Page 1

Friday, august 9, 2013

VOL. 14 NO. 48

LaCONia, N.H.



Zoning Task Force says ‘yes’ to keeping chickens



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LACONIA — The Zoning Task Force yesterday agreed to recommend amending the zoning ordinance to permit the keeping of chickens in the residential single-family (RS), residential general (RG) and shorefront residential (SFR)

districts. A “special exception” to the ordinance, granted by the Zoning Board of Adjustment (ZBA), would be required. The current ordinance restricts the keeping of livestock, including poultry, to four districts — the commercial resort (CR), airport industrial (AI) and rural residential I and

II (RRI, RRII) districts — effectively excluding chickens from the most densely populated parts of the city. While extending the keeping of chickens to three districts, the committee suggests striking the airport industrial district from the list where it is permitted.

The proposal will be referred to the ZBA. After conducting a public hearing, the ZBA will make its recommendation to the City Council, which is vested with the ultimate authority to adopt and amend municipal ordinances. The proposal recommended see CHICKENS page 13

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GILMANTON CONSERVATION COMMISSION Academy Building 503 Province Road Gilmanton, NH 03237 (603)267-6700

PUBLIC NOTICE Gilmanton’s Greatest Views For Everyone, Forever! August 13, 2013 7:00 PM

The Gilmanton Conservation Commission will be meeting at the Academy Building, in the upstairs auditorum to review the easement documents as well as the purchase and sales agreements for the purchase of four key properties owned by George Twigg. Public attendance is encouraged. T. Tarr, Chair

Ryan Garneau, Lauren LoPardo, Toni Anderson and Casey Deane watch as Noah Ford (standing at controls) gets his model plane airborne during a Friday demonstration in the Laconia High School library of what several students have been learning as part of a summer school program funded by Project EXTRA! The object was to design, build and then fly an electric-powered model that would circle (tethered) a pole, first on its own and then with increasing amounts of extra weight onboard. See story on page 13. (Karen Bobotas/for The Laconia Daily Sun)

59-year-old Laconia woman identified as victim of Gilford crash By Gail OBer


GILFORD — Police have identified Laconia resident Kay E. Sawyer, 59, as the woman killed in Wednesday’s three-car accident on Route 11 next to the scenic overlook of Lake Winnipesaukee. The Daily Sun has learned that Sawyer

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lived at 1156 North Main Street at the Opechee Gardens. Det. Sgt. Chris Jacques said Sawyer was driving a silver Toyota and was headed toward Alton or east. He said her two passengers were Theresa Burgado, 29, of New York, N.Y. and a 2-year-old child who was not identified.

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Burgado remains at Lakes Region General Hospital while the child was treated and released. A second car, which was a Honda sedan, was also headed east and was being operated by Brendon J. Lefavor-Hanson, 22, of Gilford. Jacques said Lefavor-Hanson’s car made see VICTIM page 14

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Page 2 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 9, 2013

Minnesota 3DAYFORECAST TODAY’SJOKE THEMARKET TODAY’SWORD waif Powerball winner couldn’t wait to claim third 2 friends of Boston Marathon bomb suspect indicted of $448M jackpot

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ROSEVILLE, Minn. (AP) — A Minnesota man claimed his third of a $448 million Powerball jackpot on Thursday, wasting no time before revealing his good fortune to the world and saying he had “been waiting for this day my entire life.” Paul White, 45, a project engineer from Ham Lake, said his family often gave him a hard time for frequently playing the lottery, and he had a tough time convincing many of them that he had finally won. “The only person who didn’t feel I was BSing them was my mother,” a beaming White said at a news conference where he was joined by his girlfriend, brother and two colleagues. White said he’ll take a lump sum, which will amount to $58.3 million after taxes. Despite the minuscule odds of a see JACKPOT page 13

BOSTON (AP) — Two college friends of suspected Boston Marathon bomber Dzhokhar Tsarnaev were indicted Thursday for allegedly trying to thwart investigators by throwing away fireworks and other items they found in Tsarnaev’s dorm room the day before his capture. Authorities later discovered the fireworks in a New Bedford landfill, the federal indictment says. Dias Kadyrbayev and Azamat Tazhayakov, both 19 and nationals of Kazakhstan, face charges of conspiracy to obstruct justice. The two, who were in the U.S. attend-

ing college and shared an apartment in New Bedford, have been detained since they were charged in a criminal complaint in May. If convicted, they face up to 20 years in prison. Both are scheduled for arraignment Tuesday. Tazhayakov’s attorney, Arkady Bukh, said his client did nothing wrong and he’s tried for months to convince authorities to drop the case. “For me, this sounds like a witch hunt,” he said. “And this is the same view (my) client has.” Kadyrbayev’s attorney, Robert Stahl,

Florida man accused of killing wife & posting photo of her body on Internet MIAMI (AP) — A South Florida man who authorities say fatally shot his wife — and apparently then posted a photo of her body on Facebook — turned himself into police Thursday. Derek Medina, 31, told officers he had shot Jennifer Alfonso, 26, at their South Miami home, Miami-Dade police reported in a news release. When officers responded to the home, they found Alfonso’s body, as

well as her 10-year-old daughter, who was unharmed. Detectives didn’t immediately give a motive and didn’t address the Facebook post. Charges were pending. A post on a Facebook page identified as Medina’s said, “I’m going to prison or death sentence for killing my wife.” The post claimed that his wife was punching him and that he wasn’t going to

stand any more abuse. However, YouTube videos linked to his Facebook page earlier this week show him working out in a martial arts studio, punching and kicking a heavy bag. The next post was a photograph showing a woman in black leotards slumped on the floor. She was on her back with her legs bent backward and blood on her left arm see PHOTO page 10

WASHINGTON (AP) — Americans who have a job may take comfort in knowing that companies are laying off fewer people than at any time since before the Great Recession. The government said Thursday that weekly applications for U.S. unemploy-

ment benefits have averaged 335,500 over the past month. That’s the lowest level since November 2007, which was one month before the recession began. But while most companies have stopped cutting jobs, many remain reluctant to hire. That’s bad news for the roughly 11.5 mil-

lion Americans who are unemployed and a major reason the unemployment rate is still so high four years after the recession officially ended. “We have seen a disconnect between the see JOBS page 10

New U.S. jobless claims (layoffs) at 6-year low but hiring still lags

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said his client never knowingly took evidence from Tsarnaev’s dorm room. “My young client ... was shocked and horrified to learn that someone he knew was involved in the terrible Marathon bombing,” he said. Tsarnaev, 20, is accused in the April 15 blasts at the Boston Marathon that killed three people and injured more than 260. He was captured April 19 in the Boston suburb of Watertown, after he was found hiding in a drydocked boat, hours after a shootout with police. He’s pleaded not guilty. see MARATHON page 8


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THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 9, 2013— Page 3

Page 4 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 9, 2013

Jim Hightower

Forget student loans, college should be free Well, finally! Hard-right congressional leaders and the Obama White House have agreed that interest rates on student loans should not double to nearly 7 percent, as they let happen early in July. Instead, college students will be billed at a rate that will steadily rise higher than 8 percent. This is progress? Temporarily, yes, because the new law drops this year’s rate to 3.8 percent. But, for the longer run, obviously not. Even capping the interest rate at 8.25 percent, as the White House demanded, is too high, for it still saddles students with a crushing debt of some $20,000 to $40,000 for a four-year degree, just as they’re getting started on their economic path. But worse, lawmakers are playing small ball again, avoiding the big issue they should be addressing. Bickering over interest-rate percentages shrivels the public debate to its most picayune and meanest point, which our so-called leaders seem to specialize in these days. They focus on the price of everything, without grasping the value of anything. And the value of a college education — not only to America’s youth, but most significantly to our whole society’s economic and democratic future — is clearly established. So the big question to be asking is this: Why isn’t higher education free? Les Leopold, director of the Labor Institute, notes in a July 2 Alternet piece, “For over 150 years, our nation has recognized that tuition-free primary and secondary schools were absolutely vital to the growth and functioning of our commonwealth.” Providing free education, from kindergarten through high school, paid off big for us. Today, though, that’s not enough, for open access to a college degree or other advanced training is as vital to America as a high school diploma has been in our past. Forget interest rates, young people should not be blocked by a massive debt-load from getting the education that they need to succeed — but also that all of America needs them to have for our mutual prosperity and democratic strength. Let me frame the question in terms of a real-life choice: Is making higher education available to every American more important to our national interest than letting Wall Street profiteers make a few more billions of dollars each year? Answer: Of course. Yet, our political leaders — pushed by Wall Street lobbyists — have been making the opposite

choice for years. As a result, banksters have loaded students down with a mountain of high-interest loans, rising from just over $2 billion in total debt a decade ago to nearly a trillion last year. Worse, this has made the financiers — either banks or government lenders — the de facto gatekeepers of advanced education and training, shutting out thousands of young people each year who want to get ahead, but are not able to hurdle the price barrier. This is enormously costly to America. And it’s completely unnecessary. The smart choice would be to make college and professional training free — as we learned from the GI Bill after World War II. Under this 1944 law, about 7.8 million veterans were trained, including some 2.2 million who went to college; 3.5 million who went to trade, technical or other schools; 1.4 million who got on-the-job training; and 700,000 who got farm training. The total cost of the program was $14.5 billion — $1,860 per vet. A 1988 congressional study found that every public dollar invested in the GI Bill produced a $7 increase in our nation’s economic output. Likewise, a similar investment today in universal access — i.e., free access — to higher learning and training would not only more than pay for itself, but it would also produce a widely shared prosperity and deliver the priceless return of a broadly educated citizenry. Of course, an upfront investment in a smarter, more productive, more democratic civilization is pricey. So where do we get the money to do what America needs? Get it from where it went. Wall Street’s super-rich speculators are now making millions of super-fast, robotic financial transactions per second, generating trillions of dollars a year for them — but producing nothing of real value for us, while distorting and endangering markets. Put a tiny tax on each of those transactions, affecting only the automated gambles made by speculators, and more than enough money will come into the public coffers to free up higher-ed for all. (Jim Hightower has been called American’s most popular populist. The radio commentator and former Texas Commissioner of Agriculture is author of seven books, including “There’s Nothing In the Middle of Road but Yellow Stripes and Dead Armadillos” and his new work, “Swim Against the Current: Even Dead Fish Can Go With The Flow”.)

LETTERS We need to implement & enforce a permanent lake speed limit To The Daily Sun, If there are already laws for boating, ranging from age limits, to lights and horns, to alcohol consumption, all designed with safety in mind, why has excessive speed been ignored this long? Over the last 10 years we have seen an increase in boating accidents and deaths on New Hampshire lakes involving high performance oceangoing boats made for one thing, speed! The excessive size and speed of these crafts has made animals, birds, and other boaters limit their use of the lakes to only certain areas, and has helped to destroy the natural shoreline and setting that wildlife depend on, while increasing water pollution. The great outdoors here in New Hampshire provides us with four seasons of fun, beauty and enjoyment, but what we all need to remember is that this great outdoors is also home to our furry, feathery and finned little friends. If it is legal in New Hampshire to kill a coyote if it poses a threat to your safe enjoyment of the outdoors, then why have we overlooked the fact that high performance speed boats pose a threat to other boaters and wildlife enjoying the same outdoors? People in canoes, kayaks and sail boats present little if any threat to other boaters, as well as causing a minimal amount of disruption to the animals, birds and fish that consider “The Lakes Region” their home. When one group of people bullies other people and creatures into limiting their use and enjoyment of the public water ways, major changes need to occur. The New Hampshire Marine Patrol is struggling as it is to keep up with increased numbers of boaters, all wanting to use limited spaces at the same time. The accidents that they have been responding to in recent years, many resulting in death, were unheard of prior to allowing ocean going speed boats to cruise inland waters. When a boat is big enough, powerful enough and potentially deadly enough to completely run over a 20-foot boat out for an evening cruise, and kill one of its passengers, or run straight into an island at 50 miles per hour in

the middle of the night, killing one of its occupants, that boat does not belong in a confined area such as a lake, but rather on the ocean. We have many laws in place already to prevent further destruction or erosion of the shorelines surrounding our lakes, but these laws only apply to septic systems, piers and decks, and the distance a boat needs to be from any shoreline before making headway speed. A rocket shaped boat, weighing more than 15,000 pounds, with a 1,400 horse-power engine, can throw a wake large enough to swamp smaller crafts, and travel uninterrupted for more than a mile before hitting shoreline. When this shoreline erodes and washes into the lake, it brings contaminates such as chemicals and animal feces with it, causing E. coli and other bacteria to enter the water. For the thousands of families that spend at least half of each year on the hundreds of islands that dot New Hampshire’s lakes, the lake outside is the only water supply to their homes, using only a hose and shallow well pump. The animals, birds, and other wildlife that have had their homes disrupted cannot speak for themselves about a problem that we, the caretakers of this Earth, have let happen. It is up to us to open our eyes and see what is happening to the wildlife around us, the dangers that boating now presents, and the impact that we have on the natural shorelines everywhere. It is impossible for the operator of a boat racing at 65 miles per hour, on a lake that is only 26 miles long, as Winnipesaukee is, to fully appreciate the impact on wildlife, danger to other boaters, and destruction to natural shorelines he has caused in the less than thirty minutes it takes to run the length of the lake. We need to implement and enforce a permanent speed limit on New Hampshire lakes, and dispatch the high performance racing boats back to the ocean where there are more uninterrupted open areas that lakes do not provide. Cameron L. Gamble Meredith

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THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 9, 2013 — Page 5

LETTERS Neighbors in Need needs you help; pease consider writing a check To The Daily Sun, Dear Friends in the Lakes Region: Earlier this year, a San Francisco school teacher was contemplating how to encourage her students to help raise money for the Muscular Dystrophy Association Muscle Walk. She arranged for them to follow around a young child with MD as a learning tool that they would understand the difficulties of living with the crippling disease. By “walking in that person’s footsteps,” they better understood the difficulties of life. Perhaps I can do the same for you in understanding the lives of the people that Neighbors in Need helps through the stories we receive from the churches and agencies in the Lakes Region. To most of us, the home is our “safety net,” our protection against harm and the elements. But for a family where the father loses his job and becomes violent, the home became a place of danger for the mother and her children. Through the efforts of the Salvation Army, she and her family was able to escape to a place of safety and security. They are now getting back on their feet. Thanks to the Medicare and Medicaid programs, most of us who have reached the twilight of life have the financial security of health insurance to cover our medical needs. But for an elderly woman whose income is meager, the costs of government program “spend-downs” are terribly burdensome. Catholic Charities was able to help her fill the holes in her budget. Another elderly woman supplemented her society security income by working a part-time job. However, when she was injured from a fall, she

couldn’t work. She fell behind in her bills. Service Link was able to help with some of the bills and avoid eviction, while she recuperated at home. She’s now back to work and safe in her apartment. The United Baptist Church tells the story of a family who had always been able to care for themselves. However, the mother became ill and required hospice care. The father took a leave from work to care for her. As a result, their rent went into arrears, owing more than $1,500 dollars. The church was able to negotiated a reduction in the rent owed with the landlord, and paid the balance. The husband is now back to work, and the family is stable again. Most of us take our automobiles for granted as transportation to work, for children, or pleasure. However, a single mom at St. Vincent de Paul, could only afford an “old clinker” that was in need of repairs. If the car wasn’t fixed, no work and no medical appointments for a sick child. The car is now working and back on the road. Neighbors in Need was proud to have participated in all these stories. They are all true; they happen every day. Hopefully, by “walking in their footsteps,” you can appreciate the work these organizations do with the help of Neighbors in Need. If you do, please support our efforts with a check to 14 Country Club Dr., Gilford, NH 03249. Want more information or more stories, email me at nanapop4@ or call 494-0482. Many thanks! Bill Johnson, President Neighbors in Need Gilford

Doug Towle’s Old House Tour raised over $5k for Year Round Library To The Daily Sun, It’s another success for the Gilmanton Year Round Library! Thank You to everyone who attended Doug Towle’s Old House Tour on Saturday, August 3rd. The event attracted approximately 200 guests who were able to visit nine homes, and many of those attended the reception at The Mack House, Doug’s current restoration project. Doug has been restoring homes in Gilmanton for over 30 years and his positive influence on the town cannot be understated. thanks1to7/24/13 all of 6:37 the homeown39Many sun ad_Layout AM Page 1

ers who agreed to share so readily — it wouldn’t have been possible without them. They were gracious and informative, sharing the history and beauty of some of Gilmanton’s old homes. Through the generosity of both townspeople, and people from afar, the Gilmanton Year Round Library raised over $5,000. A good time was had by all, with numerous requests for a repeat performance in the near future. Anne Kirby, Chairman Gilmanton Year-Round Library Board of Trustees.





