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TUESDAY, JULY 9, 2013
VOL. 14 NO. 25
City Council taking stand against $42.5M county jail
BY GAIL OBER
LACONIA — On the recommendation of Councilor Bob Hamel (Ward 5), the City Council last night instructed City Manager Scott Myers to draft a letter to the Belknap County Commission, copied to the Belknap County Convention, expressing its concerns
Year-Round Library has raised $23k THE LACONIA DAILY SUN
LACONIA — On the recommendation of Councilor Bob Hamel (Ward 5), the City Council last night instructed City Manager Scott Myers to draft a letter to the Belknap County Commission, copied to the Belknap County Convention, expressing its concerns about the current plans for constructing a new county jail. Hamel based his misgivings on reports of the conceptual plan presented by Ricci Greene Associates, a see LIBRARY page 9
BY MICHAEL KITCH THE LACONIA DAILY SUN
about the current plans for constructing a new county jail. Hamel based his misgivings on reports of the conceptual plan presented by Ricci Greene Associates, a consulting firm engaged by the commission to assist with the planning process. The plan envisions a two-story, 94,450-squarefoot facility estimated to cost
$42.5-million. It would have 180 beds, plus five for inmates requiring medical care. A third of the beds — 44 for men and 16 for women — would be reserved for inmates awaiting trial, on work release, undergoing treatment or on electronic monitoring. The remaining 120 beds — 88 for men and 32 for women — would be allotted to
maximum, medium, and minimum security inmates as well as those with special needs. The major feature of the project is the community corrections component, an array of therapeutic services, educational programs and vocational training to prepare inmates for a successful return to the see JAIL page 10
Fire & Iron Motorcycle Club hosts Laconia vigil for 19 fallen Arizona ﬁreﬁghters
M-F 7am-6pm Sat 8am-5pm
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The local chapter of the Fire & Iron Motorcycle Club hosted a candlelight vigil at Laconia’s Opechee Park on Sunday evening to honor the 19 Granite Mountain Hotshots ﬁreﬁghters who lost their lives in near Prescott, Arizona last week. A minute of silence was observed after the reading of each of the ﬁreﬁghters names. The Fire & Iron MC is made up of ﬁreﬁghters. The Laconia vigil was organized by Dave French, a lieutenant in the LFD. See story on page 8. (Karen Bobotas/for The Laconia Daily Sun)
Initial mandatory recycling results encouraging but not spectacular BY MICHAEL KITCH THE LACONIA DAILY SUN
LACONIA — The volume of recyclables collected at the curbside increased during the first week of the mandatory recycling program, but fell short of 30-percent of the solid waste stream, which is among the targets set for the program. On the five routes, 43.18 tons of recyclables were collected during the week of July 1 compared to 36.05 tons during the week of
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June 17, an increase of 7.13 tons or nearly 20-percent. Recycling also increased as a portion of the entire solid waste stream. Recycling tonnage represented 20.3-percent of the 211.04 tons of solid waste collected during the two week period (June 24 to July 5) compared to 16.8-percent during the prior period (June 10 to June 21). However, the 43.18 tons of recyclables was 20.13 tons less than the 63.30 tons required to reach 30-percent of the entire
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solid waste stream. Speaking to the City Council last night City Manager Scott Myers said “I’m encouraged and the staff is encouraged.” He noted that of the 1,000 64-gallon recycling toters purchased by the city and offered to residents at a discounted price of $25, 836 have been sold, almost half of them in the past month. The Department of Public Works has distributed all of its complimentary see RECYCLING page 10
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Page 2 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, July 9, 2013
Estranged husband charged with killing N.H. women who had been missing for 2 week
CONCORD (AP) — The death of a New Hampshire woman who had been missing for nearly two weeks is a homicide, and an arrest warrant has been issued for her estranged husband in Vermont on a second-degree murder charge, authorities said Monday. The charge alleges that James Robarge recklessly caused the death of 42-year-old Kelly Robarge on June 27 in Charlestown, by inflicting trauma to her body. James Robarge of Rockingham is jailed at the Southern State Correctional Facility in Springfield, Vt., on unrelated motor vehicle charges stemming from his arrest last week in Bellows Falls near a medical center. Vermont State Police have charged the 43-year-old Robarge with being a fugitive from justice. He was see ROBARGE page 9
Today High: 77 Chance of rain: 40% Sunrise: 5:14 a.m. Tonight Low: 64 Chance of rain: 20% Sunset: 8:28 p.m.
Tomorrow High: 76 Low: 60 Sunrise: 5:15 a.m. Sunset: 8:28 p.m.
DOW JONES 88.85 to 15,224.69
Thursday High: 81 Low: 60
S&P 8.57 to 1,640.46
NASDAQ 5.45 to 3,484.83
“I love it when [airport security] makes women take off their shoes. Yeah, like any woman’s going to blow up a perfectly good pair of shoes.” — Jimmy Shubert
noun; the state of being edacious; voraciousness; appetite.
— courtesy dictionary.com
––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– TOP OF THE NEWS––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––
Quebec town braces for discovery of more bodies LAC-MEGANTIC, Quebec (AP) — Traumatized survivors of an oil train derailment that wiped out the heart of a small town braced for more bad news as inspectors were finally cleared to enter the charred site’s epicenter and look for remains late Monday, more than two days after the disaster that killed at least 13 people. A total of 50 were missing and the death toll was sure to rise. Quebec provincial police Sgt. Benoit Richard said eight more bodies had been
found in the wreckage after firefighters doused the flames and cooled down some of the oil tankers that were in danger of exploding. Five bodies were found over the weekend, and police would not say where the newly discovered ones were, for fear of upsetting families. All but one of the train’s 73 tanker cars were carrying oil when they came loose early Saturday, sped downhill nearly seven miles (11 kilometers) into the town of LacMegantic, near the Maine border, and
derailed. At least five of the cars exploded. Maude Verrault, a waitress at downtown’s Musi-Cafe, was outside smoking when she spotted the blazing train barreling toward her. “I’ve never seen a train moving so fast in my life, and I saw flames ... Then someone screamed ‘the train is going to derail!’ and that’s when I ran,” Verrault said. She said she felt the heat scorch her back as she ran from the explosion, but was too terrified to see TRAIN page 4
CAIRO (AP) — Egypt was rocked Monday by the deadliest day since its Islamist president was toppled by the military, with more than 50 of his supporters killed by security forces as the country’s top Muslim cleric raised the specter of civil war. The military found itself on the defensive after the bloodshed, but the interim president drove ahead with the army’s political plan. He issued a swift timetable for the
process of amending the Islamist-backed constitution and set parliamentary and presidential elections for early 2014. The killings further entrenched the battle lines between supporters and opponents of ousted President Mohammed Morsi, who was removed by the military July 3 after a year in office following mass demonstrations by millions of Egyptians. Morsi’s Muslim Brotherhood called for an
uprising, accusing troops of gunning down protesters, while the military blamed armed Islamists for provoking its forces. The shootings began during a protest by about 1,000 Islamists outside the Republican Guard headquarters where Morsi, Egypt’s first freely elected leader, was detained last week. Demonstrators and members of Morsi’s Muslim Brotherhood see EGYPT page 8
More than 50 Morsi supporters killed during Cairo protest
Investigation focusing on why no one noticed S.F. bound plane was flying too slow SAN FRANCISCO (AP) — Investigators trying to understand why Asiana Airlines Flight 214 crash-landed focused Monday on the actions of an experienced pilot learning his way around a new aircraft, fellow pilots who were supposed to be monitoring him and why no one noticed that the plane was coming in too slow.
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Refreshments and Fellowship to Follow in the Robbie Mills Hall
The St. James Episcopal Parish hopes to soon join with Good Shepherd Lutheran Church, Laconia to share worship and office spaces and outreach ministries, while retaining our Episcopal affiliation. Beautiful oak pews are available at no cost to current or past church members.
For further information: (603)524-5800
Chairman Deborah Hersman said investigators watched airport surveillance video to determine whether an emergency vehicle hit one of the students. But they have not reached any firm conclusions. A coroner said he would need at least two weeks to rule in the matter. see AIRPLANE CRASH page 12
Style & Fun! Braced-Lets ds will benefit t ocee h Pr
The Service for the Deconsecration of St. James Episcopal Church 876 North Main Street, Laconia, NH 6:30 in the evening, Wednesday, July 10, 2013 The Bishop Robert Hirschfeld presiding All are Welcome
Authorities also reviewed the initial rescue efforts after fire officials acknowledged that one of their trucks may have run over one of the two Chinese teenagers killed in the crash at San Francisco International Airport. The students were the accident’s only fatalities. National Transportation Safety Board
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THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, July 9, 2013— Page 3
Roman Catholic parishes in Tilton & Franklin merging to form Saint Gabriel By Mel Flanagan CONCORD MONITOR
TILTON/FRANKLIN — Catholic parishes in Franklin and Tilton have merged to form one consolidated parish, Saint Gabriel, the Diocese of Manchester has announced. Saint Paul Parish in Franklin and Saint Mary of the Assumption Parish in Tilton combined for the new parish. The Rev. Raymond Gagnon, who previously served as pastor of both churches, will act as pastor of Saint Gabriel. “The buildings are staying where they are, and they’re keeping the names they have,” Gagnon said. “What changes is the group of people that form the community. They become a new entity with a new identity, and that’s where Saint Gabriel comes in.” The former parish churches will remain as the two worship sites for Saint Gabriel and will keep their names as Saint Paul Church and Saint Mary of the
Assumption Church, as Gagnon said. The parish headquarters, including its business office, telephone number and mailing address, will be located at Saint Paul. The merger officially took effect Monday and did not come as a surprise, Gagnon said. It had been in the works for about five years and began with a study and a discussion between parishes in the area. In 2009, he said, the group determined Saint Paul and Saint Mary would merge when it became necessary. In 2011, the parishes were twinned, which means their finances remained separate but they shared a pastor. The pastor of Saint Mary of the Assumption retired, and Gagnon, who had served as pastor at Saint Paul since 2004, became pastor of both parishes. “With the twinning process, that’s when you learn more about each other and start the process of merging,” he said. One of the most difficult changes for parishioners
during the merging process is scheduling Masses, he said. When Saint Paul and Saint Mary were twinned two years ago, they cut weekend Masses from three at each parish to two at each. “You have to adjust Mass times and people have to get used to going at a different time,” Gagnon said. “When you start messing around with people’s schedules, they are not always happy.” On the positive side, consolidating Masses means a larger congregation at each Mass, which Gagnon said leads to a better service. The merge has many additional benefits for both him and parishioners, he said. The pastor now only has one parish council and one finance board, which streamlines the meeting process. The parishioners will collaborate for future social activities and fundraisers. “They will work better because you get more see SAINT GABRIEL page 11
Imagine growing food for our community at the former Laconia State School!
Local food is fresher, grows the local economy, keeps land in production without raising infrastructure costs (thus saving taxpayers money), maintains the open landscape and natural beauty that is treasured by residents and visitors alike, and preserves some of the best agricultural soils in our area. Food grown at the former Laconia State School is about as local as we can get! Agriculture is one of the highest and best uses of this property, given its history and characteristics. In the 1800’s the Crockett family recognized the agricultural value of this large tract of farmland and established a multi-faceted farm on the shores of Lakes Opechee and Winnisquam. When the property was acquired by the State of NH in the early 1900’s, a working farm was an integral part of the new institution. Until 1971, this highly productive farm provided large quantities of food for several state-run facilities, as well as offering vocational opportunities that enabled some residents to secure paid employment with local farmers. As we look to the future, we imagine a landscape that once again has diverse and thriving agricultural ventures. In NH, agriculture is a growing sector of the economy, with nearly $7.6 million dollars in sales in Belknap County alone (2007 census data). Soils and topography dictate what types of farming would be most appropriate to individual sites on the property. Some areas can support crops such as hay, vegetables, and fruits. Other areas are best suited for livestock or forestry. The proximity of the property to a population center affords easy access to community involvement, agricultural business development, and educational opportunities for all ages. Other towns and cities in NH can, and have, imagined growing food for their communities on land held in common for their citizens. The town of Chester leases their town farm to a local farmer who raises vegetables, chickens, beef, and other products. Joppa Hill Educational Farm leases the town farm in Bedford, providing agricultural learning opportunities as well as a community garden. In Westmoreland, the former Cheshire County Complex is now home to the Maplewood Demonstration garden, a partnership with Antioch University New England that will provide food to community organizations. Can you imagine it here? Photo Credits: Leaf Myczack - Broadened Horizons Organic Farm, Candis Whitney – Central NH Permaculture Group, Miles Smith Farm, Lisa Morin – Belknap County Conservation District, Bill Hemmel - Lakes Region Aerial Photography, Dina Ferrell - The Olde Ways at Mustard Seed Farm Historical photo of the State School Herd provided by Gordon Dubois, Laconia State School Historian
4 Page 4 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, July 9, 2013
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Task force looking at allowing chickens in residential areas seeking input on Thursday By Michael Kitch
LACONIA — The task force charged with clarifying sections of the zoning ordinance will hold a public meeting on Thursday, July 11 beginning at 10:30 a.m. at City Hall to consider proposals to permit keeping chickens in residential neighborhoods and to revise the definition of agriculture. The issues arose a year ago when a resident of Bay Street, in the residential single-family district, sought a variance to keep chickens, which falls under the definition of agriculture in the zoning ordinance. The Zoning Board of Adjustment discovered that the strict wording of the ordinance prohibits not only the keeping of chickens but even the growing of flowers, fruits and vegetables in most parts of the city for both commercial purposes or personal use. The proposal before the committee would permit keeping not more than five hen — but no roosters, capons or guinea hens — for the sole use of the household in residential districts. The breeding of chickens and sale of eggs would be prohibited. Nor
could chickens be slaughtered on the premises. Chickens would be kept in coops placed in rear or side yards at least 10 feet from the residence and 20 feet from any lot line. Chickens would not be allowed to roam free and manure, not more than one cubic yard, would be stored in a closed container. City Councilor Armand Bolduc (Ward 6), who farms in Gilford, warned that chickens would be a bad fit in residential neighborhoods. The manure is not a good thing,” he said, explaining that it is laced with ammonia, smells to high heaven and sticks to the feet. “You can’t get rid of the smell,” he warned. Chickens, he added, would attract varmints — weasels, foxes, coyotes and rats. Wondering why people would want to keep chickens, he said that without roosters, the hens would lay no eggs. “You can buy eggs at the supermarket for less than it will cost to raise chickens to lay them,” he remarked. Councilor Henry Lipman (Ward 3) was troubled that the task force was dealing with chickens rather than addressing the signage ordinance, which is also part of its immediate charge. The signage ordinance,
he noted, hinders development in the city, which he stressed has a “vulnerable tax base.” The Planning Board, Lipman said, “needs to prioritize.” As written the definition of agriculture makes no distinction between commercial and personal uses. In revising the ordinance a definition of “garden” as “the growing of flowers, fruits or vegetables” for personal consumption but not for commercial sale would be added. Gardens would be allowed throughout the city in all zoning districts. Those unable to attend the meeting may offer their comments and suggestions by sending a letter or e-mail to the Planning Department at 45 Beacon Street East, Laconia, NH 03246 or planning@city. laconia.nh.us The committee consists of three members of the ZBA — Steve Bogert, the chairman, Suzanne Perley and Michael Foote — three members of the Planning Board — Bill Contardo, Larry Guild and Jay Tivnan — and three members of the public — Steve Weeks, Sr., John Moriarty and Joe Driscoll, Jr.
TRAIN from page 1 look back. The blasts destroyed about 30 buildings, including a public library and Musi-Cafe, a popular bar that was filled with revelers, and forced about a third of the town’s 6000 residents from their homes. Much of the area where the bar once stood was burned to the ground. Burned-out car frames dotted the landscape. Sophie L’Heureux, a manager at Musi-Cafe, was woken up at home by the explosion. She said she
believed there were about 50 people in the bar, including many close friends. “I’m in survival mode right now. My priority is to try sleep if I can, eat if I can,” she said. “For the rest, it’s one minute, one day at a time.” The derailment raised questions about the safety of Canada’s growing practice of transporting oil by train, and was sure to bolster arguments that a proposed oil pipeline running from Canada across the U.S. — one that Canadian officials badly want —
would be safer. Raymond Lafontaine, who believed he lost three members of his family, including his son, said he was angry with what appeared to be lack of safety regulations. “We always wait until there’s a big accident to change things,” said Raymond Lafontaine, who had three missing relatives. “Well, today we’ve had a big accident, it’s one of the biggest ever in Canada.” The fires sparked by the exploding tanks burned see next page
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, July 9, 2013— Page 5
PSNH finds power line sagging from heat & high demand caused Friday outage By Gal OBer
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN
LACONIA — A spokesman for Public Service of New Hampshire said yesterday that a “sagging section” of a power line caused the first power outage that hit the Gilford and Laconia around 3 p.m. Friday afternoon, causing 7,000 people to lose electricity. Media Relations Manger Martin Murray said a section of line sagged because of the heat and high electrical demand and made contact with a tree
Clarification: House boat is docked at Bear Island, not anchored off it
The solar-powered houseboat launched last Friday by Claude von Rosgen of Carlisle, Mass., will be tied to a dock at a camp on Bear Island this summer when he’s not taking it out on Lake Winnipesaukee. A headline and a caption in Saturday’s paper may have given the impression that it would be anchored off from the island, not tied up at a dock.
