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Coalition helping to open affordable-housing doors. Page 12


VOL. 23 NO. 2





Warning shots: Police say budget cut will have serious consequences ‘The town has never had to endure a police department that says we can’t help you. This is the time that will happen’ BY DAYMOND STEER THE CONWAY DAILY SUN

CONWAY — There will be an unprecedented reduction in services if $50,000 isn’t reinstated in the police department’s budget, police brass and commissioners said on Tuesday morning.

Budget cuts have already forced police in other New Hampshire communities to stop responding to certain types of criminal activity such as investigating bad checks, said chief Ed Wagner and Lt. Chris Perley said at the police commission meeting. Conway police would be forced to make similar reductions if the police commission’s recommended

budget isn’t approved. Last year’s budget was so tight that the department only had $38 left to return. “If there is a substantial reduction in our budget, this is the tipping point where we have to say, ‘We don’t do that any more,’” said Perley. “The town has see POLICE BUDGET page 8

Snowshoe scramble

Close to 50 racers turned out to run the first Whitaker Woods Snowshoe Scramble to raise money for the Mount Washington Valley Ski Touring Association Saturday. Racers enjoyed a cold, calm and sunny morning of racing on the 4-mile course that winded through some of the groomed trails and into the woods on single track. Jim Johnson placed first in a time of 26:53 and Judson Cake and Kevin Tilton placed second and third, respectively. (JAMIE GEMMITI PHOTO)

Stricter activity code will extend beyond the school grounds BY LLOYD JONES THE CONWAY DAILY SUN

CONWAY — A student activity code is now in place that the Conway School Board believes will WA S H I N G T O N V A L L E Y M T.


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make students more accountable for their actions — even off campus. The board voted 6-1 (Randy Davison in the minority) to approve the new policy at its Jan. 10 meeting. Members were unanimous in having the policy be




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Page 2 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Wednesday, January 26, 2011

Historian alters Lincoln pardon (NY Times) — Just hours before Abraham Lincoln “put on his hat and headed for Ford’s Theater,” on April 14, 1865, the president is said to have spared a mentally incompetent Army private the death penalty for desertion. The legendary act of compassion was revealed by Thomas Lowry, an amateur historian, who said he found the pardon among hundreds of untapped Lincoln documents in the National Archives in 1998 and described it in a book the following year. His discovery was hailed by scholars as one of the biggest findings of Lincoln memorabilia in the 20th century. But on Monday, the National Archives disclosed that Dr. Lowry had altered the date on the original pardon to promote his book, changing the year to 1865 from 1864, possibly to make it look as if the pardon was one of the president’s final acts — and thus historic. Dr. Lowry is a 78-year-old Virginia psychiatrist, who, after researching Civil War documents with his wife, Beverly, wrote “Don’t Shoot That Boy: Abraham Lincoln and Military Justice,” which was published in 1999.


America will never be destroyed from the outside. If we falter and lose our freedoms, it will be because we destroyed ourselves. —Abraham Lincoln

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Documents open a door on Mideast peace talks JERUSALEM (NY Times) — Israeli-Palestinian peace talks over the past 17 years have operated at two levels, one public, the other behind closed doors. To the world and their own people, each side spoke of sacred, nonnegotiable demands, while in the Jerusalem hotel suites where the officials met those very demands were under negotiation. Internal Palestinian documents leaked to Al Jazeera and published this week illustrate that dichotomy. The public Palestinian posture is that every inch of

East Jerusalem that was taken must be yielded. In reality, Palestinian officials have acknowledged that much would stay part of Israel in exchange for land swaps elsewhere. The documents, a mix of friendly banter and sharp exchanges illustrating the complex interpersonal relations between top Israelis and Palestinians, also suggest that the thorniest problems were not only those widely assumed — how to divide Jerusalem and what to do

about the return of Palestinian refugees to Israel — but also which side would get certain large settlements. One of those was Maale Adumim, a major Israeli settlement near Jerusalem. At one key meeting on June 15, 2008, Condoleezza Rice, then the United States secretary of state, said to the Palestinian negotiator Ahmed Qurei, “I don’t think that any Israeli leader is going to cede Maale Adumim.” Mr. Qurei replied, “Or any Palestinian leader.”

Obama to seek partial freeze Unusual wave of violence in spending as deficit move strikes police officers WASHINGTON (NY Times) — President Obama, on the defensive as Congressional Republicans press to rein in spending, will propose to extend for two more years the three-year partial freeze of domestic programs that he suggested in 2010 and will call for $78 billion in military spending cuts when he delivers the annual State of the Union address on Tuesday night. The extended freeze of domestic programs other than automatic entitlements or programs relating to security, which would save more

than $400 billion through fiscal year 2021, would be “a down payment toward reducing the deficit,” said an administration official who declined to be identified by name discussing the speech in advance. “In areas outside the freeze, we also will be looking for cuts and efficiencies.” Those exempted areas include most of the federal budget, including the biggest and fastest-growing spending categories like Medicare, Medicaid, Social Security and national security, along with interest payments on the nation’s debt.

MIAMI (NY Times) — As thousands of law enforcement officers gathered inside the American Airlines Arena here Monday morning for a funeral for two slain Miami-Dade police officers, news quickly spread that two more officers had been shot and killed a few hours earlier — this time in St. Petersburg, Fla. It was an eerie repeat of the police shootings last Thursday in Miami. In both cases, officers were killed as they tried to serve an arrest warrant. “This is a chief’s worst nightmare,” said St. Petersburg’s police chief, Chuck Harmon. “To lose two officers in one day is a tremendous loss to our department and our community.” The Florida shootings are part of a wave of violence that law enforcement officials called highly unusual. Thirteen officers have been shot in the United States since Thursday, four fatally and several others critically wounded.

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THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Wednesday, January 26, 2011— Page 3

Mercury’s plunge has state shivering BY JASON SCHREIBER THE UNION LEADER

An invasion of Arctic air sent temperatures plummeting to as low as 30 below in some places Monday, leaving school buses and other vehicles stranded along roadsides and kids stuck inside for school recess. “It was cold, and you can quote me on that,” joked Dan St. Jean, a meteorologist with the National Weather Service in Gray, Maine. The coldest air to hit New Hampshire in two years forced several schools, including Fremont, Hooksett and Manchester, to delay Monday’s opening because buses wouldn’t start. It wasn’t cold enough to shatter records, but it was still bone-chilling as temperatures ranged from an average of minus 10 in southern areas to minus 30 or more in the north. The temperature in Whitefield plunged to 31 below, while Portsmouth dropped to 9 below and Concord hit 10 below. Wind chill readings of 30 below were common across the state, forecasters said. “Indoor recess was the norm for sure,” said Michael Morgan, superintendent of School Administrative Unit 16, which serves Brentwood, East Kingston, Exeter, Kensington, Newfields and Stratham. Brentwood police Sgt. H.D. Wood IV was on duty Monday morning during the worst of the cold and said there were several diesel vehicles broken down on the sides of roads, including buses and garbage trucks. Some buses at the Sanborn Regional School District also experienced trouble with fuel gelling, but it happened after they had dropped students off at school, said Sanborn Superintendent Brian Blake. The problem didn’t affect students, Blake said, adding that mechanics changed fuel filters and put additional

additives into the fuel tanks to prevent more trouble. Two First Student school buses also broke down in Derry, one on Hampstead Road and the other on Stone Fence Road, Derry police Capt. Vern Thomas said. First Student sent replacement buses to pick up the students, he said. The Manchester School District responded to the weather by ordering a 90-minute delay in the start of all public schools Monday and canceling morning kindergarten. There was no delay in the start of school Monday in SAU 19, serving Dunbarton, Goffstown and New Boston. However, Superintendent Stacy Buckley said a couple of school buses had problems, so all drivers were told: “Don’t drive by a child.” Buckley said students could be delivered to the proper school; she just didn’t want them left standing outside. As for recess, Buckley said the schools try to get youngsters outside at least for a few minutes, unless the temperature is “about” 20 degrees. She stressed that the cutoff is “about” 20, because sometimes on a sunny day when there’s no wind, it’s appropriate for the youngsters to be outside, at least for a while. “Not when it’s windy though,” she said, which is why the cutoff is “about” 20. Meanwhile, the cold weather kept towing companies and repair shops busy as well. Kevin Morgan, owner of Morgan’s Towing and Repair in Epping, said his crew was called out numerous times to jumpstart vehicles with dead batteries. Other cars had to be towed. Morgan said one woman called to get help after her car stalled on Route 101. She managed to get the car started again after a few minutes so she continued on, but a short time later the car died again -- this time on Route 125 -- so she coasted to the side of the highway in Brentwood and waited for help.

Father sentenced 15 to 30 years for abusing triplets BY JAMES A. KIMBLE THE UNION LEADER

BRENTWOOD — A judge sentenced a Plaistow father to 15 to 30 years in state prison for a series of brutal attacks against his three infant children, who suffered from broken ribs, a fractured skull and bite marks found on one child’s ear and abdomen. A soft-spoken Thomas Campo, 44, pleaded guilty to 19 charges of firstdegree assault and a single count of

second-degree assault on Tuesday morning in Rockingham County Superior Court. Judge Tina Nadeau said the negotiated sentence was an appropriate one and described Campo’s abuse as an “awful set of events.” “I just hope that these children will be able to move on with their lives,” Nadeau said. Campo will serve three consecutive 5-to-10 year prison terms for abusing each of triplets. He was taken into custody following Tuesday’s hearing.

Former police chief accused of trading drugs, money for sex SEABROOK — A former Massachusetts police chief who lives in Seabrook has been accused of trading drugs and cash for sex with women accused of crimes. David L’Esperance, 50, resigned as chief of police in Salisbury, Mass., last week after he was placed on paid leave in early December. Salisbury called in an independent investigator to look into allegations of illegal activity that surfaced while police on the Seacoast were investigating a series of burglaries. One of the burglary suspects accused L’Esperance of illegal activity unconnected to the burglaries. When the investigator tried to interview L’Esperance on Jan. 18, he abruptly resigned, the town said. The investigator submitted a 31-page report to the town that alleges, among other things, that

L’Esperance had sex with women charged with crimes, provided them with illegal drugs and cash, interfered with arrests and falsified police reports. “We will be forwarding the report to the appropriate law enforcement agencies for whatever action they may deem necessary, whatever prosecution, if any, they feel is necessary,” said Salisbury Town Manager Neil Harrington. L’Esperance could not be reached for comment. A neighbor, Richard Janvrin, called L’Esperance “an excellent guy” who would go out of his way to be helpful. “Like, the other day, I needed an egg to make something,” Janvrin said. “He said, ‘I don’t have any, but I’ll give you a ride up the store.’ I mean, he didn’t have to do that. But it’s just that if he can, he will.”

Page 4 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Wednesday, January 26, 2011

WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 26 International Dinner. “Tramping New Zealand’s Great Walks,” with Sam Jamke; cuisine of New Zealand. The family style dinner starts at 6 p.m. and is followed by the presentation. Dinner prices are $21 for adult members and $23 for adult non-members. Special youth rates are available. For further information and reservations, call the AMC Pinkham Notch Visitor Center at 466-2727 or visit People Who Read. The Conway Public Library invites older teens to a new discussion group called PWR – People Who Read from 4:30 to 5:30 p.m. Neil Shusterman’s book “Unwind” is the spring board for conversation and all high school age teens are invited. PWR will meet on the fourth Wednesday of each month. For more information call the library at 447-5552. Chamber After Hours. Mount Washington Valley Chamber of Commerce After Hours has been rescheduled for today from 5 to 7 p.m. at Cranmore Mountain. Saco Valley Anglers. Saco Valley Anglers meet at 7 p.m. at The Met. The guest speaker will be Mike Cline from Tin Mountain Conservation Center talking about the stream restoration project.

THURSDAY, JANUARY 27 Eggs & Issues. The Eggs & Issues Business Leaders’ Breakfast, sponsored by the Mount Washington Valley Economic Council, will be held from 9:00 a.m. to 10:30 a.m. at the Technology Village in Conway. Commissioner Virginia Barry Ph.D. will talk about the New Hampshire Educational Reform Agenda. This presentation will focus on four assurance areas that address reform efforts to ensure that all students are work and college ready. The sponsor for Eggs & Issues in 2010 is Northway Bank. The cost to attend is $10 for council and chamber members and $12 for non-members, To register, contact the economic council by e-mailing kelli@mwvec,com or calling (603) 447-6622. Payments can be mailed to Mount Washington Valley Economic Council, 53 Technology Lane, Suite 100, Conway, NH 03818, by or on Jan. 25. Homeschool Educational Programming. Tin Mountain Conservation Center is offering educational programming for homeschool students in the Mount Washington Valley for 10 a.m. to 12 p.m. running through Feb. 17. The cost is $60 for members

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and $75 for non-members for the five sessions, but prices can be amend for those who can’t make all the sessions. Registration is requested, call 4476991 or e-mail Teen Scenes Movie Day. Teen scenes movie day at the Conway Public Library presents “Pirates of the Caribbean: At World’s End” (rated PG-13) at 3 p.m. Free popcorn, too. For more information call 447-5552. Rotary Club Meeting. The Rotary Club of North Conway meets every Thursday at 7:15 a.m. at Up Country Family Restaurant, on Route 16, in North Conway. For more information visit

FRIDAY, JANUARY 28 Ronnie Earl & the Broadcasters. Ronnie Earl & the Broadcasters will be performing at 7:30 p.m. at Leura Hill Eastman Performing Arts Center at Fryeburg Academy in Fryeburg, Maine. For ticket information, call (207) 935-9232. Teen Dance. There will be a dance for teens age 12-15 from 7 to 9 p.m. at the Ossipee Town Hall sponsored by the Ossipee Police & Recreation Departments. Admission is $3. Adult chaperones are needed. If you can help call 539-1307. Monthly Supper. The Knights of Columbus will hold its monthly supper, a Yankee pot roast dinner, with mashed potatoes, gravy, vegetable, salad, bread and assorted homemade desserts, from 5 to 7 p.m. at Our Lady of the Mountains Church in North Conway. All are welcome. Adults $8; children $4. ‘Is It Whole Grain?’ Program Registration. The Conway Public Library invites the public to a free workshop Tuesday, Feb. 1, from 6:30 to 8 p.m. offered by the UNH Cooperative Extension Service. “Is It Whole Grain?” is presented by extension educator Ann Hamilton. Although the program is free register by Jan. 28 so there will be enough food samples and handouts for everyone. To sign up stop by or call the Conway Library at 447-5552. ‘The Man Who Planted Tree’ Screening. The Academy award winning animation “The Man Who Planted Trees” will be showed at 7 p.m. at The Gathering Place at The Chocorua Community Church. Popcorn and refreshments are served. Donations appreciated. The Chocorua Community Church is located on Deer Hill Road, Route 113, east of Route 16. For more information call Pastor Kent Schneider at 662-6046. Movin’ On Fusion. The fifth Annual Movin’ On

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EVERY WEDNESDAY Snowflake Story Time For Babies Less Than 2 Years Old. The Conway Public Library offers snowflake story time for babies less than 2 year olds with half an hour of fun with stories, songs and rhymes about winter at 10:30 a.m. every Wednesday through March 9. No registration necessary. All welcome. For more information call the library at 447-5552. TOPS (Take Off Pounds Sensibly) Chapter No. 0149 Meeting. TOPS, a non-profit, inexpensive weight-loss support group, meets every Wednesday from 5 to 6 p.m. at the Ossipee Concerned Citizens Building at 3 Dore Street in Center Ossipee. Weighins take place privately before the meeting anytime between 4 and 5 p.m. Make new friends while losing weight. Call Linda Littlefield at 539-8090 or Donna Dean at 539-4664. Dinner Bell. Dinner Bell North in Fryeburg at the St. Elizabeth Ann Seton Church serves a community dinner at 5 p.m. Chatham Community Library Book Sale. Every Wednesday from 1 to 4 p.m. or by appointment the Chatham Community Library on Route 113-B in Chatham Center is holding a book sale through October. Books are $1 or less. For more information call 694-3623. Nature Nuts. Tin Mountain Conservation Center will hold Nature Nuts for children ages 3 through 5 and their parents, grandparents, every Wednesday from 10 to 11:30 a.m. The is cost per child: $6 members; $8 non-members, $4 each additional child. Children and their parents/grandparents join center naturalists on seasonal exploration of the natural world, enjoy nature songs, crafts, hikes, and games based upon the theme of the day. For more information and to make reservation, call Tin Mountain at 447-6991. For directions, visit or e-mail Thrift Shops. The thrift shop at the First Congregational Church on Main Street in Fryburg, Maine is open from 9 a.m. to noon. The thrift shop of the Lovell United Church of Christ on Route 5 in Center Lovell, Maine is open Mondays, Wednesdays, Saturdays from 10 a.m. to noon. For more information call Peg at (207) 935-7528. see next page

