Page 1

‘I am the shooter’


Ft. Hood massacre defendant tells jury that’s only part of the story — Page 2

Wednesday, august 7, 2013


VOL. 14 nO. 46

LaCOnIa, n.H.



Police found 32 ax wounds on Belmont mother & son

Planners At hearing, state presents enough evidence in its case against Shawn Carter to hold happy him for double homicide; ax was found in trunk of car he was driving at time of arrest same room at 20 and 2 a.m. on May 24 according to Hebert’s B G O about plans Sunset Drive in recounting yesterday of what he was told the Winnisquam by the coroner. LACONIA — One of the lead New for new, section of BelHebert’s testimony was taken in 4th Hampshire State Police homicide detecmont, a room he Circuit Court, Laconia Division in front of tives testified yesterday at Shawn Carter’s affordable probable said appeared to Judge Jim Carroll. cause hearing that his mother, Shawn Carter was apprehended near his be Timothy CartPriscilla Carter, 59, died from 10 separate home, on Rte. 3, around 2 p.m. on May 24 er’s bedroom. — nine that appeared to blows apartments wounds — about three hours after police found the Shawn Carter, from an ax and one that could have been a bodies and within a few hours from when 30, formerly wound, under one eye. She had been downtown knife of the same they issued a be-on-the-lookout-for alert for stomped or kicked repeatedly and had muly




LACONIA — The Planning Board last night unanimously approved the proposal by the Laconia Area Community Land Trust to construct a three-story, affordable housing apartment building on the lot tucked between lower Union Avenue and the Winnipesaukee River see aPTs page 9

tiple broken bones. His brother, Timothy Carter, 39, died from what Det. Sgt. Joseph Hebert said were 23 chop wounds. Both were found in the

address, is Shawn Carter accused of allegBelmont Police photo edly chopping them to death between 10 p.m. on May 23

him. The BOLO, recalled Hebert, contained information that Carter was likely driving his mother’s red Monte Carlo and his drivsee CaRTeR page 8

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Page 2 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, August 7, 2013

Escape artist pulls off skydive that started in locked coffin

SERENA, Ill. (AP) — A Wisconsin daredevil freed himself from shackles and a locked casket while plummeting to the earth at 130 miles per hour on Tuesday, eventually parachuting gently into a northern Illinois field. Anthony Martin, 47, waved to the cameras and the crowd that turned out to watch his stunt after he landed at a farm in Serena, Ill., about 70 miles southwest of Chicago. Martin said the escape was exhilarating but that he was disoriented because the plywood casket whipped wildly from side-to-side while he picked the locks, and he struggled to open the door. “I didn’t feel any force, but what I felt was a lot of jostling,” he told The Associated Press. “It seemed to me like I had a glimpse of the ground for a second then it (the door) came back and I had to give it another push.” Martin, who began teaching himself to pick locks at age 6, somersaulted out of the box as he pushed his way to freedom. see SKYDIVE page 11

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Fort Hood gunman tells jury: ‘I am the shooter’ FORT HOOD, Texas (AP) — Maj. Nidal Malik Hasan fired the last of 146 bullets in his assault on Fort Hood, then walked outside where he met two civilians who asked about the commotion and the laser-sighted pistol in his hand. Hasan told one person not to worry. He assured the other it was just a training exercise and the gun shot only paint. He let both live. But moments earlier, dozens of uniformed soldiers received no quarter from

Hasan, prosecutors said Tuesday as the Army psychiatrist’s long-delayed trial began in a Texas military courtroom. With his life hanging in the balance, Hasan made little effort to defend himself. Acting as his own attorney, he calmly told the jury that he killed 13 people and wounded 32 others in the 2009 attack. “The evidence will clearly show that I am the shooter,” he said in an opening statement that lasted little more than a minute The evidence, he added, would “only show

one side.” His only utterance of regret was an acknowledgement that he was among “imperfect Muslims trying to establish the perfect religion.” “I apologize for any mistakes I made in this endeavor,” said Hasan, an American-born 42-year-old who was paralyzed after being shot by officers responding to the attack. He spoke from a wheelchair, wearing green Army fatigues and a gray, bushy beard. see SHOOTER page 9

SAYLORSBURG, Pa. (AP) — A disabled junk dealer feuding with local officials over his debris-strewn property packed a rental car with guns and ammunition before opening fire at a town meeting and killing three men, authorities said Tuesday. Rockne Newell, 59, had lost his property this year in a court fight over complaints that he lived in a storage shed, built an illegal culvert and used a bucket outside

as a toilet. At his arraignment on homicide charges Tuesday morning, a judge asked Newell if he owned any real estate. “They stole it from me. That’s what started all this,” he replied. Newell allegedly used a Ruger Mini-14 rifle to blast a barrage of gunfire through a wall into the meeting room Monday night in Ross Township, about 85 miles north of

Philadelphia, before entering the room and shooting a supervisor and four residents, two of whom survived. Newell then retreated to the car and picked up a revolver, authorities said. When he returned to the meeting room, the 5-foot-10, 240-pound suspect was tackled by two men and shot in the leg during the scuffle, officials said. see PENN page 6

Penn. mass shooting suspect says town ‘stole’ property from him

Durham administrator joins fight to keep UNH outdoor pool open

DURHAM, N.H. (AP) — A town administrator is asking the state Division of Historical Resources to step in and help keep the 75-year-old University of New Hampshire outdoor pool open. The pool opened in 1938 as a Works Progress Administration project under President Franklin D. Roosevelt’s New

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Page 4 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, August 7, 2013

Froma Harrop

Stop the hysteria over NSA surveillance During the 2001 assault on the World Trade Center, I was trapped in a train under Manhattan for hours. As news of the collapsing towers, the attack on the Pentagon and the crash in Pennsylvania filtered down to the passengers, the conductor kept telling us this tunnel was the safest place we could be. Meanwhile, the tunnels were being searched for explosives. I recall thinking, here we are in the commercial capital of the most powerful country on earth, with a zillion-dollar defense budget, and we couldn’t see this coming. That’s what the National Security Agency’s massive data-combing program is supposed to do. See the next thing coming, and stop it. So hard as I try, I can’t fathom the manic outrage over the idea of a government computer raking through the metadata on Americans’ phone calls and e-mails. Metadata is about e-mail addresses, numbers called and length of conversation. The computers don’t look at content — what I say or what is said to me. Where’s the big loss in privacy? For eons, law enforcement has been able to tap the phone records of suspects. You know the line in “Law & Order”: “Get me his luds (local usage details).” John Schindler is an expert on intelligence and terrorism at the U.S. Naval War College. He spent a decade with the NSA. Do I understand the basics? I ask him. Pretty much. First off, the front end, the collection of metadata, is all automated. The computer flags suspicious activity, but a human can’t look further without a FISA (Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Act) warrant. FISA warrants are granted for only two reasons: 1. Foreign espionage. 2. Foreign terrorism. If that human finds that someone has been e-mailing a known terrorist to discuss fine points of religion, that person still wouldn’t be a legitimate intelligence target, Schindler says. The conversation has to be about plotting terrorism. Agencies investigating drug trafficking, cyberattacks and other criminal activity have long complained about being denied access to NSA intelligence data. That’s because their searches are not directly connected to terrorism or foreign spying. Is this how it always works?

“The media want to have a simple NSA,” Schindler responded, but intelligence operations can be complex and tricky. Information might be passed to the FBI, CIA or foreign security services. This can be a multination operation. So the answer is no, not always. “But the idea of 10,000 NSA agents looking at our pictures of cats and pornography is pure fantasy,” he remarked. Schindler has engaged in pointed Twitter exchanges with Glenn Greenwald, the left-wing journalist flogging heated conspiracy theories about the program. Schindler considers Greenwald badly misinformed. Greenwald routinely hyperventilates against Nancy Pelosi and other Democrats supporting the program, accusing them of “channeling the warped language and mentality of Dick Cheney.” He weirdly punctuates his denunciations with you-heard-it-from-mefirst bursts of self-promotion. Unsurprisingly, the paranoia has attracted allies on the far right. FreedomWorks issues dark mutterings, such as, “They (NSA) know you rang your senator and congressman right after taking a call from your local tea party chairman, on the very same day the local tea party started a campaign to stop their state’s ObamaCare health care exchange.” Hide the cat pictures. What holds the hard right-left alliance together is this: They hate Obama. “It’s become very apparent to me,” Schindler adds, “that some of the real opponents don’t want America to do intelligence at all.” Clearly, the program’s been poorly explained to the public. Greater transparency is called for. And, of course, oversight is important. But the bottom line is, there’s no way to find the terrorist needle in the haystack of communications without combing through the haystack. After the next terrorist outrage, we won’t be having this discussion. You can be sure of that. (A member of the Providence Journal editorial board, Froma Harrop writes a nationally syndicated column from that city. She has written for such diverse publications as The New York Times, Harper’s Bazaar and Institutional Investor.)

2 nights in new lodge at Church Landing is our raffle prize To The Daily Sun, Roger’s Ride is scheduled for August 25th. As a fund-raiser associated with the ride, $5 raffle tickets are available at several businesses throughout Laconia. Although we are saying Church Landing, it is actually one of the new lodges completed last year and located adjacent to Church Landing. Please help Kiwanis help our kids by stopping by one of the businesses

and buying a chance for a wonderful two-night getaway at a FABULOUS location. Better hurry, only 500 tickets will be sold, and they will not last. All proceeds will go to the Kiwanis Charity Fund. Details about the Ride and the Club are available at Check it out. Scott Laurent, President Laconia Kiwanis

LETTERS Today’s 20-somethings need to get their heads in game, fast To The Daily Sun, The origin of the assertion “There’s a sucker born every minute” is disputed, but there’s no disputing the fact that it applies to today’s young adults. Call them Generation Y, Global Generation, or Net Gen, but know that they are the Sucker Generation. Government con men and Baby Boomers — who loudly profess to be looking out for their interests — are taking the kids to the cleaners. By the time enough members of Generation Y start asking “Why us?” the con game will have run its course. The greatest inter-generational theft in history will have left them indentured servants to the past, with a future circumscribed by decisions made long before they had a vote. Ironically, surveys show this generation largely supports the progressive policies that will limit their lives. To avoid playing the part of patsy, New Hampshire’s youth need to understand what’s being done to them and by whom. They then need to start voting from enlightened selfinterest, not youthful idealism. Across the country governments at every level, in cahoots with publicsector unions, have amassed unfathomable debts in a vicious cycle of quid pro quo. In exchange for votes and financial support, they made promises to pay unionized workers wages, benefits, and retirement packages that far out-strip the ability of current taxpayers to manage. To avoid alienating those taxpayers in their bid for union support, elected representatives hid the true costs of their promises, chronically underfunding the debt obligations and pushing the day of reckoning beyond voters’ attention spans. But the free-lunch mentality is finally giving way to reality as the bills come due. Witness Detroit to see the future for us all. Detroit’s financial woes have been long in coming and are now widely reported. The city owes more in public pension and bond obligations than it can ever hope to repay. Across decades city leaders failed to live up to their most basic municipal duties. Other cities — and some states — are not that far behind and soon their stories will make headlines. But why should the Granite State’s 20-somethings care? Because inevitably, and under-

handedly, those debts will be transferred to them. In an egregious case of “taxation without representation,” New Hampshire’s young adults will pay for poor decisions made in places where they had no vote. Money that would otherwise fund their schools, their roads, their communities — or their own family’s necessities — will instead bail out municipal pensioners who will make more in retirement than they will after decades in the workforce. Their earnings will be spent to rescue residents of Detroit, Oakland, Chicago, and a dozen other cities whose budgets have been built on unsustainable borrowing. It gets worse: In addition to municipal insolvencies, costly and underfunded federal health care and entitlement programs will pull even more money from their future to fund obligations from the past. The generation that once rallied to “Don’t trust anyone over 30” and railed against the power of “The Man” now acts the part. While holding most of the nation’s political power and wealth they show little regard for Gen Y, except as a source of revenue. Gen Y will pay to maintain programs today that won’t be there for them tomorrow. It’s not youthful innocence that enables the Boomers to run this scam, it is ignorance. For that, you can thank a public school system that infamously and inexcusably has been handing diplomas to functional illiterates who fail to achieve proficiency in math, history, and civics. Too many don’t understand the fundamental truths of the governmental and economic systems in which they live. They don’t know what’s being done to them, and the people who should be passing on this knowledge have little incentive to do so — and a lot of selfinterest in failing to do it. If they’re going to save their futures from a rapacious past, today’s 20-somethings need to get their heads in the game and act fast. While adopting the slogan, “Don’t trust anyone over 60!” might be extreme, the gap in generational priorities and perspectives is as great today as it was nearly 50 years ago. Ken Gorrell Northfield

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, August 7, 2013 — Page 5

LETTERS Dear Post Office: Do you think my punishment fit my crime? To The Daily Sun, The grandkids, my mother, and I were so excited to go to the Multicultural Day’s events in downtown Laconia on Saturday. After circling the block three times, I realized that I would not find a parking place close enough for my mother to walk so I let her out to wait while my grandkids and I searched further away for a parking spot. I turned right by the U.S. Post Office and saw the lot where the mail trucks park. Only two mail trucks were there and about 25 open parking places! Eureka! The Post Office is closed, this is perfect! The kiddos and I walked down and found mom and all of us enjoyed the day’s weather and festivities. When it was time to leave, about 3:30, I had my family wait by the Belknap Mill while I retrieved my car. Imagine my horror when I saw my car was no longer there! It was then I saw the sign on the gate that said Authorized Parking Only. I called the Laconia PD and was told that my car had been towed by Al’s Towing and the officer gave me the number to Al’s. I called Al’s. They said

they had my vehicle and it would cost $145 cash to get it back today. I walked back to my family and told them what happened and had them wait in the shade while I walked to Al’s. I had to get my purse out of my car to get my debit card. The person that let me into the gated area where my car was told me I could not take my car to go get the cash. He did give me a ride to the ATM after I begged him to for the behalf of the two grandkids and elderly mother waiting for me, also, I don’t think he wanted to wait there the time it would have taken me to walk to the ATM and back. I paid the man — $95 for the tow and $50 for the storage. My car was towed two hours before. I asked the man, who benefits from this? He said that someone at the Post Office calls the Laconia PD and the Laconia PD calls Al’s Towing. Al’s gets all the money. The man said I wasn’t the only one towed that day. My own fault, but some how it seemed that the punishment didn’t fit the crime. Expensive day. Louisa Simpson Sanbornton