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Gilmanton’s Greatest Views For Everyone, Forever! August 13, 2013 7:00 PM The Gilmanton Conservation Commission will be meeting at the Academy Building, in the upstairs auditorum to review the easement documents as well as the purchase and sales agreements for the purchase of four key properties owned by George Twigg. Public attendance is encouraged. T. Tarr, Chair

Page 6 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 9, 2013


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LETTERS Goal of U.N. Agenda 21 is to gain total control over world’s wealth To The Daily Sun, George Dengel had a very thought provoking and informative letter in Saturday’s Sun. The facts he presented regarding Democrat-run cities cannot be disputed. He says the problem is the Democrats, but they don’t believe that. Do we think the government will collapse under Obama, as Detroit has? Never in America you say. But what is being done to stop the progressives from fundamentally changing America? We are being bombarded on all sides by friendly appearing organizations that don’t have our best interests in mind. Mr. Dengel paints a very dark picture for our country, but could it happen? Years ago I met a man in Antrim who said we should get out of the U.N. I wondered why we should, as it was keeping peace in the world. After a lot of study, including communism and the Russian language, I have come to agree with him. The U.N. and the progressives all want a homogeneous world — one world government, one people, everyone equal, everyone the same, whether they work hard to earn a good living, or get by on government handouts. That’s the goal of the U.N. Agenda 21, to gain total control over all of the Earth’s wealth. They must convince Americans that in order to save their planet, we must give up our individual rights — like private property owner-

ship — for the greater good. In the world of sustainable development, as Agenda 21 is, even the possibility of doing harm to the environment, is a sufficient reason to create new and onerous regulations, giving up more of your constitutional rights. It is thought that environmentalists are being used to this end, and likely many individual members do not even recognize it. The backers of Agenda 21 are good at selecting terms whose meaning seems self-explanatory and sound very positive. This is done in an effort to make those who hear them for the first time think they are probably good things. The reality is quite different. Can Obama destroy America in the next 3 1/2 years as Mr. Dengel has said he must? Yes, he can, if we don’t do anything. It has been said “All that is necessary for the triumph of evil is for good men to do nothing”. Can we stop him and all his Chicago and terrorist cronies? Yes, we can, with your help. If you want to learn more about Agenda 21 and its effects in Ohio, go to http://www.darkejournal. com/2013/07/gop-men-hear-ohio-antiagenda-21.html?m=1. We have to wake up now. I’d like to call forth all those 1960’s flower children who staged sit-ins and riots to please come forth and be active again, this time FOR your country that you love. Peggy Graham Sanbornton

WOW Trail is a golden gem that needs to be completed ASAP To The Daily Sun, We brought our bicycles over to Tilton to checkout the Winnipesaukee River Trail and “Wow” hardly does it justice. What breathtaking views of the mighty Winnipesaukee River! What a wonderful use of an abandoned railroad track. the rails are still there. Trees grow among the ties and a lot of the trail was built right on top of the track with a single, half-buried rail running along side. There are historic information placards about the Winnipesaukee River and the mills it powered in the past, but most have fallen to vandals. There are vies of pristine wetland that Walk Kelly couldn’t match. The trails leads to downtown Franklin. The return trip is a uphill grade, naturally, since it follows the river back upstream, but it is in no way challenging. That’s the beauty of building a bike trail along a railroad track; there

are never any steep hills, so anyone could peddle them. Old train tracks are ready-made corridors through the back acres, often remote and always scenic. The WOW trail system following the old rail right of ways, which the state conveniently already controls, is a golden gem and needs to be completed in my lifetime (I’m already in my 60s). The is no good reason the trail should not run alongside the Hobo Railroad. South Down was built with the understanding that a bike path was in the future. I do agree that a chain link fence would be an awful eyesore for South Down. The fence has been an expensive, unnecessary piece of overkill. The trail between Tilton and Franklin sometimes runs just feet from 50-foot drop offs into the raging river. Not a problem except in a nanny state. Let’s get that trail to the Weirs done. Peter Davis Laconia

Donation response to Meredith Food Pantry plea was overwhelming To The Daily Sun, After the letter in The Daily Sun asking for help for the Meredith Emergency Food Pantry, the response was overwhelming. We would like to thank each and every one who came in and donated to us. We are very fortunate to have such support from individuals, churches, banks, school, businesses,

and club organizations. Our thanks go out to each and everyone. We are still in need due to our overwhelming increase of the less fortunate people who have lost their jobs and have fallen on hard times. Thanks again to each and everyone that has helped. Paul Rowley Meredith Emergency Food Pantry

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It’s official; LRCC students will learn restaurant biz at amazing Shaker facility By Michael Kitch THE LACONIA DAILY SUN

CANTERBURY — Recalling the lyric of “Simple Gifts,” the enduring Shaker song, for both Lakes Region Community College and Canterbury Shaker Village and their partnership to house the college’s Culinary and Pastry Arts and Restaurant Management programs at the historic site: “’Tis the gift to come down where we ought to be.” Yesterday, when Scott Kalicki, president of the college, and Funi Burdick, executive director of Canterbury Shaker Village, inc. signed the lease both spoke of their “shared educational mission,” which Kalicki said they would pursue “in sophisticated and synergistic ways.” Kalicki recalled that the idea of locating the programs in Canterbury sprang from a suggestion by the former president of the college Mark Edelstein. Meanwhile, Burdick said that the village, in seeking “to stay vibrant and relevant,” was offering workshops, including those in culinary arts, and “encouraging people to get their hands dirty.” When she learned that the college was looking for a new home for Culinary Arts she remembered the Shaker motto — “we make you a kindly welcome.” The college will occupy a three-story building, reconstructed and furnished in the Shaker manner but fitted with a commercial kitchen, where it will conducts its classes and operate a restaurant. For the college the village provides a home for two popular programs that have been adrift since last spring when, after structural issues forced them to leave the Belmont Mill, they shuttled between the technical centers at Laconia and Concord high schools.

Scott Kaliicki, president of Lakes Region Community College, and Funi Burdick, executive director of Canterbury Shaker Village, Inc., yesterday signed the lease that will provide the college’s Culinary and Pastry Arts and Restaurant Management programs with a new home at the National Historic Landmark where students will operate a restaurant. (Laconia Daily Sun photo/Michael Kitch).

For the village, the presence of the programs and the restaurant enriches the offerings at the historic site and serves its mission to sustain the Shaker legacy, while providing annual revenue of $40,000.

The production and preparation of food, Burdick noted was prominent strain among the Shakers. She said that the village has hosted chefs from see next page

Page 8 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 9, 2013

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Scott Kalicki, president of Lakes Region Community College, and Funi Burdick, executive director of Canterbury Shaker Village, Inc. are flanked by Patrick Hall (right), program coordinator, and William Walsh (left), chief instructor, of the college’s Culinary and Pastry Arts and Restaurant Management programs, which will be housed at the village. (Laconia Daily Sun photo/Michael Kitch).

from preceding page the state to conduct workshops and prepare meals drawing on Shaker recipes. “Lots of restaurants have wanted to lease the space,” she said, “but, we don’t want to be a landlord.” The college, she continued, represents an opportunity “to integrate education and hospitality with our mission to ‘rethink tradition, rethink Shaker Village.” Burdick anticipated that the students would be matched to the “Shaker Box Lunch” offered at the village. Furthermore, she said that the village also intends to develop a farming program, reviving a significant element of the Shaker community, as part of an initiative to encourage organic agriculture and sustainable living. Patrick Hall, coordinator of the Culinary and Pastry Arts program, was excited at the prospect of what he called “food-to-table. It’s the big thing and it’s what the public wants,” he said. He said that learning in an environment where the ingredients are grown and harvested would enhance the experience of students. Hall is eager to open the restaurant that is expected to serve its first diners in October. William Walsh, chief instructor of the program, expected the setting would add to the popularity of the program. The commercial kitchen, along with storage and office space, is on the

ground floor. What he called an “a la carte kitchen” and dining room, which seats 40, is on the floor above. A function room stretches across the top floor. Walsh said there were 11 students when he joined the program seven years ago and he expects 110 when classes begin in the fall. The kitchen, he said, will accommodate classes of 10 to 12, which approximates the student-teacher ratio of the program. With the restaurant, Walsh stressed that the venue provides an ideal environment to teach everything from waiting tables to preparing deserts in elegant surroundings. “When students complete this program here,” he said, “they can step right into places like Church Landing.” Kalicki said that that ultimately the college intends to return the programs to the Laconia campus, but quickly added that he expected to pursue the partnership with the village “as far as we can take it.” He said that the 20132014 state budget includes $3.3-million for construction of a new building to house the automotive program at the college and design the renovation of the space it will vacate. Burdick is looking forward to an ongoing partnership. “Potential and integration are the key words,” she said. “We’re just going to joy the ride and hope it lasts for a long time.”

MARATHON from page 2 Also Thursday, a hearing scheduled for Monday for a third Tsarnaev friend charged in the case was canceled. Robel Phillipos is accused of lying to investigators about visiting Tsarnaev’s dorm room. In court documents, his attorneys say they’re in talks that could resolve the case. Tsarnaev, Kadyrbayev, Tazhayakov and Phillipos were all students at the University of Massachusetts at Dartmouth. On April 18, FBI investigators working the bombing posted pictures of Tsarnaev and his brother Tamerlan Tsarnaev, an alleged co-conspirator who died during the manhunt for the suspects. According to the indictment, that day Kadyrbayev received a text message from Dzhokhar Tsarnaev suggesting that, if he wanted, he could go

The indictment alleges that Kadyrbayev and Tazhayakov removed several items from the room that evening, including Tsarnaev’s laptop computer and a backpack containing fireworks, which were opened so their explosive powder could be seen. They also found a jar of petroleum jelly, which Kadyrbayev told Tazhayakov he believed Tsarnaev used to make bombs, the indictment said. The indictment says that night, after Tazhayakov agreed, Kadyrbayev put the backpack with the fireworks and jelly in a garbage bag, and tossed the bag in a trash bin outside the apartment. The next morning, after Tsarnaev had been identified as a bombing suspect in multiple news reports, they allegedly watched as a garbage truck emptied the bin.

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 9, 2013— Page 9

Chaotic scene in Laconia as foot chase ends with tasering in front of victim’s relatives; police say they confiscated heroin, cocaine & oxycodone after arrest By Gail OBer


LACONIA – A local man who was zapped by police with a Taser twice Wednesday night is being held on $30,000 cash bail after his appearance by video in the 4th Circuit Court, Laconia Division on Thursday. Matthew Tusi, 30, of 9 Isabella St. faces three counts of possession of narcotics, one count of possession of a narcotic (oxycodone) with intent to sell, one count of disobeying an officer and one count of resisting arrest. Police affidavits obtained from the 4th Circuit Court, Laconia Division yesterday said Tusi had two bags of brown heroin, two bags of cocaine, and 89 blue bills identified by poison control as oxycodone on him or with him at the time of his arrest. Paperwork filed with the court indicates the brouhaha with Tusi began around 9:30 p.m. Wednesday when Sheriff Deputy E. Justin Blanchette drove toward the Sheriff’s Department on County Drive to get something he had left in his office. He said while headed north to his office he noticed a black Infinity in front of him that headed past County Drive. Blanchette said saw the same car on County Drive a short time later as it was pulling in to the parking lot of the Belknap County House of Corrections and thought it was “unusual.” He said he stopped to talk to the driver to see if he could be of assistance and Tusi allegedly told him he was going to the jail to post bail for a woman. Blanchette said he thought she had been sentenced

and told Tusi he would check for him. Blanchette’s affidavits said Tusi swore at him and announced he would leave. Blanchette said he told him to wait a second and he would check with the jail about the woman but Tusi said, “I’m out of here.” “The entire time he was reaching around the inside of the driver’s side door and was staring right through me,” wrote Blanchette noting he feared Tusi had a weapon so “I kept my distance.” Blanchette learned the woman had been sentenced and was not expecting anyone to bring her any money. He decided to follow the car, calling Laconia police for support. Once Blanchette had a Laconia Police officer traveling behind him, he said he turned on his lights to stop Tusi who was by then on Union Avenue, in front of Sacred Heart Church and not far from his home off Gilford Ave. He said Tusi continued slowly for about 25 feet and stopped but didn’t put the car in park. Blanchette said he ordered Tusi on his bullhorn to put the car in park and he complied. And then, the officer reported, Tusi ran. Blanchette pursued alleging Tusi kept swearing and placing his hand in his waist band, putting Blanchette in fear of a weapon so he drew his and ordered him to stop. Blanchette said Tusi yelled, “Bring more guns, bring more guns” so he deployed his Taser but said he didn’t hit him squarely and his suspect kept running.

Tusi ran down a driveway next to a wooden stockade fence running perpendicular to Gilford Ave. and witnesses (including this reporter) heard a considerable amount of yelling before a second Taser shot was heard. Blanchette described the second shot fired from his electric stun gun as “more successful”. Tusi began screaming, “I can’t walk. I can’t walk” when police ordered him to get to his feet. He also yelled that he wanted them to call the state police and then hollered that he wanted an ambulance. Multiple police officers, including an off-duty Gilford Police officer and an off-duty New York Police officer were standing around Tusi, who was wearing white sweatpants and a red long-sleeved T-shirt with a white front. He was handcuffed from behind and alternated between sitting and laying on the ground. He continued to holler and at one point said he wanted to see his mother. Other onlookers, including his grandmother, kept screaming at police that Tusi didn’t do anything, repeating the suspect’s cry for medical attention. Police told him an ambulance was on the way. About seven to 10 minutes later a Laconia ambulance arrived and Tusi was put on a lifting board and raised to a gurney. As he was being wheeled to the ambulance, he continued to moan and cry but as he was being lifted into the emergency vehicle he began to struggle again. One of his relatives, identified by witnesses as his uncle, kept tying to tell Tusi to go in the ambusee next page

Page 10 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 9, 2013

August 9-11

19-year-old charged with reckless driving after crash BELMONT — Three young people were taken by ambulance to Lakes Region General Hospital after the car they were in left the road yesterday morning and hit a stone wall. Police said Trevor M. Partridge, 19, no address given, of Belmont was driving along Province Road (Route 107) at an alleged high rate of speed when his car struck the stone wall at Dow Cemetery near the intersection of Hoadley Road. He was charged with one count of reckless driving and one count of driving without a valid license. Partridge, passenger Scott Coburn, 21, no address given, and a second juvenile passenger were all

taken by Belmont Fire and Rescue by ambulance to Lakes Region General Hospital in Laconia with what fire officials described as non life-threatening injuries. Police said the front end of the small 4-door sedan was heavily damaged. Fire officials said two of the men needed to be helped from the car while one was able to get out on his own. They said they didn’t need to use extrication tools. Partridge was given a court date of September 19 in the 4th Circuit Court, Laconia Division. — Gail Ober

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ASHLAND — The School Board has scheduled a special School District Meeting to seek voter approval of a three year collective bargaining agreement with teachers at the Elementary School. The official ballot (SB-2) vote will be held on October 1. A deliberative session will be held on September 3 at 7 p.m. in the William J. Tirone Gymnasium. The proposed contract would provide teachers with a 5.5 percent increase in salaries over the term of the contract, according to the School Board.

In a statement sent to local media outlets, the School Board noted that many of its teachers have been with the district over 20 years and the board believes the teachers “make Ashland Elementary School a greet school for your children”. “We thank you for your overwhelming support of the School District’s budget for 2013-2014 and once again we ask for your support,” the board wrote. “Vote yes on the October 1 on the proposed teachers’ contract.”

Opechee Point beach to be closed to swimming on Sat. LACONIA — The Opechee Point Beach will be closed to public swimming on Saturday, August 10 from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. due to the Lakes Region Water Ski Boat Classic that will he held at that location. The Point beach is located directly behind Colby

Field and the Middle School. In making the announcement, the Parks and Recreation Department thanked residents for their anticipated cooperation.

from preceding page lance and yelling at police for hurting him. He also kept telling Tusi not to say anything. “We’ll sort this out later,” the uncle said to Tusi and other male relatives who had gathered by the rear of the ambulance. Once the ambulance doors closed, Tusi, who is about 6-feet tall and weighs about 200 pounds, apparently began struggling and attendants could be seen through the windows trying to restrain him.

His relatives kept telling police that the ambulance drivers were hurting him but nearest officer wasn’t looking through the ambulance windows. At his video arraignment in court yesterday, Tusi walked in to the video room and didn’t appear to have any injuries. Wearing the same red shirt with the white front, he made the sign of the cross as he waited for Judge Jim Carroll to decide on whether he should be held on $20,000 cash only bail. Carroll decided on $30,000.

PHOTO from page 2 and left cheek. The photo was up for more than five hours before Facebook removed the page late Thursday afternoon. A Facebook spokeswoman said in an email to The Associated Press that she couldn’t comment on a law enforcement investigation but could provide a general comment from the company. “The content was reported to us,” the spokeswoman wrote. “We took action on the profile — removing the content and disabling the profile, and

we reached out to law enforcement. We take action on all content that violates our terms, which are clearly laid out on our site.” Public records show that Medina and Alfonso first married in January 2010, divorced in February 2012 and then remarried three months later. Medina bought the condominium unit where the couple lived in March 2012 for $107,000. It wasn’t immediately clear if Medina had an attorney.