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THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Wednesday, January 26, 2011— Page 5

Wednesday evening at the Conway Methodist Church in Conway from 6:30 7:30 p.m. All are welcome Story Time. There will be story time at the Jackson Public Library at 10 a.m. For more information call 383-9731. Kiwanis Club Meeting. The Kiwanis Club of Mount Washington Valley holds its weekly meeting at the New England Inn. There is a social gathering between 5:30 and 6 p.m. A brief business meeting and dinner follow. Members of the public who are interested in finding out about Kiwanis are welcome. For more information visit the Web site at www.mwvkiwanis. org or call 383-4998 or 733-5019. Game Day. Play bridge, Scrabble, cribbage, canasta, or board games at 12:30 on Wednesdays at the Gibson Center for Senior Services in North Conway. For more information call 356-3231. Developmental Playgroup. Family Centered Early Supports & Services (FCESS) offers a developmental parent/child playgroup for infant and toddlers in Wolfeboro from 9 to 10 a.m. at the First Christian Church. This group is free of charge and will be held on the third and fourth Wednesdays each month. The playgroup is lead by an experienced Early Childhood Professional, who facilitates creative, child-centered activities that promote the development of children’s gross and fine motor skills, language, thinking/problem solving abilities, and social interactions. For more information contact Kate McCosham 869-3555 or e-mail

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Food Pantry/Clothing Depot. Vaughan Community Service, Inc. at 2031 white mountain highway in North Conway has a food pantry open from 9 to 10:30 a.m. and a clothing depot open at 9:30 a.m. Ossipee Area Rotary Club. The Ossipee Area Rotary Club is meeting at Lazy Susan’s Restaurant on Route 25 in Freedom on Wednesday Mornings at 7:30 a.m. Anyone interested in finding out more about Rotary International is welcome to join us for breakfast. E-mail Sheila Stillings at or call Jayne Britton at 539-4591. Clothing Swap. The Brownfield Community Center hosting a clothing swap every from 6 to 8 p.m. Bring a bag take a bag free. Alcoholics Anonymous Meetings. Alcoholics Anonymous meets every Wednesday from noon to 1 p.m. at First Christian Church of Freedom. For more information, call Craig at 539-7463. Alcoholics Anonymous meets at First Church of Christ om North Conway Village, from noon to 1 p.m.; and at the Conway Methodist Church Hall, from 8 to 9 p.m. Adult Children Of Alcoholics Meeting. Every Wednesday the self help meeting, adult children of alcoholics (and other dysfunctions), meets at 7:30 p.m. In suite B. of Eastern Slope Inn, at 2760 White Mountain Highway in North Conway. Free and open to all who wish to recover from the affects of growing up in a dysfunctional home. Narcotics Anonymous. Open discussion meeting that meets every

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Page 6 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Wednesday, January 26, 2011

–––––––––––––––––––––– LETTERS ––––––––––––––––––––––

Political parties not enemies of each other To the editor: It was disturbing to read New Hampshire’s Republican leader Jack Kimball’s statement “We are in a war ... We are going after the Democrats the whole time.” I had hoped that particularly after my Congressional representative, Gabby Giffords, was shot, we would re-think our approach to politics. I had hoped that our elected officials would

work on positive efforts to solve the problems facing our nation and individual states. The political parties are not the enemies of each other, and we should stop viewing them that way. What happened to our national value “e pluribus unum.” We see the many, but where is the commitment to the one? Ann M. Haralambie Tucson and Silver Lake

Civility in politics column worth rereading To the editor: Tut, tut Mr. George Clausen, where have you laid your civil pen or have you just recently lost your civil tongue? The Arizona shooting was indeed tragic and did bring Americans together in condemnation of such an act. But all that is lost once we read toward the end of the first paragraph when you resort to very uncivil language by referring to “…left wing lunatics in the Democrat Party…” You even identify those with whom you have the most anger-Senator Dick Durbin, Representative Chellie Pingree and Pima County Sheriff Dupnik. Whoever offers crude vitriolic messages must deal with the possible consequences. Those who leap to mind include Sarah Palin, Rush Limbaugh and Glen Beck.

And I, for one, would disagree with you that ”…terms like bullseye and target are often used as metaphors…”. Rather than show your uncivil side why not dispute such comments with background information that would enlighten your reading audience and offer strength to your point? Pulitzer Prize winning journalist David Shribman writes a weekly column for The Conway Daily Sun. His essays are very thoughtful and thought provoking. This particular column (January 22, 2011) presents an historical view of civility in politics. It is worth reading and yes, even rereading. Tamp down your own rhetoric and maybe, just maybe your letter would have more substance. Kathryn Cauble, Effingham

We welcome your ideas and opinions on all topics and consider every signed letter for publication. Limit letters to 300 words and include your address.Please provide a phone number for verification purposes. Limit thank you letters to 150 words. Longer letters will only be published as space allows and may be edited. Anonymous letters, letters without full names and generic letters will not be published. Please send your letters to: THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, P.O. Box 1940, North Conway, NH 03860. You may FAX your letters to 356-8360, Attention: Editor, or write us online at To print longer thank yous, contact the front office at 356-3456.

Mt. Washington Valley’s DAILY Newspaper Mark Guerringue Publisher Adam Hirshan Editor Bart Bachman Managing Editor Lloyd Jones Sports/Education Editor Alec Kerr Wire/Entertainment Editor Jamie Gemmiti Photography Editor Terry Leavitt Opinion Page/Community Editor Tom Eastman, Erik Eisele, Daymond Steer Reporters Joyce Brothers Operations Manager Frank Haddy Pressroom Manager Darcy Gautreau Graphics Manager Rick Luksza Display Advertising Sales Manager Heather Baillargeon, Frank DiFruscio Sales Representatives Jamie Brothers, Hannah Russell, Louise Head Classifieds Robert Struble Jr., Priscilla Ellis, Patty Tilton Graphic Artists Roxanne Holt Insert Manager Larry Perry Press Assistant “Seeking the truth and printing it” THE CONWAY DAILY SUN is published Tuesday through Saturday by Country News Club, Inc. Dave Danforth, Mark Guerringue, Adam Hirshan Founders Offices and Printing Plant: 64 Seavey St., North Conway, NH Box 1940, North Conway, NH 03860 (603) 356-2999 Newsroom Fax: 356-8360, Advertising Fax 356-8774 Website: E-mail: CIRCULATION: 16,100 distributed Tuesday through Saturday FREE throughout Mount Washington Valley

Maggie Knowles

Other people’s quotes can have.” To gossiping “He has all the virDo you love using other people’s quotes? tues I dislike and none of the vices I admire.” Did you sign yearbooks with Paul Simon’s, Dip as far back as you want to find words “When I think back on all the crap I learned to best serve your needs. Are you horrified at in high school, it’s a wonder I can think at your tween son’s attempt to grow a beard? all.” Or the raunchier “I’m the first one to The ancient Greek proverb, “A beard signisign your crack!” Do you enjoy when an fies lice, not brains,” may be appropriate to author starts each chapter with a quote to hand him along with a razor. Is it impossible tie their characters to some distant point to get your daughter off the phone? Sweetly in history? What about for wedding cards? text her, “Much wisdom Do you Google “best goes with fewest love quotes,” choosing It isn’t that these wordsmiths got dibs often words.” Even Sophocles Germaine Greer’s “A on all the clever, they just got here had to deal with teenagsuccessful marriage requires falling in love first. Plus, they only have one name — ers in 450 BC. Jesus is the most many times, always Socrates, Hippocrates, Cher — so it is quoted figure from hiswith the same person” easy to remember the author. tory. Even if you are not before penning your religious, chances are own name? How long you have borrowed from JC’s line of thought, did you research before finding the perfect “So don’t worry about tomorrow, for tomorMargaret Mead line for your Facebook prorow will bring its own worries. Today’s troufile? ble is enough for today.” (Matthew 6:34) I Quotations are everywhere from tea bags wonder what he would have thought of the — this morning mine was printed with Sir updated slogan, “WWJD? Who Wants Jelly Sideny’s wise words, “They are never alone Donuts?” that are accompanied by noble thoughts” — Shakespeare’s works are the most quoted to bumper stickers — “Give a person a fish in Western literature. “To be, or not to be: that and you feed them for a day; teach a person to use the Internet and they won’t bother is the question,” is the most popular followed by “Shall I compare thee to a summer’s day?” you for weeks.” (Sweltering and hazy…mmm, thanks Will.) Famous quotes pepper speeches, greeting Einstein is an entirely quotable gent. cards and fortune cookies. They exist so we “As far as we can discern, the universe is a don’t feel like we are the only ones to have very silly place.” If not always understandever felt love/anger/sadness/hope. They are able” e=mc2.” He most certainly would have there for the taking so we don’t have to hire someone to write down everything we say appreciated the bumper sticker that had me guffaw at a stoplight, “Alcohol and calculus (on the off chance we are as prolific as Plato). don’t mix. Don’t drink and derive!” Even if you try to come up with a quote with “I’ll be back!” not only made Arh-nuld staying power, chances are someone has famous but is the movie line most often imialready said it better. tated. Though for my generation, The BreakThey also didn’t have big competition. fast Club is still a favorite, “In the simplest “Confucius say…” “Wait, sorry. Which Confucius are you talking about?” of terms, in the most convenient definitions of what we found out, that each one of us is (I do feel sorry for the guy who was up late a brain, an athlete, a basket case, a princess, scribbling pages of enlightened sayings only and a criminal.” to see his work chiseled on a cave with “by Even though all the good stuff has Anonymous” underneath.) already been said, our finest minds twist Some politicians try to come up with their them if for nothing more than a laugh. own college textbook-worthy material (usuThey flip a few of Frank’s letters, “Egrets. ally it goes straight to late-night TV instead) I’ve had a few.” Ruin your favorite snack, a la Sarah Palin’s July Tweet, “’Refudiate,’ “There’s no right way to eat a Rhesus.” And ‘misunderestimate,’ ‘wee-wee’d up.’ Engget downright cheeky, “I’m pink, therefore lish is a living language. Shakespeare liked I’m SPAM.” to coin new words too. Got to celebrate it!’” Though, my favorite quote of all time is (Shudder.) from Darling Husband: “No, honey. I’ll get People borrow existing lines too quickly up with the baby, you stay in bed.” Truly, and more aptly describe how they feel. music to my ears. Don’t you feel extra smart when you can roll a quote off your tongue at cocktail parMaggie Knowles lives in Portland with ties? Churchill was a genius at “practiced her husband, North Conway orthodontist impromptu” remarks. Memorize some of his Bruce Podhouser and a toddler son. Her quotations; they will always serve you well. column also appears in The Portland Daily From talking about health care, ““Healthy Sun. citizens are the greatest asset any country

We welcome your ideas and opinions on all topics and consider every signed letter for publication. Limit letters to 300 words and include your address.Please provide a phone number for verification purposes. Limit thank you letters to 150 words. Longer letters will only be published as space allows and may be edited. Anonymous letters, letters without full names and generic letters will not be published. Please send your letters to: THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, P.O. Box 1940, North Conway, NH 03860. You may FAX your letters to 356-8360, Attention: Editor, or write us online at To print longer thank yous, contact the front office at 356-3456.

THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Wednesday, January 26, 2011— Page 7

––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– LETTERS –––––––––––––––––––––––––––––

Rolling back reform would mean higher health costs To the editor: Efforts to repeal and roll back the new health care law are being made in the interest of the health insurance industry, rather than the public. True, the Affordable Care Act is not perfect. Even the law’s strongest proponents acknowledge the need for improvements. But it does makes insurance more affordable right away by providing small businesses with a tax credit to provide coverage, and in 2014, by providing tax credits to those who need help buying insurance, representing the largest middle class tax cut for health care in history. The law will help more children and uninsured individuals with preexisting conditions get good coverage, and reduce health disparities in lowincome, minority and other populations. These are all good things. And the law is very much constitutional. But proponents of repeal, including the bill’s co-sponsor, Representative Guinta, are dead set on rolling back

reform, and have signaled that the repeal push is the start of a two-year campaign to roll back the law — not just in Congress but in the states. We need to stand up and demand that our state and federal legislators defend the improvements to the health care system, so we can continue to reap the benefits, which are real and wholesale, despite what many conservatives are preaching. As a young, working, and by no means financially stable person, it is comforting to know I can rely on my parents’ insurance plan until the age of 26 under this law. Rolling back health care reform would mean significantly higher health care costs by 2019 (14-20 percent higher, in fact) and would add to our already huge deficit. In today’s economy, that is the last thing New Hampshire needs. We need to reach across the aisle and work on improving the law, rather than completely reversing progress. Nicole Veilleux Silver Lake



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Nursing home a monument to government arrogance To the editor: Let’s face facts, they won, we lost. The Nursing Home Boondoggle is reality. So why are some individuals still railing about it? Because it will stand as a monument to government arrogance and abuse. It will serve as a permanent reminder of what happens when the wrong people are afforded keepers of the public trust; and it clearly demonstrates irresponsible allocation and distribution of tax revenue. Impartial, accountable financial stewards of public funds would ensure a fair and reasonable balance between societal need and the plight of the taxpayer. Clearly, the Taj MaHome (not Taj Mahal, Karen) Luxury Geriatric Manor, does not come close to meeting these criteria. The County Manor, serving the same amount of residence, is much larger than the current structure, and even includes foresight to include future expansion. How comforting! Despite their efficiency claims, it will require more staff (state workers) and a significant increase in short and long term maintenance and utility. Most people are unaware that the per bed cost of this memorial to folly is one of the highest in the nation! Incredibly, this is not private enterprise; you are, and will continue, to pay for it! Do you believe the average income of Carroll County families could justify supporting a facility which would be considered chic in places like Pebble Beach California? Proponents of this abuse claim it will attract high-end private payers. Really? What guarantee? From Carroll County? Doubtful. Why are local taxpayers on the hook for potential high rollers from Pebble Beach? Frankly, the blubbering bleeders walking among us make me retch. They simply cannot conceptualize fiscal responsibility, common sense

and pragmatism. Very few individuals have no regard for the elderly. Very few citizens feel our parents don’t deserve a decent, compassionate, caring facility. Very few believe — as one “Republican” representative fabricated — “The critics claim the aged should be stacked like cord wood.” No, that’s not what pragmatic detractors say. In fact, they claim that once the structural amenities are reasonably (not opulently) addressed, it is the attitude, care and compassion of the staff which makes Grandma happy, not “expanded services.” They maintain that private rooms with private baths have no place in a publicly funded facility. What’s so punishingly barbaric about semi-private accommodations with a shared bath? Expensive, intricate architecture, is abusive and inconsiderate of retirees and working families. Comfortable, dignified, caring services are not dependent on taxpayer funded multiple satellite kitchens or an assortment of whimsical decorum. So, although the preceding has been so much an exercise in futility, the future holds a host of other wonderful, socially “progressive” entitlement opportunities; all proposed by the same bunch of out-of-control, irresponsible and inconsiderate, entitlement-bred sponges. Just wait ‘till you hear about what they have in mind for the old building; the one that was beyond repair, the one that they used as an excuse for the current 20 some odd million dollar ripoff. You’re gonna love it. Your participation and votes are all that stand between stable, sustainable and comprehensive municipal management and careless, selfish stupidity. Get enthused or be abused! Raymond Shakir North Conway

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Bu y All3 and earn a FRE E ad to run wh eneveryou ch oose. H ere’s a sam ple of the stories the Sun w riters are w orking on: M em orial H ospital: W ith health reform com ing , and as one of the big g est em ployers in the Valley, w e’ll tak e the tem perature of the hospital and see how its health affects the localeconom y. C rim inal beh avior: E conom y is dow n, but crim e is up. W e’ll check in w ith local police departm ents to explore the connection. RealE state:The housing slum p is over, or is it? A nd w hat about all that vacant retail space on the strip? Stock M arket: E quities have recovered but now w hat? W illstock m ark et continue to g o up if econom y doesn’t? W e’llcheck in w ith localexperts. Solar:A lternative energ y is heating up.A local laundry has installed a battery of solar panels. W e’ll see if he’s cleaning up w ith energ y saving s.