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Shouldn’t the background of Mr. Zimmerman be relevant, too To The Daily Sun, Over the past several weeks there have been many letters filled with speculation and conjecture regarding events leading up to the death of Trayvon Martin. The issue that is common in most, is race, and the role it may or may not have played. A refreshing letter from Mr. Andrew Engler says it best when he writes that, “I was not there for the confrontation that night so really have no business in determining what happened ... a jury heard the evidence and came to a conclusion. They were far more qualified to do so than are you and I.” Despite all the rhetoric, the only individual who knows if race was a motivating factor is George Zimmerman. In referencing this tragic event, Mr. Ewing makes a dramatic sweeping generalization that the “incident revealed corruption of our media” — I’m sure he’s including Fox News and other conservative media in that condemnation. But rather than defending the Stand Your Ground law or discussing the verdict of the jury, it’s unfortunate instead that he went after the victim, portraying him as a doped-up hallucinatory career criminal who probably had it coming. Medical examiners found THC, an ingredient in marijuana, when they tested Martin’s blood and urine, but the amount was of such a low level that it would have played no role in his behavior the night he was killed. The level described can be seen days after somebody smokes. Ultimately, whether Martin was a perfect person or not is irrelevant to whether Zimmerman’s conduct that night was justified. Clearly, there are two different versions of the events that transpired on Febru-

ary 26th, the night Martin was killed. To be “fair and balanced” shouldn’t Mr. Ewing have provided us with the relative background on George Zimmerman? His criminal records reveal that he does not have a clean past and has several brushes with the law. Records seem to indicate that he does have an aggressive personality. In 2005 Zimmerman was arrested and charged with “resisting officer with violence” and battery of law enforcement officer.” Both of these felonies are considered third degree. Due to his desperate attempts, and possibly the fact that his father was an Orange County magistrate judge, the charges were reduced to “resisting officer without violence and the remaining charge was waived when he entered an alcohol education program. Again in 2005, Zimmerman’s ex-fiancé was granted a restraining order alleging domestic violence. Prior to the events of February 26th, Zimmerman’s neighbors complained about his aggressive tactics to the local police and the homeowners association. In police interviews, acquaintances of Zimmerman described him as a racist and very confrontational. Who had the right to stand their ground — Martin or Zimmerman? The Florida Stand Your Ground law is a murky mess at best, which will hopefully lead people to start thinking and reevaluating. With this having been said, it risks a change in the law, and the NRA simply cannot have a defeat to their agenda of extending the scope of the Second Amendment. Political influence is what’s most important — to hell with innocent victims. L. J. Siden Gilmanton

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Spaghetti dinner money will be used to rebuild fire warning sign To The Daily Sun, I would like to thank everyone that came out to support my Eagle Scout project by attending my spaghetti dinner held on July 31st. The total made from the dinner was enough to

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Taking part in the dedication of a park bench at Bond Beach on Lake Opechee in memory of Kevin Sanborn Connelly, were, seated, Meagan Connelly, of Erding, Germany, his daughter; second row, nieces, Julia Connelly and Caitlin Connelly, both of Tilton; back row; his nephew Austin Littlefield of Meredith; his son Ian Connelly of Erding, Germany, and nephew Cody Littlefield of Meredith. (Roger Amsden/for The Laconia Daily Sun)

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LACONIA — Family and friends gathered at Bond Beach Tuesday evening to dedicate a park bench in memory of Kevin Sanborn Connelly, who practically grew up on the beach and died suddenly last August at the age of 47. Connelly’s mother, Fay Sanborn Nauchbar, said that the family lived on Bell Street, just a short walk from the beach, and that Kevin had been swimming at Bond Beach since he was three years old. ‘’He took swimming lessons here and there was a raft out in the lake that he would swim. There were whiffle ball games and a lot of fun times here with family and friends,’’ said Nauchbar. She said that Kevin was at the beach the day before he died and called his brother, Michael, who lives in Tilton, and asked him to come over and spend some time at the beach

with him. ‘’It was his favorite place. It almost like he’s here now because he loved Bond Beach so much,’’ said Nauchbar. Connelly, a 1983 Laconia High School graduate, served in the U.S. Army and lived in Germany for 25 years before returning home to Laconia in 2010. Taking part in the ceremony along with his mother and stepfather Carl Nauchbar of Lakeport, were his son and daughter Ian and Meagan Connelly, of Erding, Germany; his brother, Michael Connelly and wife, Melanie, of Tilton; nieces, Julia Connelly and Caitlin Connelly of Tilton; sister Beth Littlefield, and her husband, Dan, of Meredith; two nephews, Cody and Austin Littlefield, both of Meredith, and his former wife, Anne Connelly, of Erding, Germany. Family members recalled that he was an avid Boston sports fan and enjoyed spending time with his family and friends.

PENN from page 2 “I wish I killed more of them!” Newell shouted when state Trooper Nicolas De La Iglesia arrived on the scene before 8 p.m., according to the trooper’s affidavit. Two men died at the scene and the third, Ross Township zoning officer David Fleetwood, died after being flown to Lehigh Valley Medical Center. Fleetwood, 62, also served as a supervisor in nearby Chestnuthill Township, the coroner said. Officials identified the slain residents as Gerard J. Kozic, 53, and James V. LaGuardia, 64, both of Saylorsburg. At the hospital an hour later, Newell told police he had gone to the meeting in hopes of finding the township officials in one place. “He intended to shoot the solicitor and supervisors and thought that he would then be killed,” police said in the affidavit. Newell was about to fire his .44

Magnum revolver when the township’s parks and recreation director, Bernie Kozen, and resident Mark Kresh wrestled him to the ground, Monroe County Coroner Bob Allen said at a news conference. “Two very courageous individuals positioned themselves in a way that they were able to jump on this subject as he came through the door,” State Police Lt. Col. George Bivens said. “This could have been much worse.” The two survivors were released from the hospital, along with Newell. Terry Doll, who lives near Newell, said he was well-known as a “kook,” an intelligent man whose unpredictability stoked fear in some neighbors. “When I found out about the shooting, we all looked at each other and said his name,” said Doll, 58, who has lived in her house for more than 30 years. “We certainly always hoped that he would have never done something like this.”


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Innkeepers say Weirs Beach music venue not abiding by terms of permit

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, August 7, 2013 — Page 7

No sound is to be ‘distinctly audible’more than 50 ft. away By Michael Kitch THE LACONIA DAILY SUN

LACONIA — The Planning Board deferred a decision on the request of Jay and Anthony Santagate, owners of the Tower Hill Tavern at Weirs Beach, to extend the hours of live music until 1 a.m. after nearby innkeepers said that the venue has not complied with the terms the board placed on its original approval. In February, after more than two years of controversy, the board approved the Santagates’ plan to provide a bar, stage and dance floor on the second floor where live bands would perform for up to 320 people. But, the board stipulated that no noise be “distinctly audible” more than 50 feet from the property line. Moreover, at Santagate’s suggestion, the board stipulated that bands would play only until 11 p.m. from Memorial Day to Labor Day and until 10 p.m. from Labor Day to Memorial Day. Attorney Regina Nadeau, representing Robert and Michael Ames of Half Moon Cottages, stressed that “my clients have no intention of stopping the Santagates from having a night club, but they do want to protect their business and those of others.” She claimed that at least nine patrons of the cottages have complained of the noise while some have checked out and others given refunds. “There has been a calculable amount of lost business,” she said. “We don’t want to stop their busi-

ness,” Nadeau repeated, “but, they’re not complying with the current rules.” She urged the board to deny the application to extend the hours and instead conduct “a compliance review,” including reconsideration of the insulation installed at the venue. “It’s not like we’re against his business,” Mike Ames remarked, “but we’re asking him to do what it takes to be a good neighbor.” Joe Driscoll of the Cozy Inn and Lakeview House and Cottages, also insisted he was not seeking to stifle the Santagates’ business. “We want good entertainment,” he said. “But, when everything else is getting quieter, his is getting louder.” Driscoll described the issue as one of property rights, noting that “I keep my business on my property and I expect others to do the same.” Planning Director Shanna Saunders said that the police, who enforce the noise regulations, told her that they had responded to only a couple of complaints pertaining to the Tower Hill Tavern. Warren Huitchins, chairman of the board, suggested that before addressing Santagate’s request “we need to resolve the differences of opinion about compliance with the existing regulations.” The board will return to the issue at its meeting in September, when Saunders said it will have another month of experience and the police can offer their perspective.

Late developing drainage issues led to another $67k expenditure at LHS fields

LACONIA — School Board Chair Joe Cormier said the reason the city’s Join Building Committee decided to spend an additional $67,000 for drainage around the new playing fields behind the high school was because rain that fell after it initially chose not to caused additional runoff woes. The committee, which is comprised representatives of the School Board and the City Council met in an emergency session on July 3 and had given its co-chairs Cormier and Councilor Bob Hamel the authority to decide if addition drainage work was needed and to authorize the contractors to design and complete it. The drainage problems became evident following a deluge on June 30 that partially washed away some of the turf on the steep slopes from the upper (Bobotas) field below to the new Jim Fitzgerald Field at Bank of New Hampshire Stadium. Drainage around the lower field directly behind the school also proved inadequate. The heavy rains in late June came after a month of near constant rain — historically unusual for this part of the country but recently becoming more and more common during early summer. Cormier said engineers and contractors met repeatedly in the first few days

after the runoff damage with him and Hamel and school administrators and, facing additional costs, had decided that the drainage was sufficient as planned and installed because it was too expensive to do the additional work engineers recommended. The initial thinking was that with a few tweaks the drainage would work as built. At the July 20 School Board meeting, Cormier told board and the Lakes Region Public Access viewing audience about the decision not to spend any additional money on field drainage. He and Hamel later authorized the expenditures and updated the JBC and the public at an August 2 JBC meeting. Cormier said this week that runoff generated by additional storms after the July 20 school board meeting but before the August 2 JBC meeting indicated the School District would have to spend an additional $67,000 from the contingency portion of the available money for additional engineering and drainage to protect the new fields. The entire Huot Project, including the building addition, five new science labs and the Bank of New Hampshire Stadium is about 99 percent complete. The new fields, according to the JBC, should be finished in about two weeks. — Gail Ober


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Page 8 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, August 7, 2013

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National Night Out again observed in Laconia The Laconia Police Department again hosted a celebration of National Night out Opechee Park on Tuesday. Billed as “America’s Night Out Against Crime”, the event is aimed at involving citizens in crime prevention and neighborhood camaraderie. Free hot dogs were served to a good size crown and there were plenty of activities and demonstrations to keep the youngest of citizens — like these two boys playing with hula hoops — engaged. In the background is police Lt. Al Lessard. (Laconia Daily Sun photo/Gail Ober)

CARTER from page one ers license had been suspended. After getting a search warrant for the car, triggered by what police said was a knife in plain view in the map pocket of a car door, a yellow-handled ax similar to the one Shawn Carter bought at Walmart the week before the murder was found in the trunk. Police also recovered an atlas (map), and a black duffle bag in the back seat containing men’s clothing, a second knife, and what Hebert said was a woman’s wallet that police determined was Priscilla Carter’s. He was wearing work boots that Hebert said had human blood evidence on one of them. There was also blood evidence on the ax and on the hat he was wearing at the time of his arrest. He also said that most of the blood in the room belonged to Timothy Carter although blood belonging to Priscilla Carter was also found. Carter was initially charged with operating without a license and, after being held for seven weeks on $200 cash-only bail, was convicted in the 6th Circuit Court, Franklin Division at a trial in early July. He was charged with the homicide on the day of his trial for operating after suspension. Yesterday N.H. Senior Asst. Attorney General Jeff Strelzin questioned Hebert, who said that when Belmont Police Officer Patrick Riley responded to a call to the home made by a coworker who was concerned for Priscilla’s well-being, he found Priscilla and Timothy Carter and they were “obviously deceased”. Taking those in the courtroom through the steps, Hebert said the door from the breezeway was “ajar” and “unlocked” and there were no obvious signs of forced entry. Herbert said Riley’s report indicated he entered the home after knocking and identifying himself. He said all of the doors to various rooms were open except one. He said he looked in all

heard anything. Hebert said when Riley opened a bedroom door he made the gruesome discovery. There was a considerable amount of blood in the bedroom including “splatter,” said Hebert, but there was no other blood, signs of disturbance, or criminal activity in the house other than what was in the bedroom. Hebert said the medical examiner reported the bodies were not “manipulated” very much and, when asked by Carter’s defense lawyer Robin WightDavis, he said he was “fairly confident” Riley didn’t see the stab wound in Priscilla Carter’s face who, he said, was found face-down. “There was massive trauma,” he said. He said he didn’t know if anyone else at the house saw the apparent stab wound and said a different state police detective was the first to notice it. He said fire personnel were called but he didn’t think they disturbed the bodies. Hebert was also questioned about the medical examiner’s report, the initial state of the bodies, and information about Carter’s arrest. He testified about some witness statements and a surveillance tape that showed someone purported to be Carter at Cumberland Farms convenience Store on Court Street in Laconia just after midnight on May 24. Hebert said the man in the surveillance was wearing a light colored cap that was very similar to the one Carter was wearing when he was arrested. Hebert said there were a few spots of on it that tested positive for human blood. He couldn’t be sure if Carter was wearing the same clothes when he was stopped by police as the person who he said is Carter was wearing on the surveillance tape from the store. He bought, according to Hebert, cigarettes, gas and a map. He also said Carter appeared to have trouble with the gas pump.