JOBS from page 2 level of hiring and firing,” said Bricklin Dwyer, an economist at BNP Paribas. Unemployment applications are a proxy for layoffs. At the depths of the recession, in March 2009, weekly claims surged to 670,000. They have fallen steadily ever since and are now half that level. The number of first-time applications did rise slightly last week, to a seasonally adjusted 330,000. But that’s just 5,000 higher than the 5 ½-year low reached two weeks ago. Most economists say small shifts like that are normal and applications are essentially at a point where they may not fall much further. “Readings below 300K are rare and rarely sustained,” Jonathan Basile, director of U.S. economics at Credit Suisse, wrote in a note to clients. The drop in layoffs helps explain why job growth has increased this year to an average of 192,000 net jobs a month, even while overall economic growth has stayed sluggish. Net job gains show the number of people hired minus those who lose or quit their jobs. And when companies cut fewer jobs, it doesn’t take many new

hires to create a high net gain. The Labor Department says layoffs have averaged 1.6 million a month through June, fewer than a monthly average of nearly 1.8 million in the prerecession year 2006. Hiring hasn’t bounced back as fast. Employers hired an average 4.3 million people a month this year through June, well below the 2006 monthly average of 5.3 million. Despite the drop in unemployment applications, net job growth slowed in July. Employers created just 162,000 net jobs, the fewest in four months. The unemployment rate dropped to a 4 ½-year low of 7.4 percent last month, down from 7.6 percent in June. That is still well above the 5 percent to 6 percent associated with a normal economy. So what will it take for more companies to begin adding new workers to their payrolls? “Really not a mysterious question,” says Gerard McLean, CEO of Rivershark Inc., a developer of web applications in Englewood, Ohio. “We’re sitting here waiting for the promise of customers. With money. Really that simple.”

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 9, 2013— Page 11

SPORTS Low scores for Waukewan Ladies Perfect conditions for a round of golf greeted the nine-hole Waukewan Ladies League for its August 6 competition and the low scores did not disappoint. More than a quarter of the 42 golfers scored 50 and under in addition to the several who just missed the cut-off by a few strokes. As President Ridlon read the scores, Jan Pano received loud applause of appreciation for her low score of 44. The clapping continued as Betsy Cox’s name was mentioned as shooting a 45, Gerry McGillicuddy a 46 and Kathy Sweeney a 47. Laurie Fox and Barb Saimond each scored a 48, Gloria Ferland, Charlotte Gregory and Carolyn Koczera a 49 and Barb Barbuto and Rose Hansford completed the group with 50’s. Laurie was recognized a second time as she won the 50/50 drawing. There were three golfers who shared the “chip-in” pot. Charlotte Gregory, on hole #2, found her ball in the rough 4’ off the back off the green. Charlotte chipped onto the green with an accurate shot that found the bottom of the cup 15 ‘ away. She added to her precision shots on the next hole by driving with her 6 hybrid to win “closest to the pin”. She watched as her ball came to rest 20’ 8” from the flag. Linda Ridlon accomplished her chip-in on hole # 4 by chipping just off the green with her 7 iron and watched as it traveled 10’ to the forward flag and into the hole. Joslyn Halstead, not to be outdone, accurately chipped her ball on hole #8 from in the rough off the side of the green. Joslyn smiled with a sense of accomplishment as she watched her ball find its mark. A fun and interesting “contest hole” was played on hole # 5. As the ladies teed off on this hilly, dogleg left hole, a hula-hoop was placed in an area where most tee shots land, although still out of sight. The golfer who placed her shot closest to the hula-hoop was a delighted Nancy Vercauteran who did admit to being a bit lucky. Bonnie Tower was also accurate and lucky as her name was chosen from the ladies who drove their balls beyond the 100-yard sign placed on the 8th fairway. Bonnie estimated that her ball was about 20 yards beyond the sign. On hole #4, Gloria Ferland won “closest to the pin second or third shot” with her precise pitch from forward of the bunker, over the hill guarding the green and onto the green, coming to rest 8’ 11” from the flag. The much-anticipated award of the afternoon see GOLF next page

Sidney Swormstedt of Laconia, a standout with the New Hampton School Lacrosse team, recently took part in the 2013 Champion AllAmerican Showcase, a US Lacrosse event., held at the ESPN Wide World of Sports Complex in Lake Buena Vista, Florida. (Courtesy photo)

All-American Sidney Swormstedt takes part in national lacrosse showcase By RogeR Amsden FOR THE LACONIA DAILY SUN

LACONIA — Sidney Swormstedt returned recently from Florida, where she took part in the 2013 Champion All-American Showcase, a US Lacrosse event, held at the ESPN Wide World of Sports Complex in Lake Buena Vista.

‘’It was such a great experience, playing with the top girls in the country, and such an honor to be there’’ said Swormstedt. ‘’I was one of the youngest players there and I got to play some different positions. I’ve always played attack, but this time I was a midfielder. I learned some new things which see SWORMSTEDT next page

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SWORMSTEDT from preceding page helped make me a more complete player.’’ The girls’ showcase featured a four-team roundrobin pool with 80 players from 27 states. Swormstedt finished with three goals and an assist in three games playing for the Freedom team. One of four New Hampshire players selected for the showcase, Swormstedt, a member of the Class of 2015 at New Hampton School, was named a US Lacrosse All-American this summer after a standout sophomore season that included 64 goals and 24 assists for the Huskies, who finished the season 10-6 and with a share of the Lakes Region championship. She also plays soccer and was named MVP of the girls soccer team in her sophomore year. Swormstedt, a day student at New Hampton who has already verbally committed to the University of North Carolina, comes from an active athletic family. Her parents, Jim and Randy Swormstedt, until recent years were both competitors in the triathlon evens around New England and the Swormstedt name in Laconia is synonymous with athletics. Her first sport was soccer, where she has played with Seacoast United. For 11 years she took gymnastics at Lakes Region Gymnastics, practicing three to four hours a day, and achieving the strength and flexibility which serve her so well in lacrosse. Her love of gymnastics remains, however, and her favorite movie is ‘’Stick It’’, a 2006 film which stars Missy Peregrym as a rebellious teen gymnast. Once she started to play lacrosse, however, she knew that she had found her sport. ‘’The more I played it, the more I liked it.’’ she says. During the winter months she practices lacrosse every Sunday, playing with the Granite State Elite at the Hampshire Dome in Amherst. She says that she is fortunate to be playing at New Hampton School and that she and other members of the team are ‘’wicked close, we’re like family’’ and that one of her goals now that she has played in a national setting is ‘’to be a good teammate on and off the field.’’ Swormstedt says that New Hampton Coach Jenna McCabe ‘’is one of the best coaches ever. She has taught me so much.’’ McCabe sees a bright future for Swormstedt. “Sidney was such an electric scorer for our team this past season. It’s great to see her flourish in such a competitive environment. She is helping to put New Hampton Women’s Lacrosse on the map.” Her mother, Randy, says that she’s really proud of Sydney’s accomplishments. ‘’She’s a great kid and works hard and I expect that will continue at North Carolina.’’ She says that her daughter has made the top 25 list for her class level with Inside Lacrosse but the family won’t know until the list is published where she is ranked nationally. Sydney says that she’s looking to major ‘’in something that involves sports’’ when she heads off to North Carolina in two years. GOLF from preceding page went to the foursome of Jan Pano, Betsy Cox, Gail Clarke and Ingrid Smith for their winning score of 35, which was three shots better than the next best foursome’s score. Using the two best net scores of the foursome on each of the 5 odd holes and adding those together for the team score was the game of the week named “Odd Holes Only”. It was noted by Ridlon that the low round scores of Jan and Betsy were helpful to the winning foursome as well as those welcomed strokes. The plans for the League’s 40th Invitational “Heart of a Woman” are moving forward and VP Kathy Sweeney is collecting the applications. Sweeney cautioned the League to sign up early for this September 11 event as it is filling up fast.

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 9, 2013 — Page 13

Airplanes flying around Laconia High library at culmination of summer program By RogeR Amsden THE LACONIA DAILY SUN

LACONIA — Students in a Laconia High School summer school program flew airplanes they had designed yesterday as part of the Electric Powered Cargo Plane Challenge. The aircraft, powered by a small electric motor with a plastic propeller, were tethered to a power pole which supplied electrical power to the airplanes, which were controlled in the library by the students through a remote controller as they attempted to take off and land. ‘’It’s a hands-on activity but the students have to use math in building the planes and calculating how much cargo they can carry,’’ said Amanda Stefanik, educational coordinator for LHS summer school, which is a Project EXTRA! funded activity designed to afford after school and summer school educational opportunities. Students design and construct an electrically powered model aircraft

which must complete at least one flight lap without cargo and then they add weights and see if the aircraft can complete a lap with the added cargo. Students were provided with a ready made fuselage as well as motor and landing gear, but had to design and build the wings and tail structure of the aircraft. ‘’It was pretty complicated,’’ said Ryan Garneau, who chose an elliptical wing design for his aircraft which seemed to have problems providing enough lift to consistently circle around the power pole. Noah Ford had more success with his aircraft, which had a trapezoidal wing design and was able to carry as many as nine of the half-ounce weights on a full lap around the power pole. Stefanik said the cargo plane challenge will become a part of the school’s learning activities and that students will be able to take part in regional and national competitions.

CHICKENS from page one by the committee closely mirrors the ordinance adopted by the Concord City Council in December, 2011, which will be reviewed in September. It would permit keeping not more than five hens — but no roosters, capons or guinea hens — for the sole use of the household in the specified districts by special exception. The breeding of chickens and sale of eggs would be prohibited. Nor could chickens be slaughtered on the premisses. Chickens would be kept in coops placed in rear or side yards at least 10 feet from the primary residence and 20 feet from any lot line. Chickens would not be allowed to roam free. Not more than one cubic yard of droppings, stored in a closed container, could be kept at one time. Chicken coops could not be located and chicken manure could not be stored within the 50 feet of the Shoreland Protection Overlay District, which includes all land within 250 feet of the high water mark of public waters, or within any wetland or wetland buffer. Suzanne Perley, who chairs the task force, said that she spoke with officials in all the other cities in the state that have adopted similar ordinances and found that none had experienced significant problems. Last month, when the task force held a public hearing on the issue, several speakers suggested residents keeping chicken should be required to register them. Perley explained that requiring a special

exception to keep chickens would effectively create a register. Applicants must pay a $125 fee and demonstrate that that the use meets eight criteria, including that keeping chickens will not impair the interests or character of the neighborhood. Perley said that the process will ensure that the city has a record of those with chickens and their whereabouts. Chickens first drew the attention of the Planning Department in October 2005 when Karianne Shelley, then an aspiring veterinarian at age 15, requested a variance to keep two hens at her home on Old North Main Street in order to complete a 4-H project. The ZBA denied the variance, but when Shelley appealed voted three-to-two to grant the variance until she graduated from high school in two years time. Five years later Charles Drake applied for a variance to keep between four and six laying hens at his home on Bay Street. The ZBA denied his request and refused to reconsider its decision. Perley said that the task force also recommended adopting an amendment to the section of the ordinance bearing on the floodplain district, which was proposed by the Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA). “We really have no leeway,” she said. “We have to update the ordinance in order for properties to be eligible for flood insurance.” The amendment to the floodplain ordinance, Perley said, will be recommended to the Planning Board, which in turn will present its recommendation to the City Council.

JACKPOT from page 2 jackpot win, White said he often daydreamed about how he’d spend his winnings if he won. “I’ve totally been waiting for this day my entire life,” he said, lamenting that he has to wait two weeks for his money. “Start the clock right now,” he said, eliciting laughs. The other two winning tickets were sold in New Jersey, including in a coastal community that is still recovering from Superstorm Sandy. But no one had stepped forward to claim

either of those two shares as of Thursday afternoon. White said his girlfriend called him Thursday morning to say a winning ticket had been sold in Minnesota, and he quickly checked the 10 he had bought the night before. Mega-jackpot winners often wait days or weeks before claiming their prizes, giving them time to prepare and make legal arrangements. White said he had an attorney and financial adviser in mind, and wasn’t afraid of see next page

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NOTICE OF SECURED PARTY SALE Notice is hereby given that for failure to pay rent when due and for breach of the conditions set forth in the Rules and Regulations of the Lakes Region Manufactured Housing Community by THERESA BOLTE and CHELSEA O’CONNELL, with respect to 3 Tee Dee Drive, Lakes Region Manufactured Housing Community, Belmont, Belknap County, New Hampshire; in execution of a lien against the manufactured home described herein, in favor of Lakes Region Manufactured Housing Cooperative, recorded in Book 2861, Page 465, Belknap County Registry of Deeds; and by virtue of the authority granted by RSA 205-A:4-a VII; RSA 477:44 IV; RSA 540-A:3 VII; and RSA 382-A:9-610, LAKES REGION MANUFACTURED HOUSING COOPERATIVE, as Secured Party, will sell at public auction a 197 Festival manufactured home, Model 3 BFB, measuring 60’ x 12’ and with Serial Number 50318 and any and all personal property located in or on said manufactured home, all of the foregoing being owned by Theresa Bolte and/or Chelsea O’Connell. Said sale will occur on Tuesday July 23, 2013, at 11:00 a.m. The sale of the manufactured home will take place at 3 Tee Dee Drive Lakes Region Manufactured Housing Community, Belmont, Belknap County, New Hampshire, where the manufactured home is presently located. The collateral will be sold in this disposition “as-is”, “where-is” and without warranty relating to title, possession, quiet enjoyment or the like, express or implied and subject to any and all encumbrances of every nature whatsoever having priority over secured party’s claim, including, but not limited to, outstanding real estate taxes owed to the Town of Belmont, New Hampshire. The successful bidder will be required to tender a deposit in the minimum amount of Two Thousand Dollars ($2,000.00), in the form of a bank or certified check, payable to the order of Lakes Region Manufactured Housing Cooperative or in such other form as may be acceptable to Secured Party. The successful bidder will be responsible for any and all costs associated with any relocation of the manufactured home. Any potential bidder who wishes to occupy the manufactured home onsite must first make application to and be approved as a tenant by Lakes Region Manufactured Housing Cooperative, failing which, the successful bidder shall remove the manufactured home from the property within 14 days following acceptance of title. Other terms will be announced at the time of the sale. Dated at Belmont, New Hampshire, this 12th day of July, 2013. LAKES REGION MANUFACTURED HOUSING COOPERATIVE By its Attorneys, John P. Giere, Esquire Wescott, Dyer, Fitzgerald & Nichols, PA 28 Bowman Street Laconia, NH 03246

Page 14 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 9, 2013

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TOWN OF NEW HAMPTON PLANNING BOARD Tuesday, August 20, 2013 7:00 PM - at the Town Office * Upstairs Meeting Room 12 Pinnacle Hill Road, New Hampton, NH 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6.



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Roll Call Minutes Correspondence Update from the Master Plan Sub-Committee on the Master Plan Process for 2012-2013. Discussion relative to possible changes to the Zoning Ordinance for 2014. Jean C. Kempton Trust – SUBDIVISION - PRELIMINARY HEARING/ SUBMISSION OF APPLICATION – 20 Packard Drive, Tax Map R-19, Lot 4; 3-lot subdivision, 10.19 acres and boundary line adjustment of 0.1 acres from Tax Map R-19, Lot 2A to Lot 4 (subdivision lot #3). Rymes Heating Fuels Inc. on property owned by LW Packard & Company – SUBDIVISION AND SITE PLAN REVIEW - PRELIMINARY HEARING/ SUBMISSION OF APPLICATION – 20 Packard Drive, Tax Map R-11, Lot 23; 2lot subdivision, 10.50 acres; to install an intermediate LP gas (propane) storage facility to service distribution vehicles Resource Management Inc. & Pemiprospect Holdings LLC – SITE PLAN REVIEW - PRELIMINARY HEARING/ SUBMISSION OF APPLICATION – 270 NH Route 132N, Tax Map R-11, Lot 24; Locate two buildings; one for the purpose of receiving and processing residuals and the other for storage of residuals, 39.18 acres. Wesley Hays d/b/a Northstar Route 132 Real Estate LLC – INFORMATIONAL/ CONCEPTUAL – NH Route 132N & Packard Drive, Tax Map R-11, Lot 22 re: subdivision into 2 lots Phil Harker on property owned by Jeffrey & Janet Hiltz – INFORMATIONAL/ CONCEPTUAL - NH Route 132N & backland off of Huckleberry Road, Tax Map R-16, Lot 11 & R-20, Lot 4 re: possible Agricultural use and ATV use and events. And any other business that may come before the board.

* NOTE: New location for Planning Board meetings is on the second floor of the Town Office and access is in the rear of the building (formerly the Police Department).

PORTSMOUTH (AP) — New Hampshire and Maine celebrated the opening of a new bridge Thursday that has become a steel symbol of their past cooperation and their commitment to future commerce. The $81.4 million Memorial Bridge between Portsmouth and Kittery, Maine, replaces one that was built in 1923 and closed two years ago.