Correction: Murder victims were found at 20 Sunset Dr. in Belmont
In a story published in our July 2 edition, the address where Belmont Police discovered a mother and her son chopped to death in May is 20 Sunset Drive not 20 Dutile Road as was reported. from preceding page
for two days, impeding investigators from reaching some of the “hot spots,” including the area near the destroyed Musi-Cafe. “It’s a zone that we’ve started to work on and we’ll work on it more in the hours to come,” Richard said. The area remained part of a criminal investigation and investigators were exploring all options, including the possibility that someone intentionally tampered with the train, Richard said. Canadian Transport Minister Denis Lebel said the train was inspected the day before the accident in Montreal and no deficiencies were found. Lebel defended his government against criticisms it had cut back on rail safety measures. He said the rail remains a safe way to transport goods the vast majority of the time. Earlier Monday, Queen Elizabeth II expressed deep sadness over the disaster, saying in a message through the federal government that the loss of life “has shocked us all.” Canadian Prime Minister Stephen Harper toured the town Sunday and compared it to a war zone. The train’s owners said they believed brake failure was to blame. “Somehow those brakes were released, and that’s what is going to be investigated,” Joe McGonigle, Montreal, Maine & Atlantic Railway’s vice president of marketing, told The Associated Press on Sunday. Officials were also looking at a locomotive blaze on the same train a few hours before the derailment. Meanwhile, crews were working to contain 100,000 liters (27,000 gallons) of light crude that spilled from the tankers and made its way into nearby waterways. There were fears it could flow into the St. Lawrence River all the way to Quebec City. Quebec’s Environment Ministry Spokesman Eric Cardinal said officials remained hopeful they could contain more than 85 per cent of the spill. Local fire chief Denis Lauzon said firefighters in a nearby community were called to a locomotive blaze on the same train a few hours before the derailment. Lauzon said he could not provide additional details about that fire since it was in another jurisdiction. McGonigle confirmed that a fire was reported after the first engineer tied up and went to a local hotel. “We know that one of our employees from our engineering department showed up at the same time to assist the fire department. Exactly what they did is being investigated so the engineer wasn’t the last man to touch that train, we know that, but we’re not sure what happened,” McGonigle said.
beneath it. He said that power outage lasted about 70 minutes and power crews removed the tree. The second power outage at 7 p.m. was caused by a failed splice and effected the same customer area. Murray said they believe the second outage could have been caused by the stressed placed on existing lines by the first outage. The second outage, that affected the same area of McIntyre Circle to Ellacoya State Park, the Weirs, Governors Island, the Laconia Municipal Airport and three neighborhoods in Gilford, took 3 1/2 hours to restore, said Murray, because the entire section of line needed to be replaced. He said a crew walked the entire line yesterday morning to check for additional vegetation and splices that could be at risk for future failure. Murray said there was a “separate, third, outage” that effected customers in the Hilliard Road area of Laconia but at 1:05 p.m. yesterday he was still look-
ing into the cause. Gilford Fire Chief Stephen Carrier said yesterday his department responded to two electrical-related calls Friday afternoon. One that reported an “transformer explosion” on Flower Drive at 3 p.m. (off Sleeper Hill Road) and one for a downed power line on Pinecrest Drive where a line fell and shorted the electrical panel on a residents home. He said he doesn’t know if the power outage caused either event or if the two events were the result of the power failure.
Page 6 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, July 9, 2013
Help paying for Rx - Part 2 For those people who are on Medicare, “Part D” offers the ability to select a drug insurance plan from any one of a number of providers. The options, or variables, are many. Some plans offer relatively low monthly premiums, but others are quite expensive. Some offer lower premiums but have higher deductibles. Copays vary as well. For these reasons, Medicare has developed an excellent website (http://www.medicare.gov/ part-d/index.html) where individuals can compare insurance company coverage and cost, based on the medicines the individual is taking. Most people have heard about the coverage gap, commonly called the “donut hole” in Medicare Part D. When a person has incurred $2,970 in drug costs during the year (which is the combined cost paid by the insurance company and the policy holder), they then go into the coverage gap. While in the gap, their co-pay for brand name drugs will be 47.5 percent of the drugs retail cost, and 79 percent of the price for generic drugs. This continues until a total value of the drugs purchased amounts to $4,750. At that time, what is called “catastrophic” coverage takes over and co-pays are reduced dramatically . . . until the new year, when the whole process starts anew. For those people with limited resources, Social Security offers what is called “Extra Help”, or low income support for the individual’s Part D insurance. To qualify, an individual’s income must be $17,235 or less, $23,265 if married and living together. If qualified, a modest monthly premium is provided, copays are reduced, and the coverage gap is eliminated. Social Security indicates that the “Extra Help” provision can save a person an average of about $4,000 per year. For more information about this program you can access this website, http://www. ssa.gov/prescriptionhelp/ . The statewide Service Link organization has an office in Laconia. They are an excellent resource serving the Belknap County area, and they have assisted countless citizens in their Medicare Part D search process. They may be reached at 528-6945. As a side note, while Medicare Part D has a defined enrollment period at the end of the year, there are some situations that allow individuals to enroll in a plan beyond the open enrollment period. For more information you may contact Service Link or access the following website, http://www. medicare.gov/publications/pubs/ pdf/11219.pdf Medicaid, also called Title XIX, provides health coverage to children, pregnant women, parents, seniors and people with disabilities. The minimum income level for eligibility is 133 percent of the Federal Poverty Level (FPL). How-
ever, in calculating eligibility the state Department of Health and Human Services (DHHS) takes into account all income and assets, and a series of deductibles, to arrive at individual or household eligibility. If approved, the person/family may be eligible for doctor, hospital, dentist, vision, and other medical benefits, including prescription medicines. Those who think they may qualify for Medicaid benefits, may call New Hampshire’s DHHS office at 1-800852-3345 X5254. For those who are internet savvy, there are a number of internet links. However, the most direct link, and the quickest to determining possible eligibility is https://nheasy.nh.gov/ . This site is very user friendly and can provide you with an answer as to whether or not there’s a possibility you may qualify for cash assistance, medical services, food stamps, or Medicare. It is recommended that families with children under the age of 19, who do not have health insurance, either call DHHS at the above number, or access the Internet link to determine if, based on their income, they might be eligible to qualify for the Children’s Health Insurance Program (CHIP). Depending on household income, insurance may be provided at partial or no cost for children’s coverage. Those who qualify for Medicaid may receive their prescription medicines as part of that program. This website will link the reader to more information on eligibility and benefits. http://medicaid.gov/medicaid-chip-program-information/bytopics/eligibility/eligibility.html Another very useful discount program is called RX Outreach. It is a non profit organization, a fully licensed mail order pharmacy, that offers prescription medicines to uninsured and underinsured individuals and families, as well as those who have limited prescription drug coverage. They are often used by those who either fail to qualify for direct help from a drug company, or the medicines they need are not part of a drug company’s patient assistance program. The reader may access this website, http://www. rxoutreach.org/ . Walmart gained some recognition for their pharmacies when they came out with their program to provide a large number of generic medicines, charging $4 for a one month supply, $10 for three months. Once a drug company’s patent expires on its brand name drug, other companies can provide their generic version of that medicine. Walmart’s list of available generic medicines can be viewed by connecting to their internet website, http://i.walmartimages. com/i/if/hmp/fusion/customer_list. pdf Some other companies are offersee next page
LETTERS Women’s section of county jail is accident waiting to happen To The Daily Sun, You article referring to the proposed county correctional facility seems to be lacking and missing some very valid points. Headlining the article as a “new county jail” may just lead people to believe it’s going to be a jail. That might certainly, in my opinion, prejudice people who weren’t at the Belknap County Commission presentation when Ricci/Greene Associates presented their findings and recommendations for the proposed new correctional Facility. To say that Republicans don’t have the votes for the new correctional facility is also giving us a skewed picture based on the quotes within the article. Were just three of those on the convention interviewed for this article? There were other representatives on the convention who agreed wholeheartedly with the presentation and what is needed now. How much more money will be “wasted” on studies to determine that the present building should be torn down? In my opinion, it might be more accurate to say that the presentation by the warden, gave a very grim view of the present state of the building, to those of us present in very clear, indepth and concise terms couldn’t have been more to the point. Sounds more as if we are perfectly content to go back to the times of ‘Les Miserables’,
‘Devil’s Island’ (movie: ‘The Great Escape’), ‘The Man in the Iron Mask’, ‘Don Quixote’ and ‘Oliver Twist’ by Charles Dickens. Is the convention willing to take us back to a time when we treated those who are incarcerated in such inhuman conditions? At the meeting it sure sounded as if the present facility has numerous code violations to make it just about impossible to be “housed” or work there. It also sounded as if the present facility is not just about ready to fall down, but should and must be torn down in the near future. Would those members of the convention, who are against moving ahead with plans, want one of their family members to be housed in such deplorable conditions? How has the facility passed INSPECTIONS over the years? Sounds like a potential death trap to me! The women’s section upstairs is just an accident or death waiting to happen. Are those representatives who are against building another correctional facility that callous as to the needs of the guards, other staff and the inmates? We don’t treat our beloved pets in a manner such as was described that night. Why in the world would we treat human beings in such a disgraceful manner or disregard? Bernadette Loesch Laconia
I was mesmerized by ‘Dreamgirls’; get your tickets right away To The Daily Sun, The Interlakes Summer Theater has done is again! Tonight I saw “Dreamgirls” on the stage at the Inter-Lakes Community Auditorium and I was mesmerized! The singing, dancing and acting were fantastic! I am sure we will see some of these talented young actors on Broadway soon. What a wonderful opportunity we
have right here in the Lakes Region, a chance to see outstanding entertainment all summer long. Congratulations to Nancy Barry and her entire team. Get your tickets for “Dreamgirls” now. When word gets out there won’t be many left. Kathleen M. Hill Center Harbor
Spread the word, GHS Class of 1988 will hold reunion at OHD To The Daily Sun, The 1988 Gilford High School graduating class will be having its 25th class reunion during Gilford’s Old Home Day weekend, August 23rd and 24th, 2013. We’re hoping friends and family of our fellow classmates will help us spread
the word. Our classmates can reach us by our Facebook webpage at GilfordNHClassof88 or email us at firstname.lastname@example.org. The Reunion Committee Lisa Mowery Laconia
Write letters to: email@example.com
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, July 9, 2013 — Page 7
LETTERS You know Zimmerman but bet you’ve never heard of George Thomas
We’ve reached point where religion is viewed as harmful to society
To The Daily Sun, Bernadette Loesch engaged in paradoxical, progressive reasoning in her reply to my letter about the left clinging to a 1950’s, 1960’s race mentality. I provided a variety of examples of how the media used quotes and photos and took them out of context in an effort to convict Zimmerman prematurely, in the court of public opinion. Her reply to those examples was to ask me why I took them out of context. How does one respond to such a Yogi Berra like reply any better than the AFLAC duck’s reply, “whaaaaa?” So let me ask Bernadette to explain the actions of the left as I offer some more examples of extreme liberal bias. Why would prominent Democrats like Gov. Jennifer Granholm and congressman Bobby Rush don hoodies while Jamie Foxx walks about wearing a T-shirt with Trayvon’s picture on it, if they are not promoting a fallacy that white on black crime is still omnipresent in this society and without proper lawful prosecution? Why would Hassan Adeeb, a Maryland teacher, use a “current affairs” lesson plan which compared the killing of Trayvon to the killing of a 14 year old black boy, Emmitt Till for allegedly flirting with a white girl? The lesson included information from “Think Progress”, a far left think tank and the commentary from former MSNBC attack dog, Ed Schultz. Why let students follow the trial first, ask questions and come to their own conclusions using objective, critical thinking skills? Because that would interfere with the indoctrination of students into their activist agenda on racialism. One can almost envision MSNBC host and race baiter, the Rev. Al Sharpton, nodding his head in approval. Where is the outrage by compassionate, understanding and tolerant modern day liberals, ideals that Ber-
To The Daily Sun, When case precedent becomes so far removed from the Constitution from which judges are supposedly basing their ruling on; that you can’t recognize one from the other, it’s time for the average Joe to take a look at the Constitution and the ruling and see for himself how they square. I’d like to look at Abington School District v. Schempp, the 1963 U.S. Supreme Court case that rendered school sponsored Bible reading in public schools “unconstitutional”. In Abington School District v Schempp, the Supreme Court ruled that school-sponsored Bible reading, even though the student could opt out with a note from his parents, violated the establishment clause of the 1st Amendment to the Constitution, that even though the 1st Amendment as well guaranties the free exercise of religion, the court judged that, that free exercise was subject to limitations and arbitrarily judged that schoolsponsored Bible reading fell outside of that guarantee. Or if not arbitrary they judged that this exercise was harmful to at least some of the students. Let’s look at what the amendments to U.S. Constitution say concerning this: Within the 1st Amendment it says, “Congress shall make no law respecting an establishment of religion, or prohibiting the free exercise thereof;”. The 9th Amendment says, “The enumeration in the Constitution, of certain rights, shall not be construed to deny or disparage others retained by the people.” The 10th Amendment says, “The powers not delegated to the United States by the Constitution, nor prohibited by it to the States, are reserved to the States respectively, or to the people.” Within the 14th Amendment it says “No state shall” “deny to any person within its jurisdiction the equal protection of the laws.” This amendment was passed to guarantee newly freed slaves equal protection under the law. The court used the equal protection clause of the 14th Amendment, quoted above, to apply the establishment clause, also above, to the states. Note that in the 1st Amendment, the establishment clause is specific to Congress where as the free exercise clause is broad. The 9th Amendment, also above, forbids any right written by way of amendment from being interpreted in a manner that will undervalue other rights, as the use of the 14th Amendment to disparage the free exercise of religion guaranteed in the 1st Amendment In a functioning democracy, state and local govern-
nadette decries we all should live by, with regard to black on black crimes in places like Chicago, Detroit and DC? Why does the decaying mainstream media not even bother to mention that there is far more black on white crime than vice versa and ignore it as though it no longer exists? I’ll bet you dollars to donuts that Bernadette has never even heard of George Thomas. Until a couple days ago, I had never heard of him. Thomas is black and he and four other blacks including one woman, carjacked, abducted, tortured, raped and murdered a young white couple, Channon Christian and Christopher Newsom, in the most horrific way imaginable. If you have the stomach for it, you can read the gut wrenching, heart breaking details in Jack Kerwick’s July 3rd column at frontpagemag.com. Hey Bernadette, do you suppose that virtually every living, breathing person in this country would be aware of this sickening case if Christian and Newsom had been black and their assailants white? And please, no more progressive, paradoxical poppycock answers if you please. Racialism is a core component of the progressive disease that is “political correctness”. It’s the kind of secular humanism and moral relativism that causes blood to shoot out of ones eyes. It is how modern day liberals can ignore the acts of the George Thomas types of the world and still sleep with a clear conscience. How’s that for “perceived injustice”, Bernadette? Do me a favor and go read Walter William’s “Proclamation of Amnesty and Pardon”. It just may cure you of your apparent “white guilt” and allow you to have that open mind that you want conservatives types like me to have. Russ Wiles Tilton
Siblings of David W. French say thank you for your comfort & support To The Daily Sun, The siblings of David W. French would like to acknowledge with grateful appreciation, our deepest gratitude for the very kind and thoughtful expressions of sympathy received during our time of sorrow. We sincerely thank all of our family and friends for their support, generosity and comfort during this most difficult time. We would also like to thank the
Portsmouth Regional Hospital and the Town of Rye emergency responders for their services and professional care that was provided to our beloved brother Dave. We will always remember each and every one of you for your thoughtfulness. Cheryl, Peggy, Debbie, Kathy, Ray, Sherry, Sue, Mike, Pat, George, Sis, Jim, and Jeanne.
from preceding page ing prescription discount plans similar to Walmart’s. You may access the Kroeger, Target, and Hannaford’s drug plans via this website, http:// www.ehow.com/info_8078094_stores4-drug-plan.html. In summary, there are some excellent resources available to the people in Belknap County. Service Link, at 528-6945, is a good place to call when you don’t know who to call. The need for medicines can be addressed in
any number of ways but the first one to talk to should be your Primary Care Provider. She or he can often determine the path you need to take in obtaining your medicines. The Department of Health and Human Services covers a wide range of support services for those with limited income and resources. A following column will deal solely with a variety of benefits veterans have earned. (Bob Meade is a Laconia resident.)