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, August 7, 2013— Page 9

APARTMENTS from page one last occupied by the F.W.Webb Company, a wholesale plumbing and heating firm. Following the vote, Warren Hutchins, chairman of the board, congratulated Linda Harvey, executive director of the LACLT, for pursuing “a dynamic project” that would provide “a real shot in the arm for downtown.” The boundaries of the 1.87-acre parcel describe a triangle, with 685 feet of frontage on the river — 598 feet above Avery Dam — representing its longest side and bordered on the other two sides by Arch Street and Union Avenue. However, its frontage on Arch Street is limited by a 0.34-acre lot that runs more than half the length of the street from its intersection with Union Avenue owned by Combined Investments, LLC of Milton, Massachusetts, which houses two apartment buildings. The footbridge below the dam links the lot to the Rotary Park, Belknap Mill, One Mill Plaza and City Hall. There are two buildings on the site, the original mill of 18,597-square-feet, built around 1850 at the river’s edge, and a newer outbuilding of 5,154-square-feet near the corner of Arch Street and River Street. Both will be demolished to make way for the project. Kevin Leonard of Northpoint Engineering, LLC of Pembroke told the board that the LACLT plans to demolish both existing structures on the lot and replace them with a new building will consist of two wings, paralleling Union Avenue and Arch Street and joined in the middle to form a “V.” He said that the ground floor of the building will be at “river level” and the top floor even with Union Avenue. The building will house 12 one-bedroom units, each 675-square-feet and 20 two-bedroom units of 864-square-feet. Like all the projects undertaken by the LACLT, the units will be offered at affordable rents and property taxes will be paid on the apartment building. A parking lot with an entrance at the corner of Arch Street and River Street will have spaces for 30 vehicles and a smaller lot along Union Avenue will have another 6 spaces. The lower level will be faced with brick and the upper levels with vinyl siding. Leonard said that a stretch of the downtown riverwalk would be designed and built across the lot as part of the project, with the cost shared between the LACLT and the city. Harvey estimated the cost of the project at approximately $4 million, but cautioned that this is not a firm figure. She said that the process of assembling the financing package the acquisition of the property and construction of the building is underway but not yet complete. Although no one spoke against the project, the board raised two issues. First, Leonard explained from preceding page Investigators interviewed a man who allegedly saw Carter at Cumberland Farms who knew him. Hebert said the man told him Carter said he had “stolen” his mother’s car. Yesterday’s much anticipated probable cause hearing was attended by about 15 of Priscilla Carter’s friends or family, who sat together in the last two rows of the court house. Many could be seen wiping away tears as Hebert revealed details of the slaying under Stelzin’s direct examination. A probable cause hearing is not a trial and the typical rules of evidence are not relevant, meaning hearsay or what another person told police is allowed. Strelzin’s objective, which he accomplished, was to present Judge Carroll with just enough information so that he could determine there was cause to justify Carter’s arrest and the state could continue to hold him without bail. Davis succeeded in getting a preliminary glimpse into some of the state’s evidence before actual discovery, a few of their witnesses accounts, their alleged time line, and the location and condition of the house. She called no witnesses of her own. The next step is for Strelzin to present his case to a Belknap County grand jury for possible indictment. The next grand jury is scheduled to sit in late August although it is not known if the case will be presented then.

that the lot included a parking area with a dozen spaces on Union Avenue, which are used by the owner of 100 Union Avenue, which abuts the parcel to the south, under the terms of an easement. He said that the LACLT is seeking to purchase the easement and, if successful, would incorporate this piece of the parcel into the project, but otherwise would not improve the area. Jerry Mailloux insisted that the LACLT improve the entire property, stressing that the land along Union Avenue is an eyesore. He conceded the parking lot need not be reconstructed but said that the area should be landscaped and lighted to match the remainder of the frontage on Union Avenue. If the LACLT succeeds in purchasing the easement, Mailloux said that the stretch of a retaining wall on that section of the property should be rebuilt to match its

counterpart on the rest of the site. Second, the LACLT asked the board to waive the requirement to install a sidewalk on Arch Street, where it is not practicable. Although the board agreed, Don Richards said that since the project would increase traffic in the neighborhood, the safety of pedestrians, especially children, would be at greater risk. To address the issue the board denied the request for a waiver, but rather than require a sidewalk to be built in a specific location directed the LACLT to set aside funds for the construction of sidewalks in appropriate places in the neighborhood to enhance public safety. The board granted the LACLT’s request to waive impacts which, with an 80-perecent discount for an infill project, amounted to $11,140. — Michael Kitch

SHOOTER from page 2 Hasan planned the assault for months, prosecutor Col. Steve Henricks said, describing how the defendant stockpiled bullets, practiced at a shooting range and bought an extender kit so his pistol could hold more bullets. If convicted, Hasan could get the death penalty. No American soldier has been executed since 1961, and military prosecutors showed that they would take no chance of fumbling details that could jeopardize any conviction. They described a calculating Hasan, armed with two handguns and carrying paper towels in his pants pockets to conceal the sounds of rattling ammunition as he walked through a deployment-readiness center on the sprawling base.

“He came to believe he had a jihad duty to murder his fellow soldiers,” Henricks said, adding that Hasan had researched Taliban leaders’ call to wage holy war. The government has also said Hasan sent more than a dozen emails starting in December 2008 to Anwar al-Awlaki, a radical U.S.-born Islamic cleric killed by a drone strike in Yemen in 2011. The shooting happened about three weeks after Hasan learned he would be deploying to Afghanistan. Upon getting the orders that he was going overseas, Hasan told a base doctor that, “They’ve got another thing coming if they think they are going to deploy me,” Henricks said. On the day of the attack, Hasan sat among his see next page

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Page 10 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, August 7, 2013

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Belmont Police host their community as part of ‘National Night Out’ A good crowd of townspeople enjoyed touring emergency vehicles, a bouncy house, free hotdogs, snow cones and drinks during the Belmont Police Departments’s local observance of “National Night Out” in Sargent Park on Tuesday evening. (Alan MacRae/for the Laconia Daily Sun)


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from preceding page fellow soldiers who were preparing to go overseas. He tried to clear the area of civilians, even walking over to a civilian data clerk to tell her she was needed elsewhere in the building because a supervisor was looking for her. The prosecutor said the clerk thought that was odd but went anyway. “He then yelled ‘Allahu akbar!’ and opened fire on unarmed, unsuspecting and defenseless soldiers,” Henricks told the jury of 13 officers. During Tuesday’s proceedings, Hasan mostly looked down or straight ahead, occasionally leafing through paperwork while seated at the defense table. He spoke politely from his wheelchair, talking so softly at times that families of victims leaned forward to hear him. Hasan declined to cross-examine any of the witnesses he shot or those who recounted his firearm purchases at a store called Guns Galore in nearby Killeen. But he didn’t pass on a chance to cross-examine his former supervisor, who had given Hasan high marks on an evaluation the very week of what Hasan would only call “the incident.” Route 3, Winnisquam 603-524-1984 Live Entertainment Fridays & Saturdays in Peter’s Pub!

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Mumbling and stumbling over his questions — at one point mispronouncing his own name — Hasan asked retired Lt. Col. Ben Phillips a series of questions about “medical personnel initiating mercy killings.” He also appeared to ask about a water supply in Iraq being contaminated with gas. One soldier who was repeatedly shot testified that he played dead before realizing the gunman might notice he was sweating. Staff Sgt. Alonzo Lunsford was hit seven times — twice inside the building when he played dead, then five more times outside. He said he decided to flee because “dead men don’t sweat.” Soldiers were trying to push their way out of a double-door exit, he said. But one door was locked, so it created a bottleneck. Hasan wanted to plead guilty to murder and attempted murder, but military rules forbid guilty pleas in death-penalty cases. In writings and in previous court statements, he sought to argue that he carried out the shooting to defend the Taliban from American attacks. But the judge denied that request.

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, August 7, 2013— Page 11

At right, Laconia resident Jamie Poire leaves Opechee Park in Laconia on the 5k run that marked the third and final leg of Saturday’s Marshmallow Man Sprint Triathlon to benefit the Greater Lakes Child Advocacy Center. Poire finished with the 5th fastest time among the males entered. (Karen Bobotas/for The Laconia Daily Sun)

‘Marshmallow’ triathletes raise $5,000 for Child Advocacy Center

LACONIA — Seventy-one experienced and notso-experienced endurance athletes from six states participated in Saturday’s first Marshmallow Man Sprint Triathlon to benefit the Greater Lakes Child Advocacy Center (GLCAC). Bruce Butterworth of Seabrook covered the three part course in 1:09:16 to win the mens’ competition and Kayle Shapero of Boston came home in front of all the other women in 1:17:17. GLCAC Program Director Meghan Noyes said her organization will net about $5,000 from the event and plans to do it bigger and better next year. A sprint triathlon consists of a course that covers about one-quarter the distance of the renowned “Ironman” events. Both contests have three legs, with sprinters at the Marshmallow Man event starting with a half-mile swim in Lake Opechee, followed by a 14-bile bike ride and then a 5-k run. Jamie Poire of Laconia was the fastest male finisher (1:18:24) among the locals entered — he finished fifth — and Deidre Cullen (1:18:06) of Gilford finished second on the female side. Ron Poitras (1:20:44) finished eighth and Whitney Paine (1:32:38) of Moultonborough was fifth and Lauren Cooper (1:36:16) of Laconia finished ninth. There were only three entries in the team division (each athlete on a team completes one leg of the race) and Team Kokernack/Eckel/Folcick had the fastest time of 1:12:07. Noyes said the event was developed and run with the help of several volunteers from the Lakes Region community, Laconia Police Department/ Gilford Police/Belmont Police, members of Lakes Region CERT, Laconia Athletic and Swim Club and MC Cycle. Sponsors for the event included Metrocast, Laconia Athletic and Swim Club, Lakes Region Triathlon Club, Hart’s Homemade Slush, T&A Gunnery, Laconia Police Relief, Gilford Police Relief, Franklin Savings Bank, MC Cycle, Laconia Ice Company, Rowell’s Sewer and Drain, Buster the Balloon Twister and numerous community volunteers the day of the event. The Greater Lakes Child Advocacy Center provides services free of charge to all child sexual abuse, physical abuse or who are witnesses to violent crimes, such as homicide or domestic violence. In addition, the GLCAC provides community outreach and awareness through workshops/trainings. SKYDIVE from page 2 “I didn’t know where I was ... but I was hypnotized as I watched the box falling behind me,” he said. The mood on the plane was somber as it ascended to 14,000 feet. All the skydivers involved in the stunt carefully checked the others’ equipment before Martin climbed into the box and was handcuffed to a belt around his waist and chained to the inside of the casket. A prison door lock for which no key exists was screwed into place to hold the door tight as two of the skydivers checked for sight of the proposed landing area from the open door of the plane, a Short SC.7 Skyvan. When everyone was ready, a drogue attached to the top of the box was tossed from the door, sucking the casket from the aircraft. A drogue is a small parachute similar to those used to slow drag-racing cars and fighter jets. Two skydivers also held on to handles to further steady the casket as others shot video and stills of the escape-or-die jump. The box rocked from side to side until around 6,500 feet when the Sheboygan, Wis., man emerged and tracked away from the casket before deploying his parachute.


Browsing 695 Main Street, Laconia • 524-4775

Visit our website for additional information.

This Weeks Activities

Future Activities Children: Bedtime Stories

Children: Hear Me Read

Tuesday, August 6th @ 9:30 in the Children’s Room. An easy, free program pairs children who want to practice reading out loud with a volunteer listener.

Monday, August 12th @ 6:30 Selig Storytime Room Wear your pjs, bring your favorite cuddle buddy & blanket. Cookies and milk after!

Tuesday, August 6th @ 3:30, at our Goss branch, 188 Elm St. in Lakeport for after school storytime. For more information, call 524-3808.

Goss Reading Room Storytime

Tuesday, August 13th @ 9:30 in the Children’s Room. An easy, free program pairs children who want to practice reading out loud with a volunteer listener.

Wednesday, August 7th @ 1:00 Laconia Community Center Mad Science will provide hands-on science experiences for children that are as entertaining as they are educational.

Dig into Summer Reading Program Special

Tuesday, August 13th @ 3:30, at our Goss branch, 188 Elm St. in Lakeport for after school storytime. For more information, call 524-3808.

Thursday, August 8th @ 9:30 & 10:30 Stories & crafts in the Selig Storytime Room.

Preschool Storytime

Wednesday, August 14th @ 1:00 Laconia Community Center Wrap up summer reading program with an ice cream party!

LEGO® Club

Thursday, August 15th @ 9:30 & 10:30 Stories and crafts in the Selig Storytime Room.

Friday, August 9th @ 10:00 Laconia Rotary Hall Kids are invited to join the club. We supply the blocks and kids supply the imagination!

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Friday, August 9th @ 3:45 Laconia Rotary Hall “Robosapien” PG Admission is free for families. Kids under 10 must be accompanied by a responsible caregiver 14 or older.

Teen: Teen Movie

Thursday, August 8th @ 1:00 Laconia Rotary Hall “Labyrinth” PG Teens in grades 6-12 are invited. Admission is free.

Meteor Madness

Friday, August 9th @ 4:00 Volpe Conference Room Teens stop in and pick up your kit to help you view the Perseid meteor showers over the weekend

Hear Me Read

Goss Reading Room Storytime

Dig into Summer Reading Program Special Preschool Storytime LEGO® Club

Friday, August 16th @ 10:00 Laconia Rotary Hall Kids are invited to join the club. We supply the blocks and kids supply the imagination!

Teen: Teen YU-GI-OH!

Monday, August 12th @ 3:30 Laconia Rotary Hall Teens in grades 6-12 meet to play this popular card game.

Teen Game Day Wii

Tuesday, August 13th @ 1:00 Laconia Rotary Hall Dance party!

Teen Anime Club

Thursday, August 15th @ 1:00 Laconia Rotary Hall Teens discuss and view anime.

Hours: Monday - Thursday 9am - 8pm • Friday 9am - 6pm Saturday 9am - 4pm For more information, call 524-4775. We have wireless ... inside & out!!

Page 12 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, August 7, 2013

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DALLAS (AP) — Former President George W. Bush successfully underwent a heart procedure in Dallas on Tuesday after doctors discovered a blockage in an artery during his annual physical, Bush spokesman Freddy Ford said. “At the recommendation of his doctors, President Bush agreed to have a stent placed to open the blockage,” Ford said. “The procedure was performed successfully this morning, without complication, at Texas Health Presbyterian Hospital.” Bush, 67, was expected to be discharged Wednesday and resume his normal schedule the following day.