As she did 90 years ago at age 5, former Portsmouth mayor Eileen Foley did the ribbon-cutting honors, riding across the bridge in a golf cart with a bouquet of flowers on her lap. The crowd cheered as she cut the ribbon, then sang “God Bless America.” New Hampshire Gov. Maggie Hassan noted that the bridge includes see next page

from preceding page the publicity — noting the New Jersey winners hadn’t stepped forward yet. “I hope I’m yesterday’s news as soon as possible,” he said. White said he is divorced and has a 16-year-old son and 14-year-old daughter. He said his days working for a Minneapolis electrical contractor “are over,” although he said he planned to help his boss, Ron Bowen, finish some projects before quitting. Referring to Bowen, who was sitting nearby, he quipped: “He started the day my boss. He’s going to end the day my chauffeur.” The New Jersey tickets included one sold in a supermarket in a Little Egg Harbor, N.J., a coastal community hit hard by Superstorm Sandy last year. “Hopefully, it’s somebody who lives in the area, and this is their reward for having gone through this,” said Carol Blackford, a retiree whose home in Little Egg Harbor was flooded with knee-high water during Sandy last October. “And if they want to share, we’re here.” But even if the winner wasn’t someone devastated by the storm, the community will benefit from the jackpot. Phil Weber, director of the Acme Markets store where the winning ticket was sold, said Thursday that the store would donate $10,000 in gift cards to local charities. Weber said some of the store’s employees are still out of their homes more than nine

months after the storm. The store itself has been making donations since Sandy, Weber said. The third ticket was sold in a Super Stop & Shop store in South Brunswick, N.J. The winning numbers drawn Wednesday night were 5, 25, 30, 58, 59 and Powerball 32. Each winning ticket was worth $86 million before taxes, or $58.3 million after taxes, if taken in a lump sum. They are worth $149.4 million over 30 years if the winners choose the annuity option. Several people were anxiously checking their tickets Thursday morning for would-be winners at the Little Egg Harbor store where one of the three tickets that matched all six numbers was sold. One man, Billy Bob Romano, said he discovered he’d won $4 — enough to cover the bag of ice he bought at the store. “Somebody, hopefully, that wins the money gets it here and contributes to the neighborhoods,” he said. A recent game change intended to build excitement about the lottery has increased the frequency of huge jackpots. Wednesday’s jackpot drawing comes only a few months after the biggest Powerball jackpot in history — a $590 million pot won in Florida by an 84-year-old widow. The second largest Powerball jackpot, $587.5 million, was won in November and split between two tickets from Arizona and Missouri.

VICTIM from page one contact with the car driven by Sawyer who in turn collided with an Ford SUV being driven west-bound by Martin Leary, 62, of Gilford. Leary was also treated and released from LRGH. Police said they are not releasing the details of what happened on the road up to the collision because of the ongoing investigation, although Jacques said there were witnesses. He said the passenger side of the car Sawyer was driving was most heavily damaged although all three cars sustained significant damage. The initial call to the fire department broadcast over the scanner said there was multiple cars involved in a crash on Route 11 near Brookside Crossing with a possible fatality. Jacques didn’t say if the witnesses were other people involved in the crash or different people who actually saw what happened. He said to the best of his knowledge, there was no one stopped at the overlook area at the time of the crash. Jacques said some of the people involved in the crash were wearing seat belts and some were not. He confirmed Fire Chief Steve Carrier’s statement that the child was secured in a car seat that appeared to be correctly installed. Jacques said the road is straight

in that area and is reasonably level when one considers Gilford’s hilly terrain. “It isn’t an area I go to for frequent accidents,” he said. He said that stretch of roadway has two lanes. There is passing allowed, as indicated by a dashed yellow centerline, line but declined to say if it was a factor in yesterday’s crash. Sandy Aldrich was in a car accident in February near where Wednesday’s accident occurred. Aldrich, who lives in Brookside Crossing and drives on Route 11 daily, said in her opinion there are three things that cause many accidents and near-misses along that stretch of road – speed, alcohol and, most importantly inattention. She said the road gets a lot of travelers who aren’t familiar with the curve just west of the scenic area. She also said people like to look at the view without pulling into the scenic area. “It’s a beautiful road,” she said, meaning it’s well maintained and plowed. But because it is so nice she said she thinks people drive too fast on it. She also said people are prone to passing when they shouldn’t because drivers often think they have more room than they really have because they can’t see beyond the Gilford-side curve or the Ellacoya State Park Curve.

Suppression of black vote alleged in close Florida election for mayor

SOPCHOPPY, Fla. (AP) — A small Florida Panhandle town best known for its annual Worm Grunting Festival is at the center of an investigation into charges the white city clerk suppressed the black vote in an election where the black mayor lost by a single vote and a black city commissioner was also ousted. Both losing candidates and three black voters have filed complaints, now being investigated by the Florida Department of Law Enforcement, that City Clerk Jackie Lawhon made it more difficult for blacks to cast ballots by questioning their residency. The candidates also allege Lawhon abandoned her duty to remain neutral and actively campaigned for the three whites on the ballot. “If the allegations that we have are 100 percent accurate, then this election was literally stolen from us and I really feel like there should be another election,” said Anginita Rosier, who lost her seat on the commission by 26 votes. Lawhon, who has served in her position since being appointed more than three decades ago, referred calls to city attorney Dan Cox. He would not comment on the specifics of the complaints but said, “I don’t think that anything was done that was out of line.” The allegations were made about two weeks before the U.S. Supreme Court ruling in June that gutted a key provision of the Voting Rights Act. That provision required several states and other jurisdictions, mostly in the South, to get federal approval before changing election procedures; opponents said that requirement was outdated because of the nation’s racial progress since the 1960s. Preventing anyone from voting because of race remains illegal under state and federal law. But if the claims in this Southern town of fewer than 500 people are substantiated, activists are likely to seize on the case as an example of how racial discrimination

at the polls has not been eradicated — and why protections like those overturned by the Supreme Court should remain in place. “The League of Women Voters is on a really high alert regarding the situation,” said state chapter President Deirdre Macnab. “These kinds of situations should make it clear to all Americans how important it is for Congress to act definitively and quickly to ensure with confidence that the rights of all voters are protected in both big cities and small towns across America.” At the very least, Macnab said, she has concerns that the City Hall staff and not the Wakulla County supervisor of elections office handled the ballots in the June 11 election. Sopchoppy sits on the edge of a national forest about 35 miles southwest of Tallahassee. Whites outnumber blacks about 3-to-1. Other than cars zipping along U.S. 319 that leads to the Gulf Coast beaches, little traffic passes by the kudzu-draped utility lines. Sopchoppy boasts one grocery store, two gas stations and seven churches. The biggest excitement Sopchoppy sees is the annual Worm Grunting Festival, a tribute to local folks who make their living by going into the forest, hammering a wooden stake into the ground and rubbing it with a metal slab. The vibrations drive worms to the surface, where they are gathered and sold as fishing bait. Several people approached outside the grocery store said they voted but claimed not to know of any problems. Even the black former mayor, Colleen SkipperMitchell, wouldn’t answer questions. Five candidates ran for three seats on the city commission. The top three vote-getters were the winners. Eddie Evans received 89 votes, Nathan Lewis 75 and Glenn Rudd 66. There were 65 ballots cast for SkipperMitchell and 40 for Rosier.

from preceding page state-of-the-art technology to meet the needs of modern commerce and travel, yet echoes the look and feel of the original. “The new bridge reminds us all of the historic connection between Maine and New Hampshire as well as our shared economic future,” she said. “The new Memorial Bridge will once again link the downtown areas of Portsmouth, New Hampshire, and Kittery, Maine, and support the business, social, tourism and cultural activities of both communities and the entire seacoast region.” After the ceremony, hundreds of people swarmed over the bridge, the only one of the three over the Piscataqua River that is open to pedestrian and bicycle traffic. Joanne Bisson, who lives just over the bridge in Kittery, said she was thrilled to cross it once again. “It’s a vital link. We walk in and enjoy Portsmouth,” she said. “It’s just community.” Hassan and other speakers at the ceremony praised the congressional delegations from both states for securing a $20 million federal grant for the project; they praised the local busi-

nesses that supported it and the construction workers who spent months building the new bridge. U.S. Sen. Susan Collins, R-Maine, noted that Maine is the only state that borders just one other state. “Our one and only U.S. neighbor is New Hampshire, but we share much more than just the border. We share a history rooted in independence and a culture built on hard work and selfreliance,” she said. “We are here today because we also share an economy and a commitment to the future.” Just as the two states worked together to save the Portsmouth Naval Shipyard from closure, they rallied to replace the bridge, Collins said. “We grew up together, and we stand together,” she said. Before the speeches, two police officers on motorcycles led a procession from Kittery that included a color guard, musicians, antique cars and state, local and federal officials. Portsmouth Officer Chris Kiberd said later “it was a pretty cool opportunity” to be part of history. “I felt like I was at my wedding with so many people taking pictures of me,” he said.

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 9, 2013 — Page 15

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Page 16 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 9, 2013

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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? HELPING FAMILY AND FRIENDS: • 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

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Ex-teacher charged in Dallas area murders of his ex-wife & current girlfriend & 2 children DESOTO, Texas (AP) — A former teacher and Dallas Mavericks hiphop dancer was charged with capital murder Thursday after police said he attacked the homes of his estranged wife and his girlfriend, killing the women and two of their children and wounding four other people. Erbie Lee Bowser, 44, was arrested late Wednesday following the second attack in the Dallas suburb of DeSoto, during which police say he fatally shot his estranged wife Zina Bowser, 47, and her daughter Neima Williams, 28. He also shot and wounded two boys there, ages 11 and 13, who were in critical condition Thursday, DeSoto police Cpl. Melissa Franks said. Bowser was charged Thursday with two counts of capital murder in that attack, which happened about 15 minutes after an attack in southwest Dallas, about 10 miles away. Dallas police said they were expecting to file two capital murder counts against Bowser in that attack. Police called to the Dallas home at about 10:30 p.m. Wednesday found four people who had been shot, including Bowser’s girlfriend Toya Smith, 43, and her daughter Tasmia Allen, 17, who were killed, Dallas police Maj. Jeff Cotner said. Smith’s 14-year-old son and a 17-year-old family friend were wounded, he said. Smith’s mother, Lurlean Smith, walked in on the bloody scene after going to the home because she had received a disturbing phone call from her daughter. She said the lights were

on but no one answered the door. Near a window, she heard what she thought was someone gasping for breath. Once inside, her granddaughter’s wounded friend fell into her arms. “She fell in my arms and she was bleeding and I moved her back to the sofa and that’s when I saw my grandbaby there,” said Smith, who said her granddaughter had been shot in the head. She said there apparently had been a struggle. “He tore that whole wall out, evidently he was throwing them. I don’t know what he was doing,” Smith said. She said she had been warning her daughter for two years to stay away from Bowser, saying, “He’s controlling. He thinks he can control women, but he did, he controlled my daughter. And it caused my baby’s death.” After that attack, Bowser went to the DeSoto home of his 47-year-old estranged wife Zina Bowser and fatally shot her and her daughter, 28-year-old Neima Williams, Franks said. He also shot and wounded two boys there, ages 11 and 13, who were in critical condition Thursday, she said. Russ Morrison, a spokesman for the U.S. Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives, said Bowser set off an explosive device in the DeSoto home, but Franks said it didn’t harm anyone. Police took Bowser to a hospital to be examined, and Franks said detectives have found him difficult to interview.

Car 2 Mexican teens bought from U.S. government had cocaine package hidden under the dashboard MEXICO CITY (AP) — A Mexican family says that a van bought at a U.S. government auction came with an unwanted extra: an undiscovered package of cocaine beneath the dashboard. Sergio Torres Duarte, 18, and his 19-year-old friend Julio Cesar Moreno were driving to a soccer match in November when they stopped at a routine police highway checkpoint near the Pacific Coast resort city of Mazatlan. They say they were stunned when officers discovered a kilogram (2.2 pounds) of cocaine beneath the dashboard of their blue 2004 Toyota Sienna. Eight months later, they are still in jail fighting drug trafficking charges. Torres Duarte’s father, also named Sergio Torres, says he bought the van for $3,900 through a friend at a Customs and Border Protection auction in February 2012 in McAllen, Texas. After his son’s arrest, Torres said this week, he began investigating and found that the van had been confiscated after U.S. customs agents had found five bundles of cocaine while inspecting the car at the international bridge in Pharr, Texas, in October 2011. Every brick of the drug had the word “Good” written with a black marker — just like the one seized by Mexican police, the father said. U.S. officials acknowledge they might have missed part of the drug. “Torres Duarte could have had the cocaine without knowing when he was

arrested driving the car in Mexico,” said a letter written to Mexican prosecutors by the U.S. Department of Justice attache in Mexico City, Tom Radcliff. Torres showed a copy of the letter to The Associated Press. The Department of Justice declined to comment, though the spokesman for the customs agency in McAllen, Phil Barrera, said authorities have been investigating since the family began complaining. It’s not the first time people have been caught accidentally with drugs. In 2002, Mexican soldiers arrested two men after finding 22 packages of marijuana in a secret compartment of their SUV, also bought at a government auction. An appeals court finally threw out their five-year sentence after ruling the drugs had been hidden since a previous drug bust. Officials at the federal court office in Mazatlan said the law bars comment on an ongoing case, but Torres said prosecutors are asking for more time to present their case, despite documents and photos showing that the drug seized from the boys is identical to that seized in 2011 at the border. “We are so angry. We have all of the proof. What else do they want?” Torres said. Torres said the arrest prevented the youths from graduating from high school this summer with the rest of their classmates. “They are completely depressed, tired, desperate and anxious,” he said.

DeVoy retires after 3 decades of service in U.S. Army Colonel David DeVoy, a Sanbornton resident and Lakes Region small business owner, recently retired. He spent 30 years serving in all three Army components. His retirement ceremony was held at the U.S Army War College, Carlisle Barracks, Pennsylvania. Dave’s son Captain David DeVoy III, Grandson David DeVoy IV and daughter in law, Carmela,attended his retirement ceremony. Dave was commissioned through ROTC in 1983 and he spent 4 years on active duty serving with the 9th Infantry Division at Fort Lewis, Washington. He served 23 years with the New Hampshire Army National Guard. His last assignment was being the Commander of the New Hampshire Military Academy. Dave transferred to the Army Reserve in 2010 and was assigned to the U. S. Army War College in the Operations and Gaming Division. Colonel DeVoy received a Legion of Merit for his thirty years of service. He has a Master’s Degree in Strategic Studies from the U.S. Army War College, MBA from Plymouth State University, and a BBA in Marketing from the University of Massachusetts at Amherst. (Courtesy photo)

Week-long summer arts program at Frates Center

LACONIA — The Frates Creative Arts Center is again offering a week-long Summer Arts Program running from August 12 to 16. The program will be filled with unique workshops in magic, creative classes in drawing and painting, and The Children’s Theater Workshop. The Magic Workshop is an experience that offers young magicians an opportunity to learn and practice close up and stage effects for two performances at the end of the week. One performance will take place at the Laconia Downtown Market Place and a second at the Friday performance of the Children’s Theater Workshop on Canal Street. The classes in drawing and painting are available to children ages 5 to 14. Age appropriate levels are presented in the early afternoon all week with a variety of media being explored. Emphasis is on

enjoyment and expression through experimentation with new techniques. A final exhibition will be held at the end of the week as part of the Children’s Theater Production on Friday at 6:30 p.m. The Children’s Theater Workshop is a Lakes Region tradition that has inspired children and teens to find their potential as actors. It has always been presented as a non competitive family based workshop where the children have fun putting the show together in one week. Children ranging in age from 4 to 14 will learn how to work together, support each other, and perform a short show to family and friends. This one-week creative arts experience has been part of the lives of Lakes Region children for decades. For more information or to register for this program go to or call 528-7651.

Republican committee to meet in Barnstead Tuesday BARNSTEAD — The Barnstead-Alton-Gilmanton Republican Committee (BARC’G) has announced that their next monthly meeting will be held on Tuesday, August 13 at 6:30 p.m. at J.J. Goodwin’s Restaurant in Center Barnstead. This month the committee will focus on candidate recruiting for the upcoming 2014 elections. The committee is interested in hearing from any Republicans - new candidates and incumbents - who are interested in running for State Representative, State


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Senate, Executive Council, or any County positions. BARC’G meetings are open to all Republicans and like-minded Independents from Alton, Barnstead, and Gilmanton, and any other towns in New Hampshire. Per their usual meeting format, those interested in having dinner or who wish to socialize before the meeting should plan to arrive as early as 5:30 p.m. The committee asks that each attendee bring a non-perishable food item to the meeting for distribution to local food pantries.

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Clinic at Irwin Auto on Wednesday to explain new car gadgets & gizmos LACONIA — Irwin Automotive Group will host a technology clinic on Wednesday, August 14 from 5-7 p.m. at both 59 Bisson Avenue and 446 Union Avenue. Product Specialists will be present to discuss the newest advances in automobile technology and how they contribute to time and money saved in regards to fuel efficiency and greater safety. “We know many of our customers have questions about their highly complex vehicles and we’re here to

answer them. Specialists will answer questions regarding features such as Entune, Sync, MyFord/Lincoln Touch, Bluelink, navigation systems etc. We’ll also be discussing how you can take advantage of technology to gain greater fuel economy and make your vehicle safer,” said Chris Irwin, Vice President of Irwin Automotive Group. There will be food, prizes, and much to be learned. To RSVP call 581-2935 or e-mailing alan.faro@irwinzone. com.