ments most closely reflect the free will of the people. If the Warren Court were interested in making a constitutional ruling and were not pursuing some other agenda that previous courts patiently pioneered, it should have upheld The Abington School District’s right to have these exercises. For in order for the court to accomplish its desired affect it needed to change the specificity of the establishment clause, a major change in its meaning. This was done for them by a previous court in a previous ruling, this is how they do it with out appearing to be revolutionary. They then ignore the 9th and 10th Amendments completely and disparaged the peoples protection from Congress “prohibiting the free exercise” of religion. In doing this and in other similar court decisions, within a generation and a half they have changed the character of the American people, for the compulsory nature of education and the cost of private education being prohibitive to most, most of our children attend public schools. Those who graduate from high school spend 12 years, at an average 1078 hours per year, in a school system that God has been expelled from. These decisions have turned our public schools into purveyors of atheism and the expounders of all sorts of evil doctrines, which was the natural result of these decisions, for social rules governing the conduct of a people always flow from some type of apriori assumption. If you can’t assume God, you are forced to assume the other. The neutral stance would have been to allow the FREE exercise of religion to continue. George Washington and his right hand man, Alexander Hamilton would have considered these decisions treasonous. Read it for yourself in the 27th-29th paragraphs of George Washington’s farewell address. Here’s an excerpt, “Of all the dispositions and habits which lead to political prosperity, religion and morality are indispensable supports. In vain would that man claim the tribute of patriotism, who should labor to subvert these great pillars of human happiness, these firmest props of the duties of men and citizens.” Can you see it? The issue is not that the practice of school sponsored Bible reading has been unconstitutional, but that the attitude has changed from viewing religion as an indispensable support, to that of, it is harmful. This will prove to be the undoing of our nation if it is not turned around. John Demakowski Franklin
The 60s? This ain’t your daddy’s Republican Party any more To The Daily Sun, I don’t know whether to laugh or cry when I read Bob Meade writing that 80 percent of the Republicans in Congress voted for the Civil Rights Act in 1964. It’s political false advertising — like putting a 767 next to a biplane and saying that all airplanes are the same. Where are those 80 percent to be found in today’s Republican party? They’re not. Those congressmen and senators couldn’t even be nominated in today’s version of the party. If they
were already in office they would lose primaries to opponents from the knuckle-dragging wing which currently holds the entire party by its shorthairs. This ain’t your daddy’s Republican party. Look at last year’s presidential primaries. In 2012 clownish buffoons like Bachman, Cain, Trump and Perry were all front-runners. 40 years ago they would have been laughed off the debate stage by fellow Republicans. see next page
Page 8 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, July 9, 2013
LETTERS Backlash continues in response to religious war against women To The Daily Sun, The misogynist and religious war against women is not going well at all. Time and time again, tea party plagued states pass unconstitutional laws regarding abortion and family health care clinics. The strategy is to close as many clinics as possible and limit pregnancy termination to 20 weeks. Sometimes 18. Unfortunately for the puritanical party, that time frame is unconstitutional after Roe v. Wade. After the tea party rode into power on economic platforms, once in power, the Trojan Horse’s doors opened at night and all the screaming religious banshees took to the legislative halls throughout America. Wars against women, workers, and voters were declared. Seven of 10 support Roe v. Wade so many were aghast as the minions of the religious right assaulted the laws protecting a woman’s right to choose. And the clinics. But alas, the Imams, Ayatollahs and Mullahs of the Christian right are now being tarred, feathered and pilloried. Right wing abortion laws have been struck down by the courts in eleven states in the last year: Oklahoma, Georgia, Mississippi, Arizona, North Carolina, Kansas. Idaho, Texas (2011), Idaho, Arkansas, and North
Dakota. Furthermore, a federal court has ruled that emergency contraception must be made available over the counter for all ages. Many of these cases will eventually end up at the U.S. Supreme Court where a 5-4 majority ruling against the laws is a likely outcome on most of these various restrictive laws. It all depends on Justice Kennedy really. But Roberts could be a surprise, too. After Oklahoma appealed, the court sent a list of questions regarding their blocked RU-486 ban. So, it has begun and we progressives and moderates hope for an outcome as uplifting as the DOMA and Prop 8 rulings which crushed the tea party and the religious right. In related matters, a Reaganappointed judge struck down the use of anti-abortion license plates in North Carolina because pro-choice ones were not also offered by the state. And a Louisiana abortion doctor liability law designed to drive abortion providers out of practice was also struck down. So all in all, things are looking up as the backlash continues against the Christian Sharia. James Veverka Tilton
Thanks, over 50 kids got scholarships to Prescott Farm summer camp To The Daily Sun, Prescott Farm has so much to be thankful for this summer camp season! We are at our highest registration rate ever. This is mainly due to all the help we have received with our Camp Scholarship Fund (CSF). We can’t thank enough the local businesses and people that have supported our CSF this summer, as it has offered so many more children the opportunity to attend our camps that otherwise wouldn’t have been able to. We believe every child deserves the chance to experience environmental education and our CSF, supported by many generous community organizations, is designed to help families who would not otherwise be able to attend our camp. Full and partial scholarships are available, but funds are limited on a first come, first serve basis. The demand this year exceeded far beyond what we had available, but with help from Meredith Village Savings Bank, WLNH Children’s Auction, PSNH, Belknap County Master Gardeners, Bank of New Hampshire, Pike Industries, Mill Falls at the Lake and many other generous individuals, we were able to provide over 50 children with scholarship assistance! Again, we want to thank those businesses and individuals, because this couldn’t have been possible without their support! The Lakes Region community is
strong, both businesses and individuals truly can make a difference when working together. Our WildQuest day camps are licensed by the State of N.H. and led by experienced environmental educators. Our goal is to foster an appreciation and understanding of the natural and cultural history of Prescott Farm, and by extension, children’s own special places as well. We believe that a camp experience with us will enhance your child’s ecological awareness and provide fun learning opportunities in a community-minded and non-competitive atmosphere. Camp always includes nature activities, animal and plant identification, arts and crafts, quests, games, and hands-on learning. Most of the day is spent outdoors. Extended care can provide supervised playtime before and after regular camp hours. If you would like to support our CSF or have a child that may like to attend our summer camp, but are in need of scholarship assistance please contact us at 603-366-5695. Also, you may go online to our website, www.prescottfarm.org to view our latest WildQuest Summer Camp information. We look another great summer with you! Kimberly Drouin Prescott Farm Environmental Education Center Laconia
from preceding page Oh, and those one-third of Democrats in Congress who voted against the Civil Rights Acts? Like ole Strom Thurmond and his fellow Dixiecrats, many of them became Republicans and formed the base of the new GOP
in the late ‘60s. This aint your daddy’s Republican party. It isn’t Dwight Eisenhower’s or Teddy Roosevelt’s or Abraham Lincoln’s either. Werner Dietrich Laconia
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19 fallen Arizona firefighters honored at Sunday evening vigil in Laconia By RogeR Amsden FOR THE LACONIA DAILY SUN
LACONIA — More than 50 people turned out Sunday night at Opechee Park for a candlelight vigil held by the Laconia Fire & Iron Motorcycle Club to honor the memory of 19 firefighters who died last week while battling a wild fire in Arizona. Lt. Dave French, president of the club and a lieutenant with the Laconia Fire Department, said that he got the idea for the vigil from the club’s Nashua chapter, which had organized a vigil of its own. ‘’I thought there were enough people in the Lakes Region who would want to pay tribute to those firefighters who lost their lives in Arizona for us to hold a vigil here. For us, it’s like losing a member of our family and we wanted to do something to honor them,’’ said French. With a giant flag held by a ladder truck draped behind the rows of club members and Laconia firefighters,
Mike Kinane, a member of the Laconia club and a former wildland firefighter from Southern California, read the names of the 19 victims, with a minute of silence observed after each name was read. The event concluded with the Hotshots Prayer, which ends ‘’For if this day on the line/ I should lose my life/ Lord bless my hotshot crew/my children and my wife.’’ The 19 firefighters who died were members of an elite unit of wildland firefighters known as the Granite Mountain Hotshots, and several were members of the Fire & Iron Motorcycle Club of Arizona. French said that the local club has 10 members and that some of its members have taken trips to other parts of the country Arizona where they rode with members of the Arizona club. ‘’Some of those who lost their lives rode with our club members. So for some us it’s a very personal tragedy.’’ said French.
Police say failure to stop at sign likely
cause of Saturday crash in Gilford GILFORD — A Bridgewater woman was ejected from her Chrysler Town and County van during a collision at the intersection of Hoyt Road and Gilford Avenue at 9 a.m. Saturday. Gilford Police said Lacy Barrows of 2320 River Road was taken by ambulance to Lakes Region General Hospital in Laconia, from where she was taken by helicopter to Massachusetts General Hospital with what police described a serious injuries. The other person in the collision was Douglas Page of 719 Gilford Avenue in Gilford. Page was driving a 2011 Chevrolet Silverado and was uninjured.
Det. Sgt. Christopher Jacques said Barrows was exiting Hoyt Road and Page was headed east toward Gilford Village. Preliminarily, he said, evidence at the scene suggests she didn’t stop at the stop sign at the end of Hoyt Road. He said it appears Barrow’s van hit the passenger side of Page’s truck. The Belknap Regional Accident Investigation Team investigated and one lane of Gilford Avenue was closed for several hours. Jacques said as of mid-day yesterday Barrows was listed in stable condition at Massachusetts General Hospital in Boston. —GailOber
EGYPT from page 2 said troops descended on them and opened fire unprovoked as they finished dawn prayers. “I was in the last row praying. They were firing from the left and right,” said Nashat Mohammed, who had come from southern Egypt to join the sit-in and was wounded in the knee. “We said, ‘Stop, we’re your brothers.’ They shot at us from every direction.” After a battle lasting about three hours, at least 51 protesters were killed and 435 wounded, most from live ammunition and birdshot, emergency services chief Mohammed Sultan told to the state news agency. At a nationally televised news conference, Army Col. Ahmed Mohammed Ali said police and troops came under “heavy gunfire” at around 4 a.m. and attackers on rooftops opened fire with guns and Molotov cocktails. A soldier and two policemen were killed, and 42 in the security forces were wounded, eight critically, he said. While he said troops had a right to defend the facility, Ali did not directly explain how the protester deaths occurred. He expressed condolences but offered no apologies for the deaths. A collection of video of the clashes
provided by the military to Egyptian TV showed protesters on rooftops lobbing projectiles at troops below, including firebombs and toilet seats. It also showed some armed protesters firing at close range at the troops, but it did not show what the military did. It was also not clear at what time in the fighting the videos were shot. It included aerial views of the clashes. Several witnesses from outside the protest said the gunfire started when troops appeared to move on the camp. University student Mirna elHelbawi told The Associated Press that she watched from her 14th floor apartment overlooking the scene, after she heard protesters banging on metal barricades, a common battle cry. El-Helbawi, 21, said she saw troops and police approaching the protesters, who were lined up on the street behind a make-shift wall. The troops fired tear gas, the protesters responded with rocks, she said. Soon after, she heard the first gunshots and saw the troops initially retreat backward — which she said led her to believe the shots came from the protester side. She saw Morsi supporters firing from rooftops, while the troops were also shooting.
Tilton man’s eye said in jeopardy after fireworks cake mishap
TILTON — Police Chief Robert Cormier said the family of a Vista Heights Road man reported he could loose his left eye after a fireworks display struck him in the face. Cormier said James Virgin, 48, of 45 Vista Heights had ignited a 19-shot AAH firework cake and one of the charges hit him in the eye. He said the other 18 shots went into the air. Police said their initial investigation indicated the firework was anchored properly to the ground, that spectators were a safe distance away, and there was a hose nearby. He said the firework was purchased locally and
was a class C-rated device, meaning it was rated for consumers and not professionals. Cormier said Virgin was lucid and calm during the incident and told police that he thought the firework had a “quick fuse.” Virgin was transported by ambulance to Lakes Region General Hospital where he was transferred to Massachusetts General Hospital. Cormier said fireworks dealers recommend using an 18-inch punk or smoldering stick to set off all fireworks. — Gail Ober
ROBARGE from page 2 arraigned on that charge in Windham District Court in Brattleboro on Monday afternoon. The Brattleboro Reformer reported Robarge, who is being held without bail, refused to waive his rights to extradition. That means the state of New Hampshire now has 30 days to file a request for his return to the state to face the second-degree murder charge. His attorney, Mimi Brill, declined to comment. Fish and Game officers and New England K-9 Search and Rescue found the body of a woman Saturday in a wooded area in Unity. An autopsy Sunday confirmed the body was that of Kelly Robarge, and the cause of death was homicidal violence by undetermined causes. On June 27, the day she disappeared, Kelly Robarge had filed for a divorce
from Robarge. Shortly after she was reported missing, New Hampshire authorities had said they feared she had suffered serious injury or death. A vigil was held for her in Charlestown and a fundraising effort was being conducted in nearby Claremont. A plastic jug on the counter of Wade’s Place, an ice cream stand, had the sign “Help Bring Kelly Robarge Home Safe.” Once it was confirmed that her body had been found, the sign had been changed to “Help Us Lay Kelly to Rest Peacefully,” said Mercedes West, who works at the ice cream stand and goes to college with one of Robarge’s daughters. West said over $100 has been raised so far. A lot of people who don’t know the family or what happened have donated, she said. “We’re going to continue as long as we can to help out the family in their time of need,” she said.
LIBRARY from page one consulting firm engaged by the commission to assist with the planning process. The plan envisions a twostory, 94,450-square-foot facility estimated to cost $42.5-million. It would have 180 beds, plus five for inmates requiring medical care. A third of the beds — 44 for men and 16 for women — would be reserved for inmates awaiting trial, on work release, undergoing treatment or on electronic moni-
toring. The remaining 120 beds — 88 for men and 32 for women — would be allotted to maximum, medium, and minimum security inmates as well as those with special needs. The major feature of the project is the community corrections component, an array of therapeutic services, educational programs and vocational training to prepare inmates for a successful return to the community. Rici see next page
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Hamel said that since approximately 20-percent of the county property tax commitment is borne by Laconia the project would place an onerous burden on the city’s taxpayers. Councilor Henry Lipman (Ward 3), chairman of the Finance Committee who has already voiced his concerns to the commission, roughly calculated that the city’s share of the debt service and operating costs of the facility as proposed would match or exceed the limit on the amount to be raised by property taxes set by the local property tax cap. Acknowledging that there are “significant deficiencies” at the existing county jail, Lipman said that the commission should be asked to “start with what property taxpayers can afford.” Councilor Brenda Baer (Ward 4) suggested that the council copy its letter to the county convention members. Laconia would be the first municipality among the eleven in the county to officially record its concerns about the project.
JAIL from page one community. Rici Greene projected that operating the facility would require 49 full-time employees, 21 more than are currently on the payroll. Personnel costs, which are currently $1.6-million per year would climb by $2.7-million to reach $4.2-million. The commission insists that the cost of the project will be significantly less than the consultant’s estimate and intends to ask the Belknap County Convention for between $2-million and $3-million to fund architectural and engineering work, which will identify where costs can be reduced. Last week, Representatives Bob Greemore (R-Meredith), vice-chair of the convention, and Frank Tilton (R-Laconia), chairs of its executive committee, said that a majority of the convention is unwilling to pursue the project on the basis of the current plan. Thirteen of the conventions 18 members are Republicans, as are two out of three of the commissioners. Hamel said that since approximately 20-percent
of the county property tax commitment is borne by Laconia the project would place an onerous burden on the city’s taxpayers. Councilor Henry Lipman (Ward 3), chairman of the Finance Committee who has already voiced his concerns to the commission, roughly calculated that the city’s share of the debt service and operating costs of the facility as proposed would match or exceed the limit on the amount to be raised by property taxes set by the local property tax cap. Acknowledging that there are “significant deficiencies” at the existing county jail, Lipman said that the commission should be asked to “start with what property taxpayers can afford.” Councilor Brenda Baer (Ward 4) suggested that the council copy its letter to the county convention members. Laconia would be the first municipality among the eleven in the county to officially record its concerns about the project.
RECYCLING from page one 18-gallon recycling bins and ordered 1,000 more, some of which should be delivered this week. At the same time, he noted that residents continue to arrive at City Hall apparently unaware of the mandatory recycling program and the changes in the curbside
collection of trash. Meanwhile, Clay Dunn, a landlord who rents 40 apartments, asked the councilors “do you realize that it’s not going to work? It’s not even close to working.” He said that to succeed recyclables should be collected every week, not every other week, and the 18-gallons bins must be replaced with larger recycling containers. When Dunn indicated that he was not familiar with the operation of the program he was urged to contact Ann Saltmarsh at the Department of Public Works.