Fish & Game officer badly injured in motorcycle crash WOLFEBORO (AP) — A New Hampshire Fish and Game officer has been hospitalized in critical condition following a motorcycle crash. Wolfeboro Police Lt. Dean Rondeau tells WMWV radio Conservation Officer Sgt. Brian Abrams lost control of his motorcycle while riding down a steep hill in Wolfeboro on Sunday POOL from page 2 ing of support from the community and across the Seacoast area. Selig writes the town has been informed by the Department of Environmental Resources that the 43,000 square-foot pool is one of only two of its kind remaining in the nation, and it’s believed to be the oldest and largest operating pool in the state. Durham resident Kenny Rotner, a co-founder of the Friends of the UNH Outdoor Pool group, is plan-

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The blockage was discovered Monday during Bush’s physical at the Cooper Clinic in Dallas, where the nation’s 43rd president lives. Bush was described as being “in high spirits” and eager to return home. “He is grateful to the skilled medical professionals who have cared for him,” Ford said. “He thanks his family, friends, and fellow citizens for their prayers and well wishes. And he encourages us all to get our regular check-ups.” Stents are mesh scaffoldings that prop open arteries typically clogged by years of quiet cholesterol buildup. About half a million people have stents inserted in the U.S. each year,

afternoon. He was just leaving a horse riding event that one of his children had participated in. Abrams was ejected from the bike into a nearby field, where he hit his head. He was not wearing a helmet. He has been hospitalized at Maine Medical Center in Portland.

ning an event on Saturday encouraging people to come out and enjoy the pool for the afternoon. There will be a march through campus to show support for the pool. “It provides such an amazing community gathering center,” Rotner told Foster’s Daily Democrat “It has been a place where kids go, learn to swim, meet with friends. They really experience some freedom in a safe environment. You couldn’t create it again. It’s just so unique and special.”


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Uncle Steve’s Band ‘Bop’ trumpeter Joe Pino at Jazz Bar on Thursday at The Little Church Theater on Friday night HOLDERNESS — The forecast for August 9 at The Little Church Theater in Holderness is “Hum and Yum.” Beginning at 6 p.m., the Annual Street Dance and BBQ will have folks tapping their feet and humming along to the music of Uncle Steve’s rock, soul, and blues band. The yum will be supplied by a delicious outside barbecue featuring grill-favorites, burgers and dogs, as well as veggie burgers and salads. It’s pay as you eat and dance ‘til you drop and it’s not to be missed. All ages are invited, and come as you are outside the Little Church Theater on Rt. 113. For more information call 603-968-2250. Visit www.littlechurchtheater. com for more about its 10th anniversary season.

LACONIA — The Jazz Bar at Tower Hill will present Boston trumpeter Joe Pino Thursday, August 8 at 8 p.m. Joe Pino is a jazz-circuit workhorse who makes the gig in every major city on the Eastern Seaboard. A quick look at his tour schedule reveals shows at the House of Blues Boston, Twins Jazz in Washington DC, and the NYC clubs Smoke, the Fat Cat, and Smalls. Known as a hard-driving ‘bop’ trumpeter, Mr. Pino has shared the stage with Jim Rotondi, Brian Lynch, Jeremy Pelt, Tiger Okoshi, Matt Wilson, Sam Williams (Big Sam‘s Funky Nation), Adam Rapa, Livingston Taylor, Victor Mendoza, James Montgomery, George Garzone, and the Temptations. Thursday’s performance will feature an appearance by bassist Scott Kiefner and will include drummer Brett Gallo and saxophonist Jon Lorentz. Admission is free. Full bar, dinner, coffee, and desserts are available. For more information visit or call 366-9100.

Joe Pino (Courtesy photo)

LACONIA — On Friday, August 9 at 8 p.m. Pitman’s Freight Room in downtown Laconia is pleased to present the Diva Blues Review Band. This show will feature Rosemary Casey with her favorite female musicians, many of whom have their own Bands. Joining Rosemary will be Lisa Yves (keys/vocals, who has produce many original CD’s and leader of HRT); Linda Bassick (guitar/ vocals), Justine Klein (bass) and Miki Matsuki on

(percussion/drums).a Bassick (guitar/vocals of Burlington VT has her own band Mellow Yellow); Cheryl Arena (Harmonica/Vocals - back from TX with her own band); Justine Klein (Bass - amazing player with Boston’s AeroChix); Miki Matsuki (Percussionist & Drums); Rosemary Casey (sax/vocals) of Rosemary’s Baby Blues, Admission $12, doors open at 7:30 p.m. Pitman’s is a BYOB venue.

Curious George Fest at Pitman’s features Divas Blues Review Friday night Rey Center this weekend WATERVILLE VALLEY — The Margret and H.A. Rey Center’s 7th Annual Curious George Cottage Family Festival returns in August to speak to the curiosity in us all. The festival is a two-day event this August 10-11, featuring a weekend full of family-friendly activities with Curious George and the Man With the Yellow Hat. The weekend includes a banana pancake breakfast with Curious George, a family nature walk, live music, a BBQ lunch with Curious George, photo opportunities with the characters, a farmyard petting zoo, Mad Science shows, games for kids, Curious George story hour and craft time, “Curious Characters” drawings by local artists, planetarium shows, weather balloon launch, and model rocket launching. All proceeds from the event support the Margret and H.A. Rey Center’s art and science education programs for all ages held throughout the year. Headlining the festival this year is children’s musician Zak Morgan, whose unique brand of children’s music delivers songs and poems with wit and charm that inspire and tickle the funny bones of children and adults alike.

100 pies sought for Gilmanton Old Home Day

GILMANTON —The Gilmanton Old Home Day Association is asking for those in the area to bake a pie for Old Home Day August 10. Some 100 pies are needed to support the 115th Old Home Day traditional annual event by baking a pie. One exception, no cream pies. Baker should use their imagination - apple, blueberry, raspberry, strawberry, etc. Disposable aluminum pie plates are recommended. Call Margaret Roberts at 267-8151 before Friday, August 9.

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Page 14 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, August 7, 2013

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Alice S. R. Hill, 98 GILFORD — Alice Scovil Ramsay Hill, 98, of Gilford died peacefully at the new Senior Unit of Lakes Region General Hospital on August 3, 2013. “Alice R.”, as she was known to her family and many friends, was famous for her warm, pleasant and graceful manner. Born in Rochester, NY, on October 7, 1914, Alice was the daughter of Harry MacBeth and Fanny (Porter) Ramsay. Alice attended city schools, and graduated from the University of Rochester in 1936. After graduation she was employed at the Eastman Kodak Company. Except for the war years when she and Toby were posted to Florida and North Carolina, she lived in the Rochester area until moving to Gilford in 1986. Alice’s husband of 59 years, Elswood (Toby) Hill, died in 2001. Alice’s only sibling, Porter MacBeth Ramsay, died in 1963. Alice loved sailing, walking and cross-country skiing, and seldom missed the Saturday broadcasts of the Metropolitan Opera. She grew up sailing on Lake Ontario and Irondequoit Bay. The family sailed the wooden cruising sloop “Alice R.” all along the New England coast during the ‘70’s and ‘80’s. Alice was an active member of the Gilford Community Church, and a frequent face at the Gilford Library. Alice’s Gilford home was always a warm place with

grandchildren, neighbors and friends. She was able to remain at home until her last illness because of the care provided by Danielle Paquette, RN, Sanctuary Home Health Nursing, LLC and her wonderful staff of caregivers including Catherine Jenkerson, Melissa Kevlin, RN, Angela van Dine, Olivia Smith, Traci Hoyt and Stacey Dickinson. Alice is survived by her son Stevens Ramsay Hill, his wife Adele Joan Hill, and their son Christopher Comstock Hill, all of Gilford. Also by her son Douglas Porter Hill, his wife Alexandra Taylor Breed of Gilford, and their children Ramsay Taylor Hill of Park City, Utah and James Porter Hill of Greenwich, CT. A memorial service and reception will be held on Friday, August 9 at 2:30 p.m. at the Gilford Community Church, Potter Hill Road, Gilford, with interment at the Raymond Wixson Memorial Garden. The Rev. Michael Graham, pastor, will officiate. In lieu of flowers, memorial contributions to the Gilford Community Church, 19 Potter Hill Road, Gilford, NH. 03249 and/or the Friends of the Gilford Library, 31 Potter Hill Road, Gilford, NH, 03249, are encouraged. The Mayhew Funeral Homes and Crematorium, of Meredith and Plymouth, are in charge of the arrangements. To sign Alice’s Book of Memories, please go to

Joseph M. Ianno, 75 40 Weirs Road, Gilford

(next to Sports & Marine Parafunalia)


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TILTON — Joseph M. Ianno, 75, a resident of Tilton since 2001, died at his home with his loving family at his side on Monday, August 5, 2013 following a period of failing health. Joe was born in Chelsea, Massachusetts, September 14, 1937, son of the late Joseph and Maria (Arrotta) Ianno. He grew up in Chelsea and lived there for many years. After living in Saugus, MA for 25 years, he retired as a member of Carpenter’s Union Local 26 of MA and moved to Tilton. Joe was a loving husband, father, and grandfather. He enjoyed the outdoors and time spent in the mountains of New Hampshire. Joe’s family includes his wife of 55 years, Iris (Pearlman) Ianno of Tilton; daughters Debra Hamor and her husband Alan of Parker, CO and their children, Sharon, Kaitlin and Benjamin; Patricia Vairo and her husband Leonard of Holden, MA and their children, Joseph, Adrienne and Lucia; Suzanne


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McDonald and her husband, Jack of Everett, MA; brother Nicholas Ianno of Landaff, NH; sisters Antoinette LeClair of Bridgewater, MA, Rosemarie Spano of Brockton, MA; numerous nieces and nephews. Joe also was predeceased by a brother, Gaetano Ianno. A gathering will be held at the Black Swan Inn, 354 West Main St., in Tilton, Sunday, August 11 from noon to 2 p.m. to express thoughts and memories to Joe’s family. A celebration of Joe’s life will be held later in the fall for his family and friends in Massachusetts. Expressions of sympathy may be made in Joe’s memory to the Franklin Visiting Nurse Association and Hospice, 75 Chestnut Street, Franklin, NH 03235. The William F. Smart Sr. Memorial Home of Tilton is assisting with arrangements. For more information go to

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THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, August 7, 2013— Page 15


John Giguere, 78 WINNISQUAM — John Giguere, 78, of Winnisquam, died at his daughter’s home on August 6, 2013 in Laconia. Mr. Giguere was born November 25, 1934 in Laconia, the son of the late Adelard and Ruth (Brough) Giguere. He was a lifelong resident of Laconia. He was a 1955 graduate of Laconia High School where he was a member of the track team where he broke the state low and high hurdle record in 1954. He served in the U. S. Marine Corps. Mr. Giguere was a former communicant of Our Lady of the Lakes Church in Lakeport where he served on the Board. Mr. Giguere had been employed at Lewis & Saunders for about 20 years and later was a co-owner of Scotia Corp. Survivors include his wife of 53 years, Gloria Marie (Bissonnette) Giguere of Winnisquam, a son, John E. Giguere and his wife Karen of Chester, two daughters, Wanda Horton and her husband Mike of Laconia and LuAnne Fecteau of Laconia, four brothers; Robert Giguere of Laconia, William Giguere of Laconia, Maurice Giguere of Seattle, WA and David Giguere of Lawrenceville, GA, two sisters; Margaret Fanny of Florida and Joanne Price of Laconia, six grandchildren; Andrew Fecteau, Megan Fec-

teau, Emma Horton, Colin Horton, Jessica Giguere and Jenna Giguere and many nieces and nephews. In addition to his parents, he was predeceased by his three brothers; Norman Giguere, Donald Giguere and George Harris and one sister, Arlene Little. Calling hours will be held on Thursday, August 8, 2013 from 4 p.m. to 7 p.m. in the Carriage House of the Wilkinson-BeaneSimoneau-Paquette Funeral Home, 164 Pleasant Street, Laconia, N.H. A Mass of Christian Burial will be celebrated on Friday, August 9, 2013 at 10 a.m. at St. Andre Bessette Parish-St. Joseph Church, 30 Church Street, Laconia, N.H. Burial, with military honors, will follow in the family lot in Sacred Heart Cemetery, Garfield Street, Laconia, N.H. For those who wish, the family suggests that memorial donations be made to Central New Hampshire VNA & Hospice, 780 North Main Street, Laconia, N. H. 03246. Wilkinson-Beane-Simoneau-Paquette Funeral Home & Cremation Services, 164 Pleasant Street, Laconia, N.H. is assisting the family with the arrangements. For more information and to view an online memorial go to

Jerry D. Barton, 49 MEREDITH — Jerry David Barton, 49, of Meredith, died at his home on Sunday, August 4, 2013 after a courageous battle with cancer. Mr. Barton was born October 24, 1963 in Elizabeth, New Jersey, the son of the late Jerry and Jane (Critchett) Barton and had been a long time resident of Meredith. He served in the U.S. Marine Corps and had been employed at High Grounds Craftsman. Mr. Barton’s life was his family and they came first. He was known for his sense of humor. He loved poker and playing cards with family and friends and playing tournaments at the Lakes Region Casino. He enjoyed camping and loved motorcycle riding with his wife. Survivors include his wife of twenty-six years, Carol (Whitcomb) Barton, a daughter, Haley Barton and a son, Kenneth Barton, all of Meredith; a brother, Kenneth Barton, of New Jersey and a sister, Tammy

Schmelter, of New Jersey. Calling hours will be held from 4PM to 7PM on Friday, August 9, 2013 at the Wilkinson-Beane-Simoneau-Paquette Funeral Home, 164 Pleasant Street, Laconia, using the carriage house entrance. A Funeral Service will be held at 11:00AM on Saturday, August 10, 2013 at the Gilford Community Church, 19 Potter Hill Road, Gilford, N.H. Burial will follow at Oakland Cemetery in Meredith. For those who wish, the family suggests that memorial donations be made to Carol Barton, PO Box 1563, Meredith, NH 03253. Wilkinson-Beane-Simoneau-Paquette Funeral Home & Cremation Services, 164 Pleasant Street, Laconia, N.H. is assisting the family with the arrangements. For more information and to view an online memorial go