BELMONT — The next meeting of the Belknap County Republican Committee will be held on Wednesday, August 14, at 6:30 p.m. at the Top of the Town Restaurant. With the 2014 elections now in discussion, this month’s guest speaker will be Jim Rubens. Jim is a former State Senator who has formed an

exploratory committee to determine his potential as a challenger to US Senator Jeanne Shaheen. Jim will discuss his ideas on the issues, and will share his thoughts about his chances in next year’s election. All Republicans and like-minded Independents are invited to attend see next page

Belknap GOP to hear from Jim Rubens Blues Bros Next Generation at Tower Hill The Tower Hill Club at Weirs Beach will host the Blues Brothers Next Generation Band on Saturday, August 10 at 7 p.m. For tickets or more information go to: or call 366-9100. General admission & VIP seating is available. Venue is open for those 21 and older. (Courtesy photo)

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InformATIon SeSSIonS at Lakes region General Hospital

Wed., July 10, 5:30 p.m.

Arnold Miller, MD Laconia Clinic Orthopedics

Thurs., July 25, 5:30 p.m. Jeremy Hogan, MD Advanced Orthopaedic Specialists

Thur., August 8, 5:30 p.m. Jeremy Hogan, MD Advanced Orthopaedic Specialists

Thur., August 22, 5:30 p.m. Christopher FitzMorris, DO Advanced Orthopaedic Specialists

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THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 9, 2013— Page 19

Belmont Girl Scouts to focus on history for Old Home Day parade


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Belmont Girl Scouts will focus on history for their entry in Saturday’s Belmont Old Home Day parade, which begins at 1 p.m. and progresses up Main Street in the Village. Among Troop #21532 members creating an ambitious display are (left to right) Girl Scout Kelly Hayes next to a mannequin in vintage Scout and Brownie uniform, Troop Co-Leader Diane Cleveland, Girl Scout Kyle Peters - resting on a loaned artifact from the Belmont Historical Society collection, Troop Co-Leader Judy Hayes, and a mannequin wearing costume from earlier days. Scout leaders said, “Heritage is a point of pride in Belmont, and the Scouts have witnessed history firsthand during the 2012 Centennial anniversary of the founding of Girl Scouts.” (Courtesy photo)

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Tom Christensen, Sandy Christensen and James Dole, Hilltop Restaurant’s food and beverage director. (Courtesy photo)

SANBORNTON — Tom and Sandy Christensen were extremely excited to be selected for the first

drawing of the Hilltop Restaurants Lucky Locals Grand Prize. The contest is part a restaurant promotion that Steele Hill Resorts has been running since the beginning of the summer. “Many New Hampshire Residents don’t know that the Hilltop Restaurant is open to the public. The lucky Locals contest has given residents a fresh reason to drive up our new road and sample the food and views” said James Dole, the Hilltop’s Food and Beverage Director. As the first of three grand prize drawings, the Christensens were selected for seven nights’ accommodations to their choice of Las Vegas or Orlando. “I was very excited. I immediately went to get my wife and tell her the good news” said Tom Christensen when he picked up the certificate at the Hilltop. “I have a saying,” Tom said, “that tradition often begins the day you arrive.” The Christensens hope to make visiting the Hilltop Restaurant a tradition going forward. “It is pretty simple. Anyone from New Hampshire that dines with us and mentions ‘Lucky Locals’ is entered,” said Dole. “Our goal is to make the Hilltop Restaurant more accessible to locals. I am confident that the quality of our food and the unique setting will make them want to come back.”

Dave Kutcher to be interviewed Aug. 16 on Fox News Live MEREDITH — David Kutcher, a retirement expert in Meredith, will be interviewed on Fox News Live on Friday, August 16 about his article, from preceding page Belknap County Republican Committee meetings. Although the meeting begins at 6:30 p.m., those interested in having dinner and/or wish to socialize before the meeting, should plan to arrive as early as 5 p.m. Members are asked to bring a non-perishable food item to the meeting for distribution to local food pantries.

“Income... Invest Wisely: Worst Time for Seniors in the Last Ten Years.” The interview will stream live on Fox News Live’s website at 11 a.m. Kutcher has been helping clients retire successfully and pursue their financial goals for nearly 25 years. At his financial planning firm, DAK Financial Group, retirees are offered a wide range of financial services to help them achieve their perfect retirement. Kutcher and DAK Financial Group specialize in retirement planning, life Insurance planning, longterm care planning, estate planning solutions and income planning.

Featuring stunning lettuces this week! Romaine, Greenleaf, Red Leaf and Iceberg

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Page 20 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 9, 2013

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LRGHealthcare SVP of Administrative & Support Services Suzanne Stiles and LRGHealthcare President & CEO Tom Clairmont thank Title Sponsor DiGiorgio Associates Inc./Monitor Builders Inc. representatives for their support as a Gold Sponsor of the August 12 LRGHealthcare Golf Classic, to be held at Laconia Country Club. From left to right: Suzanne Stiles; Tom Clairmont; Monitor Builders Inc. Executive VP Steve Kovacs; Monitor Builders Inc. Superintendent Isaiah Moldenhauer; DAI Managing Principal John Weaver; and Zack Kovacs. Proceeds from this event will benefit the HealthLink Program. (Courtesy photo)

DiGiorgio Associates Inc./Monitor Builders Inc. is Gold Sponsor of LRGHealthcare Golf Classic LACONIA — DiGiorgio Associates Inc. & Monitor Builders Inc. recently signed-on as a Gold Sponsor of the LRGHealthcare Golf Classic to be held on Monday, August 12 at Laconia Country Club. Sponsorship and golfer opportunities are still available; participants have the choice to golf in the morning or afternoon round, and will be treated to a great day of golf, contests & prizes, and delicious meals. Event proceeds will benefit the HealthLink program. Over the years this tournament has raised more than $870,000 to support HealthLink, an information and referral service as well as an access program for those who are uninsured or underinsured in the Lakes and Three Rivers regions. “DAI/MBI have been great friends to the LRGHealthcare organization over the years. We appreciate their ongoing support of all of our events and programs in helping to keep our community healthy,” states LRGHealthcare President & CEO Tom Clairmont. DiGiorgio Associates Inc. (DAI) & Monitor Builders Inc. (MBI) provide quality healthcare planning, design, and construction management services. They have a long history of providing imaginative solutions with thoughtful consideration to an organization’s function and feasibility. “HealthLink is a vital resource to so many in this community and we are committed to providing LRGHealthcare the support they need to sustain this important program,” explains DAI’s Managing Principal John Weaver. Small Dings, Dents, Creases and Hail Damage Motorcycle Tank & Fender Repair

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DiGiorgio Associates Inc./Monitor Builders Inc. joins TITLE SPONSOR Bank of New Hampshire; SILVER SPONSORS Cross Insurance and MetroCast Business Services; GOLF BALL SPONSORS Cerner Corporation and FairPoint Communications; BRONZE SPONSORS Brennan and Pike, Franklin Savings Bank, Giguere Electric, Inc., Gragil Associates, Inc. and Landmark Benefits; CART SPONSORS Electric Connection and Meredith Village Savings Bank; and CORPORATE SPONSORS Chip Broadhurst, Creative Office Pavilion, Humana MarketPOINT, Inc., Jackson Lewis LLP, Meredith Village Savings Bank, New Hampshire Healthy Families, and Stanley Elevator Company, Inc. Fratello’s Italian Grille, Patrick’s Pub & Eatery, and the Irwin Automotive Group will be Hole-in-One sponsors. Foursome spots and sponsorship opportunities are still available. For more information contact the Office of Philanthropy at LRGHealthcare, 527-7063 or visit

Family Resource Center in Laconia starts 4th year of Parenting Classes

LACONIA — The Family Resource Center of Central New Hampshire is entering its fourth year of offering a wide variety of parenting programs for parents of children of all ages. This past year the FRC enrolled 188 families, impacting over 325 children and offered over 2000 hours of education and family support. Classes are held in the early evenings and most are offered free of charge, with dinner and childcare available on-site each evening for families in attendance. Advance registration is requested as space is limited. Assistance with transportation is also available with advance notice and approval. August 15 marks the start of the Nurturing Skills see next page

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 9, 2013— Page 21

AutoServ hosting Aug. 15 Business After Hours

Belknap Mill welcomes development director & president project called Franklin Collaboration Project that involved over 38 organizations and 45 volunteers to create civic pride and positive public relations for Franklin and she was named 2006 Citizen of the Year in Franklin. Paquette also said that Laconia resident David Stamps has been appointed president of the board of directors of the Belknap Mill Society.. Stamps is a longtime Belknap Mill member, trustee and volunteer. Stamps digitized the entire image collection of the Belknap Mill and prepared same for the Knitting Room Story Boards; he played Mr. Morin in 2003 for the fourth grade Mill history project; he presented digital photography exhibits culminating in a Father/Daughter (with his daughter Kathryn) photo/video/art show in 2004. (The video, “A Story about Laconia and the Belknap Mill” is for sale in the Mill’s gift shop.) As President of Laconia Main Street, he worked with Mary Boswell (former Belknap Mill executive director) to found the Riverwalk Action Committee. Stamps served as the treasurer of the Belknap Mill before stepping into the position of president. Plans are underway for 2013/2014 events, including fall and winter concerts, the 190th Anniversary Dinner, summer 2014 outdoor concert series and many other happenings.

LACONIA — Cantin Cheverolet Inc. is supporting Lakes Region United through the Chevrolet Youth Soccer Program. This sponsorship will include both monetary and equipment donations during the 2013

youth soccer season. Chevrolet Youth Soccer is a grassroots initiative that establishes a positive relationship between local dealers and the communities they serve. Cantin Cheverolet Inc. is sponsoring Lakes Region United as a part of Chevrolet’s nation-wide commitment to support youth sports, one community at a time. Over the course of the season, Cantin Cheverolet Inc. will donate equipment to the organization which may include: soccer balls, ball bags, ball pumps, field cones, coach’s kits, corner flags, scrimmage vests, mini pop-up goals and first aid kits. see next page

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LACONIA — A lot is happening at the Belknap Mill this summer. From concerts in Rotary Park to welcoming new staff and a new trustee president, the Belknap Mill is on a roll. Says interim executive director Andre Paquette, “We are excited to welcome Denise Sharlow, new DevelopDenise Sharlow as ment Director of the Belknap our new Development Mill (Courtesy photo) Director. Denise brings a wealth of experience to the job and she is already, after one week on the job, offering new ideas and setting fundraising goals. Denise will be writing grants, working with the local business community to secure sponsorships for events and much more “ A long-time Lakes Region resident, Sharlow is well known in the business and arts communities. She was the executive director of the Franklin Business & Industrial Development Corporation and branch supervisor of Franklin Savings Bank, as well as acting as grant writer and office manager for the Franklin Opera House. She also developed a needed



TILTON — AutoServ will host the Lakes Region Chamber of Commerce Business After Hours on Thursday, August 15, from 4-7 p.m. at its headquarters at exit 20 off I-93 in Tilton. AutoServ is a locally owned and operated full service dealership, which uniquely offers seven new vehicle lines, as well as a wide array of pre-owned vehicles. AutoServ customers enjoy “AutoServ for Life” member benefits including free lifetime state inspections as well as for most vehicles free oil changes for life and free extended warranties. “It’s about building Chamber Executive Director Karmen Gifford met with AutoServ’s Kamal Gosine, Carolyn, Chelsey & relationships with our Dennis, Donna Hosmer, Paul Gaudet Jr. and Andrew Hosmer to plan the festivities for the Lakes Region Chamber Business After Hours to be held on Thursday, August 15, from 4-7 p.m. (Courtesy photo) customers for life by providing the most convenience and best value possible to ensure that we designation is the retail automotive industry’s most enjoy a long term relationship with every customer” prestigious and coveted award. touts AutoServ’s founder, Paul J. Gaudet, Sr. “We The Business After Hours event will feature raffle didn’t start out to be the biggest, we were simply prizes, giveaways, music, refreshments and a spread committed to being the best.” of hors d’oeuvres. AutoServ was named NH’s Quality Dealer of the For more information about this event contact the Year in 2012 by Time Magazine in recognition of its Lakes Region Chamber of Commerce at 524-5531. Reginnovation, professionalism and philanthropy. The istration is now open on


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Page 22 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 9, 2013

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Diana Daigle, Fundraising Committee Chairman for Pemi-Valley Habitat for Humanity; Becky Parks, Plymouth Banking Office Manager for Bank of New Hampshire; Brian McCarthy, Executive Director for Pemi-Valley Habitat for Humanity. (Courtesy photo)

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PLYMOUTH — Bank of New Hampshire presented Pemi-Valley Habitat for Humanity with a donation of $1,000 as part of bank’s “BNH Gives Back” campaign. Three New Hampshire non-profit organizations were featured each month through June on the bank’s Facebook page and voted on by the public. The organization with the most votes at 5 p.m. on the last day of the month receives a $1,000 donation. “In this time of need we have gone from building one home a year to building two,” said Brian McCarthy, Executive Director for Pemi-Valley Habitat for Humanity. The money will be used to continue to build homes for those in need. Habitat for Humanity’s work is accom-

plished at the community level by independent, locally run, non-profit organizations. Each affiliate coordinates all aspects of the Habitat home building in its local area including fund-raising, building site selection, family selection and support, house construction, mortgage servicing, volunteers and church relations. “As a community bank with 21 offices throughout New Hampshire, we are proud to support the communities we serve, and assist in enriching the lives of its residents,” said Vickie L. Routhier, SVP - Director of Marketing & Public Relations. “We are pleased to support Pemi-Valley Habitat for Humanity and their important work in the central New Hampshire region.”

from preceding page Each sponsored organization will be able to offer Chevrolet Certified Service Coupons to their community to help boost support for their organization. In addition, the free Chevrolet Youth Soccer Breakaway Sweepstakes is back in 2013. This is an opportunity for the members of the community to win an All-New 2014 Chevrolet Traverse, along with HD Televisions, courtesy of the local Chevrolet dealership. Also, thanks to Cantin Cheverolet Inc. and other participating area

Chevrolet dealers, youth soccer participants will have a chance to attend a youth clinic with local professional soccer coaches. “We are looking forward to a great season with Lakes Region United that will be filled with exciting games and an enhanced experience for the teams through the equipment and cash donations” Tom Cantin, of Cantin Cheverolet Inc. said. “Chevrolet Youth Soccer is just one example of how committed our dealership is to supporting the youth and families in our community.”




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THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 9, 2013— Page 23


Sylvia M. Bonnette, 55 MILTON, Vt. — Sylvia “Syl” Maria Bonnette, 55, of Milton, Vt., died peacefully on August 2, 2013 in Fletcher Allen Health Care in Burlington, Vt. She was born on October 16, 1957 in Keene, N.H. to Kenneth W. Bonnette and Elaine (Turner) Bonnette . She graduated from Laconia High School class of 1976 and Colby-Sawyer College class 1978. She was with Staples for 16 years. Sylvia loved to laugh, enjoyed horses, traveling, reading and being with friends and family. She is

survived by her parents, sisters, Marjorie (Bonnette) Seager, Nancy (Bonnette) McGrath, and sons Jesse and Jonathan Eldred. Her ashes will later be spread at the family farm. Donations may be made to the Sylvia Maria Bonnette Vocational Scholarship, c/o Ledyard National Bank , 178 Country Rd., PO Box 2203, New London 03257. Arrangements under Corbin and Palmer Funeral Home , 9 Pleasant St , Essex Junction, Vt.

Pasquaney Garden Club throwing party Aug. 20 BRISTOL — The Pasquaney Garden Club invites the community to join them for a garden party on Tuesday, August 20 from 9-11 a.m. at the new and improved “Butterfly Garden” behind the MinotSleeper Library in downtown Bristol. Attendees are encouraged to bring a lawn chair, broad-rimmed hat and sunscreen if needed. Refreshments will be served. The 2013 version of the Pasquaney Garden Club’s Butterfly/Rain Garden began as a result of the construction of the new Minot-Sleeper Library wing. Unfortunately, the construction of the new wing destroyed most of the the old Butterfly Garden. Members of the Grafton County Master Gardeners were asked for assistance in planning the landscape for the new garden, including a courtyard landscape for the

front of the building. To ensure the new garden would thrive, the Master Gardeners were faced with the task of using the expanded area around the landscaping plot, to be built as a rain garden and a buffer zone for the run off from newly roofed and paved areas. On May 14 hundreds of plants arrived to be placed in their new homes. This daunting task was taken on by volunteer members of the Pasquaney Garden Club reinforced by cooperating members of the Friends of the Library. Over the next week more plants continued to come in and the first goal, to have the garden and front courtyard essentially planted and presentable, was accomplished by long days of volunteer labor from these clubs. For more information about the project contact Nancy Marchand at 744-9485.