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from preceding page Greene projected that operating the facility would require 49 full-time employees, 21 more than are currently on the payroll. Personnel costs, which are currently $1.6-million per year would climb by $2.7-million to reach $4.2-million. The commission insists that the cost of the project will be significantly less than the consultant’s estimate and intends to ask the Belknap County Convention for between $2-million and $3-million to fund architectural and engineering work, which will identify where costs can be reduced. Last week, Representatives Bob Greemore (R-Meredith), vice-chair of the convention, and Frank Tilton (R-Laconia), chairs of its executive committee, said that a majority of the convention is unwilling to pursue the project on the basis of the current plan. Thirteen of the conventions 18 members are Republicans, as are two out of three of the commissioners.
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Ex-buddy says he saw Bulger shoot 2
BOSTON (AP) — The former righthand man of James “Whitey” Bulger testified Monday that he saw the alleged mobster open fire on a car and kill two men in 1982. Kevin Weeks took the witness stand at Bulger’s racketeering trial and said he saw Bulger extort multiple businessmen and drug dealers for a cut of their profits. Weeks said he first developed a friendship with Bulger in the 1970s while he was working as a bouncer at Triple O’s, a South Boston bar where Bulger did business as the leader of the Winter Hill Gang. Soon, he said, he was working as an enforcer, driving around South Boston and picking up cash from local bookmakers Bulger and his gang were extorting. “Sometimes I’d beat somebody up,” he said. In May 1982, Weeks said, he went
from being muscle to helping Bulger in a murder. The target was Edward “Brian” Halloran, a man who Bulger had heard was cooperating with authorities. “Brian Halloran was talking to the FBI about Jim Bulger and some murders,” Weeks said. Weeks said that after another Winter Hill member told Bulger he had spotted Halloran on a pay phone, Bulger drove to one of the gang’s hangouts in a “hit car.” Bulger was wearing a wig and fake moustache, he said. Bulger told him to drive to the waterfront and wait there, Weeks said. A short while later, Bulger drove up, with a man wearing a ski mask lying in the back seat. Weeks said the man waved to him, but he said he did not know for sure who it was. Weeks said Bulger handed him a see next page
SAINT GABRIEL from page 3 working on them and also more people supporting them,” Gagnon said. The parishioners began working together when they voted on the name of their new parish. Of about 15 choices, Gagnon said Saint Gabriel Parish was the clear winner. Saint Gabriel held the first of its gatherings Sunday at Saint Paul Church. Bishop of Manchester Peter Libasci attended the event for the proclamation of the new parish and celebratory cookout. “We had about 350 to 400 people who came for the meal, and the bishop
did a wonderful job,” Gagnon said. “He stayed around for a couple hours after and met just about everybody who showed up.” The event’s success demonstrates one of the benefits of the new combined parish, he said. “Basically, when you get more people working together, it makes for a better dynamic,” Gagnon said. “This was a chance for all of us to take a good look at what it means to be a church and to commit ourselves to the vision of what our ancestors had of what Saint Gabriel wants us to do, which is to bring Christ’s message to the world.”
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, July 9, 2013 — Page 11
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Visitors are welcome to stop by any time during the day to tour assisted living and view model apartments. LEARN MORE ABOUT: • What is assisted living? • Who benefits from assisted living? • How do I know if it’s right for me, my loved one, a friend or acquaintance? HOW MUCH DOES IT COST? • How can I start the conversation about assisted living with my elderly parents? • What are the signs to look for that may suggest that a move to assisted living may be the best move? WHO SHOULD ATTEND? • Seniors wanting to learn more about assisted living as an option for their retirement living • Adult children looking into options for their parents • Advisers and advocates in a position to refer seniors to assisted living, i.e. clergy, estate planners, attorneys, CPA’s, Healthcare provider • People looking into alternatives to bringing care and services into their own home • Anyone curious as to what assisted living is and what does Taylor provide Refreshments served throughout the day
(603) 524-5600 • 435 Union Ave Laconia www.taylorcommunity.org
Page 12 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, July 9, 2013
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who were allegedly killed by Bulger and the gang. He served five years in prison after pleading guilty to being an accessory to five murders. Bulger stared straight ahead during much of Weeks’ testimony and only glanced at him occasionally. Weeks also described how Bulger acquired a liquor store in South Boston. Prosecutors say Bulger forced Stephen Rakes to sell his liquor store to him in 1984 to use as a headquarters for his gang and as a source of “legitimate” income. Weeks denied that the gang forced Rakes to sell the store, saying Rakes had agreed with an offer from Bulger to buy the store for $100,000. He said when they arrived at Rakes’ house to close the deal, Rakes said his wife didn’t want to sell the store and complained about the selling price. “He was trying to shake us down,” Weeks said. At the time, Rakes’ two young daughters were in the room and Bulger was bouncing one of the girls on his lap, Weeks said. He said he pulled a gun out of his waistband and put it on the table. The girl on Bulger’s lap reached for the gun, Weeks said. Bulger then told him to put it away. Weeks said Bulger told Rakes he couldn’t back out of the sale. “At that point, we went through with the deal,” he said. “We didn’t go to him to buy the store. He came to us. It wasn’t your regular extortion,” Weeks said. Rakes, who was in the courtroom for Weeks’ testimony, later disputed his account and said he was forced to sell his store to Bulger. “Kevin continues to lie, as usual, because that’s what he has to do,” he said. “My liquor store was never for sale — never, never, never.”
AIRPLANE CRASH from page 2 The students had been in the rear of the aircraft, where many of the most seriously injured passengers were seated, Hersman said. The NTSB also said part of the jet’s tail section was found in San Francisco Bay, and debris from the seawall was carried several hundred feet down the runway, indicating the plane hit the seawall on its approach. Investigators have said Flight 214 was flying “significantly below” its target speed during approach when the crew tried to abort the landing just before the plane smashed onto the runway. Authorities do not know yet whether the pilot’s inexperience with the Boeing 777 and landing it at San Francisco’s airport played a role. The airline acknowledged Monday in Seoul that
the pilot at the controls had flown that type of plane for only a short time and had never before landed one at that airport. Asiana spokeswoman Lee Hyomin said pilot Lee Gang-guk had logged nearly 10,000 hours operating other planes but had only 43 hours in the 777, a plane she said he was still getting used to. It’s not unusual for veteran pilots to learn about new aircraft by flying with more experienced colleagues. Another pilot on the flight, Lee Jeong-min, had 12,390 hours of flying experience, including 3,220 hours on the 777, according to the Ministry of Land, Infrastructure and Transport in South Korea. Lee Jeong-min was the deputy pilot helping Lee Gang-guk get accustomed to the 777, according to Asiana Airlines.
Lakes Region sin ce g the 19 48
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from preceding page a two-way radio, told him to watch Halloran in a restaurant, then let him know when Halloran was coming out. Weeks said he told Bulger, “The balloon’s rising,” as Halloran started to leave the restaurant, a reference to Halloran’s nickname, “Balloonhead.” When Halloran walked outside, Weeks said he told Bulger, “The balloon’s in the air.” Halloran got into a blue Datsun driven by a friend, Michael Donahue. Weeks said he saw Bulger pull up to the car. “He slid across the front seat and he yelled out, ‘Brian!’ and he proceeded to start shooting,” Weeks said. The car Halloran and Donahue were in drifted across the road and hit something, Weeks said. Halloran then got out of the car, and “Jim Bulger just started shooting right at him,” Weeks said. “His body was bouncing on the ground.” Both Halloran and Donahue were killed. Weeks said he had never met Donahue, and he was not a target of the shooting. Both Bulger and the person in the back seat fired at the car, Weeks said. When he called Bulger later that night, Bulger said he was eating dinner with his girlfriend and urged him to “go get something to eat,” Weeks said. Donahue’s son Thomas, who has attended every day of the monthlong trial with his mother and two brothers, said hearing Weeks testify about the killing of his father had shaken his family. “It tears you apart hearing the horrific story,” he said. Weeks, who was a close associate of Bulger’s for two decades, later became a government witness and eventually led authorities to the bodies of people
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THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, July 9, 2013— Page 13
Page 14 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, July 9, 2013
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Marilyn June Bergeron, 89 MEREDITH — Marilyn June Bergeron, 89, of Gould Avenue died July 5, 2013, at Golden View Health Care Center, Meredith, after a brief illness. Born in Methuen, Mass., on June 13, 1924, Marilyn was the daughter of Henry and Ethel (Lowell) Hamel. She resided in the Lawrence-Methuen, Mass., area most all her life. She was a summer resident of Lake Winnisquam for many years before moving to New Hampton in the mid-1980s. Marilyn owned and operated Data Ed Company, in Salem, for many years. During her retirement, she worked for the area Community Action Program and was very active in the Meredith Senior Center. Marilyn was a member of the New Hampton Community Church and the New Hampton Garden Club. Marilyn was predeceased by her husband, Joseph G.W. Bergeron, who died in September 1962. Marilyn is survived by her sons, William R. Bergeron of Methuen, Mass., and Donald R.
Scott C. Swormstedt, 52 MANCHESTER — Scott C. Swormstedt, 52, of Manchester died at the VA Medical Center in White River Junction, Vt., on Saturday, June 29, 2013. Scott was born July 24, 1960, in Laconia, the son of Kenneth L. and Cecille S. “Sue” (Heath) Swormstedt. He graduated from Belmont High School in 1978 and had served in the Navy. He had been employed as a food manager at McKerley’s Health Care Center for number years and had also worked as a chef at a number of local restaurants and nursing homes. Survivors include his mother and stepfather, Cecille S. “Sue” (Heath) and Richard Sargent of Belmont; two sons, Eric Scott Swormstedt of Newington, Conn., and
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Bryan Michael Swormstedt of Brooklyn, N.Y.; and a half-brother, Christopher Swormstedt of Maine. There will be no calling hours. A private graveside service will be held at a later date at the family lot in Sacred Heart Cemetery, Garfield Street, Laconia. For those who wish, the family suggests that memorial donations be made to Central New Hampshire VNA & Hospice, 780 North Main St., Laconia, N.H., 03246. Wilkinson-Beane-Simoneau-Paquette Funeral & Cremation Services, 164 Pleasant St., Laconia, is assisting the family with the arrangements. For more information and to view an online memorial go to www.wilkinsonbeane.com.
Dorothy Kaza, 59 ASHLAND — Dorothy [Knowlton] Kaza, 59, died at her home from natural causes. She was born in Detroit on Jan. 4, 1954, the daughter of Donald Knowlton and Marjorie Knowlton-Ash. Dorothy was raised in Ashland where she attended Ashland Elementary School and graduated from Ashland High School in 1972. She furthered her education at Plymouth State College, earning a master’s degree in education. She was employed at Plymouth State College and a Foley & Ray. Dorothy enjoyed blue grass music, camping, and
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Bergeron of New Hampton; four grandchildren, Candace Bergeron of Methuen, Mass., Troy Bergeron of Derry, Alyssa Avery, Justin Bergeron both of Meredith, Lauren Bergeron of New Hampton; and two nephews. Calling hours will be held in the Mayhew Funeral Home, Routes 3 and 104, Meredith, on Wednesday 1 p.m. to 2:30 p.m. A funeral service will be held at the funeral home at 2:30 p.m. The Rev. Scott Mitchell, pastor of the New Hampton Community Church, will officiate. Burial will be held at the convenience of the family in Sacred Heart Cemetery, Lawrence, Mass. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to the New Hampton Community Church, 14 Church Lane, and New Hampton, NH. 03256 or the Golden View Health Care Center, 19 Route 104, Meredith, NH. 03253. To sign Marilyn’s Book of Memories, please go to www.mayhewfuneralhomes.com
CITY OF LACONIA BOARD & COMMISSION VACANCIES
The following Boards and Commissions either have current vacancies or terms of current members will be expiring and up for renewal at the end of August 2013: Planning Board (2 alternate positions) Board of Assessors (1 regular and 2 alternate positions) Zoning Bd. of Adjustment (1 regular and 2 alternate positions) Library Board of Trustees (2 alternate positions) Conservation Commission (1 regular position) If you are interested in applying for one of these positions, please contact the City Manager’s office at 527-1270 (or by e-mail at email@example.com) for further information or to request an application. Applicants must be residents of Laconia. Service on more than one Board or Commission is acceptable as long as it is a nonconflicting Board. The deadline for receipt of applications is July 16, 2013.
the mountains. She is survived by her son, Chad Kaza of Ashland; her daughter, Cynthia Kaza of Nashville, Tenn.; her mother, Marjorie Knowlton-Ash of Ashland; three brothers, Joseph Knowlton of Maryland, Scott Knowlton of Franconia, and Deke Knowlton of Laconia, and many nieces and nephews. A graveside service will be held on Sunday July 14, 2013 at Green Grove Cemetery, Main Street, Ashland at 1 p.m. Dupuis Funeral Home Ashland is handling arrangements.
Church bean supper to benefit victims of recent tornado in Oklahoma
SANBORNTON — Sanbornton Second Baptist Church, 322 Upper Bay Road, will be reaching out to the victims of the recent tornados in Oklahoma Saturday with a bean supper from 4:30 to 6 p.m., first come first serve. There will be a free-will offering, with all the proceeds going to the benefit. At 6 p.m. there will be a 45 minute presentation and DVD of the church’s mission trip to LaRomana, Dominican Republic this past April. One of the church’s local outreach ministries is the First Fruits Food Pantry, which distributes groceries on the first and third Wednesdays of each month. The church has been providing this service since 2005 and serve between 25 to 40 local families going through difficult times.
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, July 9, 2013— Page 15
Patricia A. Hill, 76 CARVER, Mass. — Patricia A. (Toner) Hill, 76, of Carver, and formerly of Braintree and Belmont, N.H., passed away on July 6. Patricia was born in Charlestown and educated in Dorchester at Cardinal Cushing High School. She was retired from John Hancock Insurance Co. She is survived by her husband of 53 years, Richard “Dick” Hill, and her children, Stephen Hill and wife Tara (McAvoy) Hill of Holbrook, Diane (Hill) Melanson and husband John of Raynham, Deborah (Hill) Fountain and husband Donald of Barre, Vt. Other survivors include her loving grandchildren, Kayla (Hill) Swenson and her husband Drew, Richard “Ricky” Hill, Angela, Paul and Scott Melanson, Jacey, Jefferey and Jessica Fountain; and many nieces and nephews.
She was predeceased by her parents, Arthur and Dorothy (Linskey) Toner, late of Moultonborough, N.H., two brothers, Robert Toner and his wife Carmilla, late of Somerville, Mass., and James Toner, late of Belmont, N.H.; and a sister, Dorothy (Toner) Poudrier and her husband Henry, late of Belmont, N.H. A funeral service will be held Thursday at 10 a.m. at the Hurley Funeral Home, 134 South Main St. (Rt. 28), Randolph. Relatives and friends are respectfully invited to attend. Visiting hours Wednesday 4-8 p.m. Interment will be at the Massachusetts National Cemetery in Bourne. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made in Patricia’s name to Beacon Hospice, 182 North Main St., Fall River, MA 02720. For online guestbook and directions please visit us at our website, www.thehurleyfuneralhomes.com.
Mylar S. Morancy, 54
LACONIA — Mylar S. Morancy, 54, of 261 Union Ave., died at DartmouthHitchcock Medical Center, Lebanon, on Thursday, June 20, 2013 after a short illness. Mr. Morancy was born Nov. 26, 1958 in Laconia, the son of the late Melvin W. and Katharine E. (Mosher) Morancy. He was a long-time resident of Gilford growing up on Belknap Mountain Road. He briefly lived in Oakland, Calif., and Reno, Nev., before returning to Laconia. He graduated from Gilford High School and attended the California College of the Arts, graduating in 1988 with a California teaching certificate in art. During his youth he enjoyed skiing, fishing, soccer and baseball and was known for his quickness and ability to steal bases. Mr. Morancy held many jobs in his lifetime and he was an extremely talented artist. His last job was at Winnipesaukee Forge that specialized in forge work; however his artistic skills included
painting, drawing, writing, glass blowing, sculpture and landscaping. Mylar was a free spirit, humorous, loyal and a generous friend as demonstrated by his desire to give away his art to those who enjoyed the piece of work. Mr. Morancy is survived by a sister, Maureen Colby Hullinger, her husband John and their children Miles and Eva Ruth of Fernley, Nev., a niece, Melissa Morancy, nephew Mikael Morancy and stepdaughters, Courtney Gomez and Ashley Campbell. There will be no calling hours or funeral service. Please join us on Friday, July 12, 2013, at the Brickfront Restaurant in Laconia, from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. where friends and loved ones will gather to celebrate Mylar’s life. Wilkinson-Beane-Simoneau-Paquette Funeral Home and Cremation Services, 164 Pleasant St., Laconia, is assisting the family. For more information and to view an online memorial, go to www. wilkinsonbeane.com.