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Seth C. Miller, 25 FRANKLIN — Seth C. Miller, 25, died unexpectedly Thursday, August 1, 2013 at his home in Franklin, NH. Seth was born in Concord, April 26, 1988, to Kevin C. and Carla L. (Puffinburger) Miller. He lived in both Tilton and Northfield prior to moving to Franklin and was a 2006 graduate of Winnisquam Regional High School. He excelled in sports and particularly enjoyed football. A long-time employee of Constantly Pizza and the NH Veterans Home, Seth had recently completed his studies for barbering at the Empire Barbering School in Laconia. He was in the process of completing his necessary licensing requirements. Seth was an avid reader; he especially enjoyed crime novels and the works of Dennis Lehane and Lee Child. He also loved watching historical documentaries and learning about the history of warfare. Seth had an affinity for all animals. His gentle way with pets earned him the nickname “Cat Whisperer” among his family. He had a passion for the outdoors. Seth’s studies of forestry and agriculture during his high-school years served him well while working on David Wadleigh’s farm in Tilton. A skilled marksman, he

also loved target shooting with his family. Seth is survived by his mother, Carla Puffinburger, of Franklin; father, Kevin Miller, of Northfield, Kevin’s partner, Vicki Dinkel, of Franklin, and her three children, Kirstie, Shauncie, and Derek; brother, Dane Miller, and sister, Taylor Miller, both of Franklin; grandmother, Barbara Puffinburger, of Northfield; uncle Dane D. Miller and Dane’s wife, Linda Feldman Miller, both of Plano, TX, and their two children, Drew and Nicole Feldman; aunts, Melissa Miller, of Soquel, California, and Sara Miller, of Sacramento, CA; as well as countless friends and loved ones. A public celebration of Seth’s life will be held on Friday, August 9th from 6 - 9pm at Mojalaki Country Club, located at 321 Prospect St, Franklin, NH. A private burial will be held at the convenience of his family. Memorial contributions in Seth’s name can be made to Franklin Animal Shelter (

.20% TO 5.12% *Yield effective 08/02/2013, subject to availability. Yield and market value may fluctuate if sold prior to maturity and the amount you receive from the sale of these securities may be less than, equal to, or more than the amount originally invested. Bond investments are subject to interest rate risk such that when interest rates rise, the prices of bonds can decrease and the investor can lose principal value. Any bond called prior to maturity results in reinvestment risk for the owner of the bond. May be subject to alternative minimum tax. Municipal bonds may have original issue discount. Some of the available issues of bonds are callable. Contact your local Edward Jones financial advisor for more information about maturity dates and applicable call provisions.

Page 16 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, August 7, 2013


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Jazz with wine & chocolate at the Black Swan Inn TILTON — A Chickering baby grand piano will be brought to life by Benjamin O’Brien, a musician from Laconia at the Black Swan Inn in Tilton on Saturday evening, August 10 from 6-9 p.m. Inspired by Bill Evans, Chick Corea, and Herbie Hancock, O’Brien will be playing the standards as well as some upbeat swing and some smooth ballards. O’Brien’s talents range from piano, singing, to guitar playing, to even church organ. A 2012 UNH graduate, O’Brien is currently the music director at St. Andre Bessette Parish in Laconia as well as the music teacher at Holy Trinity school in Laconia. Complimentary wines from two local wineries will be offered to listeners. Hermit Woods, a small boutique winery that opened in Sanbornton in 2011, is offering a red wine made from their second harvest from their young, organic vineyard. This selection is a field blend of their grapes combined with local,

wildflower, raw and unfiltered honey to balance the high acidity of the grapes. Stone Gate Vineyard in Gilford has been open commercially for six years, having planted their first grapes 13 years ago. They will be offering a sweeter dessert red wine. Owners Jane and Peter Ellis plan to retire and announced this to be their final season with the winery. However, they will continue to grow grapes for other wineries. In addition, Rick’s Fine Gourmet Chocolates in Laconia will be providing a variety of gourmet chocolate truffles, and Maureen Raiche, former owner of R & K Sweet Sensations in Dover, will be making chocolate covered strawberries and raspberries along with handmade dark chocolate swans, all complimentary to attendees. There is a $17 admission fee. For more information, call the Black Swan Inn at 603-286-4524.

MOULTONBOROUGH — The 16th Annual Moultonborough Fund Run/Walk will be held Saturday, August 10, beginning at the Town Playground. Participants will follow either a 5K or 10K route. Registration begins at 8 a.m. and the race starts at 8:45 a.m. The yearly event helps to raise funds for the Moultonborough Pathway and is in its seventeenth (16th) year. Pre-registration is $15 and $20 the day of the race. Volunteers have been working on this Pathway for eighteen (18) years, and the project has taken far longer that originally hoped or planned. It is critical that Phase II of the Pathway be repaired before the connector (or Phase III) is undertaken. Since 1995, when the first committee meeting was held, a steadfast group of volunteers has worked to raise funds from the community, and the Town has matched these funds. The bulk of the money to fund the Pathway has come from several major grants from DOT through the Transportation Enhance-

ment Program. When Phase II was completed, there were many obvious complaints of rocks and washouts. Since the problematic design of the path and road, separated by a strip of rock material, bikes blew tires and became a hindrance to walkers. It began an ongoing maintenance problem for Public Works and a safety issue for walkers and cyclists. Concerns were voiced at five (5) Select Board meetings both in 2007 and 2008. Attempts to fix the problem with various vegetation and smaller rocks and cement were unsatisfactory. Finally, in 2013, a permanent solution was found and repairs to the tree farm hill have been completed. Other dangerous spots will also need to be repaired before any attempt to apply for Phase III funding. The Fund Run/Walk event will call attention to the need for repairs and the importance of seeing this project completed. For further race information, call Moultonborough Recreation at 476-8868 or email Dan Sturgeon at:

Moultonborough Pathway Fund Walk/Run Saturday


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Annual Belknap County 4H Fair being held in Belmont on Saturday and Sunday BELMONT — The annual Belknap County 4H Fair is being held on Saturday and Sunday, August 10 and 11 from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. at the Belknap Country 4H Fairgrounds. The Belknap County 4H Fair has been providing fairgoers with great animal exhibits like ox pulls, draft horse demonstrations, and 4H youth animal displays. The historic Colonial Barn is full of craft and educational products created by area youth. The entertainment stage has ongoing musical entertainment with performances by the Jandee Lee Porter

Band, Joel Cage, Take 4, Trilogy, and Lauren Hurley. Both Saturday and Sunday feature traditional kid’s games such as bubble gum blowing, pie eating contests, jello eating and water balloon throwing. The fairgrounds are centrally located in the Lakes Region just a short 20 miles north of Concord. Take 106, just south of the Laconia/Belmont line and follow the signs to the Belknap County 4H Fair. For additional information and exact schedule, visit the Fair website at


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THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, August 7, 2013— Page 17

Gilmanton Old Home Day to feature antique car show

GILMANTON —The Gilmanton Old Home Day will feature an antique auto show and parade on Saturday August 10. Car owners are invited to participate in this event on the Smith Meeting House grounds. Call Richard Burchell (364-2668) or Dave Russell (364-7449) to register. Give them your name, the year, make and model and any other interesting features of your vehicle. Participants should be at the Smith Meeting House grounds by 9:30 a.m. on August 10. Parking is in the shaded parking area below the Carriage Shed.

Golf Digest Upgrades Lochmere Golf Digest has upgraded Lochmere Golf & Country Club in Tilton, NH to a 4.5 Star Facility. Lochmere Golf and Country Club has an 18 hole championship golf course, a driving range, a practice green, and a function hall with full bar. Memberships are available and the public is also welcome to come play. Lochmere offers many specials during the week when you present the coupon on this page.

Mondays - Get to know Lochmere $37 per player; Tuesday and Wednesday - Senior Days (over 55) $37 per player 18 holes with power cart; Tuesday-Thursday 18 holes with Power Cart $45 per player; Thursday - Ladies Day 18 holes with cart $37 per person; Friday, Saturday & Sunday after 2:00 pm 18 holes with power cart $35 per player. For questions or to reserve tee times, call 603-528-GOLF (4653) or 603-528-PUTT (7888).

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by Dickenson & Clark

Fill in the grid so that every row, every column, and every 3x3 box contains the digits 1 thru 9.

by Mastroianni & Hart

Page 18 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, August 7, 2013


by Paul Gilligan

by Darby Conley

Today’s Birthdays: Writer-producer Stan Freberg is 87. Magician, author and lecturer James Randi is 85. Actress Verna Bloom is 74. Humorist Garrison Keillor is 71. Singer B.J. Thomas is 71. Singer Lana Cantrell is 70. Actor John Glover is 69. Actor David Rasche is 69. Rhythm-and-blues singer Harold Hudson is 64. Country singer Rodney Crowell is 63. Actress Caroline Aaron is 61. Comedian Alexei Sayle is 61. Actor Wayne Knight is 58. Rock singer Bruce Dickinson is 55. Marathon runner Alberto Salazar is 55. Actor David Duchovny is 53. Actress Delane Matthews is 52. Actor Harold Perrineau is 50. Jazz musician Marcus Roberts is 50. Country singer Raul Malo is 48. Actress Charlotte Lewis is 46. Actress Sydney Penny is 42. Actor Michael Shannon is 39. Actress Charlize Theron is 38. Rock musician Barry Kerch (Shinedown) is 37. Actor Randy Wayne is 32.

Get Fuzzy

By Holiday Mathis

ever else needs doing, they do. You’re such a person today. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). Mysteries abound. You don’t always get the evidence you need, and that’s fine. How boring life would be without days like today, when all you have to go on is your best guess. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). A person who is going through the stage you crossed several years ago will bring you back. There’s a chord that rings out from this person’s heart, and the same chord resonates in you. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). Again, the herculean task goes to you -- but you won’t be handling it alone. When you’re really trying to help people, assistance (celestial and otherwise) will be forthcoming whether or not you remember to ask for it. TODAY’S BIRTHDAY (Aug. 7). It’s your year of total focus. You’ll have to say “no” in order to make time for the “yes” you’re totally committed to achieving. A certain someone is happy to have made the cut on your list of important people and will lavish you with love. You’ll be traveling in the next six weeks. October is your chance at a high honor. Cancer and Libra people adore you. Your lucky numbers are: 20, 1, 22, 24 and 39.

by Chad Carpenter

ARIES (March 21-April 19). This is not a time for submission. Stand up, or people will think you don’t care about your own needs and liberties. Of course you know you can make a difference. You do know that. ... Right? TAURUS (April 20-May 20). People imposing their values on other people makes you cringe, perhaps because you’ve seen enough of this in your lifetime. Luckily, strong feelings don’t always have concrete effects. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). It’s been said that good friends are the best collectibles, though the person who said it didn’t realize how little care and feeding vintage Marvel comics actually need. CANCER (June 22-July 22). Your sign mate Henry David Thoreau said, “There is no remedy for love but to love more.” This is hard to apply when you’re trying to get over someone. But maybe the one you should “love more” is you. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). If you have to scream and shout to be heard, you’re saying something no one wants to hear in the first place -- but that doesn’t make it wrong. Sometimes what people need is an alarm clock. You’ll definitely wake them up today. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). Conflict is not always negative, and sometimes it’s totally necessary. A hierarchy or style of working will be established today, so don’t agree to anything you wouldn’t want to be repeated tomorrow. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). Strength can look like muscles. But not everyone with muscles is strong in the ways that count most. Strength can look like sweat and tears, too. And sometimes it looks like a hug. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). Stick with those who have consistently pulled off the same thing you’re trying to pull off. You’ll learn something. You appreciate how beautiful it is when a plan comes together, even if said plan wasn’t yours. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). Selfsufficient people are a joy to have around. You don’t have to tell them what to do to help. They take charge of themselves, and what-



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Solution and tips at

1 6 10 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 22 24 25 26 29 30 31 33 37 39

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3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 21 23 25 26 27 28 29 32 34 35 36 38 40

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54 Winslet and Mulgrew 56 Christmas tree, often 57 Skimpy skirt 58 __-present; always there 59 Makes clothing 62 Actress West

Yesterday’s Answer

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, August 7, 2013— Page 19

––––––– ALMANAC ––––––– Today is Wednesday, Aug. 7, the 219th day of 2013. There are 146 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: On August 7, 1782, Gen. George Washington created the Order of the Purple Heart, a decoration to recognize merit in enlisted men and noncommissioned officers. On this date: In 1882, the famous feud between the Hatfields of West Virginia and the McCoys of Kentucky erupted into full-scale violence. In 1927, the already opened Peace Bridge connecting Buffalo, N.Y., and Fort Erie, Ontario, Canada, was officially dedicated. In 1942, U.S. and other allied forces landed at Guadalcanal, marking the start of the first major allied offensive in the Pacific during World War II. (Japanese forces abandoned the island the following February.) In 1947, the balsa wood raft Kon-Tiki, which had carried a six-man crew 4,300 miles across the Pacific Ocean, crashed into a reef in a Polynesian archipelago; all six crew members reached land safely. In 1959, the United States launched the Explorer 6 satellite, which sent back images of Earth. In 1963, first lady Jacqueline Kennedy gave birth to a boy, Patrick Bouvier Kennedy, who died two days later of respiratory distress syndrome. In 1964, Congress passed the Gulf of Tonkin resolution, giving President Lyndon B. Johnson broad powers in dealing with reported North Vietnamese attacks on U.S. forces. In 1971, the Apollo 15 moon mission ended successfully as its command module splashed down in the Pacific Ocean. In 1989, a plane carrying U.S. Rep. Mickey Leland, D-Texas, and 14 others disappeared over Ethiopia. (The wreckage of the plane was found six days later; there were no survivors.) In 1993, the public got its first glimpse inside Buckingham Palace as people were given the opportunity to tour the London home of Queen Elizabeth II. (Proceeds were earmarked to help repair fire damage at Windsor Castle.) In 1998, terrorist bombs at U.S. embassies in Kenya and Tanzania killed 224 people, including 12 Americans. In 2007, San Francisco’s Barry Bonds hit home run No. 756 to break Hank Aaron’s storied record with one out in the fifth inning of a game against the Washington Nationals, who won, 8-6. Ten years ago: A bombing outside the Jordanian Embassy in Baghdad killed 19 people. Five years ago: President George W. Bush, speaking in Bangkok, Thailand, praised the spread of freedom in Asia while sharply criticizing oppression and human rights abuses in China, Myanmar and North Korea; the president then traveled to Beijing to attend the opening of the Olympic games. One year ago: Jared Lee Loughner agreed to spend the rest of his life in prison, accepting that he went on a deadly shooting rampage at an Arizona political gathering in 2011 and sparing the victims a lengthy death-penalty trial. Aly Raisman became the first U.S. woman to win Olympic gold on floor, and she picked up a bronze on balance beam on the final day of the gymnastics competition at the London Games.