FRANKLIN — Franklin VNA & Hospice has begun working on the initial stages of a Hospice Memorial Garden. The garden will be located in a wooded area behind the Franklin VNA & Hospice building at 75 Chestnut Street. Bruce Jorgenson, RN, Hospice Administrator, says “The garden is being planned by Hospice volunteers, 2 of which are master gardeners. The garden will be developed in phases. The goal for this summer is to clear the area of unwanted brush and trees and to develop the path that will wind through the garden site.” “The Hospice Memorial Garden will be a site for personal reflection, memorial services and a place to memorialize loved ones. It will be open to all in our community to use and enjoy” Wanda Belyea, RN,

Hospice Volunteer Coordinator said, adding “The work on the site so far has been a real labor of love, with spouses and other family members of volunteers and staff lending a hand.” Franklin VNA’s Hospice program was certified 8 years ago and has been growing steadily ever since. Hospice is a program whose services are designed to provide the highest quality of physical, emotional and spiritual support to terminally ill patients, their family, and loved ones. “Hospice care is unique in that it cares for the patient and family until the patient passes and then continues to maintain contact and provide support for the family for an additional 13 months”, Jorgenson said. “The memorial garden is just an extension of the concern and caring that the Hospice staff gives to patients and families.”

Franklin VNA & Hospice working on memorial garden

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Page 24 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 9, 2013


by Paul Gilligan

by Darby Conley

Today’s Birthdays: Basketball Hall of Famer Bob Cousy is 85. Actress Cynthia Harris is 79. Tennis Hall of Famer Rod Laver is 75. Jazz musician Jack DeJohnette is 71. Comediandirector David Steinberg is 71. Actor Sam Elliott is 69. Singer Barbara Mason is 66. Actress Melanie Griffith is 56. Actress Amanda Bearse is 55. Hockey Hall of Famer Brett Hull is 49. Actor Pat Petersen is 47. Pro and College Football Hall of Famer Deion Sanders is 46. Actress Gillian Anderson is 45. Actor Eric Bana is 45. TV anchor Chris Cuomo is 43. Actor Thomas Lennon is 43. Rock musician Arion Salazar is 43. Actress Nikki Schieler Ziering is 42. Actress Liz Vassey is 41. Actor Kevin McKidd is 40. Actress Rhona Mitra is 38. Actor Texas Battle is 37. Actress Jessica Capshaw is 37. Actress Ashley Johnson is 30. Actress Anna Kendrick is 28.

Get Fuzzy

By Holiday Mathis

harder to stay on track when life gets a bit too easy. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). Action will teach you. It of course will be helpful to think about how things might turn out before you embark on a journey. But don’t forget the part where you really do embark, because action is your teacher. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). When you meet people blessed with deep levels of graciousness and sweetness, it makes you want to try harder. You can be sure that people are thinking this when they encounter you today, too. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). Some people want to know you. Others want to know what you think of them -- that is, if it’s good news. This is the difference between small and great minds. TODAY’S BIRTHDAY (Aug. 9). Direct your listening skills inward, because your intuition will lead you out of bad situations and into good ones. September brings a special person into your life. October shows you where the money is, and December improves the family dynamic. Financial shifts in February inspire new alliances. Scorpio and Sagittarius people adore you. Your lucky numbers are: 4, 2, 33, 49 and 14.

by Chad Carpenter

ARIES (March 21-April 19). If you stubbornly cling to your own ideas, you won’t know what anyone else thinks. Don’t worry. No one can change your opinion without your permission. Lock it up in a sacred part of your mind while you consider other sides. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). You have a flair for communication. It starts before you ever fully arrive on the scene. People will see you coming and will begin to build a sense of curiosity and expectation. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). Writing and transportation are themes of the day that fit together well. Through writing, you can transport yourself and others to a different headspace. And physical transportation will give you something to write about. CANCER (June 22-July 22). Maturity doesn’t always equal restraint. Sometimes it’s more evolved to act on an impulse than to hold it back. Much depends on the situation. You’ll read it well today and act accordingly. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). You know all those glamorous, charismatic visionaries you admire? Well, you’re becoming more like them every day. Keep moving in the direction of your idols, and you’ll soon achieve a measure of success that has personal significance. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). Strong-willed people are sometimes hard on the people around them, but they often have other qualities that more than make up for their tendency to be difficult. You’ll experience this in some way today. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). You have guts today, so do what you love. Someone will enjoy what you produce and get behind you. Others won’t get it. But you don’t need everyone on your side. The most important person to have on your side is you. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). Your sunny mood has you coming at every problem with optimism. You’ll assist anyone who needs it. If you keep lifting others up this way, pretty soon everyone will be walking on higher ground. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). What you need is willpower and the ability to overcome adversity -- not because times are hard, but because they are not. Sometimes it’s



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Yesterday’s Answer

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 9, 2013— Page 25

––––––– ALMANAC ––––––– Today is Friday, Aug. 9, the 221st day of 2013. There are 144 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: On Aug. 9, 1974, Vice President Gerald R. Ford became the nation’s 38th chief executive as President Richard Nixon’s resignation took effect. On this date: In 1842, the United States and Canada resolved a border dispute by signing the WebsterAshburton Treaty. In 1854, Henry David Thoreau’s “Walden,” which described Thoreau’s experiences while living near Walden Pond in Massachusetts, was first published. In 1862, during the Civil War, Confederate forces drove back Union troops in the Battle of Cedar Mountain in Culpeper County, Va. In 1902, Edward VII was crowned king of Britain following the death of his mother, Queen Victoria. In 1936, Jesse Owens won his fourth gold medal at the Berlin Olympics as the United States took first place in the 400-meter relay. In 1942, Britain arrested Indian nationalist Mohandas K. Gandhi; he was released in 1944. In 1944, 258 African-American sailors based at Port Chicago, Calif., refused to load a munitions ship following an explosion on another ship that killed 320 men, many of them black. (Fifty of the sailors were convicted of mutiny, fined and imprisoned.) In 1945, three days after the atomic bombing of Hiroshima, Japan, the United States exploded a nuclear device over Nagasaki, killing an estimated 74,000 people. In 1969, actress Sharon Tate and four other people were found brutally slain at Tate’s Los Angeles home; cult leader Charles Manson and a group of his followers were later convicted of the crime. In 1982, a federal judge in Washington ordered John W. Hinckley Jr., who’d been acquitted of shooting President Ronald Reagan and three others by reason of insanity, committed to a mental hospital. In 1988, President Ronald Reagan nominated Lauro Cavazos to be secretary of education; Cavazos became the first Hispanic to serve in the Cabinet. In 1995, Jerry Garcia, lead singer of the Grateful Dead, died in Forest Knolls, Calif., of a heart attack at age 53. Ten years ago: The Army fired up its first chemical weapons incinerator located near a residential area, outside Anniston, Ala., to destroy two rockets loaded with enough sarin nerve agent to wipe out a city. Five years ago: Todd Bachman, the father of 2004 volleyball Olympian Elisabeth “Wiz” Bachman, was stabbed to death by a Chinese man in Beijing in an apparently random attack just hours after the start of the Olympic Games. (The assailant took his own life.) One year ago: The United States began a landmark project to clean up dioxin left from Agent Orange at the site of a former U.S. air base in Danang in central Vietnam. At the London Games, Usain Bolt won the 200 meters in 19.32 seconds, making him the only man with two Olympic titles in that event. The U.S. women’s soccer team won the gold medal, avenging one of its most painful defeats with a 2-1 victory over Japan.


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CALENDAR TODAY’S EVENTS Annual Street Dance and BBQ featuring the music of Uncle Steve’s rock, soul, and blues band. 6 p.m. at the Little Church Theater in Holderness. For more information call 968-2250 or email Internationally known pianist and comedian Jimmy Keys performs at Franklin Opera House in Franklin. 7:30 p.m. Tickets are $20 per person. To purchase tickets in advance or for more information call 934-9101 or visit www. The Diva Blues Review Band performs at Pitman’s Freight Room in Laconia. 8 p.m. Admission is $12. Doors open at 7:30 p.m. BYOB. Summer Craft Fair hosted by the Community Church of Alton. 5-7 p.m. Opening reception for the second annual River Crew Art exhibit showcase. 5-8 p.m. at the Busiel Mill in Laconia. Artwork on sale during the event. For more information call 527-1974 or email Program explaining how and why the Civil War was won by the Union presented by Carrie Brown. 7 p.m. at the Groton Town House in Groton. Performance of Much Ado About Nothing held at the Sandwich Fairgrounds Stage. 2 p.m. Tickets are $20 for adults and $10 for seniors/students. For tickets or more information call 986-6253, email, or visit NH Music Festival Concert featuring famous symphonic chorus and orchestral pieces. 8 p.m. at the Capitol Center for the Arts located in downtown Concord. For more information or to purchase tickets call 225-1111 or visit Events at the Hall Memorial Library in Northfield. Project Teen Movie featuring the film “Jaws” 12 p.m. Popcorn and drinks provided. Sit and Knit 2-5 p.m. Center Harbor Town Band performance. 7 p.m. at the Gazebo. The Winnipesaukee Playhouse presents the play The 39 Steps. 7:30 p.m. at the Winnipesaukee Playhouse campus in Meredith. For ticket prices or for more information call 279-0333 or visit Events at the Gilford Public Library. Social Bridge 10:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Knit Wits 1:30–2:30 p.m. Conversational German 2:30-3:30 p.m. Tot Time Story Time at the Meredith Library held from 9:30-10:30 a.m. and 11 a.m. to noon. Tilton Farmers’ Market featuring more than 30 local vendors, live music, and family entertainment. 3-7 p.m. at the Tanger Factory Outlets. Al-Anon Meeting at the Congregational Church Parish House (18 Veterans Square) in Laconia. 9:30 to 11 a.m. each Friday. Al-Anon offers hope and help to families of alcoholics. No dues or fees. All are welcome. Call 645-9518. Giggles & Grins playgroup at Family Resource Center in downtown Laconia (719 No. Main Street, Laconia). Free group for parents children from birth through age 5. For more information call 524-1741.

SATURDAY, AUGUST 10 115th Gilmanton Old Home Day. 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. on the grounds of the Smith Meeting House. Arts and crafts, children’s games, animals, Tug-Of-War, antique car show, bean hole beans. Puppet show held at 10:30 a.m. Lakes Region author Peter Miller signs copies of his recently published book “So Fade the Lovely”. 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at Moulton Farm in Meredith. For more information call 279-3915 or email Lakes Region Waterski Boat Classic sponsored by Mike Testa State Farm Insurance and Winnisquam Marine. 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. at the point area of Opechee Park in Laconia. Free boat rides available.

see CALENDAR page 30

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: REBEL STASH PARADE PIGLET Answer: The weightlifter’s new world record — RAISED THE BAR

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

Page 26 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 9, 2013


Dear Annie: Twenty-five years ago, my ex-wife left me and took our four children with her. I married again a few years later and now have four lovely, intelligent children who make me very happy. The children from my previous marriage are now in their 30s. My oldest daughter, “Jean,” is a psychologist. Jean has never said I was a bad father, but she makes strange accusations in sporadic messages, such as that I want her to tell me that her life has been terrible. She sent me a birthday gift, but never acknowledges things I send to her, including a photo of her half-siblings. I simply don’t understand her, and for a psychologist, she communicates poorly. The psychologist has now informed the oldest daughter of my present marriage that she will visit us soon, regardless of whether she is in my “good book or bad book” (her phrase). It seems that Jean is saying she doesn’t care how I feel about her visit, and that she is trying to form an alliance with my children against me, even though she has never met them and knows next to nothing about them. I have great faith in the judgment of the children of my present marriage. I want them to meet their half-sister. But I simply don’t know how to deal with her myself. -- Perplexed Father in Newfoundland Dear Perplexed: You and Jean obviously have a distant relationship. We suspect she thinks you “abandoned” her for your new family, whether true or not, and is still nursing some hurt over it. Consider this visit an opportunity to remedy the situation. Welcome her with open arms. Tell her how much you love her and hope to get to know her better as the competent adult she is. Don’t rehash the past or place blame on her mother. You also can enlist the help of your other children to create a warmer relationship. Please try.

Dear Annie: An acquaintance recently gave me a gift for my home. The intention of the giver is that the gift be permanently displayed in the living room. This gift is not one I would have chosen, nor is it one I can easily put out every time the giver is expected to visit. There is no other room to which the gift can be moved. What do I do now? -- Recipient of Unwanted Gift Dear Recipient: You are under no obligation to keep a gift you do not like (unless it is some type of valued family heirloom). Return it for something more to your taste and display that instead. If the giver should stop by and mention it, be sure to thank them for whatever it is you selected in exchange. After all, they still “bought” it for you. Dear Annie: I think you miscalled the advice to “Frustrated,” the mother of the graduate who received only two RSVPs out of 40 invitations sent for a catered graduation party. It is high time that someone spoke for the American public. Here’s my proposed invitation with an RSVP: “You are cordially invited to an event on such-and-such a date and time. Since venue size and refreshment requirements must be firmly committed a week in advance, we will make plans accordingly for all who RSVP by that date. We look forward to your celebrating with us. If we have not received your RSVP by the date requested, we will regretfully assume you will not be in attendance and will plan accordingly. Please let us know by returning the RSVP card, calling this phone number or emailing us at this address.” Then have a grumpy uncle stand by the front door with a list of those who responded and politely inform anyone else that the event is limited to those who sent an RSVP. -- Seymour, Tenn.

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

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

For Rent

For Rent

GILFORD- 5 bedroom 2 bath home available Sept. 1st. Newly renovated, swimming pool. $1,850/Month plus utilities. No smoking, pets allowed. 603-759-2895

NORTHFIELD: One bedroom 2nd floor no smoking $650/month plus utilities & security. 387-4885

GORHAM, available Sept. 1: 4 bdrm, 1.5 bath house in town location. $900/mo. Call 207-504-1398. LACONIA - Pearl Street, second floor, two bedroom apartment, off-street parking. $800/mo. includes Heat. Showing Sat. mornings. 603-455-5359. LACONIA 2 bedroom apartment in nice neighborhood, $800/month, includes heat & hot water, parking. No smoking or pets. 524-5145. LACONIA large updated duplex, Fenton Ave., 1st floor, W/D hook-up. $925/month plus utilities. 387-4885 LACONIA Paugus Bay waterfront. 2-bedroom apartments, $850/Month and $775/Month + utilities & security deposit. 401-284-2215 LACONIA1 bedroom, Court Street. $725/Month, includes heat & hot water. $725 Security, no dogs. 603-387-5929 LACONIA: One bedroom, 2nd floor, $690/month includes heat and HW, coin-op laundry, no dogs, no smoking. Security. 387-4885. LACONIA: ELM STREET AREA 2-Bedroom, first floor. parking, W/D hookups, no smoking, no dogs, $800/ month + utilities, security/ references. 603-318-5931. LACONIA: Gilbert Apartments. Call for available apartments. 524-4428 LACONIA: Mountain VIew apts. 2BR & 3BR townhouses, 1.5 bath and large decks. $775 & $850/mo. Quiet location with laundry and playgrounds. No Dogs. Office on site. 524-7185.




For Rent

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

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

20” sailboat, Chrysler 20, retractable keel, Sails and Trailer included. Good Cond. $1000 or BO 603-692-4932

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

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


1989 Audi Quattro- Got 32 MPG. Needs fuel line, see it today. $750. 2 tires, 195-65-R15 $45. 524-6815

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.)

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

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

Announcement ARE YOU A 45-79 YEAR OLD WOMAN WHO DEVELOPED DIABETES WHILE ON LIPITOR? If you used Lipitor between December 1996 and the Present and were diagnosed with diabetes while taking Lipitor, you may be entitled to compensation. Call Charles H. Johnson Law toll-free 1-800-535-5727. MAKE EXTRA CASH by consigning your unwanted furniture and home decor items. Please call 524-1175 or stop in at Too Good To Be Threw, 84 Union Avenue, Laconia.

NEW THRIFT SHOP Now open. Thrift & Gift. 80 Bean Rd. Center Harbor Christian Church. Come and visit our store. Lots of good, clean household items, clothing, furniture. Mon-Sat. 10am-4pm 253-8008.

Appliances MAYTAG Washer $100, Kenmore Washer $100, 18 Cu. Ft. Amana Refrigerator, runs great $100.

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

Bristol, 2+ bedrooms. Large, eat in kitchen, lots of space. 3rd floor with private entry. Beautifully restored building with! May consider one small pet. Unique layout that goes on forever. $700 per month plus utilities. First months rent, security deposit and references. Please call 603-387-6498 for more information and to make an appointment to see.

2001 Saab 9-5- Black, 4-door sedan w/sunroof. Great condition, Runs, needs minor engine work. 150K miles. $2,000. 603-455-4135 2002 Dodge Caravan EC, PS/4-speed Auto, 89,000 miles, $3500. 524-3723 2002 Jeep Grand Cherokee with rust. 245/75/16 Maxxis Bighorns almost new. 2” lift. $1600. 603-387-0202. 2002 NISSAN EXTERRA, dark blue, good condition. Can be seen locally after 5 pm.603-524-3204 2003 Honda Civic LX, Silver automatic runs & looks great 160,000 miles inspection ready. $3300. 393-6810 2005 Grand Marquis, 4dr, V8, 35K, FL car, Michelin tires, $8,500 or make offer. 528-8531. 2006 Nissan Titan- V-8, 4X4, 1 owner, 94K miles. Runs great! $13,500. 603-986-9841 CASH paid for unwanted or junk cars and trucks. Same day service possible. 603-231-2859.