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Page 16 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, July 9, 2013
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Music Festival opens summer concert series Thurs. PLYMOUTH — Thursday July 11 is opening night for the Festival Orchestra conducted by Music Director Donato Cabrera at 8 p.m. at the Silver Center. The program begins with Mendelssohn’s Hebrides Overture, followed by the Mozart Violin Concerto No. 4 featuring Festival Concertmaster from Paris, Malcolm Stewart. After intermission the program continues with Stravinsky’s Dumbarton Oaks, and concludes with the Haydn Symphony Music Festival concertmaster No. 85. Malcolm Stewart will be soloThis concert is titled “Back to the ist in Mozart Violin Concerto Future” because the Hebrides Over- No. 4 this Thursday. (Courtesy ture was on one of the very first NHMF Photo) concerts. Dunbarton Oaks honors the adventurous 535-2787.
Laconia’s Multicultural Festival planned for Aug. 3 LACONIA — The 12th Annual Laconia Multicultural Festival (LMF) is less than a month away. This year the festival experiments with a new date, it is on August 3rd instead of early September. The festival celebrates diversity in the Lakes Region and takes place in Rotary Riverside Park and downtown Laconia where people from 30 or more nations come to represent their cultures. The Festival will begin with the popular Parade of International Flags, led this year by Wendy Barrett and accompanied by the martial sounds of the New Horizons Band. The committee is looking for many who wish to carry the flag of their country of birth. To participate in the Parade, contact Wendy at email@example.com. The list of performers in Rotary Park is headlined by the Odaiko Japanese Drummers. They will once more bring their mesmerizing drumming, a favorite over the years of Festival goers. Highlights include the many ethnic foods, arts, crafts, musical performances, exhibits, animals, children’s activities, henna tattoos, dancing, and much more. They represent the many cultures that have come to the Festival over the years, such as: Jewish, Greek, Italian, Chinese, Nepali, Indian, Thai, Laotian, Egyptian, African, Spanish, and Mexican. Food and crafts are available from
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10 a.m. to the festival’s ceremonial close at 4 p.m. Food and craft vendors and social service organizations who wish to be represented can get registration forms at the Laconia Multicultural Festival website; or call Mary Jane Hoey, Craft and Food Vendor Chair, at 524-1782, or Kathy James, Social Services Organizations Chair, at 524-1100 x148. Raffle tickets to support the LMF are available at Sunflower Natural Foods on South Main Street as well as the Historic Belknap Mill. Donations for one raffle ticket are $2 and 3 tickets are $5. Raffle prizes include gift cards from many restaurants as well as 2 tickets to a Meadow Brook concert of choice. In addition to raffle tickets, LMF backpacks/totes with the insignia of the Laconia Multicultural Festival are also available at Sunflower Natural Foods. Backpacks/totes can also be purchased by messaging Becky Guyer on the LMF Facebook page. A review of the Festival is presented this month on the Granite United Way’s Living United in the Lakes Region program on Lakes Region Public Access TV. Guests on the program are Co-Chairs Becky Guyer and Carol Pierce. Check the weekday program schedule on Channel 25 and tune in to find out details of this year’s LMF and what Pierce and Guyer have to say about the event.
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tastes of long-time Maestro Thomas Nee. Also, the Haydn and the Stravinsky have never been performed before at the Music Festival. Purchase tickets at silver.plymouth.edu or 603-535-2787. On Tuesday evening July 16, NHMF orchestra members will perform Chamber Music at 8 p.m. at the Silver Center Recital Hall on Main St in Plymouth NH. Repertoire on the program includes Fantasy for Trombone and Piano by Stojowski, Deux Rhapsodies for Oboe, Viola and Piano by Loeffler, the Chopin Piano Scherzo in B Minor, and Mozart’s String Quintet in C Major, No. 3. Tickets are $20 at the door or silver.plymouth.edu or 603-
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THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, July 9, 2013 — Page 17
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Business After Hours, July 10, 4-7 p.m., at Beans & Greens Farm, Gilford will be co-hosted by Beans & Greens Farm and Local Eatery. Planning this event are Chamber Executive Director Karmen Gifford; BizBuzz Marketing Partners Owner Debbie Bolduc; Beans & Greens Store Manager Whitney Vachon; Local Eatery Owner Kevin Halligan: Beans & Greens Farm Owners Martina and Andy Howe; and Business After Hours Coordinator Elaine Blinn (Courtesy photo)
Beans & Greens and Local Eatery co-hosting Business After Hours Wed. GILFORD — Two local businesses will co-host the Lakes Region Chamber of Commerce Business After Hours on Wednesday from 4-7 p.m. at Beans & Greens Farm, Gilford. Kevin Halligan, owner of Local Eatery in Laconia and Martina and Andy Howe, owners of Beans & Greens Farm in Gilford share the passion for locally grown foods and decided to cohost this event to raise awareness for locally grown products. Guests attending this event will enjoy a variety of beverages and locally grown foods prepared by Chef Kevin and Beans & Greens Farm. The evening will also feature entertainment and several door prizes including a gift certificate to Local Eatery, a gift certificate to Beans & Greens Farm, a family pass to Beans & Greens famous Corn Maze and two tickets to the Farm to Table Dinner in the Field being held on July 24. The Pavilion is a great outdoor
venue available for rent and is perfect for family reunions, casual weddings and many other types of events. Local Eatery, 21 Veterans Square, Laconia, owned by Kevin Halligan, features a year-round menu using local products and produce. His goal is to provide top quality meals made from local, organic produce and grassfed, naturally raised meat and poultry. Kevin and his wife Gillian also own the Village Bakery in Laconia. Together, Beans & Greens Farm and The Local Eatery will host, by reservation only, Farm to Table Dinners this summer. The meals will be prepared by Chef Kevin and Beans & Greens and all products served will be raised at Beans & Greens Farm. For more information, contact the Lakes Region Chamber of Commerce at 524-5531. Registration is now open on the Chamber’s website at www. LakesRegionChamber.org.
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Local synagogue holding its annual Jewish Food Festival this Sunday LACONIA — Traditions, old and new, continue at the 15th annual Jewish Food Festival at Temple B’nai Israel in Laconia on Sunday, July 14 from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. The festival is about the taste and smells from the kitchens of Jewish mothers and grandmothers through the ages. This is not one dish at a time, not a meal at a time, but a huge array of all the textures and tastes that flood your senses when you are confronted with an array of cheese blintzes, stuffed cabbage and sweet and sour meatballs, matzo ball, cabbage and borscht soups, Moroccan chicken, chopped herring, liver, apricot couscous and Israeli salads, sandwiches of brisket, corned beef, pastrami and tongue, kugels, latkes, hummus, strudels, rugulah and more. The Jewish women who congregate in the temple kitchen, cook these traditional foods while sharing family history and stories. “I always form my matzo balls with two spoons”, “no, you have to mold them by hand”, “should we use schmaltz (chicken fat)?”, “Too much
fat,” I use margarine”, my Bubbie didn’t use margarine!” Add a touch of sugar to the blintz cheese”, shape them oblong”, no they should be square”. Master Chef Irene Gordon is the ultimate decision maker. Fold, chop, mix, talk, laugh, advise. And more than one husband or father has joined the cooking brigade, done the shopping, helped with packaging. Temple B’nai Israel’s take out service is available and includes most of the foods to be served on July 14. Preorder on line at www.tbi.org or call 267-1935 to place an order. Orders over $60 include a copy of Temple B’nai Israel’s cookbook. This Festival is about more than food. People will find treasures at the Nearly New Boutique on the front lawn, the lemonade stand, run by the children of the congregation traditionally donates all profits to St. Vincent de Paul’s food pantry. The gift shop is full of new items, many for use for the High Holidays in early September. As for the traditional raffle, it has been see next page
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Community College offers summer workshops LACONIA — Lakes Region Community College has several workshop offerings this summer in addition to its regular summer term courses. Among the offerings is Introduction to Real Estate Investing with Rodney Musto, Jr., which is being offered in four sessions on Tuesday evenings from July 16 to August 6. Reiki Level I Training is being offered on Saturday, July 20 from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Instructor Debra England Stevens, RN, CHC, RMT will provide ongoing e-mail and phone support free of charge for as long as students need it after taking
the workshop. Also coming in July and August are 2-day QuickBooks workshops being offered in the evening. QuickBooks I will be on Monday July 29 and Wednesday July 31. QuickBooks II will be on Monday, August 5 and Wednesday, August 7. Visit LRCC’s website, www.lrcc.edu, for more detailed descriptions. Click on Workforce Development at the top of the page, and select “Summer 2013 Non-Credit Workshops” or contact the college at (603) 524-3207 for further information and to register.
SANBORNTON — The Sanbornton Hazard Mitigation Plan Committee will have its next meeting on July 17 at 9:30 a.m. at the Central Fire Station to continue the process of updating the town’s 2008 Hazard Mitigation Plan. The committee is represented by a variety of local interests including the Board of Selectmen, the Planning Board, Police, Fire, and Public Works Departments, and citizens. Committee members are focusing on the natural hazards that put Sanbornton at risk as well as the development of recommendations to protect the safety and well being of town residents. Residents of Sanbornton, business owners in town, and represen-
tatives from neighboring communities are encouraged to attend and provide input. The most significant areas of concern for Sanbornton will be determined as a result of this process; those discussed to date include: flooding, severe winter weather, high winds, lightning, motor vehicle accidents involving hazardous materials, fire, earthquake, and pandemic. For more information call Chief Paul D. Dexter, Jr., Sanbornton Fire Chief and Emergency Management Director at 286-4819 or David Jeffers, Regional Planner, Lakes Region Planning Commission at 279-8171.
Panel to delve further into risks from natural hazards
Belknap Democratic Picnic at Leavitt Park July 18 LACONIA — The Belknap County Democrats announce that their Annual Picnic will be held Thursday, July 18, from 5-8 p.m. at Leavitt Park on Elm Street in Laconia. from preceding page streamlined to a 50-50 event with the drawing at 2 o’clock at the Festival. Raffle tickets are one for five dollars, three for ten dollars and 6 for eighteen dollars. The Temple driveway, at 210 Court Street in Laconia, will be tented for dining comfort and credit cards are accepted.
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Speakers will include State Senator Andrew Hosmer, County Commissioner Ed Philpot and NH House Majority Leader Steve Shurtleff. “We look forward to updates from the State House and our County,” said Belknap County Democrats’ Chair Kate Miller, “as well as socializing with friends from all our towns.” Burgers, hot dogs, chicken and wraps will be provided. Anyone attending is asked to bring their own beverage and a covered dish to share. A suggested donation of $5 is requested to help cover costs. Questions may be directed to Kate Miller at 2794764.
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THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, July 9, 2013— Page 19
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Page 20 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, July 9, 2013
Book-signing event on Saturday to benefit Conservation Trust CENTER HARBOR — Six New Hampshire authors will come together to “Spread the Love of the Lakes Region” at Bayswater Books on Saturday, July 13 from 11 a.m.-1 p.m. as they sign their books and support the Lakes Region Conservation Trust. Headlining the event will be author and New Hampshire celebrity Fritz Wetherbee signing all of his books including the latest, Milestone, a collection of the New Hampshire stories he has written for WMUR-TV’s New Hampshire Chronicle. Joining Wetherbee will be Ruth Doan MacDougall signing her latest edition of 50 Hikes in the White Mountains, Mike Dickerman with his book White Mountains Hiking History, Jane Rice signing Bob
Fogg and New Hampshire’s Golden Age of Aviation, Sandwich poet Page Coulter with her book A River Called Bearcamp and Jeannette Buell autographing copies of her cookbook compiled from Lake Winnipesaukee island residents, Hungry for Summer. Representatives from the LRCT will be on hand to answer questions and LRCT Winnipesaukee Paddle Maps and Hiking Guides will be on sale at the event. The idea for the event came from store owner Michelle Taft, who wanted to draw attention to the importance of maintaining and protecting the wildlife and recreational resources of the Lakes Region by featuring New Hampshire authors, while also supporting the LRCT. Taft said “I think that the beauty of the Lakes Region is widely known, but the need to preserve
the unique character of the region is great and requires the attention of the public at large, as well. We thought that it would be a great opportunity to create an event to host New Hampshire authors and highlight the many aspects of what make the Lakes Region such a great place to live and visit.” Since 1979, the Lakes Region Conservation Trust (LRCT) has protected more than 20,000 acres of shore frontage, islands, forests and mountaintops, including the 5,381-acre Castle in the Clouds property. Bayswater will raise awareness of the importance of the natural resources in this area by hosting a “Spread the Love of the Lakes Region” multi-author event and donating a portion of the proceeds to the LRCT.
Tarot Card Reader Visually Impaired but Visually Psychic www.VisuallyPsychic.com
Chris Bakriges. (Courtesy photo)
Jazz trio to entertain Thursday at Laconia’s Pitman’s Freight Room LACONIA — The Chris Bakriges Jazz Trio will perform Thursday at 8 p.m. at Pitman’s Freight Room. Admission is $12 and Pitman’s is a BYOB venue. Chris Bakriges, piano, and Rich Mollin, bass and vibraphonist Mark van Gulden will eam up for an evening of originals, fresh arrangements of jazz standards, and adventurous takes on music from other genres. They started their musical relationship and friendship several years ago, and enjoy challenging each other to find new ways to stretch musically while bringing spontaneity and musical discovery to every performance. Bassist Rich Mollin has longstanding ties with the legendary improviser Paul Bley, organist Jeff Palmer, and Spyro Gyro’s alumnae Jeremy Wall. Rich teaches at the State University of New York’s Oneonta campus. Vibraphonist Mark van Gulden is music director at ArtisTree, a community arts center and gallery located in Woodstock, Vt. He is a free-lance musician who attended the Berklee College of Music and has long been associated with jazz vocalist Jenni Johnson. Born in Detroit a few doors down from the original Motown Studios, pianist and composer Chris Bakriges (www.bakriges.com) has been playing internationally for over two decades. Chris’s work draws compositional comparison to his mentors Oscar Peterson, Jimmy Giuffre, and Nadi Qamar as well as fusionists as far ranging as the groups Steps Ahead, Oregon, and Ekaya. Chris’s personal stamp puts him firmly within instrumental jazz while attracting new audiences in search of depth and creativity.
by Dickenson & Clark
Fill in the grid so that every row, every column, and every 3x3 box contains the digits 1 thru 9.
by Mastroianni & Hart
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, July 9, 2013— Page 21
DAILY CROSSWORD TRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES
by Paul Gilligan
by Darby Conley
Today’s Birthdays: Actor-singer Ed Ames is 86. Actor James Hampton is 77. Actor Brian Dennehy is 75. Actor Richard Roundtree is 71. Author Dean Koontz is 68. Actor Chris Cooper is 62. TV personality John Tesh is 61. Country singer David Ball is 60. Rhythm-andblues singer Debbie Sledge is 59. Actor Jimmy Smits is 58. Actress Lisa Banes is 58. Actor Tom Hanks is 57. Singer Marc Almond is 56. Actress Kelly McGillis is 56. Rock singer Jim Kerr is 54. Actress-rock singer Courtney Love is 49. Actor David O’Hara is 48. Rock musician Xavier Muriel is 45. Actor Scott Grimes is 42. Actor Enrique Murciano is 40. Musician/ producer Jack White is 38. Rock musician Dan Estrin is 37. Actor-director Fred Savage is 37. Country musician Pat Allingham is 35. Actress Megan Parlen is 33. Rhythm-and-blues singer Kiely Williams is 27. Actor Mitchel Musso is 22. Actress Georgie Henley is 18.