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CALENDAR TODAY’S EVENTS Local author Abi Maxwell speaks about her book ‘Lake People’ at the Meredith Public Library. 3 p.m. in the Function Room of the Library. For more information call 279-6150. Bob Craycraft from UNH Lakes Lay Monitoring Program talks about how data is collected and tested on Lake Winnipeasukee for Water Quality Monitoring. 12:30 p.m. on board the M/S Mount Washington Cruise. This program is part of the Watershed Association’s Summer Speaker Series. For more information call 581-6632. “Meet the Quilters” program during the Country Village Quilt Guild meeting. 1:30 p.m. in the Moultonborough Life Safety Building. Workshop on growing seeds and breeding vegetables led by Kelly McAdams of the Belknap County UNHCE Food & Agriculture and Olivia Saunders of UNHCE Carroll County. 6-8 p.m. at Sanborn Mills Farm in Loudon. For more information call 447-3834 or email Wayne from Maine performs uplifting and fun childfriendly music as part of the Belknap Mill’s Outdoor Concert Series. 6:30 p.m. at Rotary Park Laconia. Artists Kathi Smith and B Millner speak about their solo art exhibits currently on display at the Patricia Ladd Carega Gallery in Center Sandwich. For more information call 284-7728 or visit The Winnipesaukee Playhouse presents the play The 39 Steps. 7:30 p.m. at the Winnipesaukee Playhouse campus in Meredith. A post show Q&A will take place with the cast and crew. For ticket prices or for more information call 279-0333 or visit Weirs Times and Cocheo Times Editor Brendan Smith shares some life adventures during his transition from a Flatlander from Long Island, New York. 7 p.m. at the Lake Winnipesaukee Museum in Laconia. For more information call 366-5950 or visit Free outdoor harmony by the Lakes Region Chordsmen and other choruses and quartets. Weirs-Winnipesaukee Marketplace bleachers Wednesday evenings through August 7, 7:30-9 p.m. Events at the Meredith Public Library. Hedgehog Family Story Hour 10-11 a.m. Friends of the Library at the Meredith Library welcome local author Abigail Maxwel to discuss her book Lake People 3-4:30 p.m. Teen/Tween Book Club discussing The Sea of Monsters by Rick Riordan. 4-5 p.m. Gilford Public Library Events. Line Dancing for Beginners 9-10 a.m. Check–Out–An–Expert! 10 a.m. to noon. Social Bridgem10:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Babygarten 10:3011:15 a.m. Events at the Hall Memorial Library in Northfield. Story Time 10:30 and 11:30 a.m. Arts and Crafts 3:30 p.m. Concert by Gilford Community Band, Gilford Village Field, 7:30 p.m. In event of rain, concert will be held in Gilford High School auditorium. 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.

see CALENDAR 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.

Print answer here: Yesterday’s

10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30 Nantucket by Nature

WBZ in the veto competition.

Jumble puzzle magazines available at

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


Big Brother Competing Criminal Minds Some- CSI: Crime Scene Inone tracks cases and vestigation “Dead of the (N) (In Stereo) Å copies crimes. Class” Å (DVS) The Middle Last Man Modern The Neigh- ABC’s The Lookout (N) (In Stereo) Å WCVB “The Sec- Standing Family (In bors Å ond Act” “The Help” Stereo) (DVS) America’s Got Talent America’s Got Talent Camp “Heat Wave” A WCSH Performance recap. (N) Four acts advance; Jason heat wave hits Little Ot(In Stereo) Å Derulo. (N) Å ter. (N) Å (DVS) WHDH America’s Got Talent America’s Got Talent Camp “Heat Wave” (N)


by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek



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


AUGUST 7, 2013

(Answers tomorrow) Jumbles: FINCH DITTO WHEEZE MENACE Answer: The guys at the pig roast — CHEWED THE FAT

“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 20 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, August 7, 2013

Vintage ski and race boats on display at Waterski Boat Classic on Saturday The Lakes Region Waterski Boat Classic will take place on Saturday, August 10 at the point area of Opechee Park from 10 a.m.-5 p.m. The event is sponsored by Mike Testa State Farm Insurance and Winnisquam Marine. There will be a gathering of vintage ski and race boats at the beach for public viewing. Winnisquam Marine will be providing free boat rides to the public. There will be memorabilia from the Northland Ski Company and the ski races that were in the 1960’s and 1970’s on Lakes Winnisquam and Winnipesaukee. (Courtesy photo) MORTGAGEE’S NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE

By virtue of a power of sale contained in a certain mortgage deed given by LAURA L. HILLIARD, a single person, whose last known mailing address is PO Box 843, Moultonborough, New Hampshire 03254, and WAYNE A. HILLIARD, a single person, whose last known mailing address is 10 Valley Street, Laconia, New Hampshire 03246, to MEREDITH VILLAGE SAVINGS BANK, 24 NH Route 25, P.O. Box 177, Meredith, Belknap County, New Hampshire, 03253, dated May 19, 2004, and recorded on May 27, 2004 in the Carroll County Registry of Deeds at Book 2298, Page 941, (the “Mortgage”) the holder of said mortgage, pursuant to and in execution of said powers, and for breach of conditions of said mortgage deed, (and the Note secured thereby of near or even date, and related documents) and for the purpose of foreclosing the same shall sell at PUBLIC AUCTION On August 29, 2013 at 1:00 o’clock in the afternoon, pursuant to N.H. R.S.A. 479:25, on the premises herein described being located at 212 Moultonboro Neck Road, Moultonborough, Carroll County, New Hampshire, being all and the same premises more particularly described in the Mortgage. TERMS OF SALE: Said premises will be sold subject to (i) all unpaid taxes and liens, whether or not of record; (ii) mortgages, liens, attachments and all other encumbrances and rights, titles and interests of third persons which are entitled to precedence over the Mortgages; and (iii) any other matters affecting title of the Mortgagor to the premises disclosed herein. DEPOSITS: Prior to commencement of the auction, all registered bidders shall pay a deposit in the amount of Five Thousand Dollars ($5,000.00). At the conclusion of the auction of the premises, the highest bidder’s deposit, if such high bidder’s bid is accepted by the Bank, shall immediately be paid to the Bank and shall be held by the Bank subject to these Terms of Sale. All deposits required hereunder shall be made in cash or by check to the order of the Bank, which is acceptable to the Bank in its sole and absolute discretion. WARRANTIES AND CONVEYANCE: The Bank shall deliver a Mortgagee’s Foreclosure Deed of the Real Estate to the successful bidder accepted by the Bank within forty-five (45) days from the date of the foreclosure sale, upon receipt of the balance of the Purchase Price in cash or check acceptable to Bank. The Real estate will be conveyed with those warranties contained in the Mortgagee’s Foreclosure Deed, and no others. FEDERAL TAX LIEN: If the property to be sold is subject to a tax lien of the United States of America Internal Revenue Service, unless said lien is released after sale, the sale may be subject to the right of the United States of America to redeem the lands and premises on or before 120 days from the date of the sale. BREACH OF PURCHASE CONTRACT: If any successful bidder fails to complete the contract of sale resulting from the Bank’s acceptance of such successful bidder’s bid, such successful bidder’s deposit may, at the option of the Bank, be retained as full liquidated damages or may be held on account of the damages actually suffered by the Bank. If such deposit is not retained as full liquidated damages, the Bank shall have all of the privileges, remedies and rights available to the Bank at law or in equity due to such successful bidder’s breach of the contract of sale. Notice of the election made hereunder by the Bank shall be given to a defaulting successful bidder within 50 days after the date of the public auction. If the Bank fails to notify a defaulting successful bidder of which remedy the Bank has elected hereunder, the Bank shall be conclusively deemed to have elected to be holding the deposit on account of the damages actually suffered by the Bank. Upon any such default, Meredith Village Savings Bank shall have the right to sell the property to any back up bidder or itself. AMENDMENT OF TERMS OF SALE: The Bank reserves the right to amend or change the Terms of Sale set forth herein by announcement, written or oral, made prior to the commencement of the public auction. NOTICE TO THE MORTGAGOR, ANY GRANTEE OF THE MORTGAGOR AND ANY OTHER PERSON CLAIMING A LIEN OR OTHER ENCUMBRANCE ON THE PREMISES: YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED THAT YOU HAVE A RIGHT TO PETITION THE SUPERIOR COURT FOR THE COUNTY IN WHICH THE MORTGAGED PREMISES ARE SITUATED, WITH SERVICE UPON THE MORTGAGEE, AND UPON SUCH BOND AS THE COURT MAY REQUIRE, TO ENJOIN THE SCHEDULED FORECLOSURE SALE. For further information respecting the aforementioned foreclosure sale, contact James R. St. Jean Auctioneers, 45 Exeter Rd., PO Box 400, Epping NH 03042, 603-734-4348. Dated this the 1st day of August, 2013. MEREDITH VILLAGE SAVINGS BANK By Its Attorneys Minkow & Mahoney Mullen, P.A. By: Peter J. Minkow, Esq. 4 Stevens Ave., Suite 3 P.O. Box 235 Meredith, NH 03253 (603) 279-6511 Publication Dates: August 7, 14 & 21, 2013.

Crow hunting workshop offered at Owl Brook Hunter Education Center

HOLDERNESS — Just in time for the fall crow hunting season, the New Hampshire Fish and Game Department is offering hunters a free workshop on crow hunting on Saturday, August 10, from 9 a.m. to noon at the Owl Brook Hunter Education Center. The seminar will be led by crow hunting enthusiast Pete Lester. Preregistration is required. To sign up, call (603) 536-3954. The crow-hunting workshop covers the basic pursuit of these challenging birds,

from the use of a mouth call to high-tech electronic calling and decoying. Participants also will learn about crow behavior, crow-hunting safety issues, gaining permission to hunt/landowner relations, clothing choices, set-up location, shotgun and ammunition options, creature comforts for an enjoyable hunt and recipes for – you guessed it – eating crow. Crow hunting has a split season in New Hampshire. It opens August 15 and runs through November 30; in addition, there is also a short spring season.

GILFORD — The Gilford Parks and Recreation Department will be accepting Youth Soccer registrations through the deadline of August 23. The youth soccer program is open to all Gilford students entering grades

K-5 this fall. After August 11 the fee increases to $35. Any registrations submitted after the deadline will be accepted on an availability basis only. For more information, contact the Parks & Rec Department at 527-4722.

Gilford soccer registration deadline is Aug. 23

CALENDAR from preceding page

TODAY’S EVENTS 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 2793234 or visit our website at Country Village Quilt Guild.

THURSDAY, AUGUST 8 Performance by the group Breaking Character as part of the 2013 Franklin Concerts in the Park series. 6:30 p.m. at Odell Park. Rain location is the Franklin Opera House. Presentation entitled “Lincoln and Liberty Too” hosted by New York Times bestselling author William Martin. 6:30 p.m. at the Gilford Library. Genealogy Workshop and Training Session presented by the Lakes Region Genealogy Interest Group. 7 p.m. at the Wolfeboro Public Library. For more information call 569-2428. Bestselling author Julia SpencerFleming speaks about her writing career and award winning books. 10:30 a.m. to noon at the Meredith Public Library. Light refreshments served. “Dragons and Damsels of NH” presentation hosted by the Loon Center as part of the Summer 2013 Nature Talk Series. 7:30 p.m. at the Loon Center in Moultonborough. 61st Annual Penny sale conducted by the Bristol Rotary Club. 6:30 p.m. at the Newfound Memorial Middle School in Bristol. Food and refreshments on sale during the event. The Sanbornton Historical society presents musician Don Watson: NH Songs and Stories. 7 p.m. at the Lane

Tavern in Sanbornton. For more information call 286-4526. New Hampshire Veterans Home Annual Classic Cruise Night. Registration if from 5-6 p.m. at the Pavilion followed by the snow from 6-8 p.m. Light refreshments available. For more information call 5274889. The Winnipesaukee Playhouse presents the play The 39 Steps. 7:30 p.m. at the Winnipesaukee Playhouse campus in Meredith. A special meeting with the Technical Direcotr will be held from 6-6:30 p.m. For ticket prices or for more information call 279-0333 or visit NH Music Festival Concert featuring the Symphonic Orchestra and Chorus. 8 p.m. at the Silver Center in Plymouth. For more information or to purchase tickets call 603-535-2787 or visit Performance of Just So Stories 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. Meredith Public Library daily events. Knotty Knitters 10 a.m. to noon. Mystery Book Group featuring author Julia Spencer-Fleming as guest speaker 10:30 a.m. to noon. Events at the Gilford Public Library. Rocketman Program 10:30-11:30 a.m. Conversational French 3:30-4:30 p.m. Crafter’s Corner 6-7:30 p.m. Get Booked with Author William Martin 6:30-7:30 p.m. Events at the Hall Memorial Library in Northfield. Project Teen featuring Messy Twister – Blobs of wet paint are the spots in this icky, slippery version of the classic game Twister. 1-3 p.m. Writer’s Group 6 p.m. Al-Anon Meeting at the Congregational Church Parish House (18 Veterans Square) in Laconia. 8 to 9:15 p.m. each Thursday. Al-Anon offers hope and help to families of alcoholics. No dues or fees. All are welcome. Call 645-9518. Plymouth Area Chess Club meets Thursdays from 7-9 p.m. at Starr King Fellowship, 101 Fairgrounds Road. Form more information call George at 536-1179. American Legion Post #1 Bingo. Every Thursday night at 849 N. Main Street in Laconia. Doors open at 4 p.m. Bingo starts at 6:30. Knitting at Belmont Public Library. 6 p.m. 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.