M u nicipalities:Localg overnm ents are facing unprecedented budg et cuts. A re they enoug h to drag dow n the localeconom y? W e’llfind out. Bu ilders: M ost contractors have g one into hibernation, and building perm its are w ay off. W e’ll talk to local builders and see ifthey see a rebound. Gold:Used to be the standard,now it’s traded in for cash w hen tim es g et toug h. W e’ll contact localjew elers and paw n shops to see how m uch g old is running throug h their veins. Restau rants: They seem busy,but are patrons spending as m uch as they used to? O ur hunch is they’re eating m ore ‘taters and less tuna,but w e’llask localrestaurateurs.

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never had to endure a police department that says ‘we can’t help you.’ This is the time that will happen.” While police are being asked to do more with less, the demand on law enforcement is growing, according to Wagner. The statistics for the most serious types of crime are up 14 percent. In fact, on Monday night, police responded to a domestic violence call where a man allegedly held a knife to his wife’s throat. Meanwhile, the courts are reeling from cutbacks also. Cases move slower because of furloughs. Criminals will take full advantage of a town where the police stop responding to certain types of crimes, police officials said. For example, in the 1980s severe budget cuts forced law enforcement in the greater Boston area to stop sending officers to investigate car thefts. Instead, they would take the reports over the phone. Thieves realized they could get away with crime and people in over there heads in car loans called in fake theft reports. “The greater Boston area became the car theft capital of the United States, and the insurance rates spiked because suddenly there were all these cars stolen and the insurance companies had to pay,” said Perley. Earlier in Conway’s budget process, selectmen recommended cutting the police budget $50,000 while adding another police officer position to the force. At the time, Wagner respond by saying he would leave a dispatch position vacant and possibly cut

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High) and everyone else involved did a great job,” Rick Breton, of the school board, said, and asked that the students as well as their parents/guardians sign the code, agreeing they would adhere to it. Davison opposed the contract. “I just don’t think it’s strict enough,” he said. “We need to hold our student-athletes to a higher standard.” “I think it gets us closer to where we want to be,” board chairman Janine McLauchlan replied. The new activity contract, three pages in length, outlines the school’s philosophy; core activity rules; responsibilities of the activity director; guidelines


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for parents; and a list of a what is expected from the participants. The student’s name is listed on the contract and then the signature of the parent/guardian is required followed by address; home, work and cell phone numbers; and e-mail address. Under Breton’s request, the student will also be required to sign the contract. “Activity participation at Kennett High School is a privilege,” the contract states as its philosophy. “Valuable lessons are learned through activities; teamwork, sportsmanship, integrity, loyalty, pride and commitment are important qualities that are

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dispatch service to the five fire departments and the ambulance service. As of now, the selectmen’s recommended police budget is about $2.6 million. However, the chief and police commission have decided to fill the dispatch position that was vacant since the fall. The police budget starts Jan. 1 even though voters don’t approve the money until April 12. Although police can start spending now, they have to plan ahead for whatever budget number is approved. Now, it’s up to the budget committee and residents to decide whether the $50,000 goes back in or stays out. The budget committee will hold a public hearing on the town budget, which will include discussion of the police department, on Feb. 9 at 6:30 p.m. at Kennett High School. Normally, only a few residents attend the public hearing every year. “We needed all our dispatch personnel and additional police officers in order to provide service that is adequate for our town,” said police commissioner Theresa Kennett. “We have hired the dispatcher. Once we go to the deliberative portion of the meeting, we will find out if the community wants adequate service or if they want to cut our budget.” Wagner said his department is committed to providing dispatch service to the other emergency departments through 2011. But if the money isn’t reinstated, then someone will have to be laid off. Most of the police budget is contractual, such as payroll, and then the rest goes to operations, such as paying the heating and electricity bills, said Wagner.

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from preceding page

enhanced through the activity experience.” There are four core rules outlines in the contract: • “You are official representatives of our school. We expect you to be leaders in promoting good citizenship and sportsmanship. Proper respect must be given to the administration, teachers, activity directors, fellow participant and the student body. While representing the school, dress should be reasonable and neat. Advisers will exercise discretion in determining appropriate dress and appearance.” • “Attendance at practice and events is mandatory. There are very few exceptions, and planned absences must be communicated to the activity director well in advance. Arriving late for practice will not be tolerated and can result in additional suspension from the activity director.” • “Strong character and work ethic is critical to the health and success of our program. At practice and in events, all students are expected to work at 100 percent of your capacity. Flagrant laziness, going ‘through the motions’ and exhibiting a poor attitude are not characteristics of a serious student participant. At the activity director’s discretion, if you are deemed to be exhibiting such behavior which is detrimental to the team, you will be asked to leave. Three offenses shall result in removal from the team, no exceptions.” • “It is our expectation that no smoking, chewing of tobacco, drinking of alcoholic beverages or unauthorized drug use — on or off school grounds — is allowed. Possession/use of any of these substances is prohibited. The athletic department and/or activity director reserves the right to remove a participant from the team for excessive disciplinary problems and/or behavior detrimental to the team. The athletic director and/or activity director may also reinstate a participant upon sufficient evidence of improvement.” The activity director is to provide a list of adult leaders and participants with names, telephone numbers and e-mail addresses; a practice and events schedule; individual participant and team expectations/standards; notification and description of injuries; and notification and description of disciplinary actions. Parents are asked to communicate the following: any schedule conflicts well in advance; concerns about physical, emotional or mental treatment of the participant; questions regarding the participant’s skills and maturity. The contract also lists “hints for parents and families for enhancing the student’s activity experience” with three tips. They are: • Encourage and model good sportsmanship. • Support and respect the program and the activity directors — use constructive remarks when talking with your student about performance and refrain from criticizing the activity director or other students in front of your child. • Participate in fund-raising events and sponsorship opportunities. There are are 10 expectations that activity directors have from their participants: • Arrive early to prepare yourself for the activity. • Be a good representative of your family, your team and your school. • Be known and commended for our sportsmanship. Be respectful of your teammates, activity director and opponents at all times. Participate with confidence and pride. • Always give your best. • Play with enthusiasm. Show excitement and have a passion for what you are doing. • Be coach-able. Listen, learn, implement and improve. • Be mentally tough. Always have a positive attitude. • No excuses. Accept responsibility for your actions. • Always put the team first. Selfish play makes for poor chemistry and often leads to poor results. • Strive for excellence in the classroom. There is no substitute for a quality education and a diploma.

Corbett files for Bartlett selectman; Mallett seeks sixth term as town clerk BY LLOYD JONES THE CONWAY DAILY SUN

BARTLETT — The final day for candidates to throw their hats in the ring for town and school offices is this Friday at 5 p.m. at the Bartlett Town Hall. Sign-up has been rather slow through the first week with only one political newcomer getting into the arena along with a few incumbents. Erik Corbett, owner of Good Tail Lobster Pound, signed up for a three-year term as town selectman. Incumbent Jon Tanguay has not decided if he will seek a third term. Town clerk Leslie Mallett has filed for another term as town clerk. It will be her sixth term if successful in the March election. Also on the town ballot, incumbent Lydia Lansing

has filed for one of two three-year seats on the planning board (David Patch is the other incumbent); incumbent Jean Mallett is seeking another term as treasurer. Other town vacancies include: trustee of trust funds (Frank Seik is the incumbent); and two library trustee seats (Julia King and Leo Sullivan are incumbents). On the school ballot, incumbent Nancy Kelemen is running for a second three-year term on the school board while fellow incumbent Sheila Glines has filed for a one-year term as treasurer. Other school openings include a one-year terms as clerk and moderator. Voting for officers will take place on Tuesday, March 8, from 8 a.m. to 7 p.m. at the Bartlett Town Hall.

Rose seeks re-election as Albany selectman BY DAYMOND STEER THE CONWAY DAILY SUN

ALBANY — The filing period for town and school elected offices ends on Friday. Here’s at look at the positions that are open and who has filed to run as of Tuesday morning. Selectman: Incumbent Jack Rose has filed for a three year term.

Cemetery Trustee, three year term: The incumbent is Robert Mathieu. No one has filed. Trustee of Trust Funds, two openings, a one-year term and a three-year term: Richard VanDyne is an incumbent. No one has filed. Land Governance Board, three year term: Robert Nadler has filed. School board: Incumbent Colleen Cormack has filed.

Spelling bee held in Jackie Sutton’s memory CONWAY — John Fuller School paid tribute to a former student this week when the annual spelling bee was held to honor the late Jackie Sutton’s memory. Sutton, who died tragically last fall when struck by a motorist while running along Route 16, was a two-time winner of the event.

Mark Zangari, principal of John Fuller, informed the Conway School Board during his monthly report the plans for this year’s spelling bee. The bee took place during an all-school assembly on Tuesday. “We decided to dedicate the event to Jackie, who won our bee twice while she was a student here,” Zangari said. “She was very, very good at the bee.”

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Solar electric panels were installed this week on the south-facing roof of the Eastman Science Building at Fryeburg Academy.

Students energize solar project at Fryeburg Academy FRYEBURG – Thanks to the efforts of students in the senior classes of both 2009 and 2010, Fryeburg Academy installed solar electric panels on the south-facing roof of the Eastman Science Building. Also known as photovoltaic panels, the system will generate electricity that will pass through an inverter to both supply electricity for the building and also to return to Central Maine Power’s electric grid. The system utilizes nine Conergy P solar photovoltaic panels and one SMA 3000 US grid-tied inverter. Each panel is rated at 235 watts. It is expected that the system will generate 2 kW of energy for the academy, which will be shared through a netmetering arrangement with Central Maine Power. Any excess power generated that the academy does not use will flow back to the grid. This is the equivalent of 35 to 60 percent of the energy required by the average Maine home. The genesis for this project began with the students in the class of 2009, led by Logan Cline, who launched the first year’s efforts to raise funds while also raising community awareness of the need to conserve energy on campus.

This was followed in 2010 by senior class president Kenedi Hall, who also approached TransCanada Energy for a significant grant to augment their efforts. Together, over $10,000 was raised to fund the initial project, and fund-raising is continuing to add more panels at a future date. The system was installed by the professionals from ReVision Energy of Portland, who conducted energy

seminars for students prior to the installation. The system is designed both as an energy producer and ongoing teaching tool. Located in the academy's dedicated science facility, students will be able to monitor and learn about the system as part of the day-to-day curriculum. Fryeburg Academy is a 219-year-old independent secondary school serving the

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2/5 2/7 2/8 2/8 2/9 2/10 2/12 2/14 1/31 2/1 2/2

Lianne Boelzner Janet Conner Lynne Gilman Bill Paiva Jason Fougere Theresa Sires Susan Lee John Norris Michele Gagnon Michele Gagnon Robert Schrader

For additional information or to sign up for a class call Pat Philbrick, Adult Education Coordinator at 447-3729.

Page 12 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Wednesday, January 26, 2011


Tee Enterprises employee receives company award Dean Curtis, of East Conway, is the 2010 recipient of Tee Enterprises Supervisors Choice Award. This award is given to an employee who has shown a dedication to the company and an outstanding job performance history. The selection is made by the company supervisors, and the award is presented at the annual Christmas party. Curtis is responsible for setup and production on two Hurco CNC millDean Curtis ing machines. He has been an employee at Tee Enterprises since 2004. "He is a valuable employee at Tee Enterprises and is well respected by his co-workers and supervisors alike," states a press release. Tee Enterprises is a precision machine shop located on Hobbs Street in Conway.

Half price today at Dairy Queen CONWAY — The North Conway DQ Grill & Chill, located on Route 16, will host a Customer Appreciation Day on Wednesday, offering half price on everything. “Our team is very fortunate to be a part of this great community, and we want to show our appreciation to the customers who have supported us,” aid owner Lucy Filip Eling. The North Conway DQ Grill & Chill opened in 2010 and is a yearround restaurant. Hours are 11 a.m. to 9 p.m. For more information about the Customer Appreciation Day, call the restaurant at 356-5555. For more information about Dairy Queen, visit

Coalition helping to open affordable housing doors BY TERRY LEAVITT THE CONWAY DAILY SUN

CONWAY — It may not be obvious, but the Mount Washington Valley has a housing shortage. Although there are plenty of houses, both first and second homes, in Conway and surrounding towns, there is gap in the availability of homes at a price many of the people who live and work in the valley can afford. "Four years ago I heard repeatedly that we have an issue regarding affordable housing," said Ed Butler, chairman of the Mount Washington Valley Housing Coalition. "The talk was about those who work in our valley from waiters and retail to salespeople and housekeepers to young professionals looking for first homes to the elderly population in need of transitional or supportive housing." The Mount Washington Valley Housing Coalition is a group of local people that formed in recent years to address that problem. The coalition held a breakfast forum last Thursday morning at the Red Jacket Mountain View in North Conway to talk about the work and the future of the organization and to present plans for one workforce housing project that is being proposed in Conway. Butler, who helped establish the organization in 2006, said, "We've been working over the past four years to get to this point, when we could

Theresa Kennett, program director for Mount Washington Valley Housing Coalition (center) talks with Janice Crawford, of the Mount Washington Valley Chamber of Commerce (left) and Dot Seybold, of Settlers' Green (right) at the housing coalition meeting Jan. 20.

come to you and tell you that we are a viable organization with the ability to work with you to support community efforts to provide a broader scope of housing opportunities." Mount Washington Valley Housing Coalition is one of six new housing coalitions in the state.

One problem the coalition faces is educating the community about what workforce housing is and why it is needed. Simply put, affordable housing has an image problem. Whether it's called affordable housing or worksee COALITION page 13

Education commissioner at Eggs & Issues Thursday The Eggs & Issues Business Leaders Breakfast, orginally scheduled for earlier this month, has been rescheduled for Thursday from 9 to 10:30 a.m. at the Tech Village in Conway. State education commissioner Virginia Barry will discuss the New Hampshire educational reform agenda. Cost is $10 for members of the Mount Washington Valley Economic Council and Mount Washington Valley Chamber of Commerce, and $12 for non-members. Light refreshments will be served. Call (603) 447-6622

An artist’s rendering of the proposed Conway Pines apartment building.

Conway Pines would provide 23 new apartments BY TERRY LEAVITT THE CONWAY DAILY SUN

CONWAY — The Mount Washington Valley Housing Coalition meeting last week also provided a showcase for a proposal to build a new apartment building in Conway. The building project has received approval from the town and is waiting for financing to make it possible.