By Holiday Mathis
enemies? Answer: quietly. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). Busy people often feel important. Some say that this glorifies “busy” and that “busy” doesn’t equal “important.” Then why are busy people so in demand? Making commitments does make you important to the others involved. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). Deferred dreams are often like submarines: invisible below the waves, until they unexpectedly torpedo your day. Bring your aspirations to the surface, and reclaim them to the world. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). Don’t fight the old. It is unnecessary now to overturn the powers that be. This isn’t a time for revolution; it’s a time for exploration. Better to set off for new horizons than to waste energy trying to transform the old stomping ground. TODAY’S BIRTHDAY (July 9). Something you thought was fun a few years back now gets new life. This revival puts joy in your work, and you’ll play differently, too. There’s business to clear up in August, and then you’re free to pursue a lucrative job. September educates you through travel. Lifestyle changes (perhaps involving a commute) help you rock 2014. Pisces and Sagittarius people adore you. Your lucky numbers are: 6, 20, 11, 8 and 32
ARIES (March 21-April 19). Doubt has its place. It can be helpful -- as helpful as faith and at times even more so. It can prevent mistakes of overconfidence. Doubt can save the day. Of course, it’s something to keep in check. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). There’s a fine line between showing concern and becoming a busybody. Be sure to ask more than once whether your advice or help is indeed needed -- and don’t be disappointed when they can handle things on their own. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). Your confrontational mood will bring about change. The change itself may be unnecessary; many of the best things in life are. But it will keep things interesting, so why not? CANCER (June 22-July 22). Oscar Wilde said, “I can resist anything except temptation.” Your powers of resistance are strong, but a great temptation will challenge them. Stop, take a deep breath, and consider the consequences carefully. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). You’ll find out what happens when you put all of your attention into one special interest: The awesome stuff becomes weird, and the weird stuff becomes awesome. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). You’re strong. You may wish you could be lazy, watch television all day and eat nothing but breakfast cereal. Alas, that’s not who you are. Once you get moving, you’ll remember why you choose “strong” again and again. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). Thinking differently is harder than moving your body differently. But if you can learn a new dance or sport, you can learn a new thought process. Build it one habit at a time. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). You feel good when you’re productive. It’s important to note, though, that your worth doesn’t come from your productivity. Do it for the joy it brings you and others. Don’t do it because you have to, but because you want to. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). Are they trying to bring you down? It’s because they perceive you as being above them. It’s a sign that your power is on the rise. How do you use that power in a way that doesn’t make
by Chad Carpenter
Pooch Café LOLA
Solution and tips at www.sudoku.com
1 6 10 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 22 24 25 26 29 30 31 33 37 39
ACROSS Scour Cancer the __; Zodiac sign Facts & figures Animal with a long flexible snout __ & slippers; afterbath wear Heroic tale Leaves out Response to a pinprick Is unable to Air a TV show Come forth Carpets Swollen Dried grape Drinks made with ice cream Also say Pavarotti or Caruso Whiplash sites Powder ingredient Capital of Bulgaria
41 Sand mound 42 Make a smudge worse 44 Fundamental 46 Actress Leoni 47 Manicurist’s concerns 49 India’s dollars 51 Soda cracker 54 German mister 55 Visitors from another planet 56 So-so 60 Two-wheeler 61 Zone 63 Nebraska city 64 Tied, as a score 65 No longer valid 66 Partial plate 67 Communists 68 Make __ meet; eke out a living 69 Take illegally 1 2
DOWN Glasgow native Arrive
3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 21 23 25 26 27 28 29 32 34 35 36 38
Banister Says Item in a bread basket Ornery Drive out Alphabet openers Gazed upon Dead Take __; undo Slight coloring Performed Actress Moorehead Complain Karloff or Becker Word of disgust Eden resident Just sitting there Divans Chivalrous __ as a button Leg joint Bodies of water Hikers’ water flasks
40 Showed to the public 43 Precipitation 45 __ about; dying to know 48 Bonkers 50 Quick to act 51 Cavalry sword 52 __ and kicking; healthy
53 Had a preference for 54 Makes well 56 Blend together 57 Poncho 58 TV’s Perlman 59 British peer 62 Skedaddle
Page 22 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, July 9, 2013
––––––– ALMANAC ––––––– Today is Tuesday, July 9, the 190th day of 2013. There are 175 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: On July 9, 1943, during World War II, the Allies launched Operation Husky, their invasion of Sicily, with nighttime landings of American and British troops; a full-scale incursion by sea began in the small hours of July 10. (More than a month later, the Allies secured the island from the Axis.) On this date: In 1540, England’s King Henry VIII had his 6-month-old marriage to his fourth wife, Anne of Cleves, annulled. In 1776, the Declaration of Independence was read aloud to Gen. George Washington’s troops in New York. In 1816, Argentina declared independence from Spain. In 1850, the 12th president of the United States, Zachary Taylor, died after serving only 16 months of his term. (He was succeeded by Millard Fillmore.) In 1896, William Jennings Bryan delivered his famous “cross of gold” speech at the Democratic national convention in Chicago. In 1918, 101 people were killed in a train collision in Nashville, Tenn. The Distinguished Service Cross was established by an Act of Congress. In 1938, Supreme Court Justice Benjamin Cardozo died in Port Chester, N.Y., at age 68. In 1953, the MGM movie musical “The Band Wagon,” starring Fred Astaire and Cyd Charisse, had its world premiere at New York’s Radio City Music Hall. In 1962, pop artist Andy Warhol’s exhibit of 32 paintings of Campbell’s soup cans opened at the Ferus Gallery in Los Angeles. In 1974, former U.S. Chief Justice Earl Warren died in Washington, D.C., at age 83. In 1986, the Attorney General’s Commission on Pornography released the final draft of its report, which linked hard-core porn to sex crimes. In 1992, Democrat Bill Clinton tapped Tennessee Sen. Al Gore to be his running mate. Former CBS News commentator Eric Sevareid died in Washington at age 79. Ten years ago: The Bush administration defended the war against Iraq, saying that information on Saddam Hussein’s alleged illicit weapons programs was solid even though one of President George W. Bush’s claims — that Iraq had sought uranium from Africa — was based on faulty evidence. Five years ago: Citing new DNA tests, prosecutors cleared JonBenet Ramsey’s parents and brother in the 1996 killing of the 6-year-old beauty queen in Boulder, Colo. Massachusetts One year ago: Facing sagging jobs numbers, President Barack Obama sought to recast the November election as a fight over tax fairness, urging tax cut extensions for all families earning less than $250,000 but denying them to households making more than that. The remains of 6 U.S. airmen lost over Laos in 1965 were laid to rest in a single casket at Arlington National Cemetery. Detroit’s Prince Fielder became only the second player, after Ken Griffey Jr., to win multiple titles in the All-Star Home Run Derby, thrilling the crowd at Kauffman Stadium with eight splash shots into the right-field fountain and beating Toronto’s Jose Bautista 12-7 in the final.
TUESDAY PRIME TIME 8:00
TEJCE MATARU GUNFEL
Print your answer here: Saturday’s
10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30 Frontline “Two American Families”
Off Their Rockers
America’s Got Talent Auditions continue. (N)
WMTW Extreme Weight Loss “Jami” (N) Å
Body of Proof Å
WMUR Extreme Weight Loss “Jami” (N) Å
Body of Proof Å
Hart of Dixie “Old Alabama” Lavon lets his mayoral duties slip. Antiques Roadshow Painting by Frank Zappa; violin. Å House “One Day, One Room” House returns to the hospital. Å NCIS “Canary”
Conan (N) Å
WTBS Big Bang
WFXT 2 Eliminated” The contestants perform; elimination.
So You Think You Can Dance “Top 18 Perform,
(N) (In Stereo Live) Å CSPAN Capitol Hill Hearings WBIN Law Order: CI
WBZ News Late Show (N) Å With David Letterman Jimmy Kimmel Live (N) Tonight Show With Jay Leno News Jay Leno
NewsCenter 5 Late (N) Å News
America’s Next Top 7 News at 10PM on Model Behind the scenes CW56 (N) (In Stereo) Å of cycle 19. Masterpiece Mystery! “Endeavour, Antiques Series 1: Girl” Sudden death of a stu- Roadshow dent. (In Stereo) Å Å House Parents refuse WBZ News Entertainmodern medical treat(N) Å ment Toment. (In Stereo) Å night (N) NCIS: Los Angeles Person of Interest
Everybody Friends Å Loves Raymond PBS NewsHour (In Stereo) Å Seinfeld The Office “The Jimmy” “Business Trip” Å Letterman
Fox 25 News at 10 (N) Å Fox 25 News at 11 (N)
Law Order: CI
ESPN Nine for IX (N)
Nine for IX
Baseball Tonight (N)
ESPN2 SportsNation Å
WNBA Basketball: Dream at Lynx
CSNE Game 365 Golfing
World Poker Tour
MLB Baseball: Red Sox at Mariners
LIFE Dance Moms Å
Dance Moms (N) Å Catfish: The TV Show
CNN Anderson Cooper 360
SportsCenter (N) Å Nine for IX (N)
Pretty Wicked Moms
Pretty Wicked Moms Chelsea
Catfish: The TV Show
Greta Van Susteren 42 FNC The O’Reilly Factor (N) Hannity (N) 43 MSNBC All In With Chris Hayes Rachel Maddow Show The Last Word 45
TMZ (In Stereo) Å
The Office Simpsons There Yet?
Kate & Will Movie: ›› “He’s Just Not That Into You” (2009)
MTV Catfish: The TV Show
Catfish: The TV Show The O’Reilly Factor All In With Chris Hayes
Piers Morgan Live (N)
Anderson Cooper 360
Rizzoli & Isles (N)
Rizzoli & Isles Å
USA Law & Order: SVU
Law & Order: SVU
Law & Order: SVU
Law & Order: SVU
Rizzoli & Isles Å
Erin Burnett OutFront
AMC “Demolition Man” Å
Movie: ››‡ “S.W.A.T.” (2003, Action) Samuel L. Jackson.
SYFY Exit Å
DISC Deadliest Catch
Deadliest Catch (N)
Naked and Afraid
Deadliest Catch Å
My Teen Is Pregnant
NICK Full House Full House Full House Full House The Nanny The Nanny Friends
FAM Pretty Little Liars (N)
DSN Movie: ›‡ “Home Alone 3” (1997)
Adventure King of Hill King of Hill Amer. Dad Amer. Dad Fam. Guy Twisted (N) Å Phineas
Dexter (In Stereo) Å
Friends Fam. Guy
Pretty Little Liars Å
The 700 Club Å
Good Luck Jessie
Dexter (In Stereo) Å
HBO Life’s Too “Diary of a Wimpy Kid: Dog Days”
True Blood “At Last”
MAX Movie: ››‡ “Snow White and the Huntsman”
Movie: ›››‡ “The Terminator” (1984) Å
SHOW Movie: “Lawless” Å
Exit (Season Finale) (N) Total
Jumble puzzle magazines available at pennydellpuzzles.com/jumblemags
©2013 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All Rights Reserved.
by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek
JULY 9, 2013
Person of Interest “All In” Finch and Reese head to Atlantic City. Body of Proof “Breakout” A prisoner makes a violent escape. Å America’s Got Talent Auditions continue. (N) (In Stereo) Å
THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME
Unscramble these four Jumbles, one letter to each square, to form four ordinary words.
WGBH Lewis & Clark: Journey of Corps of Discovery NCIS “Canary” The NCIS NCIS: Los Angeles Sam WBZ team finds an infamous and Callen work with a hacker. mobile team. Extreme Weight Loss “Jami” Chris helps Jami lose WCVB weight. (N) (In Stereo) Å
CALENDAR TODAY’S EVENTS “Sherlock Holmes: The Final Adventure” on stage at the Winnipseaukee Playhouse in Meredith. 7:30 p.m. For tickets call 279-0333 or visit www.winniplayhouse.com. Summer Book Discussion. Discussion on the book “Walking in the Dust of Rabbi Jesus,” Tuesdays through Aug. 13, Sanbornton Congregational Church, 21 Meetinghouse Road, 5-6 p.m. Events at the Meredith Public Library. Computer Club at the Meredith Library 10-11 a.m. Teen/Tween -Journaling Workshop at the Meredith Library 3-4 p.m. Genealogy Club at the Meredith Library 4-5 p.m. Meredith Public Library Board of Trustees at the Meredith Library 6-7:30 p.m. Advanced Genealogy Research program, Meredith Public Library, 91 Main St., 4 p.m. Moultonborough Toastmaster meeting. 6 p.m. at the town library. Everyone from surrounding towns also welcome to attend. Toastmasters develop speech practice that is selfpaced and specific to an individuals needs. For more information call 476-5760. Art demonstration. Chris Morse will demonstrate color etching, League of N.H. Craftsmen retail shop, Route 3, Meredith, all day. Storytime at Belmont Public Library. 3:30 p.m. Chess Club meets at the Laconia Public Library on Tuesdays from 3 to 7 p.m. All ages and skill levels welcome. We will teach.) Hands Across The Table free weekly dinner at St. James Episcopal Church on North Main Street in Laconia. 5:30 to 6:30 p.m. The New Horizons Band of the Lakes Region meets every Tuesday at 7 p.m. at the Music Clinic on Rte 3 in Belmont.
WEDNESDAY, JULY 10 “Sherlock Holmes: The Final Adventure” on stage at the Winnipseaukee Playhouse in Meredith. 7:30 p.m. For tickets call 279-0333 or visit www.winniplayhouse.com. Opening reception for Connecticut artist William Evertson’s books, moku hannga prints and drawings. 5-8 p.m. in the Gordon-Nash Library in New Hampton. Loon lecture by biologist Harry Vogel, MS Mount Washington, 12:30 p.m. departure from Weirs Beach, sponsored by Lake Winnipesaukee Watershed Association. Home and garden tour, 10 a.m.-4 p.m., opportunity to tour three homes, three condominiums and one garden in Wolfeboro-Alton area, to benefit Central New Hampshire VNA & Hospice. Call 603-569-2729. Events at the Hall Memorial Library in Northfield. Story Time 10:30 and 11:30 a.m. Scrabble 1-3 p.m. Arts and Crafts featuring Sand Bowls 3:30 p.m. Events at the Meredith Public Library. Hedgehog Family Story Hour 10-11 a.m. Comics Club 4-5 p.m. The Thrifty Yankee (121 Rte. 25 - across from (I-LHS) collects donations of baby clothes, blankets and hygiene items for Baby Threads of N.H. every Wednesday through Saturday from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. 279-0607. Laconia Elders Friendship Club meeting. 1:30 p.m. at the Leavitt Park Clubhouse. People 55 and older meet each Wednesday for fun, entertainment and education. Meetings provide an opportunity for older citizens to to meet for pure social enjoyment and the club helps the community with philanthropic work. Country Acoustic Picking Party at the Tilton Senior Center. Every Wednesday from 7-9 p.m. Duplicate bridge at the Weirs Beach Community Center. 7:15 p.m. All levels welcome. Snacks. Preschool story time at Belmont Public Library. 10:30 a.m.
see CALENDAR page 24
Edward J. Engler, Editor & President Adam Hirshan, Publisher Michael Kitch, Adam Drapcho, Gail Ober Reporters Elaine Hirshan, Sales Manager Crystal Furnee, Jeanette Stewart, Suzanne Beaupre Ad Sales Patty Johnson, Production Manager & Graphics Marcy Greene, Ad Sales & Graphics Karin Nelson, Office Manager Now arrange the circled letters to form the surprise answer, as suggested by the above cartoon.
(Answers tomorrow) Jumbles: ODDLY FAULT INVEST ISLAND Answer: No matter how hard he tried, he just couldn’t keep his boat-building business — AFLOAT
“Seeking the truth and printing it” THE LACONIA DAILY SUN is published Tuesday through Saturday by Lakes Region News Club, Inc. Edward Engler, Mark Guerringue, Adam Hirshan, Founders Offices: 1127 Union Ave. #1, Laconia, NH 03246 Business Office 737-2020, Newsroom 737-2026, Fax: 527-0056 News E-mail: email@example.com CIRCULATION: 18,000 distributed FREE Tues. through Sat. in Laconia, Gilford, Meredith, Weirs Beach, Center Harbor, Belmont, Moultonborough, Winnisquam, Sanbornton, Tilton, Gilmanton, Alton, New Hampton, Plymouth, Bristol, Ashland, Holderness.
Altrusa provides funds for Interlakes Children’s Theatre to sponsor campers
MEREDITH — The Meredith Altrusa Club recently presented the Interlakes Children’s Theatre with a check for $200. This donation is intended to sponsor a children’s performance for the campers at the Meredith Department of Parks and Recreation’s Camp Can Do. The campers will attend one of the following summer productions: The Little Mermaid, Beauty and the Beast, Charlie Brown and Friends, or Pete, the Cat. The Meredith Altrusa Club chose The InterLynn Krautz, Altrusa Community Service member, presents contribution to Interlakes Children’s Thelakes Children’s Theatre performers: Lee Frizzell, Kellee Gilcreast, John Findlay, Jaclyn Biller, Sophia Gilberto, Joey Marra, atre for this gift because Tyler Windsor, Juliana Salamanca, and Emma Scott. Also pictured are Nancy Barry, Interlakes Theatre, of the its goals of providProgram Director, Mark Hoffner, Director/Teacher, and David Carl, Music Director (Courtesy photo) ing educational theatre programs for pre-school Club hopes that their contribution will assist The and elementary age children and encouraging Interlakes Children’s Theatre in achieving these lifelong interest in the arts. The Meredith Altrusa goals.
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, July 9, 2013— Page 23
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Lakes Region GOP group to hear ‘Patriot Pastor’
WOLFEBORO — A group of Lakes Region republican, conservative, and libertarian women have united to discuss politics and to create a plan to promote conservative values in the community. The next gathering will feature “The Patriot Pastor” Garrett Lear. The gathering is being held at The Olde Ways Mustard Seed farm on Haines Hill Road in Wolfeboro, Tuesday, July 16. Dina Farrell, farm owner, will give farm tours at 6:30 p.m. Guests can meet the livestock, tour the green house, and see the farm store. The meeting will
start at 7: p.m. Lear, a native New Englander has extensive knowledge of the founding of America and has and abiding love for the original intent of The Founding Fathers. He has 392 years of ancestry in New England America and is a member of the National Society Sons of The American Revolution and is a member of several historical societies. Call Julie Fergus at 828-606 or email firstname.lastname@example.org to RSVP.