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, August 7, 2013— Page 21


Dear Annie: I left my hometown when I was 19 and have lived in a nearby state for the past 27 years. Two of my children are grown and on their own, and my youngest currently lives with my ex-husband overseas. My mother is now in her 70s and has many medical problems, lives alone and rarely leaves the house. I am also in a long-distance relationship with a man from my childhood who lives near my mother. I am planning to move back to my home state to help my mother and also pursue this relationship. However, I am torn between moving back there and being able to see my children, who live in various places. It breaks my heart for my mother to be all alone, and I know I am running out of time to have her in my life. I also feel this man is “the one,” and I want to be with him. Annie, I spent nearly 30 years caring for my kids. I plan to see them every few months and create a visitation schedule for my son to be with me. Am I being selfish to move away? -- Torn Between Kids, Parents and Boyfriend Dear Torn: Absolutely not. You aren’t abandoning young children. Your kids no longer live with you, so you are free to go where you wish. As long as you can visit your children and work out a time for your youngest to be with you, you are under no obligation to remain in your current home. You have spent 27 years taking care of your kids, and now you are quite unselfishly going to take care of your mother. You deserve to also take care of yourself. Dear Annie: I recently invited some friends to my home for an informal Sunday supper. We’ve known one another for 10 years and usually go out to restaurants. This is the first time we’ve had them over to our home. Since then, I have not received any kind of invitation from them. Worse, one of them recently said they had such a good

time that we should do it again. But no one volunteered to use their home. Someone suggested I do it. I have done a lot of entertaining in the past, and going over my guest lists, I realize that very few people have returned the favor. Before my husband died last year, he said flat out that he was tired of entertaining people who do nothing for us in return. One of our neighbors was invited twice to our home, and I have yet to be inside her house. Is reciprocity some old social rule that no longer exists? -- Still Waiting Dear Still: No, but many people no longer feel obligated to follow any social rules at all. We think your particular problem is home entertainment. Too many people are embarrassed by the condition of their houses or by their cooking skills. They don’t realize that their friends aren’t interested in comparing furniture and appetizers. They simply want to enjoy the company. The solution for you is to entertain in your home only those who will reciprocate, and socialize with the rest in neutral settings such as restaurants. Dear Annie: “Too Good of a Cook” complained that her eight grown children and grandchildren visited often but never offered to help with the groceries or cooking. My parents owned a vacation home, and each year, the family gathered for one long holiday weekend. It was not fair for our parents to host all of the families and feed them, as well. To ensure that everyone had a nice vacation and still contributed their fair share, each family was responsible for one day of meals: breakfast, lunch and dinner. That meant they also had to shop, prepare, cook, serve and clean up. This worked well for many years. Our parents have passed, but those were great years with warm memories -and tasty meals. -- Colorado River Family

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.



GILFORDBarbara Maxners Estate Sale- Sat. & Sun. August 10th & 11th. 9am-4pm. 136 Watson Rd., house #37. China, jewelry, furniture, antiques, books, pictures & more! Rain or Shine.



2003 Ford Ranger XLT, Extra Cab, 4WD, 6 Cyl,117,000-miles, auto, AC, New Tires, $3,200. 603-968-9770 Leave a message or call in the morning.

FOR Sale: 1988 19 aluminum boat, 120 HP, I/O, trolls at 2.0 MPH with special prop, 2 Manual Walker Downriggers, each has 2 rod holders, Lowrance HDS5 sonar/gps fish finder, electric trolling motor mounted on the bow, hand held Cobra radio, 8 bimini top. Trailer has electric winch. New Price $3,500. Tackle sold separately. Call (603)524-8438

2006 Nissan Titan- V-8, 4X4, 1 owner, 94K miles. Runs great! $13,500. 603-986-9841

Adoption YOUR baby will be raised with endless love in a financially secure home. Expenses paid. Call 1-800-983-9143.

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


CUSTOM- 4 18x8 AM Racing Chrome Rims. 6 hole. Fits all GM Trucks-Suv. $700. 934-4907 leave message.

3 MALE Golden Retriever puppies for sale. Parents on site. Ready to go now. $500 998-3393. BEAUTIFUL Puppies: Apricot and black Pomapoo Teddy Bears. Champ background. Healthy, happy, home raised. 253-6373. DACHSHUNDS puppies. Heath & temperament guaranteed. Parents on premise, $450, ready 8/16. (603)539-1603. ROTTWEILER pups AKC Champion Pedigree, parents on premises $800-$950. 603-340-6219

Announcement ARE YOU A 45-79 YEAR OLD WOMAN WHO DEVELOPED DIABETES WHILE ON LIPITOR? If you used Lipitor between December 1996 and the Present and were diagnosed with diabetes while taking Lipitor, you may be entitled to compensation. Call Charles H. Johnson Law toll-free 1-800-535-5727.

NEW THRIFT SHOP Now open. Thrift & Gift. 80 Bean Rd. Center Harbor Christian Church. Come and visit our store. Lots of good, clean household items, clothing, furniture. Mon-Sat.

Autos $_TOP dollar paid for junk cars & trucks. Available 7-days a week. P3s Towing. 630-3606 1989 Audi Quattro- Got 32 MPG. Needs fuel line, see it today. $750. 2 tires, 195-65-R15 $45. 524-6815 1990 Jag XJS v-12 Red Convertible, 44,000 original miles, excellent condition, must see car. Asking $12,000. Bill 603-776-8701

LEER- White truck cap Model XQ. Fits Colorado Crew. $500 934-4907 leave message.

BOATS 1985 Johnson Outboard 50 HP. New paint 5 years ago. Runs well $700/OBO. Call 508-868-6157. 20” sailboat, Chrysler 20, retractable keel, Sails and Trailer included. Good Cond. $1000 or BO 603-692-4932

1993 Saab 900 S Convertible5 speed, good condition, $1,195. 387-1577

2005 Grand Marquis, 4dr, V8, 35K, FL car, Michelin tires, $8,500

GILFORD, 2 bedroom, 1.5 bath, washer/dryer, screen porch, balcony & deck. Condo pool & tennis courts, garage, near beach, $1000/month. 387-8293.

Employment Wanted

BRISTOL: 1BR for $675/month & 2BR for $725/month. Heat and

MEREDITH1 bedroom apartment with kitchen and living room. $700/Month, includes heat & hot water. Security deposit required. No smoking/No pets. 279-4164

GILFORD: MARINA BAY 2 Bedroom, 1 1/2 Bath pool/tennis NO PETS. $975 per month 617-605-4984 GORHAM, available Sept. 1: 4 bdrm, 1.5 bath house in town location. $900/mo. Call 207-504-1398. LACONIA - Pearl Street, second floor, two bedroom apartment, off-street parking. $800/mo. includes Heat. Showing Sat. mornings. 603-455-5359. LACONIA 2 bedroom apartment in nice neighborhood, $800/month, includes heat & hot water, parking. No smoking or pets. 524-5145. LACONIA Paugus Bay waterfront. 2-bedroom apartments, $850/Month and $775/Month + utilities & security deposit. 401-284-2215 LACONIA- 1 bedroom home. $900/Month + utilities. $900 deposit. Call 603-340-0936 No calls after 8pm please. LACONIA1 bedroom, Court Street. $725/Month, includes heat & hot water. $725 Security, no dogs. 603-387-5929 LACONIA: ELM STREET AREA 2-Bedroom, first floor. parking, W/D hookups, no smoking, no dogs, $800/ month + utilities, security/ references. 603-318-5931. LACONIA: Gilbert Apartments. Call for available apartments. 524-4428 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.

LARGE 3 bedroom, wood-floors, W/D hookups. dishwasher, microwave. Quiet street, large deck. A must see. No pets, first floor, no smoking. 1st & security. Credit report. $1200/mo. 603-387-6810

Available in Laconia. Two openings Call 630-2974 for details! Excellent References!

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.) PRIVATE Dock for rent: Up to 10x30. Varney Point, Winnipesaukee, Gilford, $1000/rest of

GILFORD Furnished 3 bedroom waterfront winter rental. Dock, washer & dryer. Available through May 31st. $900/mo. + Utilities. Oil heat. No pets. (603) 778-9515

Quality Home Childcare

For Rent

2002 Jeep Grand Cherokee with rust. 245/75/16 Maxxis Bighorns almost new. 2” lift. $1600. 603-387-0202.

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

LACONIA: Sunny small 2 bedroom, 2nd floor. No smoking/no dogs. $190/week, includes heat/hot water. 455-5569.

3 Floor, 1 Bedroom. asking $150 week includes hot water, heat and electricity. 603-832-3535

2002 Dodge Caravan EC, PS/4-speed Auto, 89,000 miles, $3500. 524-3723

For Rent MEREDITH New spacious studio apartment in quiet country setting with sweeping views. Located on the Meredith/Sanborton town line. Perfect for one person. Utilities and snow plowing included. No pets, no smoking. First and last months rent and references required. $1000/ month. 603-455-3585

Cotton Hill Day Care has two full time openings as of Aug 26 for any age. All meals included, pre-school program and outdoor play. Call Holly at 528-4339 or 393-8116.

Do you need help with shopping errands, appointments, or housecleaning? Reasonable rates. 998-2601

2001 Saab 9-5- Black, 4-door sedan w/sunroof. Great condition, Runs, needs minor engine work. 150K miles. $2,000. 603-455-4135

2002 NISSAN EXTERRA, dark blue, good condition. Can be seen locally after 5 pm.603-524-3204

Child Care

For Rent FRANKLIN 4-Bedroom Duplex, $1000/month plus security deposit, no utilities included. Call 603-455-5648

NORTHFIELD: 1 room efficiency cottage with kitchenette & private bath plus additional storage and access to coin-op laundry. $145/week including heat, electric & hot water, 524-1234, ROOM/BATH House Share in Meredith/Center Harbor. Quiet, private spot back in woods. Park at door, laundry facilities, garage/workshop available. $650/Inclusive. Mature, employed only, no smoking in house. 393-2632 TILTON: 1-BEDROOM 3rd floor spacious apartment. Convenient location, no pets. $550/Month. plus utilities, heat. Available 9/7. Security deposit, references. 286-8200

WINTER RENTAL CEDAR LODGE Weirs Beach, Open Year Round ... Studios, 1-bedroom or 2-bedroom condos starting at $575 per month. Please call Wendy at 366-4316.

For Rent-Commercial LACONIADowntown. Prime storefront. approx. 900 sq. ft., ideal for snack shop, retail, etc. Good exposure & foot traffic. $750 includes heat. Also, in same building, sm storefront approx. 450 sq ft. $375 includes heat. 524-3892 or 630-4771 LACONIA Prime retail. 850 sf., parking, includes heat. $575 per month. Security deposit & references. 455-6662.

Page 22 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, August 7, 2013

For Sale

For Sale

10 inch Skil table saw, model 3400. Great condition, hardly used. Will take $100. 603-455-4135

VANITY: 46-inches, with faucets, $200; Fiberglass Roman tub with faucets, $125; (2) 48-inch x 48-inch mirrors, $50/each; (1) 36-inch x 36-inch mirror, $25; Vanity/bathroom lights, 36-inches long, 6-bulbs, $20. 286-4372.

6 Place settings (5 pieces each) Lenox China Brookdale pattern (Daisy) $200. Kirby Sentra all attachments including shampooer $400. 527-4051. ACER 6920 Laptop. $135. Dell computer $45. HP Laptop $65. Gas weed trimmer, $45. French doors for house, $225. All good. 524-6815 ADCO RV coverPolypropylene/Tyvek. 40ft, never used, still in shipping package. Value $400, will take $300. 603-455-4135 AMAZING! Beautiful Pillowtop Mattress Sets. Twin $199, Full or Queen $249, King $449. Call 603-305-9763 See “Furniture” AD. BELTONE Re-programmable Hearing Aids + Accessories. Used 10 weeks, still under warranty. Originally $5,000 asking $3,000/OBO. Call 524-5145 DEWALT radio arm saw with rollaway stand. $175. 55 patio flag stones. $125 603-253-6576 DIRT BIKE Baja 150cc, 5 spd, like new - never used, $750. Regency woodstove, medium size, glass door, good cond, $400 obo. 393-2632

WESTERN Tex Parade Saddle. Tooled leather, 17” seat, new condition, must see. $800. 603-393-1790 YARDMAN 6hp Tecumsah Shred der/Chipper/Vac: Self-propelled with hose extension, $500. Excellent condition. 279-0316.

Furniture AMAZING! Beautiful Queen or Full-sized Mattress/ Box-spring Set. LUXURY-FIRM European Pillow-Top Style. Fabulous Back, Hip and Leg Support, Hospitality A+ Rating! All New Factory Sealed with 10-YR Warranty. Compare Cost $1095, SELL $249. Can Delivery and Set-up. 603-305-9763 BURGUNDY couch with two recliners & matching chair. Good condition, $175/OBO. 520-4311


DYSON Slim Vacuum All Floors, Like new. Cost $470, sell for $200 968-3287

FREE 36 inch exterior steel door & casing. Good condition with lock & keys. 524-6549

FIREWOOD: Green, Cut, split and delivered (Gilmanton and surrounding area). $200/ cord. Seasoned available $250/ cord. (603)455-8419

Help Wanted

Golf clubs and bag, ladies left handed, $75. Call 239-272-9213 JOHN Deere Hydro 175 mower, oversized 48 inch deck. $650 obo. 344-4504 JOHNSON Bros. dishes, Made in England. Blue & white Coaching Scene Service of 12. Good Condition $100 firm. 934-1018


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


LOG Length Firewood: 7-8 cords, $900. Local delivery. 998-8626.

NEW 50-gallon Marathon electric hot water heater. Was $756, asking $500/firm. Lifetime warranty on tank. 603-393-1790 Retired Chrysler/Ford mechanic selling Snap-On tools & tool cabinet. Too many to list, call for info. 603-738-4984 SUNBRELLA Wicker 7-Piece Conversation Set, $1,600/best offer; Solid oak coffee table and end table, $50; Double antique bed set with boxspring/mattress, $80; Black glass entertainment center, $20; (1) black bar stool, $20; Oil Miser hot water heater, best offer;

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

Part time, seasonal and year round positions available. All require flexible schedules with working nights, weekends and holidays. No experience necessary.