The housing coalition, which supports the project, seeks to support the creation of more affordable housing to attract and keep younger and lower-income workers in the valley. At the meeting coalition member Evelyn Whelton said, "We're not here to talk about handouts. We're here to talk about how do we balance the types of jobs in our community today with economic growth. What kind of

jobs can we have in our community if we have a diverse level of housing that's part of attracting workers?" "This is what I'm trying to do. I'm trying to build housing that works in communities," said Chris Davies, of project developer Great Bridge Properties. Davies presented Great Bridge's see CONWAY PINES page 14

THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Wednesday, January 26, 2011— Page 13

COALITION from page 12

force housing, some people have negative ideas of what building such housing will mean for their community. "When you hear affordable housing what do you think? Senior citizens ... Section 8 ... cars in the yard? Right? It's true — it's awful but it's true," said coalition board member Evelyn Whelton, adding that is what she initially thought when she was asked to attend her first Mount Washington Valley Housing Coalition meeting. "That's not what this is about. This is about the vitality of our community. This is about bringing young professionals here with their families who can participate in the community; who can be part of the board of directors for the economic council, who can be part of the Rotary Club." Whelton added, "I have to tell you we're kind of late getting on the bus to talk about this, unfortunately. There are a lot of communities that have already addressed affordable housing." Whelton, who works as a mortgage sales manager at Northway Bank, presented statistics and anecdotes about costs of living in New Hampshire and the Mount Washington Valley. She noted that six of the 12 members of the staff on her floor at the bank commute from Berlin. "Some of them would like to move here. They can't afford it," she said. Calling on census data, she said the only age group in which more people are leaving New Hampshire than coming to the state in recent years has

been those between the ages of 20 and 35, and that New Hampshire has the lowest fertility rate in the nation. Polling the room, Whelton noted few if any people present were under the age of 40, and a few more between 40 and 60, but the majority of people involved in the coalition, as with many volunteer efforts in the valley, are older. "I'm in the Rotary Club. I need to tell you I'm one of the youngest members at 45. That's a problem," she said. Looking at an analysis of expenses for a family with three people and two incomes totaling $40,000 to $45,000 per year, Whelton said that once taxes, insurance, food, utilities and other monthly costs are taken out, the amount left for rent is between $540 and $690. "There are $500 rentals in the paper. They're studios and one-bedroom apartments. You can't put a family with children in a studio or one-bedroom apartment and call that satisfactory housing. It's just not appropriate." "We have many, many people who work here, but live in other communities, like Berlin, Gorham, Brownfield and Fryeburg, not only because they enjoy those communities, but often because they can't afford to live closer to work," Butler said. "It simply makes sense that there be a workforce housing group that can be a resource for our communities." Theresa Kennett, program director for Mount Washington Valley Housing Coalition, talked about what the coalition hopes to accomplish moving for-

ward. In addition to education and advocacy for workforce housing projects like Conway Pines, she said, the group seeks to create broad-based partnerships based on shared goals of creating more workforce housing. "Workforce housing or affordable housing or an adequate supply of good housing for families is a bigger problem than any one group can solve," Kennett said, adding that the coalition wants to be able to supply tools to help others understand housing challenges and provide other groups with "statistics you desire to do the work that you need to do." Kennett said, "We don't have all the answers. We are for the most part a volunteer organization working to find solutions for the communities that want that help, and that's what we aim to do." The current board members of Mount Washington Valley Housing Coalition are: Chairman Ed Butler, Evelyn Whelton, mortgage sales manager at Northway Bank; Betsey Harding, a member of the Jackson Planning Board; Jill Burrows, vice president of marketing and development at Memorial Hospital; Maureen Westrick, architect and treasurer of North Conway Water Precinct; Charles Allen, construction manager for Glen Builders; Bob Bridgham, former representative from Eaton; Bob Magoun, of Mount Washington Valley Habitat for Humanity; Suzette Indelicato, executive director of Starting Point; Gordon Mann, retired teacher and coach and Jac Cuddy, of the Mount Washington Valley Economic Council. For more information visit

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Page 14 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Wednesday, January 26, 2011

CONWAY PINES from page 12


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plans for a 32-apartment building proposed to be built on Route 16 in Conway (across from the ShurFine shopping center). The building, to be known as Conway Pines, would include six one-bedroom, 23 two-bedroom and three three-bedroom units, would have an elevator and all apartments would be adaptable for people with disabilities. There would be laundry facilities, off-street parking, a fenced in play area, and the site would be screened by a heavy buffer of trees. "There's a lot of common misconceptions about housing like this. This is really good housing for your community. It's extremely well built. It's extremely well managed, with oversight like you've never dreamed, from N.H. Housing Finance Authority to Rural Development to our investors," he said. Conway Pines has already received approval from the town. "We're pretty much ready to go, except for one thing," he said. "We need money." He noted that there has been no new rental housing built in Conway since the 1980s. And the reason, he said is that the economics don't support it. Much of the building of workforce housing is subsidized by state and federal grants and tax credits. Davies applied for financing from N.H. Housing Finance Authority last year but did not get it. "We will be applying for that again this March. It's a very competitive process. There are over 20 applications each year; five get funded." "We have put together what we think is a very winning project this year,” he said. “We've worked with the community; we've worked with our neighbors; we're working with everybody you can imagine on this to see that this ranks well and scores well with N.H. Housing Finance Authority this year.” One participant at the meeting asked George

Davies applied for financing from N.H. Housing Finance Authority last year but did not get it. “We will be applying for that again this March. It’s a very competitive process. There are over 20 applications each year; five get funded. We have put together what we think is a very winning project this year,” he said. “We’ve worked with the community; we’ve worked with our neighbors; we’re working with everybody you can imagine on this to see that this ranks well and scores well with N.H. Housing Finance Authority this year.”

Reagan, of N.H. Housing Finance Authority what it would take to have the finance authority chose Conway Pines as one of the projects that will receive tax credits this year? "The good news is N.H. Housing Finance realizes that is is a great project," Reagan said. "And as Chris talked about, there is a lot of competition. What would be something that could be done that might help tip the scales is showing community support for the project. Talk to Chris and any one of the coalition members and say I know businesses or our community really wants that, and really write and show support through a letter of support. I think that is a real powerful way that is an aspect of how projects are scored." Reagan said Conway Pines is a great project. "It already scores highly on so many different ways. But the one thing we know is there's never enough subsidy dollars." He added, "I know I'd love to see this funded."

THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Wednesday, January 26, 2011— Page 15

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Page 16 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Wednesday, January 26, 2011

New Hampshire exports up Now is the time for Paleo more than 40 percent in 2010 MARK on the MARKETS

BY MARK PATTERSON Recently I have been reading a lot about the Paleo Diet which excludes grains, dairy and other foods in favor of vegetables, fruits and certain "clean" meats and fish. While this is not an article about diet or nutrition, I could not help but make a parallel to other things I currently write about, such as the exploding grain markets. By saying exploding I mean prices of corn, wheat and soybeans are on a major bull run. China has become a grain importer as opposed to being selfsufficient grower of grains. There main source of import will be the U.S. We in this country only have a three-week stockpile of corn; wheat is up almost every day partly because of the

devastating floods in Australia that have wiped out much of the production. If we have a hiccup in the production of grains in this country or worldwide, we could see an explosion in price, which would be passed down to the consumer for bread, flour, corn products, ethanol and a host of other livestock fed by corn, milk, on and on. The commodity markets are on fire in the grain sector, the metals have cooled and it looks as though the U.S equity markets are in a

holding pattern. I am not suggesting that you go into the commodity markets and buy corn or wheat contracts, but I believe we need to put some stocks or ETFs in our portfolio that represent the explosion in the grain and agricultural markets. Stocks like Mosaic (MOS) and Potash (POT) and Deere (DE) are good stocks, and ETF (MOO) has many great companies involved in the ag and grain markets. The stock market is high and many stocks are trading near 52-week highs, so it is more difficult to find opportunity. This is the sector that will be the "go to" sector in 2011. Mark Patterson is a registered investment advisor with MHP Investment. He can be reached at 447-1978 or

References provided upon request.

CONCORD — New Hampshire had already exceeded its all-time annual export sales record 11 months into 2010 and showed the highest rate of increase in export sales among all the states, according to the New Hampshire Export Review released by the New Hampshire International Trade Resource Center. In making the announcement, the center’s director, Dawn Wivell, said, “As of Nov. 30, 2010, New Hampshire’s total year-to-date exports reached $3.889 billion. Prior to that our record was $3.752 billion in 2008 — and that was for a full 12 months. To put it in perspective, this is a 40.56 percent increase over the same 11-month time period in 2009. New Hampshire has a lot to celebrate. The Granite State is number one among the states in rate of export growth, and we’re well above the national rate of 21.31 percent.” The New Hampshire Export Review shows that 2,200 companies in the state export their goods or services. The majority of these are small or medium-sized businesses with fewer than 500 employees. These businesses generate approximately half of New Hampshire’s total exports of merchandise; this is the sixth highest share among the states and well above the

national average of 30 percent. Wivell says that New Hampshire is especially effective at marketing technology in the world markets. “Each year the TechAmerica Foundation releases its annual report that details national and state trends in the international trade of high-tech goods,” she said. “We knew that New Hampshire was doing well in that arena, but we were especially pleased to find out that New Hampshire had the third highest tech export concentration in the nation last year; tech exports from New Hampshire accounted for half of our total exports.” Wivell went on to explain that Mexico continues to be New Hampshire’s number one trading partner, with a 40 percent increase in trade in the first 11 months of 2010, while Canada continues to be second with an increase of nearly 20 percent during that time period. China, which was third in this category, has seen outstanding growth representing an increase of 93.54 percent. Other traditionally strong export markets including Germany, United Kingdom, South Korea, Hong Kong, France, Turkey, Taiwan, Australia, Brazil, Columbia and Singapore also posted double and triple digit increases.

THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Wednesday, January 26, 2011— Page 17

The Legal Corner

Edward D. Alkalay

Legal tips for employers to implement When you own or run a business, there are always certain administrative or other work-related practices that can be refined so as to create a more positive and productive atmosphere. Over the past year, I have had many employer-clients with employment problems that could have been avoided without any cost and well before any dispute arose. This article will be the first of a two-part series and will raise some practices for employers to consider implementing in the new year. I believe that if some of these practices are implemented, they will help employers to avoid conflict with employees, save potential legal fees and produce a more profitable business. Employee disputes can be a major problem for small-business owners. You should do everything that you can to avoid them. Perhaps the most important thing that an employer can do to have a successful and profitable relationship with employees is to carefully evaluate all potential employees before hiring them. This will avoid most employee issues. Taking a little bit of extra time to evaluate an employee’s credentials, to check references, and to discuss the applicant with other people will help you avoid employee issues and allow you to hire the right person for the right job. If there is any dispute with an employee, it is very important to document the dispute. I have written about this in the past, and it bears repeating. At best, documenting a dispute will defuse an uncomfortable situation and allow both sides to communicate about the problem. Even if it does not resolve the problem, documenting a dispute will provide a contemporaneous written record of a dispute which may be needed at a later date. It is very important to have an anti-harassment policy, with complaint procedure, posted in your workplace. This will clearly communicate to employees what to do if they feel they are being harassed, and will likely provide an affirmative defense for an employer if a legal dispute arises in the future regarding harassment. If an employee makes a complaint (harassment

or safety violations, for example), investigate the complaint and make written findings of your investigation. Do not take any adverse action against the employee as that may open an employer up to additional liability such as a retaliation action. If an event arises that warrants an employee’s termination, do not fire the employee immediately while tempers are still flaring. It is far better for an employer and more fair for the employee (and more likely to avoid costly litigation) to investigate the event. You may even have to suspend an employee, with or without pay, while the investigation takes place. However, making a decision after a thorough investigation will be well worth the time and effort. It may resolve the issue entirely. At worst, it will provide a strong record and foundation for defending against a wrongful termination action. The best way to handle employment disputes is to avoid them altogether. Putting practices in place to avoid such disputes will lessen employers stress, avoid disputes, and, most importantly, allow an employer to operate profitably. Edward D. Alkalay is a partner at Alkalay & Smillie, PLLC and is admitted to practice in both Maine and New Hampshire. He can be reached at (603) 447-8994 or (This article conveys general information and should not be relied on for legal advice without further research and/or consultation with an attorney.)

David Gotjen opens mental health practice David Gotjen has announced the opening of his private practice in association with Richard Anderson, PhD at Mental Health Associates of Jackson. Gotjen is a licensed clinical mental health counselor. He received his Master of Science in Clinical Psychology from Antioch New England Graduate School in 2005. His clinical experience David Gotjen comes from working in the Berlin office of Northern Human Services, predominately in the Child and Adolescent Program, and at Genesis Behavioral Health in Plymouth, where he provided adult therapeutic services in the Community Service Program. He has been a resident of Mount Washington Valley since the early 1980s. Gotjen is currently accepting new clients. He has experience working with children, starting about age 8, adolescents, and adults, in both family and individual therapies covering problems with behavior, anxiety, depression, trauma and bereavement. His primary focus is Cognitive Behavioral Therapy with the goal of helping clients improve their emotional lives while assisting them to find balance in their thoughts and actions. Gotjen can be contacted at Mental Health Associates of Jackson by calling 383-9183.

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Page 18 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Wednesday, January 26, 2011

–––––––––––––––– OBITUARY ––––––––––––––––

MORTGAGEE’S NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE By virtue of a power of sale contained in a certain mortgage deed given by KATE W. O’BRIEN, a single person, whose mailing address is 3560 Maplewood Ave., Los Angeles, California 900663020, to MEREDITH VILLAGE SAVINGS BANK, 24 NH Route 25, P.O. Box 177, Meredith, Belknap County, New Hampshire, 03253, dated June 15, 2006, and recorded on June 27, 2006 in the Carroll County Registry of Deeds at Book 2543, Page 0509, (the “Mortgage”) the holder of said mortgage, pursuant to and in execution of said powers, and for breach of conditions of said mortgage deed dated June 15, 2006, (and the Note secured thereby of near or even date, and related documents) and for the purpose of foreclosing the same shall sell at PUBLIC AUCTION On February 10, 2011 at 2:00 o’clock in the afternoon, pursuant to N.H. R.S.A. 479:25, on the premises herein described being located at 2955 White Mountain Highway, Unit E-1, Eastern Inns Condominium, Conway, Carroll County, New Hampshire, being all and the same premises more particularly described in the Mortgage. TERMS OF SALE: Said premises will be sold subject to (i) all unpaid taxes and liens, whether or not of record; (ii) mortgages, liens, attachments and all other encumbrances and rights, titles and interests of third persons which are entitled to precedence over the Mortgages; and (iii) any other matters affecting title of the Mortgagor to the premises disclosed herein. DEPOSITS: Prior to commencement of the auction, all registered bidders shall pay a deposit in the amount of Five Thousand Dollars ($5,000.00). At the conclusion of the auction of the premises, the highest bidder’s deposit, if such high bidder’s bid is accepted by the Bank, shall immediately be paid to the Bank and shall be held by the Bank subject to these Terms of Sale. All deposits required hereunder shall be made in cash or by check to the order of the Bank, which is acceptable to the Bank in its sole and absolute discretion. WARRANTIES AND CONVEYANCE: The Bank shall deliver a Mortgagee’s Foreclosure Deed of the Real Estate to the successful bidder accepted by the Bank within forty-five (45) days from the date of the foreclosure sale, upon receipt of the balance of the Purchase Price in cash or check acceptable to Bank. The Real estate will be conveyed with those warranties contained in the Mortgagee’s Foreclosure Deed, and no others. FEDERAL TAX LIEN: The property to be sold may be subject to a tax lien of the United States of America Internal Revenue Service. Unless this lien is released after sale, the sale may be subject to the right of the United States of America to redeem the lands and premises on or before 120 days from the date of the sale. BREACH OF PURCHASE CONTRACT: If any successful bidder fails to complete the contract of sale resulting from the Bank’s acceptance of such successful bidder’s bid, such successful bidder’s deposit may, at the option of the Bank, be retained as full liquidated damages or may be held on account of the damages actually suffered by the Bank. If such deposit is not retained as full liquidated damages, the Bank shall have all of the privileges, remedies and rights available to the Bank at law or in equity due to such successful bidder’s breach of the contract of sale. Notice of the election made hereunder by the Bank shall be given to a defaulting successful bidder within 50 days after the date of the public auction. If the Bank fails to notify a defaulting successful bidder of which remedy the Bank has elected hereunder, the Bank shall be conclusively deemed to have elected to be holding the deposit on account of the damages actually suffered by the Bank. Upon any such default, Meredith Village Savings Bank shall have the right to sell the property to any back up bidder or itself. AMENDMENT OF TERMS OF SALE: The Bank reserves the right to amend or change the Terms of Sale set forth herein by announcement, written or oral, made prior to the commencement of the public auction. ORIGINAL MORTGAGE DEED: The original mortgage instrument may be examined by any interested person at the main office of Meredith Village Savings Bank, 24 NH Route 25, Meredith, New Hampshire, between the hours of 9:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m. during the business week. NOTICE TO THE MORTGAGOR, ANY GRANTEE OF THE MORTGAGOR AND ANY OTHER PERSON CLAIMING A LIEN OR OTHER ENCUMBRANCE ON THE PREMISES: YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED THAT YOU HAVE A RIGHT TO PETITION THE SUPERIOR COURT FOR THE COUNTY IN WHICH THE MORTGAGED PREMISES ARE SITUATED, SUCH BOND AS THE COURT MAY REQUIRE, TO ENJOIN THE SCHEDULED FORECLOSURE SALE. For further information respecting the aforementioned foreclosure sale, contact Paul McInnis, CAI, AARE, One Juniper Road, North Hampton, NH 03862, 1-800-242-8354. Dated this the 13th day of January, 2011. MEREDITH VILLAGE SAVINGS BANK By Its Attorneys Minkow & Mahoney Mullen, P.A. By: Peter J. Minkow, Esq. 4 Stevens Ave., Suite 3 P.O. Box 235 Meredith, NH 03253 (603) 279-6511 Publication Dates: January 19, 26 & February 2, 2011.