PRIVATE Dock for rent: Up to 10x30. Varney Point, Winnipesaukee, Gilford, $1000/rest of season 603-661-2883.

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

Quality Home Childcare

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

BRISTOL: 1BR for $675/month & 2BR for $725/month. Heat and hot water included. 217-4141. FRANKLIN 4-Bedroom Duplex, $1000/month plus security deposit, no utilities included. Call 603-455-5648 GILFORD 1 room efficiency apartment. Great location, $650/Month, includes utilities. No smoking/No pets. 603-759-2895

MEREDITH Waterfront Lake Waukewan 1 bedroom with outstanding views. Very private, non-smoker, no pets. $950 per month plus utilities. Call 279-8078. Could make a nice second home. MEREDITH New spacious studio apartment, quiet country setting with sweeping views. Perfect for one person. Utilities and snowplowing included. No pets, no smoking. First/last months rent, references required. $1000/ month. 603-455-3585. MEREDITH1 bedroom apartment with kitchen and living room. $700/Month, includes heat & hot water. Security deposit required. No smoking/No pets. 279-4164

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

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

Employment Wanted

LEER- White truck cap Model XQ.

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

GILFORD: MARINA BAY 2 Bedroom, 1 1/2 Bath pool/tennis NO PETS. $975 per month

TILTON: 1-BEDROOM 3rd floor spacious apartment. Convenient location, no pets. $550/Month. plus utilities, heat. Available 9/7. Security deposit, references. 286-8200

For Rent-Commercial LACONIADowntown. Prime storefront. approx. 900 sq. ft., ideal for snack shop, retail, etc. Good exposure & foot traffic. $750 includes heat. Also, in same building, sm storefront approx. 450 sq ft. $375 includes heat. 524-3892 or 630-4771 LACONIA- Lakeport office/retail space 950sq. Ft. on Elm St. next to Union Ave. intersection. $700/Month. 738-4701 LACONIA Prime retail. 850 sf., parking, includes heat. $575 per month. Security deposit & references. 455-6662.

For Sale 10 inch Skil table saw, model 3400. Great condition, hardly used. Will take $100. 603-455-4135 ACER 6920 Laptop. $135. Dell computer $45. HP Laptop $65. Gas weed trimmer, $45. French doors for house, $225. All good. 524-6815 ADCO RV coverPolypropylene/Tyvek. 40ft, never used, still in shipping package. Value $400, will take $300. 603-455-4135 AMAZING! Beautiful Pillowtop Mattress Sets. Twin $199, Full or Queen $249, King $449. Call 603-305-9763 See “Furniture” AD. Beltone Re-programmable Hearing Aids + Accessories. Used 10 weeks, still under warranty. Originally $5,000 asking $3,000/OBO. Call 524-5145 DEWALT radial arm saw with rollaway stand. $175. AnnaLee dolls $5.-$80. 603-253-6576 DIRT BIKE Baja 150cc, 5 spd, like new - never used, $750. Regency woodstove, medium size, glass door, good cond, $400 obo. 393-2632 FIREWOOD: Green, Cut, split and delivered (Gilmanton and surrounding area). $200/ cord. Seasoned available $250/ cord. (603)455-8419 GILFORD/LACONIA housemate wanted for 2 room studio completely furnished, in private home now available in Laconia/Gilford. $150/week or $550 per month. 8 minutes from college, hospital and downtown in quiet area. Rent includes all utilities, internet and dish, short/long term. Sorry no pets. Call cell 971-219-7363.

GILFORD Condo: 2-bedroom partially furnished, 1.5 bath, granite counters, fireplace. Pool, tennis, washer/dryer. $1,175/month plus utilities. No pets. 617-501-8545

GILFORD, 2 bedroom, 1.5 bath, washer/dryer, screen porch, balcony & deck. Condo pool & tennis courts, garage, near beach, $1,000/month. 387-8293.

ROOM/BATH House Share in Meredith/Center Harbor. Quiet, private spot back in woods. Park at door, laundry facilities, garage/workshop available. $650/Inclusive. Mature, employed only, no smoking in house. 393-2632

Golf clubs and bag, ladies left handed, $75. Call 239-272-9213 JOHNSON Bros. dishes, Made in England. Blue & white Coaching Scene Service of 12. Good Condition $100 firm. 934-1018 NORTHFIELD: 1 room efficiency cottage with kitchenette & private bath plus additional storage and access to coin-op laundry. $145/week including heat, electric & hot water, 524-1234,

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

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 9, 2013— Page 27

For Sale

For Sale

Help Wanted

Help Wanted


WESTERN Tex Tan Parade Saddle. Tooled leather, 17” seat, new condition, must see. $800. 603-393-1790




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


YARDMAN 6hp Tecumsah Shred der/Chipper/Vac: Self-propelled with hose extension, $500. Excellent condition. 279-0316.

Furniture LOG Length Firewood: 7-8 cords, $900. Local delivery. 998-8626. Mens Golf Clubs- Double set plus bag. $125. 603-393-2892

MOVING SALE Oak rolltop computer desk $300. Sleep sofa with cover $100. Wall unit entertainment center Stickley style dark wood 5ft tall 5ft wide 3 ft deep $300. Kitchen island all wood with Corian top 12 drawers 4ft wide 4ft long 4ft tall. $300. Many other items. For appointment call 528-5803. Cash & carry. NEW 50-gallon Marathon electric hot water heater. Was $756, asking $500/firm. Lifetime warranty on tank. 603-393-1790 Retired Chrysler/Ford mechanic selling Snap-On tools & tool cabinet. Too many to list, call for info. 603-738-4984 SUNBRELLA Wicker 7-Piece Conversation Set, $1,600/best offer; Solid oak coffee table and end table, $50; Double antique bed set with boxspring/mattress, $80; Black glass entertainment center, $20; (1) black bar stool, $20; Oil Miser hot water heater, best offer; Oriental runner, $60; Large area rug, $50. 520-5321. VANITY: 46-inches, with faucets, $200; Fiberglass Roman tub with faucets, $125; (2) 48-inch x 48-inch mirrors, $50/each; (1) 36-inch x 36-inch mirror, $25; Vanity/bathroom lights, 36-inches long, 6-bulbs, $20. 286-4372. VINTAGE wrought iron 5-piece patio set. $150 or B/O. Please call 630-2157

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

Free Free Firewood in Gilford, You pick up. Call 738-4701 FREE Pickup for of unwanted, useful items. Estates, homes, offices, cleaned out, yardsale items. (603)930-5222.

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

AUTO TECHNICANS Great Pay, Great Benefits & Sign-on Bonus for the right individuals. Call 603-738-2635 CARPENTER: Will train. Must work 40 hours per week. Must have valid driver!s license. 18+ years of age. Call Mike, 344-7963.

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

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

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

DISHWASHERS JANITORIAL FOOD EXPEDITORS LINE COOKS CATERING CHEFS CATERING ATTENDANTS Part time, seasonal and year round positions available. All require flexible schedules with working nights, weekends and holidays. No experience necessary.

Please apply in person at:

LAKES REGION based financial services firm seeks a part time administrative assistant. Candidate must be organized, attentive to details, possess strong PC skills and have excellent telephone skills. Pleasant work environment. FAX resume to 524-8383 or Email to

Help Wanted

PART-TIME Experienced Truck Driver/ Delivery person. Must have clean driving record, reliable, start immediately. Apply in person Mattressman 159 DWH Belmont. 603-524-9040

PROFESSIONAL Painters needed for quality interior and exterior work in the Lakes Region. Transportation and references required. Call after 6 pm. 524-8011

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


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

Help Wanted

Full-time Experienced Line/Prep Cook Weekends a must References Required Apply in person Main Street Station 105 Main Street, Plymouth, NH NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE MAINTENANCE Laborer, cleaness & neatness. Part to full-time, Must have a valid NH drivers license, pass a background check. 393-6584.

Page 28 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 9, 2013

Help Wanted MAINTENANCE ASSISTANT Fireside Inn & Suites is looking for a part time Maintenance Assistant. This is a year round, entry level position, weekend and on call availability a must. Some experience in plumbing, carpentry, landscaping, painting a plus as this position is an all-around handyman type of job. We are seeking hard working, reliable, detail oriented persons with the ability to work independently as well as with others. Applicants must show valid drivers license and pass a background check, they also must be able to lift up to 50 pounds. Please apply in person at 17 Harris Shore Rd. Gilford, NH 03249. MUSICIANS- Country music.looking for guitarist, bass, lead& drummer. call Bob Kent 603- 387-1918

PART-TIME SEASONAL HUMAN RESOURCES ASSISTANT Assist with daily coordination of Employee Services office including: data entry, employee relations, audit and compliance, and administrative support. Advanced computer skills preferred as well as prior experience working in HR, administrative or guest service functions at a resort or large public facility. Pay rate $10. per hour. Scheduling: Mon/Tues 8am-4pm (Aug – Oct) Wed/ Thurs 8am-4pm (Nov-Mar). For more information and to apply visit:

Help Wanted

Mobile Homes

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

$79,995 “Over 55”

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

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

Home Improvements ROOFS

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



Must be 16 by 10-3-13 Next Class 10-9-13 Granite State Auto School Laconia, NH


SAT PREP 10-hour course, 1-1 individualized live online tutoring. $395. Flexible Scheduling. call Sherry Lucia at 603.490.4124 or Visit

Land BELMONT: 3 acres of dry rolling land with good gravel soils, 180' road frontage, surveyed, soil tested & driveway permit, $54,900. Owner/broker, 524-1234. GILFORD: 8.69 acres with driveway and underground utilities installed to private building site with brook. $99,900. Owner/broker, 524-1234. LAND for sale, North Road Shelburne. Five acres, $50,000. Beautiful wooded lot, 262 frontage. (603)466-3690. MEREDITH-LAKE WINNISQUAM (3) Approved Building Lots; $60,000 REDUCTION

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

New park, 2 big bedrooms, front porch, lots of cabinets, microwave, dishwasher.

OPEN HOUSE Sunday 12 to 2 603-387-7463 Mansfield Woods, 88 North, Rt. 132, New Hampton. NH

1986 Custom Harley Sportster 5,000 miles $2500 or trade for small vehicle cheap runner. 937-7054 2004 Yamaha Raptor, 660 Limited Edition, black, very good condition, low hours, $2,250. 603-520-9017. 2005 Kawasaki Vulcan Classic 1500cc: Lowered to accommodate woman rider. 1-owner. Vance & Hines pipes, light bar, windshield, engine guard, saddle bag guards. 5,400 +/- miles. $4,800. 630-6805 after 5pm. 2006 Honda VTX 1300 Low mileage mint condition $7,000 or best reasonable offer. Call 603-520-5198

Services HOME Repairs: roofing, siding, painting, tile, concrete, repairs and chimney cleaning. 603-726-8679 Paul. JD’S LAWNCARE & PROPERTY SERVICES- Cleanups, small engine repair, mowing, edging, mulching, scrap-metal removal. 603-455-7801

WINNIPESAUKEE LAKEFRONT Yacht Club Vista 136 weirs road #12 Gilford, NH

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

3 Bedroom Condo Deeded 25! Dock 300! from Big Lake Asking $214,900 Call 339-222-0303

Real Estate, Commercial AFFORDABLE yet exquisite offset waiting room + or - 300 sq.!, over Laconia Subway. Heat, elec., and A/C included. $385/mo. Another only $190/mo. Must see 603-279-6463.

Roommate Wanted BELMONT: $105/week. Share 4-bedroom home on private property. All utilities included. Free internet access. Must have a good work history. Please no pets. Call 520-4500.


Storage Space CLEAN DRY Storage Easy access. $65/ month. 520-4465. BRIAN JAMES CARPENTRY Additions, Repairs, Siding, Roofing, & more Fully Insured. 630-6231.

Wanted To Buy


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

Quality Work Reasonable Rates Free Estimates Metal Roofs • Shingle Roofs

Our Customers Dont get Soaked!

528-3531 Major credit cards accepted

Buy • Sell • Trade

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


Recreation Vehicles 1995 Hy-Line Travel Trailer: Park Model with 2 tip-outs. $2,500 or b.o., 524-7253.

BELMONT ESTATE TAG SALE August 9th & 10th - 9am-2pm 20 Wildlife Blvd.

2003 Holiday Rambler 34SBD 2 Slides 44K 8.1 Vortec Gas. Many extras. $34,900 OBO. 508-942-9880

Large selection of collectibles, Dolls, Bears, Department 56, Set of china dishes, 32”x46” canvas oil painting, misc. antique items.

32! Southwind Motor Home made by Fleetwood. Self contained, runs excellent, nice for camping. $45,000. 707-1545


Real Estate

642 Province Rd. (RTE. 107)

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

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

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

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

FLIP this house: 3 bedroom, 1-bath, living room, dining room. Needs TLC. A block from downtown Laconia. Assessed at $130K, asking $69,500. Principals only, sold as is. Call 603-581-6710

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

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

Mobile Homes

QUALITY home in upscale Briarcrest. 2 bedrooms, dining room, living room, kitchen & utility. Full frontage screened in porch. Large garage, Large area front & back of home, under assessed value. $99,900. 527-8450 or 455-3654

PARK Model, high end 2009 Kroft, with 10’ x 22’ adder room, absolutely beautiful with spectacular mountain and lake views, located in White Oaks RV Park, Laconia, NH. $54,900. By appoint-



HOUSE for sale by owner in Meredith, NH. Large raised ranch, 3 BR, 2 full baths, 12 rooms total, plus side building 16 x 24 with electric, phone and heat. Built in 2003, on a small cul/de/sack road. 5.8 acres, $310,000. 279-4692

2004 mobile home in small co-op. 3-BR, 2-FB, Eat-in-kitchen, DW, new stove. Asking $35,000. Call 524-7225

Real Estate


Little green house on the hill on 4.5 acres, on North Road. Needs updates. Quiet beautiful area, near AMC trails and ski areas.

GOING On Vacation? Don!t want to leave your pet alone all day? I offer house-sitting & pet sitting. Reasonable rates, flexible hours. 802-380-1051

HANDYMAN SERVICES Small Jobs Are My Speciality

Rick Drouin 520-5642 or 744-6277

Saturday 8/10, 8-12 PM Clothes furniture, electronics, sporting goods, and much more. All must go!

FREE pickup of unwanted, useful items after your yardsale. Call 603-930-5222. FREE pickup of unwanted, useful items after your yardsale. Call 603-930-5222.

GARAGE SALE Saturday, August 10 8am - 2pm 207 Bean Hill Road

Belmont Lots of household stuff!



Saturday, Aug. 10th 7:30am-3:00pm 14 RIDGEWOOD AVE. (Off Gilford Ave.)

• Free Window wash with exterior paint job. • Free yearly pressure wash with exterior paint job • Pressure washing as low as $99 for single story.

GILFORD: Huge Multi-Family Yard Sale! All new inventory. Appliances and tools. Saturday, 7:30am-1pm. 65 Savage Rd.

100% Satisfaction Guaranteed! Will beat any other reputable companys bid! Insured with references available. 1/2 off Interior specials available



Something for Everyone!

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 9, 2013— Page 29

Yard Sale

Yard Sale


LAKEPORT YARD SALE Saturday, 8/10 4 Franklin St.

Saturday, 8/10 8am-4pm 52 Meeting House Rd.


Corner Bayside Ct. & Elm St.

Good stuff .. good prices Rain date: Sun 8/11

Pine Gardens Manufactured Homes


Sales & Park

Under New Ownership

Many items, collectibles, antiques, furniture.

Lowest Prices Around!


Park Rent - $390/Month 6 Scenic Drive, Belmont, NH

FURNITURE, CLOTHING, HOUSEHOLD & COLLECTIBLES LACONIA - Yard Sale. 763 Elm St. Sunday, August 11th 8am-2PM. Something for everyone!

Office Lots (603) 267-8182 Available See our homes at:


Meredith Lakefront — $999,000

Preowned Homes FOR SALE

Just up hill from Irving Gas



LACONIA Moving Sale. Everything must go. Sat., August 10. 8am - 4pm. 2698 Parade Rd.

200 March Rd. Sanbornton Tools, TVs, Office Furniture, Appliances, Furniture

LACONIA Multi-Family Yard Sale. Saturday, 8am-?. 15 & 41 Elizabeth Terrace. Something for Everyone! LACONIA Sat 8/10 + Sun 8/11 Rain or Shine, 8am-3pm both days

1291 Old North Main Street Large assortment of Collectibles, Dolls, Art & Furniture Items: 3 Piece Boys Twin Bedroom Set Two Love Seats, Coffee Table and much, much more! Please NO EARLY BIRDS! LACONIA Yard Sale- Saturday, 8am-1pm. Clay St. Patio furniture, yarn, bookcases & lamps. Lots of other great stuff! LACONIA Yard Sale- Saturday, 8am-1pm. 115 Nature!s View Drive. Maple vanity w/top, men!s golf clothes, many other items. SATURDAY ~ 7am-3pm & SUNDAY ~ 7am-1pm 4 Fairway Heights Center Harbor (near Waukewan Golf Course) Tools, games, furniture, household item, holiday/seasonal. Something for everyone!