Please apply in person at:

Hart’s Turkey Farm Restaurant 233 Daniel Webster Highway Meredith, NH or email resume to

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

COME JOIN OUR TEAM! LINE COOKS CATERING CHEFS CATERING ATTENDANTS PREP COOKS Looking for flexible scheduling, must be able to work some nights, weekends and holidays. Seasonal and Year round positions available.

Please apply in person at:

Hart’s Turkey Farm Restaurant 233 Daniel Webster Highway Meredith, NH or email resume to


Factory Outlet. Our recent growth has created 18 full-time permanent openings in several different departments. Training is provided. No experience is required. We are filling these positions ASAP. All openings are stable and have weekly pay. Sharp appearance a must. Customer Service, Retail/ Display, Production Bonuses, Management Opportunities, Scholarship Program. 1st 200 calls, (603)822-0219. Interviews are given on a first come, first serve.

Full-time Experienced Line/Prep Cook Weekends a must References Required Apply in person Main Street Station 105 Main Street, Plymouth, NH

THE American Legion Post #33, Plymouth St. Meredith, is currently accepting applications for the following positions: Part Time Bartender for fill-in work, one or two days per week. Administrative person/Bar Chief with computer skills, purchasing ability, organizational skills & Bartender experience. Call 279-8503 for additional information.

NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE PART-TIME Experienced Truck Driver/ Delivery person. Must have clean driving record, reliable, start immediately. Apply in person Mattressman 159 DWH Belmont. 603-524-9040 PROFESSIONAL Painters needed for quality interior and exterior work in the Lakes Region. Transportation and references required. Call after 6 pm. 524-8011 MUSICIANS- Country music.looking for guitarist, bass, lead& drummer. call Bob Kent 603- 387-1918


LIFT Chair/Recliner- Overstuffed, Electric, brown. Originally $900, will take $220. 2-years old, good condition. 520-7232

MOVING sale. Bedroom sets, dining room set, bar stools, partio furniture, end tables, etc. 603-393-8095.

Help Wanted


Line Cook (Alton) Full time year round position in brand new kitchen. Nights & weekends a must. Call 581-9975.

KENMORE HE washer /dryer 7 months old, with 2 year protection agreement, cost $1300, sell for $950. 968-3287

Help Wanted


ADMINISTRATIVE HELP Administrative Assistant needed to work part time for a high profile real estate company. Attention to detail with the ability to complete projects in an efficient manner required. Must be able to interact with the public. Experience with Excel required. Send resume to


MOSSBERG 100ART .270 Cal. Bolt Action Rifle. Rifle is fully equipped for hunting from a scope to reload equipment and everything in between. Rifle and equipment all less than a year old $450. Call for details, 455-4972.

Help Wanted

AUTO TECHNICANS Great Pay, Great Benefits & Sign-on Bonus for the right individuals. Call 603-738-2635


If you want... • To be an Independent Contractor and control your own business. • Your income to be unlimited & based on your own skills and work ethic. • To set your own work schedule and vacations. • To work outdoors and in varied locations. • To build future business with great service and client referrals. • To enjoy helping people in one of their largest financial transactions. Start up costs $1,800... Potential income: $50,000 - $90,000/year. Email CARPENTER: Will train. Must work 40 hours per week. Must have valid driver!s license. 18+

Our two busy paralegals are in need of a motivated individual to assist them by performing file input, scanning, document preparation and client communication. The area of primary focus is real estate law with some work in the areas of probate and trusts. The position will be part time with hours flexible. Experience in one or more to the areas of focus is necessary. Please send your resume to: Sessler Law Office, Attn: Jennifer Lamb 396 Central Street, Franklin, NH, 03235 or

New Hampshire Motor Speedway is now hiring people who are outgoing, have positive attitudes and are service oriented for the 2013 NASCAR Season. Applicant must be comfortable with long hours standing and heat while delivering outstanding customer service. Parking, Security, Overnight Security, Ushers and Fundraising positons are available. Become a member of the New Hampshire Motor Speedway Team and help put on the largest event in New England! Apply online at

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, August 7, 2013— Page 23

Winner of Laconia BBQ fundraiser for cancer victim at Village Kitchen MOULTONBOROUGH — A fundraiser is schedmouth-Hitchcock and Lakes Region General HospiFarmers’ Market raffle uled for Sunday, August 11 from 4:30-8:30 p.m. at the tal on a nearly weekly basis over the past month. Village Kitchen to help pay the medical expenses of To help lessen the financial burden on their parwill take home a basket Robin Mudgett, who last month was diagnosed with ents, the Mudgett children have organized Sunday’s fundraiser BBQ buffet. a cancer and is currently undergoing chemotherapy of locally-produced items treatments in effort to shrink a tumor which started Cost is $10 per person with additional donaLACONIA — The Laconia Farmers’ Market, recently voted as one of WMUR’s top ten farmers’ markets in New Hampshire, is kicking off New Hampshire Eat Local Month with its 2nd annual Farmers’ Market Week Raffle on Saturday, August 10. To enter the raffle, get a free ticket from a vendor, and visit each vendor to get your card stamped. The winner will be selected at the end of the market and will receive a gift basket consisting of all-local products donated from each of the Laconia Farmers’ Market vendors. Market Manager, Michelle Descoteaux says “The Laconia Farmers’ Market is the only market to feature a vendor of the week. All summer long, when you make a purchase from a featured vendor, you can enter a raffle to win $20.00 in market bucks, which can be spent at any vendor by the end of the season. This is a fun and engaging way to really value and appreciate our vendors as well as our market customers.”

Help Wanted Small but very busy shop, looking for ASE CERTIFIED Mechanic / Technician. Must have valid NH Drivers License, NH State Inspection License, good driving record, tools, excellent references and work history. Ideal candidate will also be a team player, well organized, have a good work ethic, and have reliable transportation. Must be available Mon-Fri, 8am-5pm. Pay based on experience. Please email: or call 527-8145.

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

Home Improvements ROOFS

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

Land BELMONT: 3 acres of dry rolling land with good gravel soils, 180' road frontage, surveyed, soil tested & driveway permit, $54,900. Owner/broker, 524-1234. GILFORD: 8.69 acres with driveway and underground utilities installed to private building site with brook. $99,900. Owner/broker, 524-1234. LAND for sale, North Road Shelburne. Five acres, $50,000. Beautiful wooded lot, 262 frontage. (603)466-3690.

tions greatly appreciated. All money raised will go directly to pay Robin’s medical bills. Donations can also be made to the Robin Mudgett Medical Fund at any Meredith Village Savings Bank.

BARNSTEAD — Valley Dragons ASA (Amateur Softball Association) is holding Junior Olympic Softball Team Tryouts at the Barnstead Elementary School. Dates and Times by Age (age cutoff is December 31) U14 August 10 and 11, 10 a.m.-Noon U12 August 17 and 18, Noon - 2 p.m. U10 August 17 and 18, 2-4 p.m.

Contact or visit for more info. Valley Dragons ASA Jr. Olympic Softball is a notfor-profit organization whose mission is to create and sustain a supportive environment for girls and young women in New Hampshire to improve their softball skills, discipline and sportsmanship through participation in high quality ASA tournaments.

Tryouts in Barnstead on August 10 & 17 for Valley Dragons Junior Olympic Softball Team


Real Estate

Roommate Wanted


MEREDITH-LAKE WINNISQUAM (3) Approved Building Lots; $60,000 REDUCTION

ESTATE Sale, Cedar Lodge Penthouse Condo, Fantastic View, Marble floors, must See. Franklin 62 Acres overlooking Webster Lake. Investment potential, subdivision, make offer. 603-767-2211

BELMONT: Roommate wanted to share 4-bedroom home on private property. $125/week. Utilities included. References. No pets 603-520-4500.


Looking To Rent Healthy active senior seeking room rental in exchange for light house and yard work, monthly stipend. call 393-1127

Mobile Homes 2004 mobile home in small co-op. 3-BR, 2-FB, Eat-in-kitchen, DW, new stove. Asking $35,000. Call 524-7225 PARK Model, high end 2009 Kroft, with 10’ x 22’ adder room, absolutely beautiful with spectacular mountain and lake views, located in White Oaks RV Park, Laconia, NH. $54,900. By appointment 508-962-3267

Motorcycles 1986 Custom Harley Sportster 5,000 miles $2500 or trade for small vehicle cheap runner. 937-7054

We are seeking applications for a delivery driver for future openings in our Laconia and Meredith stores. Ideal hours for the retired person. Apply in person: 580 Union Avenue Laconia, NH

in her kidney so that surgery can be performed. Neither she nor her husband, Mike, have health insurance and Mudgett has had complications such as decreased kidney function and liquid around her heart that have required multi-day visits to Dart-

2006 Honda VTX 1300 Low mileage mint condition $7,000 or best reasonable offer. Call 603-520-5198

Buy • Sell • Trade

ESTATE Sale, Cedar Lodge Penthouse Condo, Fantastic View, Marble floors, must See. Franklin 62 Acres overlooking Webster Lake. Investment potential, subdivision, make offer. 603-767-2211 HOUSE for sale by owner in Meredith, NH. Large raised ranch, 3 BR, 2 full baths, 12 rooms total, plus side building 16 x 24 with electric, phone and heat. Built in 2003, on a small cul/de/sack road. 5.8 acres, $310,000. 279-4692 QUALITY home in upscale Briarcrest. 2 bedrooms, dining room, living room, kitchen & utility. Full frontage screened in porch. Large garage, Large area front & back of home, under assessed value. $99,900. 527-8450 or 455-3654



Quality Work Reasonable Rates Free Estimates Metal Roofs • Shingle Roofs

Our Customers Don!t get Soaked!

528-3531 Major credit cards accepted

DANIEL FIFE I am a hard-working young adult. Call me at 603-254-6773. I am eager and willing to perform spring clean-up chores such as raking and pulling weeds. I can also walk your dog.

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 HOME Repairs: roofing, siding, painting, tile, concrete, repairs. 603-726-8679 Paul.


Little green house on the hill on 4.5 acres, on North Road. Needs updates. Quiet beautiful area, near AMC trails and ski areas. $79,900. FMI call 603-723-0865.

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

Recreation Vehicles 1995 Hy-Line Travel Trailer: Park Model with 2 tip-outs. $2,500 or b.o., 524-7253. 2003 Holiday Rambler 34SBD 2 Slides 44K 8.1 Vortec Gas. Many extras. $34,900 OBO. 508-942-9880

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

2004 Yamaha Raptor, 660 Limited Edition, black, very good condition, low hours, $2,250. 603-520-9017. 2009 Fleetwood 34-B Class-A Fiesta LX. 8K miles, full body paint, 3 slides. Mint $69,900. 267-7044 32! Southwind Motor Home made by Fleetwood. Self contained, runs excellent, nice for camping. $45,000. 707-1545

Real Estate MEREDITH LAKE WINNISQUAM4000 SF; 3 Car Finished/ Heated Garage + INLAW

Storage Space CLEAN DRY Storage Easy access. $65/ month. 520-4465.

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

Page 24 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, August 7, 2013




35Av0 ailable 603-524-4922 |





i’s Avail


0 Payments for 3 Months | 0% APR up to 60 mos | Irwin’s $1,000 Bonus Voucher

60 payments of $16.67 per month for every $1,000 borrowed.



35 MPG

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








27 available at this price!

Stk# DJC901













RAV4 4x4




F150 STX S/Cab 4x4


$149/MO $357/MO

23 MPG





Stk# HDC557


$14,866 SALE PRICE



30 F150’s Available 0% Available 60 Mos

15 Accent’s Available

Lease for 24 months with 10,500 miles per year. Buy for 84 months at 4.99% with approved credit. F.M.C.C. financing may be required. $2,999 cash or trade equity, st payment, $645 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. Expires 8-31-2013.

Stk# DFT432

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


Stk# HDS580


$17,395 SALE PRICE



46 Rav4’s Available Lease for 24 months with 12,000 miles per year. Buy for 84 months at 4.99% 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. Expires 8-31-2013.

Stk# DJT766

0% Available

Lease for 24 months with 10,500 miles per year. Buy for 84 months at 4.99% with approved credit. F.M.C.C. financing may be required. $2,999 cash or trade equity, st payment, $645 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. Expires 8-31-2013.

Stk# DFT407



31 MPG


25 Escape’s Available

52 Camry’s Available 0% Available 60 Mos Stk# DJC651



33 MPG

Lease for 24 months with 12,000 miles per year. Buy for 84 months at 4.99% 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. Expires 8-31-2013.

0% Available

Lease for 24 months with 10,500 miles per year. Buy for 84 months at 4.99% with approved credit. F.M.C.C. financing may be required. $2,999 cash or trade equity, st payment, $645 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. Expires 8-31-2013.

Stk# DFC856


35 MPG


20 Fusion’s Available

$69/MO $248/MO




0% Available 60 Mos

Lease for 24 months with 12,000 miles per year. Buy for 84 months at 4.99% 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. Expires 8-31-2013.



35 MPG


Stk# DJC886




32 Prius’ Available

Lease for 24 months with 10,500 miles per year. Buy for 84 months at 4.99% with approved credit. F.M.C.C. financing may be required. See dealer for details. $1,803 cash or trade equity, st payment, $645 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. Expires 8-31-2013.

Stk# DFC849


51 MPG

0% Available

10 Focus’ Available

$99/MO $286/MO




27 Corolla’s Available 0% Available Lease for 24 months with 12,000 miles per year. $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. Expires 8-31-2013.



35 MPG


24 Elantra’s Available


Stk# HDC565


$18,770 SALE PRICE


43 Sonata’s Available



Stk# HDT596


$23,299 SALE PRICE


29 Santa Fe’s Available

Lease for 36 (24 Months Elantra) months with 12,000 miles per year. Buy for 84 months at 4.99% with approved credit. H.M.F. may be required. $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. Expires 8-31-2013.


The Laconia Daily Sun, August 7, 2013

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