Dennis C. Glidden Dennis C. Glidden, 65, of Penn Air Estates in Wolfeboro, passed away Monday evening, Jan. 24, 2011, surrounded by his loving family and friends, in a place he truly loved. Dennis was a native and life long resident of Wolfeboro. He was born Sept. 21, 1945, the son of the late Lyle and Olive (Estes) Glidden. He attended Brewster Academy in Wolfeboro and later served in the U.S. Navy during Vietnam. Denny will always be remembered as the owner of Denny’s Service Station in Wolfeboro for 33 years. He was a member of the Morning Star Lodge Free and Accepted Masons, Wolfeboro and also a member of the Bektash Temple in Manchester. Dennis formerly served as a member of the Wolfeboro Planning Board and was a Licensed Real Estate Broker. He was a member of the American Legion, Harriman Hale Post 18, Wolfeboro. He also held his private pilot’s license for 40 years and very much enjoyed flying from his home in Penn Air Estates. He was predeceased by is wife Marie (Champagne) Glidden in 2003. Dennis is survived by his loving companion, Lorraine Flanders, of Wolfeboro; his daughters, Michelle Whitenack and her husband, Jeff, of Gilford, Marcy Dembiec and her husband, Daryl, of Holderness, and Carrie Glidden, of Freedom; three granddaughters, Alexa, Camryn, and Ryane; his brothers, Ronald Glidden, of Wolfeboro, Everett "Chuck" Glidden, of Tuftonboro, and Linden Glidden, of New Durham; his sisters, Charlotte Chamberlain, of Dublin, Ohio, and Margo Trafton, of Eliot, Maine, and many nieces and nephews. Calling hours will be Friday, Jan. 28, from 4 to 7 p.m. at the Lakeview Inn on North Main Street in Wolfeboro, followed by a reflection of his life. Donations in his memory may be made to the charity of one’s choice. Lord Funeral Home in Wolfeboro is in charge of arrangements.

Library Connection

Holistic medicine program Jan. 31 Of course not, but many of us have only the vaguest idea of what holistic medicine entails. The Conway Public Library presents a doctor of natural medicine who will explain. Bill Torretti, D. Hom, talks about holistic health and homeopathy next Monday, Jan. 31 at 7 p.m. According to the dictionary "holistic medicine is a term used to describe therapies that attempt to treat the patient as a whole person. Instead of treating an illness, as in orthodox allopathy, holistic medicine looks at an individual's overall physical, mental, spiritual, and emotional wellbeing before recommending treatment. Natural remedies are used that stimulate the body’s immune system and innate healing power. Torretti works out of the Center for Natural Health located on the East Side Road in Conway. Their website can be visited at Refreshments will be served. The program is free and open to the public. see next page

–––––––––––––––– CORRECTION –––––––––––––––– The list of NH Hampshire Theatre Award nominees for M&D Productions’ “Doubt: A Parable” that appeared in the Friday, Jan. 21, 2011 issue of The Conway Daily Sun was wrong. The correct list is: best sound designer for Mark DeLancey, best scenic designer for Deborah Jasien, best costume designer for Janette Kondrat, best actor for Bill Knolla and best actress for Julianne Brosnan.

THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Wednesday, January 26, 2011— Page 19

Fryeburg Town Column

Robin Johnson

Historical society monthly meeting Feb. 1 The Fryeburg Historical Society will hold its monthly meeting on Tuesday, Feb. 1, at 7 p.m. at the American Legion Hall on Bradley Street. There will be a brief business meeting at 7 p.m. followed by program speaker Dick Hill who will talk on "What life was like for me when I attended Fryeburg Academy." Refreshments will be served after the meeting. The public is welcome to attend. For more information contact Diane Jones at (207) 697-3484. It’s time to register for the 2011 Miss Mount Washington Valley Teen scholarship event. The program, now in its 21st year, has awarded more than $25,000 in scholarship money to past and current participants. The event is open to young ladies in grades seven through 12 who reside in those towns that send their students to Kennett High School and to Fryeburg Academy. Contestants are scored in personal interview, public speaking and poise. This is not a beauty pageant. Talent is an optional competition with a separate panel of judges. Top prize is a $1,000 college scholarship and nearly $1,000.00 more is awarded to runners-up and for sales achievements. The registration fee is $240 in advertising sales and that fee includes an event T-shirt, Program Book, participation trophy, photo collection and

official DVD of the event. The entry deadline is March 1, so contact Lisa DuFault at (603) 3746241, or e-mail, with questions or for your registration packet. Now that we have a nice base of snow, you’ll want to mark your calendars for the Brownfield winter carnival. Activities take place from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. on Saturday, Jan. 29, at the Brownfield Community Center. Bundle up the kids in their warmest winter clothing and join the fun. You can spend the day enjoying a sleigh or dog sled ride (there is a small fee for rides), ice skating, sledding, snowmobile demonstrations, a game of capture the flag and of course take advantage of the good food that will be available. The menu consists of hot dogs, burgers, homemade baked beans, Sharyn’s famous ham, potato and corn chowder, chips, drinks and homemade desserts. Proceeds will benefit the after-school program sponsored by the Brownfield Recreation Committee, a wonderful program that is offered to all children who attend school in MSAD 72. I can’t think of a better way to spend a day with the family. The Fryeburg Public Library is planning a Valentine’s Day party for kids that will take place on Saturday, Feb. 12, from 9:30 to 11 a.m. All ages are welcome. We’ll make homemade Valentines for family and friends, learn new crafts and enjoy some

Valentine refreshments. We could use some M&M’s and a box or two of sugar cones for one of the craft projects. If you’d like to donate these goodies or bake something for us, we’d love to hear from you. Give us a call at the library at (207) 935-2731. The Maine Savvy Caregiver Program will once again be offered at the Fryeburg Public Library in March and April. Savvy Caregivers is a training program for caregivers of people with dementia. It is offered in six two-hour sessions, that provides knowledge, skills and attitude essential for successful caregiving. Classes begin on Wednesday, March 2, and will continue on March 9, 16 and 23, 30 and April 6 from 10 a.m. to noon. There is no fee for this program but pre-registration is required. For anyone wishing to pre-register please contact Kathryn Pears at or call (800) 272-3900. If you’d like to know more about the program, you are welcome to call me at (207) 935-2731. Last year the program was very well received and those who attended found it provided them with skills that helped foster confidence in their role as caregivers. As always, keep me posted at ravenstone54@ and remember… "Wherever you go, no matter what the weather, always bring your own sunshine." —Anthony J. D'Angelo.

from preceding page

Reaching out The Conway Public Library offers on site story time and book lending to child care facilities in the Conway area is part of the library’s community outreach program. Outreach is always offered on Fridays. Caregivers can plan book delivery and story times by calling the library at 447-5552 and talking with Janis.

Tuesday, Feb. 1. Monday, Jan. 31, at 7 p.m. — "Homeopathy and Holistic Health" explained by Bill Torretti, D. Hom. Tuesday, Feb. 1, at 10:30 a.m. — Snowflake story time for 2 year olds. No registration necessary. All welcome. Tuesday, Feb. 1, from 6:30 to 8 p.m. — "Is It Whole Grain?" with UNH Coop’s Ann Hamilton. Free and open to the public. Wednesday Feb. 3, at 10:30 a.m. — Snowflake story time for babies less than 2 years old. No registration necessary. All welcome.

‘Is it Whole Grain?’ We’ve all heard that whole grains are healthy, but those food labels can be tricky. What is whole grain exactly? What are the health benefits of eating it? The Conway Public Library and the UNH Cooperative Extension Service offer a program that clears up the confusion and offers some smart food shopping tips too. "Is It Whole Grain" is a free workshop presented by Ann Hamilton, Extension Educator for Family and Consumer Resources. Learn to understand what those labels really say. Taste the difference from a variety of whole grain foods. Although the program is free, registration is necessary to ensure enough food samples and informational hand outs are available for all. Please stop by or call the library at 447-5552 to sign up for "Is It Whole Grain?"

Coming up Thursday, Jan. 27, at 10:30 a.m. — Snowflake story time for 3 and 4 year olds. No registration necessary. All welcome. Thursday, Jan. 27, from 3 to 4:30 p.m. — Teen scenes movie day features "Pirates of the Caribbean: At World’s End" (rated PG-13). Refreshments served. Grade six and up. Adult invited. Friday, Jan. 28, Deadline to register for "Is it Whole Grain? Stop by or call the library at 447-5552 for this free informational workshop planned for

The Conway Public Library’s hours are Monday through Tuesday 10 a.m. to 8:30 p.m., Wednesday 10 a.m. to 6:30 p.m., Thursday 10 a.m. to 8:30 p.m., Friday noon to 5:30 p.m. and Saturday 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. For more information call 447-5552 or visit


NEW SUNCOOK SCHOOL • ENTERTAINMENT • NEW SUNCOOK STUDENT ART • RAFFLES Doors Open 3:30pm Raffles Drawn 6:45pm Tickets Adult $7 / Child $4 Can be purchased in NSS Office • 925-6711 Raffle Tickets $1 each / 6 For $5 Raffle Tickets can be pre-purchased Raffles Include: • Overnite for 4 at Courtyard Marriott Boston • American Girl Gift Certificate • Movie Posters • Handmade Quilt • Day of Beauty Basket • Mountain Top Music Gift Certificate • Theme Baskets made by New Suncook classes

Page 20 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Wednesday, January 26, 2011

Lovell Town Column


omestead HR estaurant

Wednesday Specials 95 includes salad bar, vegetable of the day

Complete Prime Rib Dinner $


& potato of the day

LUNCH SPECIAL! Lobster Roll with New England Clam Chowder

EARLY BIRD SPECIALS BLACKBOARD SPECIALS DAILY • Lunch Served from 11:30-4 • Dinner 4-Close Relax In Our Beautiful New Tavern • Complete Children’s Menu

Rt. 16 • No. Conway • 356-5900 • Major Credit Cards

PUBLIC HEARING TOWN OF JACKSON MUNICIPAL BUDGET Selectmen will hold a public hearing in the Town Office at 54 Main Street, Jackson, New Hampshire, on Thursday, February 3, 2011 at 5:00 p.m. to receive public input on the proposed municipal budget to be at the annual Town Meeting on March 10, 2011 at 7:00 p.m. David Mason, Beatrice Davis, Jerry Dougherty Board of Selectmen

PUBLIC NOTICE TOWN OF FREEDOM SCHOOL DISTRICT The following is a list of positions open for election on Tuesday, March 8, 2011. January 19, 2011 to January 28, 2011 is the filing period for these positions: One Moderator One School District Clerk One School Board Member One Auditor

One Year Term One Year Term Three Year Term One Year Term

Interested candidates need to file with: A. Elizabeth Priebe, Town Clerk Freedom Town Offices 33 Old Portland Road - P.O. Box 457 Freedom, NH 03836 539-8269 Town Clerk Office Hours: Monday & Wednesday: 6:30 pm - 8 pm Saturday: 9 am - 12 pm

New Hampshire Department of Education Request for Proposals (RFP) Independent Organization for Program Evaluation and Quality Assurance RFP #SPED-2011-1 The New Hampshire Department of Education, Bureau of Special Education is seeking proposals to provide the New Hampshire Department of Education, Bureau of Special Education with the services of an independent Nationally Recognized Organization, in accordance with RSA 186-C:5(IX), to conduct a program evaluation and quality assurance to evaluate the effectiveness of the program approval and monitoring system, to ensure activities in RSA 186-C:5 are carried out in an efficient manner. For a copy of RSA 186-C:5: http:// A request for a copy of the RFP may be made to Barbara Raymond at or 2713791. The deadline for submittal is 4:00pm, Friday, February 25, 2011

Ethel Hurst

Potluck dinner to benefit the New Suncook School Feb. 5 The potluck dinner, to benefit the New Suncook School in purchasing new playground equipment, is coming along. Through this column, we’ve had volunteered chili from a reader, thanks Patrick and Jane. For those who haven’t read previous columns regarding this equipment, it will serve the needs of all the students, but will also benefit the special needs students mainlined to the New Suncook through the SAD 72 system. The committee has been fortunate to have Heather Pierson agree to perform the evening of the dinner, Saturday Feb. 5. Heather has a strong music background writing and performing her own music. She has just released "Make it Mine," which she performed at Stone Mountain in Brownfield, Maine. To go along with the entertainment, there will be New Suncook Student Art Display and Raffles. Some of the items included in the raffle are a overnight for four at the Courtyard Marriott in Boston, an American Girl gift certificate, a handmade quilt, a Mountain Top Music gift certificate, a day of beauty basket and theme baskets made by classes of New Suncook. The committee has received pledges of food from different sources, but still need volunteers to whip up that favorite dish that makes a cold night feel warmer. If you would like to donate a main dish, salad or desert for that night contact the school at (207) 925-6711 or call Ethel Hurst a (207) 925-3226 after 3 p.m. or e-mail Ethel at The committee is also looking for articles to put in the basket and any help would be appreciated. The admission for dinner is adults $7 and children $4. Order sheet for families with children attending the New Suncook will be included in

the school news letter. There will also be a sign up sheet for volunteers for food or help the night of the supper. The drawing for the raffle will take place at 6:45 p.m. One of the most delicious fund raisers is quickly approaching with February in sight. The Charlotte Hobbs Memorial Library will be holding the favorite Taste of Lovell on Sunday, Feb. 13, the day before Valentines Day. This is the time for all those who love to compete for bragging rights to the sweetest dish in Lovell to get out the cook book and make your choice of the yummy with the most chocolate possible. For those who favor more healthy morsels there will be those too. All the tasting begins at 2 pm and as they used to say "be there or be square." Mother Seton update is that at the latest check we are now in 73rd place. If the house can continue in the top hundred they can go on to February. There is now a new incentive for those voting to get a new person to vote and we get extra vote. Someone remarked "if we keep going it might just take nine months to win this contest just like having a baby." Don’t quit on the house now keep voting, please. Well, we’re all disappointed again because the Patriots lost but there will still be a Super Bowl game. Because of the great response to the lobster rolls the Fryeburg Academy softball parents through the Raiders Booster Club are bring them back. Anyone living in the SAD 72 area or Bridgton, Cornish, North Conway/ Conway area can call for a lobster roll to be delivered on Feb. 6 between 3 to 5 p.m. to your door. To order you can e-mail and order the number of rolls. Include your name, address and phone number. You can also call Stacy McConkey

at (207) 320-0006, Val Tripp at 1-207-557-2566 or coach Fred Apt at (207) 935-3019. The amount of people needed to make this fundraiser a success proves the amount of support and respect the Softball Team receives from the booster and family members. The lobster rolls are $8 each and must be paid for on delivery, correct amount, or before hand. The Fryeburg Academy softball team brought great success to the program and this is a great way to support them. Since the opening of the addition to the Charlotte Memorial Library there have been many works of art displayed in the library. On such piece of Art is the painting hung over the computers in the young adult section of the library. With colors of the stools used by the patrons it seemed that this particular piece was made for display on this particular wall. The painting was done by artist Gifford D. Pierce who was born in Worcester, Mass. His credentials as an artist and a Professor are lengthy having attended Yale University and as a member of the faculty in the architecture department of Rhode Island School of Design Montana State, Carnegie Mellon and the University of Idaho. His art works were based entirely on geometric studies in color and form in large dimensions. The works displayed at the library were donated by Piece’s sister and brother-in-law Nancy and Eliot Lilien long time summer residence of Lovell and long time supporters of the library. The library appreciates the opportunity to display the painting for the enjoyment of the patrons. The Lovell Red Department has the cross country ski trails on the Kezar Country Club property groomed for those who would like to use them. These trails are for cross county only. Please snow mobilers don't try to use them.

Dollars for Scholars fund-raiser Feb. 22 Dollars for Scholars board members are holding a fundraising event at Flatbread Company in North Conway on Feb. 22. During the evening, live entertainment will be provided by Craig Holden of Fryeburg,

Maine. Craig has been seen in many local theater productions. Dollars for Scholars board members have also put together a fantastic Italian food basket and raffle tickets will be sold that evening. The winner will be drawn at the end of the festivi-

Town of Eaton Board of Selectmen Public Hearing There will be a Public Hearing on the budget on Thursday, February 3, 2011 at 7 p.m. at the Evans Memorial Building.

ties. From 4 p.m. until closing, a portion of each pizza sale will be donated to Dollars for Scholars of Mount Washington Valley. All money raised at this event will be used to help local students with college expenses.

Town of Freedom BUDGET HEARING The Freedom Board of Selectmen will be holding a Budget Hearing on Monday, February 7, 2011 at 8:00 pm at the Town Hall to review the proposed 2011 budget.

THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Wednesday, January 26, 2011— Page 21

–––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– SPORTS –––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––

Raider Boosters Player of the Week — Kendra Fox Hometown: Fryeburg. Year in school: Sophomore. Parents: Marcus and Paige Fox. School groups/Sports: Field hockey, basketball and lacrosse. Why did you choose this sport? “I have been playing basketball since I was young and I have always loved it.” What do you hope to accomplish this season? “This season I hope to become a better player and make it to the playoffs with my team.” What do you enjoy the most? “I think the part I enjoy the most is when our team has a good game and we are all working hard and we make it a competitive game.” What do enjoy the least? “The thing I enjoy the least about basketball is when the team gets frustrated and we lose focus in the game — that usually is when we are not playing our best.” What makes you successful? “I am successful after I do something good in a game, that always boosts my confidence!” What would your dream moment be? “My dream moment would be when we are in a close game, and the clock is running out, we would come back and wn with no time to spare!” What has sports taught you? “Sports have taught me a lot about teamwork and leadership. A team must work together to be successful.”

Junior Casey Blakely and her Kennett High girls basketball teammates are a perfect 9-0 in Division II play and 12-0 overall this winter. (JAMIE GEMMITI PHOTO)

Tonight’s game moved up CONWAY — With the threat of a southern coastal snowstorm tonight’s home Kennett High girls basketball game against Bishop Brady has been moved to earlier in the evening. The junior varsity game will tip-off at 4 p.m. with the varsity to follow at 5:30 p.m. The Kennett boys, who were to have traveled to Bishop Brady, have seen their trip to Concord pushed back a week to Feb. 1.

What do you like most about your team? “Our team has really started to get along well and we have been playing well together as a result.”

Who has inspired you and why? “My mom has inspired me because we have always played basketball together and she always supports me and helps me try to get better.” Coach Dan Leland: “Kendra, although quiet and unassuming is they typical blue collar player, she comes to play hard every day, whether it be practice or a game, she plays just as hard even when tired or sick. I have played Kendra in all positions, she is required to know everyone’s job because at one point or another she will be in that position game after game. She gives 100 percent effort all the time and is a great role model. Her tireless comment deserves to be recognized. Kendra is a team player and truly shows excellence in the way Coach Pitino described. Kendra continually works to improve the quality of what she has to offer. If she continues her hard work, and I have no doubt she will, Kendra will not be that player everyone is asking themselves ‘who is this kid’ but fans who walk into Wadsworth Arena will know her and be pleased to see No. 30 on the floor. I know I will.”


by Lynn Johnston by Scott Adams


By Holiday Mathis to drop and your bonds to heal. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). Your friends love that they don’t have to explain themselves to you. You know why they do what they do. Furthermore, you can predict what they will do in the future. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). Excitement and adventure will happen close to home. A whole new world will open up because you have the confidence to talk to someone interesting. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). You’ll be drawn out of yourself -- pulled out of your routine and into the drama of a fascinating person. You are especially vulnerable to the charms of Taurus and Sagittarius people. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). The one who was closed to you suddenly opens up. This likely has to do with a change in his or her status -- nothing to do with you and nothing to take personally. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). You have many admirers, and this makes you even more admired. People will compete for your attention. You are, quite simply, “on.” However, don’t let it go to your head, or the spell will be broken. TODAY’S BIRTHDAY (Jan. 26). You’ll express your creativity this year, and loved ones cheer you on. You’ll be gathering from many different influences through the next six weeks. By the middle of March, it’s time to narrow your field of vision. Make drawings, charts and vision boards of what you want in order to focus your mind. Libra and Capricorn people adore you. Your lucky numbers are: 4, 1, 33, 20 and 15.

by Darby Conley

ARIES (March 21-April 19). You will someday be in a position where others promote you. Until then, you have to do it yourself. It’s the same for everyone, even those you see as being above it all. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). Your list is too long, and it’s stressing you out. But the answer is a scissors snip away. Write it all down in order of importance, and then cut. Never put off until tomorrow what you can avoid doing altogether. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). When others make a fuss over your accomplishments, it may feel awkward to you. In a private moment, you will know the proud rush of success, and that’s all the acknowledgement you need right now. CANCER (June 22-July 22). You get the job done like a professional, whether or not you’re getting compensated for your efforts. You will attract the attention of a power player who shares your work ethic. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). An issue persists. There are many possible solutions to consider. You’re not likely to come to a conclusion on this matter today, though you may take action in a certain direction just because you’re tired of thinking about it. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). No matter how fast you zip along life’s highway, anyone going faster seems like a reckless crazy person. You will enjoy people who have a similar sense of pacing and avoid the others. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). It’s not so difficult for you to forgive your loved ones. You may need more time, and some distance wouldn’t hurt, either. But ultimately, you will allow your burdens

Get Fuzzy


by Chad Carpenter

Solution and tips at


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

For Better or Worse

Page 22 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Wednesday, January 26, 2011

ACROSS 1 Residence 5 Run __; chase 10 Prescribed amount 14 Whitney and Wallach 15 Sifting device 16 Pealed 17 Dissolve 18 Sir __ Newton 19 Toledo’s state 20 Skunk 22 Bench areas for baseball players 24 Very long time 25 Wild 26 Remembered mission 29 Help 30 Striped animal 34 Pleads 35 Broadcast 36 Monotony 37 Sheep’s cry 38 So-called 40 Undergarment

41 Series of eight piano keys 43 Prefix for night or section 44 “Woe is me!” 45 Fraternity letter 46 Droop 47 Sword combats 48 Animate 50 Pea casing 51 Filthy poverty 54 Barely adequate 58 Yours and mine 59 Poultry shop purchase 61 Story 62 Become furious 63 Divided 64 Margin 65 Peepers 66 Slowly, in music 67 Precious

1 2 3

DOWN Rope fiber Margarine Pepper grinder

4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 21 23 25 26 27 28 29 31 32 33 35 36

Values highly From China or Japan Clenched hand Earl Grey, for one Dodged Happen again __ over; was gaga about Hawaiian island In a __; miffed Personalities Pigeon’s noise Stared Blaze fighter Monastery superior England’s Robin __ Fine-grained chalcedony Feel sick Holy book Of the countryside Accumulate Stein contents Kennedy or

Koppel 38 To no __; fruitlessly 39 Actor __ Young 42 Books of maps 44 Inspected financial books 46 Mexican shawl 47 Put on, as garb 49 Spoken

50 51 52 53 54 55 56 57 60

2-colored horse Blister or boil Landing place Encourage Comedian Sahl Manufactured Seaweed Sidelong look “Peter __”

Yesterday’s Answer

THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Wednesday, January 26, 2011— Page 23


Today’s Highlight in History: On Jan. 26, 1861, Louisiana passed an Ordinance of Secession, 113-17, at the state capitol in Baton Rouge, becoming the sixth state to break free from the United States.





On this date: In 1788, the first European settlers in Australia, led by Capt. Arthur Phillip, landed in present-day Sydney. In 1837, Michigan became the 26th state. In 1841, Britain formally occupied Hong Kong, which the Chinese had ceded to the British. In 1870, Virginia rejoined the Union. In 1911, the Richard Strauss opera “Der Rosenkavalier” (The Cavalier of the Rose) premiered in Dresden, Germany. In 1942, the first American expeditionary force to go to Europe during World War II went ashore in Northern Ireland. In 1950, India officially proclaimed itself a republic as Rajendra Prasad took the oath of office as president. In 1961, President John F. Kennedy appointed Dr. Janet G. Travell to be his personal physician; she was the first woman to hold the job. In 1979, former Vice President Nelson A. Rockefeller died in New York at age 70. In 1996, first lady Hillary Rodham Clinton testified before a grand jury connected to the Whitewater probe. One year ago: Toyota suspended U.S. sales of several popular vehicle models to fix sticking accelerator pedals; the suspension was on top of a recall of 23 million vehicles. Louis Auchincloss, 92, a prolific author of fiction and nonfiction, died in New York. Today’s Birthdays: Actress Anne Jeffreys is 88. Actress Joan Leslie is 86. Cartoonist Jules Feiffer is 82. Sportscaster-actor Bob Uecker is 76. Actor Scott Glenn is 72. Singer Jean Knight is 68. Activist Angela Davis is 67. Rock musician Corky Laing (Mountain) is 63. Actor David Strathairn (streh-THEHRN’) is 62. Alt-country singer-songwriter Lucinda Williams is 58. Rock singer-musician Eddie Van Halen is 56. Reggae musician Norman Hassan (UB40) is 53. Actress-comedian-talk show host Ellen DeGeneres is 53. Hockey Hall-of-Famer Wayne Gretzky is 50. Musician Andrew Ridgeley is 48. Rhythm-and-blues singer Jazzie B. (Soul II Soul) is 48. Actor Paul Johansson is 47. Gospel singer Kirk Franklin is 41. Actress Jennifer Crystal is 38. Rock musician Chris Hesse (Hoobastank) is 37. Actor Gilles Marini (ZHEEL ma-REE’nee) is 35. NBA player Vince Carter is 34. Actress Sarah Rue is 33. Country musician Michael Martin (Marshall Dyllon) is 28.














Parker Spitzer (N)













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MSNBC Countdown FNC

Piers Morgan Tonight

Anderson Cooper 360 (N) Å

Rachel Maddow Show

The Last Word


Greta Van Susteren

The O’Reilly Factor (N)

The O’Reilly Factor (N) Hannity (N)

ESPN College Basketball NESN NHL Hockey: Panthers at Bruins


OXYG Movie: ›› “Kiss the Girls” (1997) Morgan Freeman.


TVLND Sanford





Movie: ›› “Kiss the Girls” (1997) Cleveland Retired at Cleveland Retired at



NICK My Wife

My Wife




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



DISN Shake it

Shake it


Suite/Deck Hannah









NCIS “Endgame” Å

NCIS “Power Down”

NCIS “Child’s Play”

Fairly Legal “Pilot”


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Bones (In Stereo) Å

Bones (In Stereo) Å

Southland “Code 4”


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Ghost Hunters Inter.

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Ghost Hunters Inter.


Movie: ››› “The Incredible Hulk” (2008) Edward Norton.



Ton of Love Å



(Answers tomorrow) Jumbles: PRIZE DROOP MEMBER MUSCLE Answer: What the farmer acquired when he bought the junkyard — A “BUMPER” CROP

Movie: ››‡ “Hancock” (2008) Toddlers & Tiaras (N) Addiction Addiction

HIST Ancient Aliens Å

Ancient Aliens Investigating aliens. Å

How the Earth


DISC Black Ops Brothers


Black Ops Brothers


HGTV Holmes Inspection

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Holmes Inspection

I Shouldn’t Be Alive

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Animal Nightmares


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Reba Å Sex & City Sex/City





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Fam. Guy



Now arrange the circled letters to form the surprise answer, as suggested by the above cartoon.

Suite/Deck Suite/Deck




The Nanny The Nanny




Funniest Home Videos Funniest Home Videos Funniest Home Videos The 700 Club Å



©2011 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All Rights Reserved.











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

NBA Basketball San Antonio Spurs at Utah Jazz. (Live)



by Mike Argirion and Jeff Knurek

10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30

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NEW BIBLE Jumble Books Go To:

Today is Wednesday, Jan. 26, the 26th day of 2011. There are 339 days left in the year.

JANUARY 26, 2011


––––––– ALMANAC –––––––


Man, Food Man, Food



Movie: ››‡ “Murder by Numbers” (2002) Sandra Bullock.

How I Met

Husbands Murder

E! News

When Women Kill (N)

AMC Movie: ›› “The Chronicles of Riddick” (2004) Vin Diesel.


“League of Extra. Gentlemen”

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BRAVO Real Housewives

3: Valley Vision, 10: QVC, 16: RSN TV16 North Conway, 17: C-Span. 18: C-Span2, 20: HSN, 25: Headline News, 26: CNBC, 32: ESPN2, 36: Court TV, 37: TV Guide, 38: EWTN, 57: Food Network


1 4 10 14 15 16 17

19 20 21 23 24 26 28 34 35 36 39 41

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choked swamp 43 Pronounce indistinctly 44 Harsh of manner 46 Stately 48 Shaker sect’s founder 49 Part 3 of quote 52 Very eccentric 54 __ Paulo 55 Doesn’t lack 56 Supreme Court Justice Kagan 60 Scoundrel 64 Contribution to the pot 66 End of quote 68 Yuletide carol 69 Actress Kidman 70 Inc., abroad 71 Young lady 72 Answered tartly 73 “The Thin Man” co-star Myrna

1 2

DOWN On the summit of “Heart and __”

3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 18 22 25 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 37 38 40

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42 Thanksgiving veggies 45 Microwave? 47 Well-educated 50 Bushnell and Ryan 51 Small alcove 52 Lashing blow 53 Vietnam’s capital 57 Author/director Kazan

58 World Series semis 59 Book after Joel 61 Four fluid ounces 62 “Do __ others as...” 63 Little whirlpool 65 New wing on a building 67 Public house pint

Yesterday’s Answer

Page 24 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Wednesday, January 26, 2011



A nurturing, financially secure, loving home waits for 1st baby to love forever. Expenses paid. Lisa 1-800-805-1421.

ANIMAL Rescue League of NHNorth- Cats, kittens, dogs, and pups looking for a second chance. 603-447-5955

Animals #1 A Petlovers Service who Let The Dogs Out? Kitties too! Pet sitters/ Pet taxi. Bonded and insured. Barbara Hogan. 383-9463.

#1 Animal Care Resort Karla's Pet Rendezvous "Where your Pet is on Vacation too!" Overnight Care, Doggie Daycare, Bathing & Styling Salon, & Self Service Dog Wash! 603-447-3435.

ADVANCED WALK IN CLASS Want to continue training all the basic skills but with higher levels of difficulty? This is the class for you! Call 207-642-3693 or go to for more information. AKC English Labrador puppies black. Extremely blocky, champion bloodlines, deposit will h o l d $ 8 0 0 (207)935-3197. AKC Shetland Sheepdog puppies (Shelties) sables and tri-colors, home raised, champion sired $800 (207)935-3197.

ANIMAL Rescue League of NH-North is scheduling monthly low cost spay/ neuter clinics for both cats and dogs. Call (603)447-1830 for information and to schedule.

AUNTIE CINDY'S ALBANY PET CARE Newly remodeled salon and pet care center. Grooming, daycare and doggie bed and breakfast in a fun, clean, happy environment at prices you can afford. Call Auntie Cindy @ 447-5614.

AUNTIE MARY’S PET SITTING Provides in-home pet care in the Conways, Tamworth, Albany, Madison, Eaton, Freedom and Fryeburg, ME. Insured and bonded. Call Auntie Mary at 986-6192 or 447-3556. BOER Goats yearling doe will kid end of January $200. 2 Spring does $100/each (207)935-3197.

Cats Only Neuter Clinic First Saturday of each month for low income families. Please call Harvest Hills Animal Shelter, between 10-3 Tues thru Friday 207-935-4358. DO YOU NEED FINANCIAL HELP spaying and altering your dog or cat? 603-224-1361, before 2pm.




FIRST RESPONSE Plumbing & Heating LLC

DAVE GAGNE DRYWALL CO. Plaster & Ceiling Repairs, Drywall, Insulation, Int/Ext Painting & General Home Repairs, Pressure Washing.

B.C.’s Custom Colors Interior/Exterior Painting. Insured/Affordable Free Estimates 603-662-4301

603-356-6667 • 800-564-5527

HORSMAN BUILDERS New Construction • Renovations Remodeling & Finish Work Insured • Free Estimates





LAB pups, outstanding yellow litter, born 12/14/10, 4 yellow males remaining. Asking $900. FMI, (603)380-6420.

Low Cost Spay/ Neuter Cats & dogs Rozzie May Animal Alliance 603-447-1373

Interested in displaying your work? Call 356-8790 or 662-5412. Ask for Bill or Andrea for details.

ST. JUDE'S NOVENA May the Sacred Heart of Jesus be adored, glorified, loved and preserved throughout the world now and forever. Sacred Heart of Jesus, have mercy on us. St. Jude, worker for miracles, pray for us. St. Jude, helper of the hopeless, pray for us. Say this prayer 9 times a day. By the eighth day your prayer will be answered. Say it for 9 days. It has never been known to fail. Publication must be promised Thank you St. Jude. SD


Auditions Acapella Praise Group

1997 Ram P.U. 1500, 5.9L, 4 wd, 154,000 mi, $1500. (603)986-6702.

POMERANIAN puppies, ready March. 3 females, black, white and brown. AKC shots $750/each (603)730-2298 Sharon.