MUST SEE RANCH! Immaculate w/3 BRs, 3+ landscaped acres, heated garage & upper and lower driveways for easy access. Large master, family/rec room w/FP & finished basement w/workshop, exercise room & more! Deck, level grassy yard & 3+ acres across the street also available. $237,700 Dennis Potter 731-3551

View home listings on our web site or


SANBORNTON GARAGE SALE 235 CRAM ROAD Sat., 10/13 8am-3pm Furniture & assorted household items. TILTON, on Jacob Road off Lancaster Hill Road. Sat & Sun 8am-4pm. Rain or shine. Furniture, antiques, sporting goods, Harley and much more.....

Call Ruth @ 527-1140 or Cell 520-7088

145 ft on Lake Winnipesaukee 3700 Finished Living Area, 3 Br, 4 Baths, First Floor Master Suite, Deep Water Dock, Perched Beach. MLS 4238345

Meredith Neck Realty • 603-630-2440

Lisa Adair 455-3581 527-1111 Ext. 306


WEIRS Beach, Pier 3, Moving Sale! Saturday Aug 10. 9am. 1152 Weirs Blvd. Everything must go!

SATURDAY Aug. 10th 11am-2pm 2 Upper Bay Rd. Sanbornton

GILFORD VILLAGE YARD SALE Saturday 8am-12pm 51 Belknap Mountain Rd.

Household and kids items.

Rain or Shine.

OUTSTANDING INCOME from this four unit property with attached 2 story barn. Well located in a professional zone right near the hospital, medical offices, the high school & downtown. Great traffic flow. Ideal property for business or professional use. $200,000 Bob Gunter 387-8664

Rte. 3 to Bay Rd. to Upper Bay.



WINNISQUAM ACCESS & easy 1-level living in one of Laconia’s foremost neighborhoods. Private deck, level fenced-in back yard, fireplace & the family room could easily be converted back into a 2-car garage. Beach, tennis, picnic area, boat/canoe racks & a location the can’t be beat! $149,900 Jim O’Leary 455-8195

CUSTOM HOME is wonderful & spacious. 40’ farmer’s porch & a picture perfect setting back from the road! Large 1st floor master, custom kitchen & a family room addition. Oversized basement w/ workshop, 2-car garage & a 3rd carport! Close to shopping, skiing, trails, lakes, rivers & short drive to I-93. $284,900 Rob Wichland 387-7069

LAKE ACCESS - MEREDITH Newer three bedroom home on a private lot with access to Lake Winnipesaukee. Totally repainted interior and new carpet. Extremely well priced, below assessed value. Close to beautiful Meredith Village. Don’t miss out!


JOE GUYOTTE Broker-Owner Ph: (603)344-3553 Fax: (888)279-9530 Mail: Box 1667, Meredith, NH 03253

COUNTRY RANCH on a beautiful 2 acre lot with plenty of sunshine and room to play. Lovingly cared for with large open rooms & a great family room in the walkout basement. The lot offers stone walls, nice plantings and trees, and excellent yard space to plant or play! $199,900 Scott Knowles 455-7751

EXCEPTIONAL HOME in one of Meredith’s best neighborhoods. 3+ BRs, 2 1/2 baths & almost 3,000 sf of living space. Great layout w/ open kitchen/dining & a lower level family room offering several places to hang out. Master suite, den & access to Pickerel Pond for canoeing, kayaking or nature lovers. $299,000 Scott Knowles 455-7751

Page 30 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 9, 2013

CALENDAR from page 25

SATURDAY, AUGUST 10 Wine and Chocolate night featuring live jazz music by local musician Benjamin O’Brien. 6-9 p.m. at the Black Swan Inn located in Tilton. $17 admission fee. For more information call 286-4524. Annual Belknap County 4H Fair featuring animal exhibits, demonstrations, entertainment, and various contests for children. 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. at the Belkap County 4H Fairground in Belmont. For more information visit BBQ fundraiser to help local cancer victim Robin Mudgett pay for medical expenses. 4:30-8:30 p.m. at the Village Kitchen in Moultonborough. Cost is $10 per person. All money will go directly to pay Robin’s medical bills. 16th Annual Moultonborough Fund Run/Walk to benefit the Moultonborough Pathway project. Registration begins at 8 a.m. followed by the race start at 8:45 a.m. Pre-registration fee is $15 and $20 the day of the race. For more race information call 476-8868 or email Printmaker and artist Alma Grand conducts a demonstration and handson workshop showcasing her innovative painting techniques. 9 a.m. to noon at the Newfound Audubon Center in Hebron. $10 for adults and $6 for children. For more information or to register call 744-3516. “Meet the author” event hosted by Annie’s Book Stop in Laconia featuring guest authors James Novak and Catherine Dougherty. 10 a.m. at Annie’s Book Stop. Alton Old Home Day festivities. Craft Fair held by the Community Church of Alton 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Luncheon from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Parade downtown begins at 2 p.m. Performance of Much Ado About Nothing held at the Sandwich Fairgrounds Stage. 2 p.m. Tickets are $20 for adults and $10 for seniors/students. For

tickets or more information call 986-6253, email, or visit Meatloaf supper hosted by the Bristol Baptist Church. 5:30 p.m. to 7 p.m. Cost is $8 for adults and $3.50 for children under 12 years of age. Family price is $25. For more information call 744-3885. Belmont Old Home Day featuring the 2013 theme “Belmont Pride”. Road race registration begins at 8:15 a.m. at Belmont Middle School. Race starts at 9 am. Parade at 1 p.m. down Main Street. Activities on Bryant Field begin at 6:30 p.m. Fireworks 9:30 p.m. For more information call 9983525. Lakes Region Scuffers hold line dancing lessons at the Rotary Ampitheatre in Plymouth. 4-5 p.m. Class is beginner friendly. Donations kindly accepted. The lakes gallery at chi-lin presents the exhibit “Pure Harmony: The Paintings of Henry Wo Yue-Kee”. 5-7 p.m. at the lakes gallery at chi-lin located on 17 Lakes Street in Meredith. For more information call 279-8663 or email suzanne@ The Winnipesaukee Playhouse presents the play The 39 Steps. 7:30 p.m. at the Winnipesaukee Playhouse campus in Meredith. For ticket prices or for more information call 279-0333 or visit www. Al-Anon Meeting at the Lakes Region General Hospital in Laconia. 8 to 9:15 p.m. each Saturday in the first-floor conference room Al-Anon offers hope and help to families of alcoholics. No dues or fees. All are welcome. Call 645-9518. All compulsive eaters are welcome to attend the Overeaters Anonymous meeting held each Saturday morning from 11 to 12 at the Franklin Hospital. Narcotics Anonymous meeting. 6 to 7:30 p.m. at the Unitarian Universalist Society (172 Pleasant Street) in Laconia. The New Horizons Band of the Lakes

see next page

524-6565 Fax: 524-6810 E-mail: 61 Liscomb Circle, Gilford, NH 03249




NEWLY LISTED..Wonderful 4 bedroom 2 bath home with a great location!! Gas fireplaced living rm, a beautiful kitchen , big sunny family room, master suite on the lower level and 2 car garage. Air conditioned for hot summer days..the yard is fenced for furry friends and there’s a firepit and Tiki Hut!! Beautifully landscaped..Great Condition!! $229,000

BEACH RIGHTS!! BEACH VIEW!! MALLARD COVE LACONIA..On the shores of Lake Opechee..2 sandy beaches, tennis court and this unit has a water view!! Freestanding condo unit offers a 1st floor master suite, vaulted ceiling LR w/fireplace & lake view, dining, sunroom, walkout family rm, 2 BR’S w/room for a 3rd. Attached 1 car garage...BEAUTIFUL!! $249,000

VINTAGE VICTORIAN..The best of the past combined with the flair of the new!! Rich woods, tin ceilings, and hardwood floors appoint this wonderful home. There are 4-5 bedrooms, a beautiful formal dining rm w/built-ins, updated kitchen, walk up attic with a ladder to the widows walk. New vinyl windows, furnace, wiring and the exterior was just painted last week!! Garage and decks $189,000




LOCATION! LOCATION! Spacious Gilford Contemporary Cape at the end of a cul-de-sac!! Newly landscaped and the hardwood floors are refinished and shine. 3100 SF of living space designed for todays living. Beautiful kitchen/family rm w/double sided fireplace. Sunroom, formal dining , 4 bedrms, 3 baths, gameroom and 3 car garage. Private deck..REALLY NICE!! $389,000

A “BEST BUY”!! YOUR SEARCH HOUSE IS OVER!! Great Space! Great Condition! and A Great Price!! Pay attention or you’ll miss out on the Great Home!! New roof, vinyl sided, 4 bedrooms, 1.5 baths, sunporch on the front and back, big appl’d kitchen, multi decks and 1 car garage. Landscaped and private fenced yard.. THE BEST PART...$139,900

NEWLY PRICED! PRISTINE Gilmanton country home..HOME SWEET HOME!! Three BR’S living rm w/FP, exposed beams, french doors to a 29x16 trex deck, custom handmade kitchen cabinetry, even the garden shed’s adorable! 1.3 acre yard beautifully landscaped w/ berry bushes, fruit trees, mature lilacs, and a big garden plot. Updated roof, well, furnace and hot water


Fish & Game finalizes migratory bird hunting season dates CONCORD — The New Hampshire Fish and Game Department has finalized the 2013 hunting season dates and bag limits for early season migratory game birds, with no changes from last year, except that possession limits rise to three times the daily bag limit, rather than two times the daily bag limit. Resident Canada geese can be hunted during the September season, which extends from September 3 through September 25. There is a five birds per day limitation on resident Canada geese during this period of time. Woodcock hunting open from October 1 – November 14, with a daily bag limit of 3 birds per day. Snipe is available for hunting from September 15 – November 14. The daily bag limit for snipe is 8 birds per day. Sea ducks can be hunted between October 1, 2013 – January 15, 2014. Daily bag limit is for sea ducks is 7 birds per day, with no more than 4 scoters, 4 eiders or 4 long-tailed ducks (oldsquaw). The fall crow-hunting season runs from August 15 to November 30. Youth Waterfowl Weekend will be held on Saturday and Sunday, September 28 and 29, 2013. All regular season waterfowl regulations, including bag limits,

shooting hours, use of non-toxic shot, etc., apply during the youth weekend. Hunters of all migratory game birds must have a 2013 New Hampshire hunting license and are required by federal law to register for the National Migratory Bird Harvest Information Program (HIP). In New Hampshire, this includes all who hunt ducks, geese, snipe, woodcock and coots. Separate HIP permits are needed in each state. Licensed hunters should call 1-800-207-6183, or go to the “Buy Your License Online” section of the Fish and Game website http://www., to receive a permit number (there is no charge). This number should be written on the hunting license. Harvest information from HIP helps Fish and Game and the U.S. Fish & Wildlife Service make more reliable estimates of the number of all migratory birds harvested. Waterfowl hunters must also obtain a federal duck stamp and a New Hampshire Migratory Waterfowl hunting license. For more information on waterfowl or other New Hampshire hunting seasons, or to buy licenses and permits online, visit http://www.

Gallery paying tribute to Sandwich artists SANDWICH — On Saturday, August 17, the Patricia Ladd Carega Gallery will open an exhibit of work CALENDAR from preceding page

SATURDAY, AUGUST 10 Region meets every Saturday at 1 p.m. at the Music Clinic on Rte 3 in Belmont. All musicians welcome. For more information call 528-6672 or 524-8570. Open Door Dinners offer free weekly meal in Tilton. 4:30 to 5:30 p.m. An outreach housed at Trinity Episcopal Church on Main Street, downtown. provides a free hot meal open to all members of the community. All are welcome to eat and all are welcome to help out. For more information, especially about volunteering, please call Pastor Mark at 286-3120 or e-mail him at

by Sandwich artists past, present and future to celebrate the 250th anniversary of the town. The event will be held from 5 to 7 p.m. Participating artists include three generations of Winslows, Marcella Comes Winslow, her son John and his daughter, Clare. Ashley Bullard, Robin Dustin, Forrest Elliott, Kathryn Field, Margaret Merritt, Elizabeth F. Smith, Bunty Walsh, CC White, and Sallie Wolf are among the participating artists. Guests will be asked to create an edible sculpture made in “sandwich form” to share during the reception. Prizes will be given for the most original, most delicious and most creative sculptures. For more information visit, or call 284 -7748.

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 9, 2013 — Page 31

348 Court St, Laconia, NH 03246 • (603) 524-2255

32 Whittier Hwy, Center Harbor, NH 03226 • (603) 253-4345

Financing Available thru Michelle Ricciuti, NEMoves Mortgage LLC NMLS#281314 (603) 581-2893 cell (781) 956-6899

Alton $2,195,000

New construction Skiffington home designed to take advantage of a lovely lot w/ picturesque views. #4143755

Susan Bradley 581-2810

Meredith - $799,000

Meredith Bay WF with 42’ dock w/canopy, trex deck overlooking water, 23’ boat & two 2009 jet skis with racks & trailer. #4250907

Bob Williams/Danielle McIntosh: 603-253-4345

Meredith - $439,000

Well kept contemporary home with a 24’ deeded dock. Large family room, screened porch and a large landscaped lot. #4259510

Bill Richards: 603-253-4345

Laconia $282,000

Spacious, updated “California” Ranch in a great location w/ 4 BR, 4 BA & kitchen w/ SS appliances & cherry cabinets. #4258965

Luceen Bouchard 581-2844

Gilford $169,000

2 BR Cottage in sought after Lake Shore Park on Lake Winnipesaukee. Enjoy 5 beaches, tennis, marina, playground, & more. #4236758

Rose Cook 581-2854

Belmont $115,000

Located just steps away from Lake Winnisquam is this 32’ trailer w/ 12’ slideout & large 4 season addition. #4258978

John Silva 581-2881 and Mary Seeger 581-2880

Alton $1,395,000

Beautiful newer waterfront home on a level landscaped lot w/ sandy beach & 3 car garage w/ bonus room above. #4211880

Susan Bradley 581-2810

Alton - $475,000

Charming year round waterfront cottage with open water location, good docking, crystal clear sandy WF & oversized deck. #4252629

Ellen Mulligan: 603-253-4345

Laconia $429,000

Everyone will enjoy the wonderful views of beautiful Laconia Country Club from this attractive home w/ wonderful landscaping. #4173129

Shawn Bailey 581-2835

Gilford $192,900

Comfortable & causal describes this Samoset condo w/ 2 BR and baths. Amenities inc. pool, tennis, beach & more. #4259397

Susan Bradley 581-2810

Gilmanton $165,000

Cape style home filled w/ charm in a convenient, but private location on a level lot w/ perennial gardens. #4172253

Susan Bradley 581-2810

Belmont $97,900

Build your dream home on this 15 acres w/ 646’ owned waterfront on Ephrams Cove off Lake Winnisquam. #4259473

Ernie Millette 581-2850

Meredith $895,000

Lovely Grouse Point home w/sweeping deck that overlooks a private yard & picturesque lake & mtn views. #4028460

Susan Bradley 581-2810

Moultonboro - $495,000

Quality built home is warm & open w/2 fieldstone fireplaces, 1st floor master suite, finished lower level & a screened porch. #4257962

Ellen Mulligan: 603-253-4345

Gilford $299,000

Fabulous home w/ views of the Belknap Mtns. Home boasts hardwood floors, gourmet kitchen & cathedral ceilings. #4259576

Carol Mattice 581-2860

Tilton - $175,000

Charming Ranch on a quiet road in a very convenient location near schools & minutes to I-93. Large covered porch. #4252638

Ellen Mulligan: 603-253-4345

Concord $154,900

Enjoy this restored 3 BR carriage home in a country setting but close to major routes, downtown & Concord Heights. #4236203

Melissa Vezina 581-2852

Gilford $94,900

Cute cottage in a small condo community situated just steps away from Winnipesaukee. #4212039

Carol Mattice 581-2860

©2010 Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC. Coldwell Banker is a registered trademark licensed to Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC. An Equal Opportunity Employer. Owned and operated by NRT, LLC

Page 32 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 9, 2013


VALUE LOT! 1999 Mazda Protege LX


$5,995 &


74K miles, Stk#13-275, auto, black, sedan

2005 Dodge Stratus SXT


2003 Toytoa Camry XLE

126K miles, Stk#13-272, auto, silver, sedan


158k miles, Stk#13-262, auto, tan, sedan

1997 Toyota Corolla Base

2003 Ford Focus ZX5 Premium

2005 Chevrolet Impala Base

121K miles, Stk#13-277, 5 spd, green, sedan

94k miles, Stk#13-254, auto, red, hatchback


129k miles, Stk#13-191, auto, gray sedan

2001 Toyota Camry XLE

2004 Toyota Matrix XR 2WD

117k miles, Stk#13-263, auto, silver

171k miles, Stk#13-265, auto, silver, suv


2003 Mitsubishi Eclipse GTS Spyder 101k miles, Stk#13-120 5 spd, silver, convertible






215 Laconia Road, Route 3 Tilton, NH 03276


Monday-Friday 9-7, Saturday 9-5, Sunday 11-4


The Laconia Daily Sun, August 9, 2013


The Laconia Daily Sun, August 9, 2013