sale Price

Buy For Only


MPG Stock #DFC843

MPG Stock #DFT407



89 253 $20,476


le 60 Mos 20 Fusion’s Available 0% Availab



Lease For Only

Buy For Only

Sale Price

le 60 Mos 25 Escape’s Available 0% Availab

119 287 $22,563 $

Lease For Only

Buy For Only

Sale Price

Stock #DFT431

NEW 2013 FORD F150 STX Xtra-Cab le 60 Mos 30 F150’s Available 0% Availab


138 $343 $26,864

Lease For Only

Sale Price

Buy For Only

Lease for 24 months with 10,500 miles per year with approved credit. $2.999 cash or trade equity, 1st payment, $650 acquisition fee and dealer fee due at signing. $0 security deposit with approved credit. No sales tax for NH residents. All rebates to dealer. Manufacturers programs are subject to change without notice. Ad vehicles reflect MFG rebates and all Irwin discount vouchers. Sale price and payments are with all rebates to dealer and reflect all Irwin vouchers and discounts. Buy for 84 months @4.99% subject to credit approval with $2,999 cast or trade equity and dealer fees due at signing. Expires 7-31-2013.

446 Union Ave Laconia, NH | 603-524-4922 | 37


MPG Stock #HDS382

NEW 2013 HYUNDAI ACCENT GLS 8 Accent’s Available


79 $179

Lease For Only



Buy For Only

1.9% Available


15,882 Sale Price

Stock #HDC598

NEW 2013 HYUNDAI ELANTRA GLS 15 Elantra’s Available


0% Available

29 $214 $16,340

Lease For Only



Buy For Only

Sale Price

MPG Stock #HDC514

NEW 2013 HYUNDAI SONATA GLS 35 Sonata’s Available


0% Available

85 $219 $18,738

Lease For Only

Buy For Only

Sale Price

Stock #HDT556


NEW 2013 HYUNDAI Santa Fe FWD 22 Santa Fe’s Available


1.9% Available

219 $343 $27,826

Lease For Only

Buy For Only

Sale Price

Lease for 36 (24 Months Elantra) months with 12,000 miles per year with approved credit. $2,999 cash or trade equity, 1st payment, $595 acquisition fee and dealer fee due at signing. $0 security deposit with approved credit. No sales tax for NH residents. All rebates to dealer. Manufacturers programs are subject to change without notice. Ad vehicles reflect MFG rebates and all Irwin discount vouchers. Sale price and payments are with all rebates to dealer and reflect all Irwin vouchers and discounts. Buy for 72 months (Accent 84 months) with $2,999 cast or trade equity and dealer fees due at signing. Expires 7-31-2013.

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The Laconia Daily Sun, July 3, 2013


The Laconia Daily Sun, July 3, 2013

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