Bristol church holding chicken barbecue supper Sat. BRISTOL — On Saturday, July 13 Bristol Baptist Church will be serving a BBQ chicken supper from 5:30-7 p.m. Located at 30 Summer Street , the meal will consist of BBQ chicken, potato & pasta salads, mixed
vegetables, cranberry sauce, rolls, beverage,and dessert of gingerbread and whipped cream. Costs are adult $8, children under 12 years old $3.50, and family of four $25. Take-outs available, call 7443885.
JOLLY JUMPERS We deliver the fun to you!
Giant Inflatable Slides Combo Units, Back Yard Obstacle Courses Jolly Jumpers Popcorn • Cotton Candy & Snow Cone Machines and much more... For reservations call Robyn at
Thursday, July 11 12:30 - 2:30 p.m. Belmont Senior Center 14 Mill St. Belmont, NH To sign up,
Page 24 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, July 9, 2013
Golf tournament at Pheasant Ridge to beneﬁt brain injury, stroke victims
You know we do Car Audio & Remote Starts, but did you know we can also do the following:
• Add Power Windows • Add Power Locks • Tint Windows • Strobe Lights for Plow Trucks • Radar Detectors • Motorcycle Stereos • Boat Stereos (at your dock or marina) • Trailer Wiring • ATV Stereos • Cruise Control Serving the Lakes Region for Over 30 Years!
670 Union Avenue, Laconia (Next to Belknap Tire)
Michael Tougias Best-selling Author to Present Survival Story
July 10 at 7:00 pm
Author Michael Tougias will present a slide presentation of his book, “Fatal Forecast: An Incredible True Tale of Disaster and Survival at Sea”. In November 1980, two fishing vessels set out from Cape Cod to Georges Bank. The National Weather Service had forecast typical fall weather in the area, even though the organization knew its only weather buoy at George’s Bank was malfunctioning. Soon after the boats Michael Tougia reached the fishing ground, they were hit with s hurricane force winds and massive, 60-foot waves that battered them for hours. Using slides from the actual storm and rescue, Tougias will explain one of the most remarkable survival stories ever recorded. This is an edge-of-your-seat tale you won’t want to miss.
Free and Open to the Public Wednesday, July 10 at 7:00pm in Woodside Please call 524-5600, or email email@example.com to reserve your seat www.TaylorCommunity.org
hosted by 435 Union Avenue • Laconia, NH 03246 A not-for-profit 501(c)(3) organization
GILFORD — The Brain Injury Association of New Hampshire is seeking participats in the 30th Annual Charity Golf Tournament, hosted by Robin Hill Farm, Inc, which will be held on Wednesday, August 14, at the Pheasant Ridge Golf Club in Gilford. This tournament raises muchneeded funds that assist in vital programs for brain injury and stroke survivors and their families in New Hampshire. There are a number of ways to support the event: become a sponsor, participate as an individual or a team; make a monetary donation; give a raffle prize donation; or provide items for the golfers’ welcome bags. This charitable golf tournament is a major fundraiser for the Association with all proceeds going to support programs focused on brain injury prevention and providing emergency financial assistance to survivors
and their families. The registration fee of $125 per person includes a welcome package, golf and cart, a bag lunch, several contests and raffles, followed by a buffet dinner and awards ceremony. Registration begins at 7:30 a.m. and the shotgun start at 8:30 a.m. The Brain Injury Association of New Hampshire was established in 1983 and is dedicated to helping individuals living with brain injury or stroke and their families, and our servicemen and women returning from the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan. Services provided by the Association are free to brain injury survivors and their families. For more information about this event, call the Brain Injury Association of New Hampshire at 603-2258400 or visit the website at www. bianh.org.
MEREDITH — The League of NH Craftsmen Meredith Retail Gallery will hold a Chain Maille: Slinky Links Bracelet class with Deb Fairchild on Sunday, July 14 from 12:30 p.m.-3 :30 p.m. In this class students will use a variation of the 4 in 1 chain maille pattern to form diamond links for a
slinky, delicate bracelet. Tools will be provided for student use. Some chain maille experience is helpful but not required. Tuition is $30 per student, with an additional $15 materials fee to be paid to the instructor at the time of the class. Space is limited. Pre-registration is required.
Artist to show how to make slinky links bracelet at Meredith League shop
CALENDAR from page 22 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 les-
sons. 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.
THURSDAY, JULY 11 “Sherlock Holmes: The Final Adventure” on stage at the Winnipseaukee Playhouse in Meredith. 7:30 p.m. For tickets call 279-0333 or visit www.winniplayhouse. com. Acoustic guitarist and vocalist Don Bartenstein performs 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. The Sanbornton Historical Society recognizes the 67 Sanbornton men who volunteered for the Twelfth NH Volunteer Regiment in August 1862. 7 p.m. in the Lane Tavern in Sanbornton. Performance of The Jungle Book 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. The Shana Stack Band performs as part of the Town of Bristol Summer Concert Series. 6:30 p.m. in the Shop n’Save Concert Pavilion at Kelly Park in Bristol. Program on old Laconia State School, Gilmanton Year-Round Library, 7 p.m. Events at the the Hall Memorial Library in Northﬁeld. Writer’s Group 6 p.m. Underground Campout Story Time 6:30 p.m. Events at the Meredith Public Library. Knotty Knitters 10 a.m. to noon. Mystery Book Group featuring the book Cross Bones by Kathy Reichs held from 10:30
a.m. to noon. Intermediate PC’s 3-4 p.m. Tough Guy Movie Night featuring the ﬁlm Alex Cross. 6-8 p.m. Band concert. 39th Army Band concert, Barnstead Elementary School athletic ﬁeld, 7:30-9 p.m. Sponsored by Maple Street Church. In case of rain, concert will be held at the Maple Street Church. 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, Tuesday, July 9, 2013— Page 25
Dear Annie: This is my second marriage. My husband has two children from his first marriage and a stepdaughter. His first wife had several affairs. I feel it may have been due to his lack of support for her. He was always working and never had time for his wife and kids. We married five years after his divorce. My husband and I are happy, and he is devoted to me. But he continues to work a great deal, and I am often lonely. I know it would help to have my own outside interests and hobbies and to go out with my friends, but I miss the closeness I had with my first husband. We did everything together. The problem now is his kids. We have not spoken to them in nearly three years. When his oldest granddaughter sent us a graduation invitation, I sent her a text thanking her for inviting us. She wrote back, “Who is this? I do not recognize the number.” That really hurt me. I gave nine years of my life to that little girl, trying to be a good step-grandmother. I wrote her back and said, “Once upon a time, you called me Grandmommie. I still love and miss you.” I have heard nothing more from her. My husband’s children have no respect for their father because he was always gone. I tried to overcome that for many years, but it went sour. What can we do to get these problems corrected? Should we send a graduation gift? -- Hurting in Oklahoma Dear Oklahoma: First, while your relationship with these children seems distant, let’s not mix apples and oranges. Unless your phone number is programmed into this grandchild’s phone, your name would not come up when you texted, and she would not have known who was contacting her. You can call the children and grandchildren directly and ask how to warm up the relationship.
But we can’t promise anything will change unless your husband becomes more involved, and he does not seem inclined. But please send a graduation gift. It’s a start. Dear Annie: I am at my wits’ end. I have tried every angle imaginable to stop an employee from showing her butt crack. I even bought her a long T-shirt. She wore it once and says she can’t find it. Am I wrong to think that she should not be allowed to dress this way? She says that I am the only person who has a problem with it, but I’m simply the only one willing to speak up. Firing her is not an option. -- Fairfield, Conn. Dear Fairfield: If there is no consequence for dressing so unprofessionally, there is no reason for her to change her clothes. Dress codes should be enforced. We recommend you talk to whoever is in charge and ask that a dress code be established and consequences spelled out -- including termination for someone who repeatedly and deliberately refuses to adhere to the requirements of the job. This girl undoubtedly believes her exhibitionism is appealing. But it is actually a source of ogling and amusement at her expense. She should save it for after hours. Dear “No Hypocrite in Paducah, Ky.,” who is addicted to alcohol, criticized family members for being addicted to food. He said, “How is it more legitimate to grab a doughnut when under stress than to pour myself a cocktail?” There is a HUGE difference. I grew up in a home where both of my parents were alcoholics. Alcohol changes a person’s behavior toward others. Food does not. I would much rather have had obese parents than emotionally damaging alcoholics. I wouldn’t have needed so many years in therapy. -- Lynn in Louisville
Annie’s Mailbox is written by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar, longtime editors of the Ann Landers column. Please e-mail your questions to: firstname.lastname@example.org, or write to: Annie’s Mailbox, c/o Creators Syndicate, 737 3rd Street, Hermosa Beach, CA 90254.
$1-A-DAY CLASSIFIEDS • CALL 527-9299 DOLLAR-A-DAY: Private Party ads only (For Sale, Lost, Autos, etc.), must run ten consecutive days, 15 words max. Additional words 10¢ each per day. does not apply to yard sales. REGULAR RATE: $2.50 a day; 10¢ per word per day over 15 words. PREMIUMS: First word caps no charge. Additional bold, caps and 9pt type 10¢ per word per day. Centered words 10¢ (2 word minimum) TYPOS: Check your ad the first day of publication. Sorry, we will not issue credit after an ad has run once, and we do not offer refunds. DEADLINES: noon the business day prior to the day of publication. PAYMENT: All private party ads must be pre-paid. We accept checks, Visa Mastercard and Discover credit cards and of course, cash. $10 minimum order for credit cards. CORRESPONDENCE: To place your ad call our offices at 527-9299 between 9 am & 5 pm, Monday through Friday; Stop by our office or send a check or money order with ad copy to The Laconia Daily Sun,1127 Union Ave, Laconia, NH 03246. You can email ads to email@example.com, we will contact you for payment. OTHER RATES: For information about display ads or other advertising options, call 527-9299.
LABRADOR Retriever puppies, AKC, bred for breed standards and temperament. Raised in our home, these pups are truly outstanding! (603)664-2828.
THE STATE OF NEW HAMPSHIRE JUDICIAL BRANCH NH CIRCUIT COURT
$_TOP dollar paid for junk cars & trucks. Available 7-days a week. P3s Towing. 630-3606
A Unique sailboat. Custom 15ft. sloop, white fiberglass, small cuddy, fixed keel, stable, $1,888./OBO. 603-860-4525
LOST Female brown miniature poodle with bright pink halter. Last seen near Gilford Ave/Hounsell Park. If seen, please call 520-6256 or 520-6286. ROTTWEILER pups AKC Champion Pedigree, parents on premises $800. 603-340-6219
Antiques fCHAIR CANING Seatweaving. Classes. Supplies. New England Porch Rockers, 2 Pleasant Street in downtown Laconia. Open every day at 10. 603-524-2700.
LACONIA ROAD ANTIQUES & COLLECTIBLES USED RECORDS 496 LACONIA ROAD, TILTON NH 603-707-1092 DAILY 10-5PM TUES. 10-1PM
The Best Results with Laconia Daily Sun Classifieds! Announcement FOXWOODS DAY TRIP Sunday, July 21, 2013 Meredith & Laconia pick-up
Call Claire, 293-8814 or Tom, 279-7883
9th Circuit-Family DivisionMerrimack 4 Baboosic Lake Rd. Merrimack, NH 03054-3605 Telephone 1-855-212-1234 TTY/TDD Relay (800) 735-2964 http://www.courts.state.nh.us CITATION FOR PUBLICATION Case Name: In the Matter of Leslie Lavallee and Bob Lavallee Case No: 657-2013-DM-0011 On March 14, 2013, Leslie J. Lavallee of Milford NH filed in this court a Petition for Divorce with requests concerning: Orders of Divorce The original pleading is available for inspection at the office of the clerk at the above Family Division location. UNTIL FURTHER ORDER OF THE COURT, EACH PARTY IS RESTRAINED FROM SELLING, TRANSFERRING, ENCUMBERING, HYPOTHECATING, CONCEALING OR IN ANY MANNER WHATSOEVER DISPOSING OF ANY PROPERTY, REAL OR PERSONAL, BELONGING TO EITHER OR BOTH PARTIES EXCEPT (1) BY WRITTEN AGREEMENT OF BOTH PARITIES, OR (2) FOR REASONABLE AND NECESSARY LIVING EXPENSES OR (3) IN THE ORDINARY AND USUAL CAUSE OF BUSINESS. The court has entered the following order(s): Bob J. Lavallee shall file a written Appearance Form with the Clerk of the Family Division at the above location on or before September 23, 2013 or be found in DEFAULT. Bob J. Lavallee shall also file by September 23, 2013 a Response to the Petition and by September 23, 2013 deliver a copy to the Petitioners Attorney or the Petitioner, if unrepresented. Failure to do so will result in issuance of Orders in this matter, which may affect you without your input. By Order of the Court Lynn R. KillKelley, Clerk of Court June 24, 2013
1996 Toyota RAV 4- Automatic, 4-door, power windows, locks doors, alpine stereo, 133K miles, very nice. Ice cold air, green. $2,500. 603-393-3619. 1999 Chevy 3500 Diesel Dully Crew Cab, long bed with utility cap and custom bed pull-out, clean, needs a little TLC. As is $9,999 firm. 520-9113. 2001 Ford F150 4x4 Supercab low miles, new brakes & e-brake. Very clean $5995. 279-5565 2002 Ford Focus- Silver, front-wheel drive, power windows/moonroof. New parts, $2,600. Call Melissa (603) 520-7238 2004 Thunderbird- Very low miles, like new condition. Red with red & black interior, two tops, must see! My Florida car. 603-293-8651 CASH paid for unwanted or junk cars and trucks. Same day service possible. 603-231-2859.
BOATS 14.5' fiberglass Tennessean canoe, 2 paddles, cushion, 2 PFD & cart. Cost $1,500, sell $750. Used 3 times. 536-4957. 16 Ft. Ouachita Aluminum CanoeReduced to $175. 524-5419 1988 16ft. Crestliner with 120 HP Johnson O/B. Great boat, trailer included. $2,500/OBO. 630-4813
BOAT- Motor - Trailer: 14ft. aluminum boat 48in. Wide 20in. deep. 3 fishing seats. 1961 Johnson 5.5HP outboard motor. Outlaw trailer with 1 7/8in hitch and new wiring & lights last year. This rig is clean and ready for the water. $1,250.Call Howard at 630-0822 BOUTHOUSE COVERED BOAT SLIP Paugus Bay for 2013, $900. 455-7270. CATALINA 16.5ft sailboat, 2HP motor, main sail and roller furling jib. Sanbornton 6,000. 617-413-3676 DOCK: Winnipesaukee, Meredith Neck, deep water, protected, up to 24-ft. boat, $2,000/season. (941)764-0847 or (941)740-5454 Kayak- Current Designs Storm. Rudder, leak free hatches, compass, spray skirt. Excellent condition, $800. 603-253-6192 PRIVATE Boat Dock on Lake Winnisquam: Up to 22ft. with parking, $600 for season. 978-697-6008. PRIVATE Dock Space/boat slip for Rent: Up to 10x30. Varney Point, Winnipesaukee, Gilford, 603-661-2883.
Child Care FULL-TIME DAYCARE in my Meredith home. 7am - 5:30pm, Monday through Friday. Please call 279-4270.
For Rent APARTMENTS, mobile homes. If you need a rental at a fair price, call DRM Corp. Over 50 years in rentals. We treat you better! 524-0348 or visit M-W-F, 12-5, at our new location, 142 Church St. (Behind CVS Pharmacy.) AWESOMECampsite-Winnisquam Lake access, boat dock available, sewer, water, electric. 12X16ft room to attach to your camper or ours. 603-620-3881
BELMONT 2 bedroom duplex. Washer dryer hookup, oil heat, no smoking or pets, $875/mo plus security & utilities. 603-528-0661
LACONIA: spacious two bedroom apartment for rent. Rent is $702 to $844 per month with heat and hot water included. On-site laundry, storage room and off-street parking. Close to pharmacy, schools and hospital. EHO. Please call Julie at Stewart Property Mgt. (603) 524-6673
BELMONT 2-bedroom apartment. $900/month, heat/hot water included Rent adjusted for qualified-carpenter to make improvements. 781-344-3749 FRANKLIN 2 Bedroom Apartment in beautiful Victorian home & grounds. 2nd floor, heat/hot water, appliances, washer/dryer supplied. No pets/No smoking, $775/month, 1 month security. 603-279-1385. FRANKLIN- Riverfront, 1 bedroom, 2nd Floor.$600/month + Utilities, Security Deposit. No Pets. 387-4471. GILFORD: 2BR apt. second floor, first floor 2 car garages, $800/ month plus sec. deposit. One year lease, no pets, quiet woodland setting. 3 miles beyond Gunstock Ski area, 293-8408. GILMANTON Iron Works Village. Spacious, private 2 room apartment. Private bath, kitchen, livingroom/bedroom combo. Includes Heat, electric, hot water & cable TV. No pets/no smoking, $675/Month. 603-364-3434 LACONIA - Old Mill Building. First floor, 2 bedrooms, 1 bath condo. Wood floors, granite, stainless steel appliances $1100 per month includes cable. Washer/dryer in unit. No smoking/ no pets 524-1799.