Looking to start a praise ministry to travel around the valley bring the “Good News” in song and praise. Alto, Tenor, Bass needed. Pray 1st, call second! 651-9491.


Karen Stancik, MBA 603-986-0035 • North Conway Bookkeeping, Benefits Admin. Payroll, Marketing/Advertising


G L DIN OVAResidential


Quality & Service Since 1976


Karl Enterprises Full Property Management Complete Renovations 30 Years Exp • Insured



Hurd Contractors



OW SN 603-398-5005



Roofing MW Valley since 1984 North Conway 447-3011

Damon’s Tree Removal

Pop’s Painting

603-356-9058 603-726-6897 Licensed and Insured MasterCard/Visa Accepted

10% OFF Labor thru 4/30/11







Quality Marble & Granite


Commercial, Residential, Industrial

DUVAL ELECTRICAL Contractor Generator Hookups New Homes Remodeling

Conway Office 603-493-7527 Dave Duval


Paul Butters Ctr. Conway •

Tree Removal • Bucket Truck • Crane Removal


Roofing, Siding & Windows


Call Dwight & Sons 603-356-8231

“Servicing the Area for 80 Years” Specialized Roofing System • 1-800-331-7663

“We do it right the first time!”

1999 GMC Savannah work van, 6 cyl auto, runs/ goes very good. $1900 (603)473-2582, (603)630-0199. 2000 Ford Ranger 4 x 4 pickup. 6 cylinder. $2995. Out front of TIM'S Garage, #192 Rt. #302, Glen, NH, near Glen Sand and Gravel. For info., please call (207)625-7046. 2000 Subaru Legacy Wagon. Auto, AWD, 168k, power windows/ locks, cruise, cd/ cassette $2395. (603)383-9296. 2001 Chevy Tahoe LS. Great cond. Silver w/ gray cloth. All power, On Star, 174k. Needs nothing, very clean. 2 owners, always garaged. $6800/obo. (603)323-9980. 2001 GMC Sierra 1500 SLT, ex tended cab, 4x4, 85000 miles, well maintained, clean in and out. Spray on bedliner and custom fiberglass cap. KBB $11,750/bo. Please call 986-0295, Larry. 2002 Ford Taurus, white, auto, 6 cyl. Auto windows, CD, 4D, AC, 140k, $3000/obo. Call (603)356-6000 days. 2002 Volkswagen Jetta GLS. 2.0, automatic, 74k miles, excellent shape. $5995. (603)986-1732, Frank.


Tim DiPietro

Free Est. • Insured • Horsehair Plaster Repair

Roofing • Siding • Flooring

Residential & Commercial Insured • Master #12756

Difficult Removals • Pruning Chipping • Stump Grinding

Painting & Wallpaper

1990 Honda Civic. Standard, red, great condition $700/obo. (603)986-8870.


Steven Gagne


1989 Fleetwood Cadillac. 88k original owner miles. New tires, brakes, tune-up, new sticker. $3000. (603)447-1755.

Obedience training and problem solving. Call Dave @ 986-6803



1989 Dodge Dakota pickup V6, auto, runs good $600. (207)647-5583.

$825 firm 1990 Lexus LS 400, 4dr, black, leather, sunroof, auto, must see to appreciate (603)730-2260.


Damon’s Snow Removal

1983 1 ton Chevy pickup, V8, auto, 4x4, V plow, runs good, $2000. (603)473-2582, (603)630-0199.

HOT Point 25 cubic inch Refrig erator, white $300. (207)647-5583.

NEW! THE DOG WASH WAGGIN! A full-service mobile grooming salon. Easy, convenient, time-saving! Call 603-651-9016.

Local Area Plowing, Sanding, Roof Shoveling, Cottage Checks CRESTWOOD PROP. MGT. Freedom • 866-599-2715

Where Quality Prevails. Interior/Exterior. Fully Insured. Reasonable Rates. Cell 662-9292 HANIBAL

Autos 1980 Dodge Pickup, 8’ bed, 6 cyl auto, air, very good condition $1500. (603)473-2582, (603)630-0199.

Commercial R Property Services Gunnars Services AB


Call Damon’s Tree Removal 603-662-3445 • 603-447-4336

HARVEST Hills Thrift Shop. Open daily, closed Thursday, new hours. 10am-3pm.

Announcement LOCAL ARTIST!

Residential Electrical Specialist • Licensed • Fully Insured

Commercial & Residential Fully Insured Call Carl & Dixie at 447-3711

For your residential & light commercial needs • Plowing • Roofs • Etc. Now quoting 2010-2011 winter season MC/VISA accepted

HARVEST Hills Animal Shelter, 5 miles east of Fryeburg, 1389 Bridgton Rd. Rte.302. 207-935-4358. 30 loving dogs and kittens and cats available. All inoculations, neutered. 10am-6pm, Mon. & Fri., 10am-3pm, Tue., Wed., Sat., Sun., closed Thursdays.

603-356-2155 - Fully Insured

LEGACY PAINTING and Remodeling Est. 1980 - Fully Insured

FIVE 12 week old peach faced lovebirds. $55/ea. Contact Kenny (603)915-0311. Email for pics:


ROOF SHOVELING General Snow Removal / Plowing Insured • Highly Recommended

Auctions ON Saturday, Jan 29th 4pm Huge auction of antiques, furniture, art, carpets, vintage toys and estate pieces at Gary Wallace Auctioneers- Rt16 Ossipee, NH. preview 4pm, see for details- over 400 items offered. lic #2735- tel 603-539-5276 severe weather sale goes to 2/54pm.

Serving the Valley Since 1990



Animals TICA Siberian kittens, hypo-allergenic, dog like personalities, vet checked, vaccinated $800 (207)935-3197.

603-986-5143 • 207-935-5030

Credit Cards Accepted, Licensed, Insured, Background Checked

EE Computer Services

Animals DOGGIE PLAYGROUP at Four Your Paws Only on Rte. 16 in N. Conway. New changes for 2011. 11-12 is for smaller, quieter dogs and puppies. 12-1 is for larger more active dogs and puppies. Playgroups are Free and run every Saturday. All dogs must be on a leash & utd on vaccinations. call 603-356-7297 fmi or Visit


2003 Chevy Trailblazer, 4/WD, auto, 6 cyl, 4 door, green. Books $9900, asking $9000. (603)939-2013 after 5pm. 2004 Kia Spectra LX 4 door se dan, automatic, AC, very clean, 43k miles, new tires, $4850/firm 603-539-4038. RICKER Auto Salvage- Buying complete junk vehicles and light iron over the scale. Buying aluminum, brass, copper, lead radiators. 323-7363. BUYING junk cars and trucks ME & NH. Call for price. Martin Towing. (603)305-4504. I buy cars, trucks, SUV, foreign or domestic. 2000 or newer. No junk. Call (603)387-7766.

Autos AUTO WAREHOUSE Auto Sales & Repair Eastern Spaces Warehouse East Conway Road 05 Chrysler Pacifica AWD, 6cyl, auto. Silver ..........................$6,900 03 Honda Civic, 4cyl, auto, 2dr, black....................................$3,950 03 Saturn Vue 4cyl, 5spd, silver... ............................................$4,750 03 Subaru Legacy O/B AWD, 4 cyl, 5 spd, green..................$5,900 02 Chevy Avalanche, 4x4, 8cyl, auto, black...........................$9,900 02 Chevy Impala, 6cyl, auto, white....................................$4,500 02 Dodge Durango 4x4, 8cyl, auto, red..............................$5,900 02 GMC Envoy 4x4, 6cyl, auto, silver .......................................$5,900 02 Jeep Gr Cherokee, 4x4, 6cyl, auto, maroon .......................$6,250 02 VW Jetta, 4cyl, auto, silver ...... ............................................$4,900 02 VW Passat SW, 4cyl, auto, black....................................$5,450 01 Chevy Impala 6cyl, auto, red... ............................................$4,900 01 Dodge Dakota 4x4, 8cyl, auto, 4dr, maroon.........................$5,900 01 Dodge Stratus, 4cyl, auto silver .......................................$3,950 01 Dodge Stratus R/T, 6cyl, 5spd, silver....................................$5,250 01 Honda Accord 4cyl, 5spd, 2dr. Black ...................................$4,950 01 Jeep Gr Cherokee, 4x4, 8cyl, auto, silver...........................$5,900 01 Jeep Gr Cherokee, 4x4, 6cyl, auto, blue.............................$5,750 00 Chevy Suburban 4x4, 8cyl, auto. Gray ...........................$5,500 00 Jeep Gr. Cherokee, 4x4, 6cyl, auto, gray............................$6,250 99 Chevy Tahoe, 4x4, 8cyl, auto, blue......................................$4,500 99 Dodge Durango, 4x4, 8cyl, auto, pewter ........................$5,250 99 Jeep Gr Cherokee, 4x4, 6cyl, auto, charcoal .....................$4,900 99 Jeep Gr Cherokee, 4x4, 8cyl, auto, pewter ........................$4,900 Our vehicles are guaranteed to pass inspection and come with a 30 day mechanical warranty. In house financing with 50% down payment. Please call John or Michael at 356-5117.

Child Care EFFINGHAM Daycare in business for 20 years has 2 openings, lots of TLC, playtime and learning. Meals and snacks included. Title 20 accepted. Call Elaine FMI (603)539-7574.

LILY BEE DAYCARE ACADEMY in Fryeburg has openings for ages 6 weeks to 12 years old. We’re open on snow days and most holidays. After school also provided, meals included, great rates. All staff CPR certified. RN owned and operated. Call (207)890-5745.

SMALL FRYE ACADEMY Small Frye Academy, LLC, Preschool and quality Childcare in Fryeburg, ME, has immediate limited openings. Call Kelly (207)935-2351. STEPHANIE'S child Care Licensed in-home daycare now has openings (603)539-6230 or visit TWO immediate openings. Monday- Friday. Fryeburg. CNA certified. Extended hours/ days by appointment. Vicky (207)344-4205.

Crafts CONWAY INDOOR GROUP MALL The best hidden treasures in the valley. Books! Furniture! Collectibles! Jewelry! New Children’s clothing dept, Men’s and Women’s fashions, lay-a-way, space available for you to rent. Something for everyone. 1 mile south of the Kanc, next to Produce Depot. (603)515-6056,

Entertainment EXOTIC Dancers, male dancer available (603)236-9488. New talent always welcome $25 off with this ad.

For Rent 2-4 bedroom long term and seasonal. Starting at $750 call 603-383-8000,

THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Wednesday, January 26, 2011— Page 25

For Rent Are you looking for an apartment in the Wolfeboro, Ossipee, Tamworth, Effingham , or Wakefield area? We’ve got the largest selection around of apartments ranging from basic Studios starting at $450/mo to Luxury Townhouses for $895/mo. Looking for something in-between? We’ve also got 1 and 2 BR apartments ranging from $495-$715/mo, as well as mobile homes. Something sure to fit your needs and your budget. We offer short term or long term rentals. No pets please! Contact us Mon.-Fri. 9-5 (603)539-5577

For Rent

For Rent

For Rent

For Sale

For Sale

2 bedroom apt. 2 family home, Conway Village, nice neighborhood. No smoking, no pets $750/mo. (603)447-2152.

2 bedroom mobile home. Rt.16 Madison. Plowing & trash included. $600/mo. + sec. dep. (603)447-6524, (603)986-4061.

10-22 Ruger band new all weather black synthetic stock, replaces wood. Easy installation. $49.00 (603)491-7017.

KENMORE 30” electric range, 4 coil, white, great shape, $75/firm. (603)539-3417.

CONWAY Village. One bedroom apartment. Private entrance. $750/mo incl. heating, plowing and off street parking. No pets. References required. Call 1-888-445-5372.

MADISON- 4 bedroom, 2 bath home, woodstove, forced hot air by propane. $1100/mo plus security. (617)908-2588.

OSSIPEE: 2 BR basement apt $550/mo includes snow & trash removal, no other utilities included. Contact Chelsi @ (603)569-3330

12GA shotgun. NEF Topper. Single shot. Perfect trap or bird hunt. 3 chokes. $165. (603)491-7017.

Now offering propane sales and service. Call or visit Jesse E Lyman, North Conway (603)356-2411.

29’ CAMPER TRAILER: Excellent condition. Full sized couch & bed, flat screen TV, microwave, everything works. $2100. (207)647-5583.

NEED Cash? Sell your stuff on Ebay. We do the work. You get cash! 10 years experience. ABCybersell (207)925-3135 Mike.

3500 TV Channels. No Monthly Fees.

SNOWBOARDS, Skis, snowshoes, helmets all sizes used. Burton, Forum, Nitro, Boots, Bindings- cheap. (603)356-5885.

CONWAY: West Side Rd, large, sunny 1 bedroom first floor apartment. Freshly painted new LR carpet. $600/mo includes plowing, trash removal, parking. Security, lease, references. No smoking. Small pets considered. Email: for pictures. (603)662-6862.

ARTIST Brook Condominium, 4 bedroom, 2 bath townhouse 1500 sq.ft, fireplace, no pets, electric heat. $775/mo. (603)423-0313 ext. 3701. ATTITASH studio apt. Heated pool, hot tub, cable TV, snow removal, trash all included. No pets, no smokers. (603)356-2203. BARTLETT Village- 3rd floor studio apt. Available Feb. 1st $500/month plus utilities. Sec. deposit. (603)387-5724. BARTLETT- Glen- Very nice 2 BR/ 2 BA riverside contemporary condo. $950/mo + utilities. No pets/ smoke, credit check. Alex Drummond RE/MAX Presidential 603-356-9444. BARTLETT/ Intervale free standing duplex, 2 BR, 2 BA, 3 floors of living space, fireplace, large deck, laundry hook-ups, plowing included. Small pets considered. No smoking. $900/mo. plus util. Call Dan Jones, Re/Max Presidential (603)356-9444. BARTLETT/ Linderhof Country Club. Available immediately. Two bedroom w/ loft upper unit. One bath. Un-furnished or furnished. Cathedral ceilings, electric heat w/ woodstove. W/d. Small pets considered. $995/mo plus utilities. One year lease. One month rent + sec. References required. Call Lynne 603-356-3300 x2. HEATED- 3 bedroom, spacious, sunny, w/d hookups, no pets, no smoking, 2nd floor. Security, references, $750/mo. Berlin. (603)343-7912.

3 BEDROOM TOWNHOUSE North Conway, spacious 1,300 sq. ft. Beautiful location, washer/dryer, yard and patio. Rent at $975/month. Call Jan 356-6321 x6430 or Sheila x6469. CENTER Conway motel rooms. Fridge, microwave, cable TV, Wi-Fi, $160/wk. (603)447-3720.

NO. Conway 2bed/ 2 bath furnished end unit at Northbrook $950/mo + utils. Call Jeana at Re/Max Presidential 520-1793 or

EFFINGHAM: Ryefield 1 & 2 BR apts. Open concept starting at $655/mo heat incl. No Pets. (603)539-5577.

NO. Conway, Kearsarge Rd., 1 bedroom w/ deck, propane heat. No smoking/ pets. Laundry on property. S.D. & ref. required. $600/month. Call (603)356-2514.

FRYEBURG In-town- large 2/3 bedroom apartments. 2nd floor has large studio. Good references, security deposit. $750+. 207-935-3241.

NORTH Conway 1 bdrm apt. Nice neighborhood. No smoking, small pets considered. $550/mo plus utilities & security. (508)776-3717.

FRYEBURG spacious house. 3 bedrooms- 2 baths, w/d hookup- fully applianced- $975. plus utilities and security. Plowing & mowing included- reference. More information call (207)935-7686 or (207)776-1805.

NORTH Conway 1 bdrm, 1 bath small cottage near outlets, groceries. Nonsmoker, no pets. Credit check. $550/mo includes utilities. Sally (603)986-3991.