LACONIA HEAT INCLUDED!
LACONIA: Gilbert Apartments. Call for available apartments. 524-4428 LACONIA: Sunny 3rd floor 1-Bed room, hardwood floors, renovated bathroom, washer/dryer hookup, heat, $650/month. Security & references. (603)293-7038. LAKE Winnisquam 70 mobile, 2-bed/1-bath, pets ok, first and security. $795/month, references 954-755-0764 after 6pm. LAKEPORT-CUTE Home for Rent 1 bedroom, private lot, quiet street No Pets/No Smoking 1 month Sec. & Ref. $200.00 a week + Utilities 603-254-6019 MEREDITH- In town 3 bedroom, 1 3/4 bath home with a large yard. $1,400/month + plus utilities. Pets negotiable. References Required. Contact (603) 848-3889. Meredith: 9 High St. Second floor, one bedroom apartment. Washer/Dryer, barn storage. Heat/Water included. No dogs. $800/Month. 603-279-5144 MEREDITH: 2 bedroom apartments and a 2 bedroom mobile home. $700-$750+ utilities. Security deposit required, no pets, 279-5846.
Newly painted 2 bedroom, quiet location. $750/Month. Security deposit required. No dogs. 387-8664 LACONIA Paugus Bay waterfront. 2 bedroom apartment, $850/Month. + utilities & security deposit. 401-284-2215 LACONIA- 1 bedroom apartment in clean, quiet downtown building. $175/week, includes heat, hot water and electricity. 524-3892 or 630-4771 LACONIA- 1 bedroom apartment. $140/Week, includes all utilities. References & security required. Call Carol 581-4199
LACONIA- DOWNTOWN 1 Bedroom, Heat & Hot Water Included. 2 Weeks Security/References. $150. per Week. 455-5343 LACONIA- Large Rooms for rent. Private bath, heat/hot water, electric, cable, parking included. $145-160/week. Call for availability. 603-781-6294 LACONIA- Nice 1 bedroom. No pets/no smoking, $140/week plus utilities 387-6810 LACONIA: Large one bedroom, 2 bathroom, ground floor apt. HEAT and H/W included, Oppechee neighborhood. $680/Month. 566-6815
NORTHFIELD: 4 bedroom house, 2300 sq. ft. living space, fully renovated in 2002, 3rd floor master bedroom with walk-in closets, separate dining room, mud room with laundry hook-ups, enclosed porch, full basement. $1,320/month plus utilities, 524-1234, www.whitemtrentals.com.
Page 26 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, July 9, 2013
BELMONT ROOMATE wanted, to share large 2-bedroom, 1-bath apartment. Some storage, kitchen, living room. $600/Month, heat/hot water/electric/cable & Internet included 455-8769
LOG Length Firewood: 7-8 cords, $900. Local delivery. 998-8626.
TILTON: 1 bedroom, 2nd floor, $195/week, including heat, electric & hot water. 524-1234, www.whitemtrentals.com. TILTON: 1-bedroom $620/Month. Heat and hot water included. No dogs, 603-630-9772 916-214-7733.
For Rent-Vacation A unique vacation experience: Updated conveniences and privacy. A boat is required. Call 366-4905 or cell, 892-2981
For Rent-Commercial LACONIA PROFESSIONAL OFFICE SPACE With View of Lake 376 Court St. 1075 sq. ft. $1,550/Month with all utilities & Internet firstname.lastname@example.org 524-0507 Ext. 15 LACONIA Prime retail. 750 sf., parking, includes heat. $675 per month. Security deposit & references. 455-6662.
For Sale Campfire wood cords for sale. $100 delivered. Call Nick, 603-630-4813. 2 Kenmore 12,500 BTU Air conditioners. Low hours, $100 each. 293-7019 2008 ThermoSpa Hot Tub, Concord model, total package, perfect condition, must see demonstration. $2200/obo. 630-1250 3 Sheets 4X8 T111, $20 each or 3/$50. 188 Lineal ft. clear cedar clap boards $150/BRO. 832-1015 AMAZING! Beautiful Pillowtop Mattress Sets. Twin $199, Full or Queen $249, King $449. Call 603-305-9763 See “Furniture” AD. BEAUTIFUL outdoor patio wicker furniture 7 piece couch set, green. Used in 3 season room Excellent Condition. Cost $4200 will sell for $1800 or BO. 603-520-5321 after 5pm. Case 8X14ft. heavy-duty flatbed tilt-top trailer with winch. $425. 524-4445 FARMALL Cub tractors, 1953 & 1957, running condition. 1979 Honda CM185 Twinstar motorcycle. 603-875-0363. FIREWOOD: Green, Cut, split and delivered (Gilmanton and surrounding area). $200/ cord. Seasoned available $250/ cord. (603)455-8419 GOLF Clubs. Complete set $300. Brown recliner, perfect $100. 528-2488 HARLEY Seats: Sundowner Bucket and Pillow Touring. $125/each. 603-366-4047
Cut, Split & Delivered $200 per cord, Got trees need CA$H?
LAPTOP $125. Older Dell laptop or wireless computer $65. 524-6815 LAWN Tractor- Troy Built 19HP 42inch mower deck, hydrostatic drive, cruise-control. Excellent shape. $600. 290-9994 LL Bean 18 6” Royalex restored Canoe $750. Home built cedar strip 16 canoe $1800.
MEREDITH: Winnipesaukee boat slip & membership in a new lakeside clubhouse. Owner retiring, slip will hold up to 25ft boat. $45,000. Long term owner financing or rent to own available. 321-223-8330 OLD Town 17ft. Discovery Canoe $800. Clam Expedition HUB with floor & ice fishing accessories $450/OBO. 235-2777 SEWING Machines- Husqvarna Lisa and Husqvarna Platinum 950E. Also material and sewing supplies. Call 286-7489 TOOLS, all excellent condition. Craftsman 10” contractor grade table saw $225. 2HP 12 gal. compressor & sand blaster, $125. 25 gal. wet/dry vacuum & all accessories $50. 2 pumpjack sets with work table, guard rail, supports. Almost new $225. 6 furniture clamps $50 each. 293-7815 TWO original watercolors by Leon Phinney, York Maine, 1976. “Stag hunt” print by Cranach the Elder, 1540. $300/each/OBO. 603-875-0363.
INTAKE WORKER LACONIA AREA CENTER
Belmont Area. seeking a part time cleaner for a light manufacturing/office building in Belmont, NH. Experience preferred but will train the right candidate. MondayFriday 2:00pm to 5:00pm. Apply in person to Joyce Janitorial Service 14 Addison Street Laconia, NH
Cleaners Laconia Area. Seeking full and part time cleaners for office buildings in Laconia, NH. Experience preferred but will train the right candidate. Monday-Friday evenings after 5:30pm, SundayFriday evenings after 6:00pm. Apply in person to Joyce Janitorial Service, 14 Addison Street Laconia, NH DENTAL Assistant 30-35hrs for Family Practice in the Lakes Region. Experience preferred, radiology cert. required. Pleasant working environment. Please send resume to: email@example.com
Full-time position. Responsible for performing intake functions for agency programs (Fuel Assistance, Electric Assistance and other agency programs) in Laconia and surrounding communities. Provides information and referral to other providers in the community and general office duties. Must possess knowledge of social service agencies/programs and a strong desire to assist those in need to help themselves. Strong communication and writing skills, computer knowledge of Windows based software and ability to work efficiently under pressure with minimum supervision. AA or BA degree in social services or equivalent experience. Own reliable transportation with personal insurance coverage of $100,000 - $300,000 is required. Salary range $12.00 to $14.25 per hour, excellent benefits. Send resume by 7/12/13 to Community Action Program Belknap-Merrimack Counties, Inc. (L/AC), PO Box 1016, Concord, NH 03302-1016. Equal Opportunity Employer.
Shaker Regional School District FOOD SERVICE WORKER Food Service Worker - 5 hours per day for the school year. This position will assist is food preparation, serving and clean-up. Position hours are 9-2 daily. Must be able to lift at least 25 pounds. There are no benefits associated with this position. Candidates must submit an application and 3 letter of reference.
Please contact the Superintendent of Schools Office at 267-9223, ext. 308 for an application.
WHIRLPOOL washer & dryer $450. Hutch $150, Movable Air conditioner $350, refrigerator $200. Loveseat $35. 603-581-2259 WINDOW Air Conditioners. Haier 5200 BTU with remote $55., as is. Whirlpool 6000 BTU No remote. $45 as is. Both run well. 279-4240 WINTERFORCE Snow Tires/Rims (4) 205/55R16 studded snow tires w/black rims. Used one season came off 2011 Toyota Corolla. 603-998-7359. $350/OBO
EXPERIENCED MAINTENANCE MECHANIC
Lakes region apartment community seeks experienced maintenance mechanic. All aspects of apartment and building upkeep including, but not limited to, appliance repair, plumbing, electrical, carpentry, painting, plowing and pool maintenance required. Heavy lifting required. On call position. Must live on site. Housing included with comprehensive salary and benefit package. Non-smoking company. Kindly email resume or forward with salary requirements to:
AMAZING! Beautiful Queen or Full-sized Mattress/ Box-spring Set. LUXURY-FIRM European Pillow-Top Style. Fabulous Back, Hip and Leg Support, Hospitality A+ Rating! All New Factory Sealed with 10-YR Warranty. Compare Cost $1095, SELL $249. Can Delivery and Set-up. 603-305-9763 BEAUTIFUL Bernhardt Pecan 6 piece Bedroom Set; Bed, Dresser/Mirror, Armoire, 2 Nightstands. Moving, must sell, good condition. $1,000 OBO. 528-0881
CHEF/ LINE COOK NEEDED
Part Time or Full Time. Excellent pay for experienced cooks. Seasonal upscale lunch cafe. Apply in person or Email resume: info@castle in the clouds.org Castle in the Clouds, 586 Ossipee Park Road Moultonborough, NH 03254
FREE Pickup for of unwanted, useful items. Estates, homes, offices, cleaned out, yardsale items. (603)930-5222.
CORMIER BUILDERS, INC.
GREEN Lazy Boy recliner, 1 year old, $600 new, $200. 279-7203
Heavy Equipment HEAVY EQUIPMENT Blais Equipment- Over 200 machines in stock for sale or rent. Always buying. 603-765-8217
Help Wanted BOB’S SHARP ALL Looking for an apprentice sharpener. Will train.
381 NH Rte. 104 Meredith
BOOKKEEPER WANTED for a small busy office. This is a full time position. Experience with QuickBooks is helpful. We offer a good hourly rate and benefits package. Call Cheryl at 524-3755
HEAVY TRUCK MECHANIC Experienced mechanic needed to repair heavy trucks & equipment at our Northfield facility. Part time on an as needed basis or full time if you have a CDL license and are willing to drive truck as well. Call 286-1200 or Email firstname.lastname@example.org
Lakeshore Estates 10 Estates Circle, Laconia, NH 03246 Resumes may also be faxed to (603) 528-1901 No phone calls please.
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, July 9, 2013— Page 27
Help Wanted MAINTENANCE Laborer: Part to full-time, Must have a valid NH drivers license, pass a background check. 393-6584.
Metal & asphalt roofs, vinyl siding. Alstate Siding & Roofing since 1971. Insured (603)733-5034, (207)631-5518.
Instruction CNA / LNA TRAINING Begin a NEW career in 2013 in just 7 weeks! Class begins in Laconia: August 6 Evenings. Call 603-647-2174 or visit LNAHealthCareers.com.
Sarah's Tutoring • Specialty; SAT and ACT tests • Math, English and Subject tests •All High School Subjects •!Languages; Spanish, French, German and Russian
603-528-2964 Land BELMONT- 15 acres w/waterfront on Ephraim Cove. On-site well, 3 bedroom septic & large shed. Former mobile home site. Owner finance w/$10K down payment. $104,900. Call 569-6267
NOW Hiring Responsible and Dependable LNAs and TCSPs. Call Care and Comfort Nursing at 528-5020 PART time work 20 hrs./wk year round. Lot guy, driver, odd jobs. Must have valid drivers license. Perfect job for retiree. Email: email@example.com PART-TIME HELP NEEDED at the Weirs Drive-In Theater. Days/ Parking Lot Cleaner. Evenings 7-11pm Snack Bar. Evenings 7-10pm Ticket Sales. Apply in person at the Weirs Drive-In Theater Rte 3 Weirs Beach or call 630-4771.
PART-TIME OPENINGS Part-time positions available in various departments, including Custodial, Customer Service and Grounds Maintenance. Must be 18+ and available weekends. Please visit www.gunstock.com/employment for more information and to apply. RJ Crowley Moving & Storage seeks seasonal CDL drivers and moving crews. Motivated, positivie team attitude essential. Duties include heavy lifting, packing, load/unload. Apply in person at 12 Hitchner Rd. (off Highland St.), Plymouth, NH (M-F 8:00-4:00). SEAL COATER A well established seal coating company is looking for an experienced seal coater who knows all aspects of seal coating. If you dont know how to do quality work you need not apply. Call 393-5201
UNION DINER Now Hiring Year Round
All Positions weekends a must
please apply in person 1331 Union Ave. Laconia
Home Improvements DUST FREE SANDING Hardwood Flooring. 25 years experience. Excellent references. Weiler Building Services 986-4045 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
DUST FREE SANDING Hardwood Flooring. 25 years experience. Excellent references. Weiler Building Services 986-4045
PIPER ROOFING Quality Work Reasonable Rates Free Estimates Metal Roofs • Shingle Roofs
Our Customers Dont get Soaked!
528-3531 Major credit cards accepted
LAND FOR SALE: 31.8 acre lot on Hall Road in Andover, N.H with approximately 360 feet of frontage on town road. Land is rolling with some steep slopes with growing timber. Quiet location near small lake with easy access to village. The property is zoned as Agricultural/Residential. Property does contain an older house in poor condition. Seriously interested parties only, please. Asking price is $93,900.00. Call Katie or Donna at Tri-County CAP @ (603) 837-9561.
cracked or buckling walls, crawl space problems, backed by 40 years experience. Guaranteed, 603-447-1159 basementauthoritiesnh.com.
Wanted To Buy CASH paid for old motorcycles. Any condition.. Call 603-520-0156
WE buy anything of value from one piece to large estates. Call 527-8070.
TILTON- 3 bedroom 1 3/4 bath 14X70ft. 10X24ft attached workshop, 8X12ft. sunroom. In co-op park with low rent. $30,000, Possible owner financing. 455-3962
Yard Sale LACONIA Jennifers Annual Sale
Motorcycles 1996 Harley Sporster: 27K miles, garaged in Laconia. $3,300 or best offer. 617-697-6230. 2006 Yamaha Royal Star Venture. Excellent condition, 26K miles, always garaged, some extras, $9,500/OBO. 603-536-3820
Buy • Sell • Trade www.motoworks.biz
(603)447-1198. Olson’s Moto Works, RT16 Albany, NH.
Recreation Vehicles 2002 Millenium 36ft 5th wheel camper. 3 slides, good condition, 28ft. deck on lot at Pine Hollow Campground. $8,000/OBO. Call Butch at 401-575-1937 CAMPER, NEVER used. 2011 Coachman Pop-up Many options & extras. $6,500. 603-286-9628
Real Estate ESTATE Sale, Weirs Beach Penthouse Condo, Fantastic View, Marble through out. Must See. Franklin 62 Acres over looking Webster Lake. Call 603-767-2211
DAVE Waldron Maintenance: Sand, Gravel, Loam & Mulch. Excavation, Driveway / Road Repair, Etc. 279-3172.
DICK THE HANDYMAN Available for small and odd jobs, also excavation work, small tree and stump removal and small roofs! Call for more details. Dick Maltais 603-267-7262 or 603-630-0121 FLUFF n BUFF House Cleaning: Call Nancy for free estimate. 738-3504. GENERAL Housecleaning and/ or Personal Assistant available. Experienced and reliable. Call Thelma (Timmy) 393-9888
Something for Everyone! DEALERS ARE WELCOME! Laconia Pet Center parking lot 1343 Union Ave. Friday, Saturday & Sunday, 8-3 LACONIA, 83 Opechee St. Multi Family, Sat. 7/13 7am - 3pm. Rain or Shine. Books, clothes, furniture and kitchen ware.
Small Jobs Are My Speciality
Rick Drouin 520-5642 or 744-6277
*NATURAL HANDYMAN *
Home improvements and interior design. Free estimates. hourly rate. Call 603-832-4000, Laconia area. CALL Mike for yard cleanups, mowing, maintenance, scrapping, light hauling, very reasonably
Items obtained from over 20 Estate auctions. Hummels, Matchbox Cars, Vintage Kitchen Tools, Original Art, Office Chairs, Furniture, 100!s of Books, Collectibles, Linens, Handbags, New Clothing, Tools Old & New.
MASONRY - Brick, Block, Stone. Fireplaces, patios, repairs.
Page 28 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, July 9, 2013
Published on Jul 9, 2013