FRYEBURG very nice 2/ 3 bed room mobile, large kitchen, bath, 2 car garage, fireplace. Security, $875/mo plus (207)935-3241. FRYEBURG- In-town 1 bedroom apartment, 2nd floor, no smoking, heat and trash removal included. $650/mo. Call (603)662-4311. FRYEBURG/ Stow line: 2 bdrm mobile home on private wooded lot. Good sized bedrooms, new carpet. Avail. Feb. 1st. Pet okay, $600/mo. 1st & last required. (207)890-7692. GORHAM, NH Furnished (optional) 1 bedroom $650/mo, heat and hot water included. 2 bedroom avail. February. Security deposit and references required. 1(800)944-2038. HEATED- 2 bedroom, spacious, sunny, w/d hookups, no pets, no smoking, 1st floor. Security, references, $665/mo. Available 3/1/11. Berlin. (603)343-7912. 1 bedroom townhouse Inter vale. Yard, deck, 2 stories $650/month (603)367-4356. INTERVALE 3 bedroom apt. Snow plowing and water included. Sun deck. No smokers, no cats. May consider small dog. $755/mo. plus utilities (603)356-2203.

CONDO SHARE North Conway with 1 male. Month-to-month. Begin early Feb. $450/mo inc Everything. $150 sec dep. Huge room, great location. No pets or smoking. 603-662-8540.

JACKSON– 3 br, 2 ba, hardwood floors, $950.00 per month, oil heat, call or 603-383-8000 or

2nd floor, $500/mo. Includes plowing. Nice big yard, freshly painted. (603)662-8987.

CONWAY 2 BEDROOM 1st floor, $725/mo. Includes heat & plowing. Security, lease, no smoking or pets (603)447-6033. CONWAY Mobile home park, 2 bedroom, laundry hookup, deck, a/c, $575/mo. Call (603)383-9414.

CONWAY STUDIO $475/mo. Includes heat, plowing & trash. Security, lease, no smoking or pets (603)447-6033.

MADISON: Lovely 3 bdrm home close to Silver Lake with FHW heat and full basement. $1200/mo. Call Margie at Re/Max Presidential (603)520-0718.

CTR CONWAY- heat, elec, cable (basic), internet, water, sewer, plowing included 1 bdr and 2 bdr apts available, huge backyard, plenty of parking. Call for price, availability. 603-452-5175.

INTERVALE– 3 br, 2 ba $1350.00 includes heat. Carriage House with fireplace, garage, views call or 603-383-8000 or


$750/MO. 2 bedroom house, just renovated antique cape. Nice Madison neighborhood. Washer, dryer. No pets. First month rent and security deposit. (603)986-9843.

JACKSON- 800 s.f. apartment w/d connection. Heat, hot water, and plowing included $770/mo. 781-910-8407.

NORTH Conway 2 bdrm apt. No pets, $750/mo plus utilities. (603)939-2462. 1 bedroom- North Conway Village, available February, sunny, convenient to stores, w/d available, year lease, references, non-smoking, no pets; Rents $550. Call Jan 356-6321 x6430 or Sheila x6469. NORTH Conway Village, 3 bdrm apt. Heat included. $800/mo. Credit check, no pets or smokers. Bill Crowley Re/Max 387-3784. NORTH Conway Village- 1 bdrm apt., 2nd floor. $600/mo plus utilities, security deposit & references. 387-8014. NORTH Conway Village- Furnished 3 BR, 1 BA home, walking distance to the Village and seconds to Cranmore. Available Jan thru March, $1000/mo + utils. Alex Drummond, RE/MAX Presidential, 603-356-9444 x240. NORTH Conway- 1 bedroom, w/d, close to center, furnished, $700/mo plus utilities. (781)640-9421. NORTH CONWAY- 3 bedroom, 2 bath, townhouse with full walk out basement, fireplace, pool, tennis, available immediately, $900/mo plus utilities, Call Jim Drummond, Remax Presidential 986-8060. NORTH Conway- Completely renovated 1 bdrm apt. W/d, plenty of parking, nonsmoking, Reference required $795/mo. plus utilities. (781)953-9693. NORTH Conway- Large 2 bedrooms; Attractive, beautiful location, deck, w/w carpet, washer/dryer available, no pets, 940sf Rent $775. Call Sheila 356-6321 x6469, Jan ext 6430.

MILLBROOK Meadows, Kearsarge. 2 B+ unit (1,152 sq.ft.) w/ 1.5 baths, 2 levels, private porch. Conveniently located to N Conway Village. Common picnic & brookside areas. $875/mo. Theresa 986-5286.

NORTH Conway: Must see 2 bedroom condo with views 1 mile from town. Very well maintained with w/d, dishwasher, built-in bar. Open concept with tons of storage, large deck and vegetable garden. Pets okay. Flexible lease options. Plowing, trash & parking included. Available immediately. $900/mo. plus electric & heat. (603)323-5078.

MADISON 2 bedroom 1 bath mobile home, unfurnished, 1 year lease, $725/mo. plus utilities. Security deposit and credit check. Pets considered. Rich Johnson, Select RE (603)447-3813.

OSSIPEE1 bedroom apt. Private entrance & parking, storage space. Includes heat, cable, plowing. $650/mo. Security deposit. No smoking, no pets. (603)539-4512. Leave message.

OSSIPEE: 3 BR second floor apt $750/mo includes snow & trash removal, no other utilities included. Contact Chelsi @ (603)569-3330 TAMWORTH- 2 bedroom mobile home on private lot. $575/mo. (603)323-8578. TAMWORTH: 1 br, 1st fl. river view apt. located in tranquil Tamworth Village, $615/mo, heat included, coin-op laundry, no pets (603)539-5577 WAKEFIELD: 3 BR mobile home, near Belleau Lake, $645/mo plus util., 2 BR mobile home, $595/mo. No pets. (603)539-5577. WEST Ossipee: Sunny 2 BR apt $750/mo includes heat only. Contact Chelsi @ (603)569-3330

For Rent-Vacation AWESOME vacation rental 5 minutes from Attitash. Nicely furnished. Sleeps 12. Walk to restaurants. 603-522-5251. NORTH Conway Village- Furnished 3 BR, 1 BA home, walking distance to the Village and seconds to Cranmore. Available Jan thru March, $1000/mo + utils. Alex Drummond, RE/MAX Presidential, 603-356-9444 x240. SEASONAL- prime locations 1-4 BR properties. Some slopeside units 603-383-8000, email

For Rent-Commercial AAA warehouse space up to 4000sf radiant heat, loading docks 14’ doors, Rt41. FMI 603-520-1645. ALBANY, 29 RT113, near RT16, next to Coleman's in Leonard Builders building, conditioned office and warehouse spaces available, up to 10,000sf, excellent condition throughout. Paved parking. Outdoor storage available. Call 603-651-7041 or 603-651-6980.


Great locations on Main Street; Customer parking RETAIL SPACES Rent $390- $900 OFFICE SPACES Rent $250- $425

Sheila 356-6321 x. 6469 COMMERCIAL Space, 1200 sq.ft. Electric, alarm, overhead door, excellent location. Call for more information (603)356-6329. CONWAY Village: Highly visible Main Street retail & office spaces: $370, $600, $675 & $970/mo for 450sf– 1300sf. Private entrances, parking, storage available. JtRealty 603-356-7200 ext 12. INTERVALE, NH Rt. 16A/302See, “Office space for rent”. (207)636-7606.

NEW SPACE AVAILABLE Fryeburg, Rte.302, located between Napa & Curves. Retail & office space available. 1,000 to 4,000 sq.ft. Starting at $750. FMI 207-935-2519.

For Sale $800 Toyostove, Laser 56, 22000BTU, 950sf heating area. Complete with new 175 gal tank. (603)730-2260.

FMI: ARIENS Snowblower, 26”, 8 hp, great cond., electric start. $475. (603)323-9980. BED- 10 inch thick orthopedic pillowtop mattress & box. New in plastic. Cost $1,000, sell Queen $295, King $395, Full $270. Can deliver. 603-235-1773 BEDROOM- 7 piece Cherrywood sleigh. Dresser/Mirror chest & night stand. New! in boxes, cost $2,200 Sell $895. 603-235-1773 BLIZZAK winter snow tires, 3, 225/55R17. Good for season or two. $75/obo. (603)498-2008. Brand new maple glazed kitchen cabinets. All solid wood, never installed. You may add or subtract to fit kitchen. Cost $6,900 sacrifice, $1,595. 603-235-1695

CARROLL COUNTY OIL Cash discount, senior citizen discount, prompt deliveries, pre-buy programs. 539-8332.



STORE Fixtures. Like new maple gondolas, flat wall rotating tower displays, chrome shoe rack, apparel waterfall. Call for details. (603)356-0740. VERMONT Casting Vigilant woodstove. Great shape, has screen for fire viewing. $450. Delivery, trades possible. Stoveman (603)374-5345. WHITE baby crib, complete with new mattress, bedding and mobile. All new, child safe sides $200 (603)728-7822. WHITFIELD pellet stove located in Bartlett. New auger, works great. $400/obo. (617)413-8290. YARD Man 12” snowthrower, electric, works great. $35. Call Dan eves- (603)651-6305.

Furniture CASH & CARRY, tables, chairs, lamps, sofas, appliances, $5.00 and up at the Glen Warehouse. 383-6665.

Fuel oil and Kerosene, great prices. Call (207)935-3834. or visit:


DOWNSIZING. Much must go! Home furnishings, tools, camping gear and more. Call for appointment. (603)986-7207. Dealers welcome.

RICKER Auto Salvage- Buying complete junk vehicles and light iron over the scale. Buying aluminum, brass, copper, lead radiators. 323-7363.


HIGHEST cash price paid for your junk cars, farm equipment and scrap metal. Free removal, no job too big. (207)393-7318.

$250/cord, 2 cord min. $300/cord 1 cord. Cut, split 12+ months. Immediate delivery. (603)323-8658. FIREWOOD cut, spit and delivered. 16”, 18”, 20”, 22” $210/cord. 12”, 14” also available (603)356-5923.

FIREWOOD Dry Firewood $230/cord Semi-Seasoned $185/cord Green Firewood $165/cord Minimum 2 cord delivery 207-925-1138 FULL sized sleeper sofa, $100. 10” table saw, $250. Wall unit $75. 32” TV $75. (603)367-8666.

GOT BED? Best prices and quality. Next day delivery on all floor models. Buy local and be happy. 603-733-5268/ 986-6389.

T&B Appliance Removal. Appliances & AC’s removed free of charge if outside. No TV’s Please call (603)986-5506.

Help Wanted ARE YOU OVER 55? And looking for work? M&D Productions and ABLE are looking for skilled people in these areas. Carpenters, bookkeeper, seamstress, electrician, props and marketing. Call us at 733-5275 to set up an interview.

CHILDCARE PROVIDER 1: 1 for infant in Bartlett Village home. M-Th flexible hours. Weekly salary, paid time off. Experience with young children and references a must. Long term commitment preferred. Call (603)387-3092.

Elan Publishing Company Small printing/book binding company in Moultonborough is accepting applications for our production team for first and second shifts. Applicant should have mechanical aptitude and be physically capable of standing and performing repetitive lifting. Benefit package includes matching 401k, health, life and disability.

Please stop by Mon-Fri, 9-3pm to fill out an application at 492 Whittier Hwy, Moultonborough

EXECUTIVE SECRETARY We are looking for a career-oriented Executive Secretary and receptionist for the President of our well-established local resort company. This individual must be highly organized and enjoy communicating with people at all levels, in an energetic environment. Must have at least 5 years of secretarial experience with excellent communication and computer skills including Word Excel and Outlook. An understanding of Real Estate a plus. Salary commensurate with experience and full benefit package offered. Send cover letter with resume and references to:

Human Resources, PO Box 826, N. Conway, NH 03860

Page 26 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Wednesday, January 26, 2011

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

by Abigail Van Buren

‘NICE GUY’ WANTS SOME CONTROL OVER HIS EXPLOSIONS OF ANGER DEAR ABBY: I have an issue that has me concerned, and I need some expertise. I have a problem with anger. I don’t know what triggers it. It happens out of the blue sometimes. I have never struck out in anger toward another person, but people have witnessed my outbursts and seemed taken aback by the behavior. The instances occur every month or two. I’m a nice guy. I would bend over backward to help someone if I could. My verbal explosions contradict who I am inside. Do you have any suggestions on what I can do to control my temper in these situations? -- HOTHEAD IN NEW JERSEY DEAR HOTHEAD: Anger is a normal emotion. Everyone has experienced it at one time or another. When primitive men and women were faced with a potential threat, they reacted instinctively with either fear or anger. It was nature’s way of enabling us to run away or fight back. Even infants display anger by screaming or holding their breath until they turn red. And we’ve all seen older children throw tantrums, holler and throw things. Whatever is causing your angry outbursts, it is important to analyze what has been triggering them. Being out of work, unable to pay one’s bills or feeling unfairly treated can arouse feelings of anger. Being hurt emotionally by someone can cause it, too. People have been known to become angry if their beliefs or values are questioned or threatened. Low self-esteem can also cause people to feel easily threatened. Many people who suffer from chronic low self-esteem

feel they must continually prove themselves. To compensate for their feelings of inadequacy, they are driven to “win every battle,” whether at sports or in an argument. People who are overly tired have been known to lash out without real provocation. Being physically ill can have the same effect. (You can break that cycle by simply explaining that you’re not feeling well and ask for patience because your temper is short at such times.) Depression, drugs and alcohol abuse have long been known to cause people to lose control of their emotions and say -- and do -- things they later regret. I publish a booklet, “The Anger in All of Us and How to Deal With It,” that was created to help people learn to control their anger. For people of all ages, it is a kind of survival guide to help them understand their anger and appropriately deal with it. It can be ordered by sending your name and mailing address, plus a check or money order for $6 (U.S. funds), to Dear Abby -- Anger Booklet, P.O. Box 447, Mount Morris, IL 61054-0447. Shipping and handling are included in the price. Most of us have been trained from early childhood to suppress anger. But it is even more important to learn to express it in ways that are constructive rather than destructive. Anger can be a positive emotion if it is channeled in the right direction. Uncontrolled, it can be a killer. Now that we have become somewhat -- one hopes -- civilized adults, the challenge we face when something angers us is how to deal with it effectively and constructively, rather than thoughtlessly reacting.

Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at: Dear Abby, c/o The Conway Daily Sun, PO Box 1940, North Conway, NH 03860


Help Wanted

by Gary Trudeau

Help Wanted Licensed Nurse Needed for 3 - 11 Shift. If interested please call Martha at 207-935-3351

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

The Town of Lovell, Maine will be hiring a

Courtesy Boat Inspection Program Coordinator Work Schedule May through August this part time job will require 20 to 25 hours per week. Fewer hours per week will be required year round. The Coordinator will be a member of the Lovell Invasive Plant Prevention Program Committee. Principle Responsibilities Recruit and schedule inspectors A mix of paid and volunteer inspectors will be scheduled and supervised to provide boat inspection coverage within the Kezar Lake Watershed. The inspection schedule will provide coverage from 6:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. seven days per week. Training The Coordinator, having received the necessary traineing, will thoroughly understand the boat inspection process and be responsible for training new inspectors Reporting The Coordinator is responsible for collecting/organizing/summarizing data and reporting results Hiring Process Candidates for this job must submit a letter of intent with appropriate credentials and experience no later than February 4th, 2010. This job is planned to be filled by March 1, 2011. Please note “CBI “ on the lower left corner of the envelope. Contact Town of Lovell P.O. Box 236 Center Lovell, ME 04016 207 925-6545

Fryeburg Health Care Center, 70 Fairview Dr., Fryeburg, ME 04037 EOE

The Holiday Inn Express has openings for:

Part time night Auditor & Front Desk Must apply in person at the Front Desk. 1732 White Mtn Hwy, N. Conway, NH.

ARE YOU READY FOR A CHANGE? Enjoy the quality of life found in the Mt. Washington Valley while working in a progressive hospital that matches advanced medical technology with a compassionate approach to patient care. Join our team and see what a difference you can make! In addition to competitive salaries, we offer an excellent benefits package that includes health/dental, generous paid time off, matching savings plan, educational assistance and employee fitness program. We have the following openings:

• Transcriptionist- Per Diem. Exp with speech recognition/editing software pref. Strong language and grammar skills and medical terminology course req. Flexible scheduling, including wknds. • Physical Therapist- Per Diem. Min Bachelor’s Degree in Physical Therapy. Previous inpatient exp pref. Current NH PT License and CPR Cert req. Wknd and Wkday cov. • RN- Full-time, 40 hr/wk with rotating call, OR exp, min 1 yr pref. ACLS, BLS & PALS with 3 months. • Clinical Coordinator- Full-Time. RN with Wound Care exp. Resp. to coordinate clinical activities of the Wound Care Center. Must have organizational and leadership skills. Bachelor’s Degree in Nursing pref. Maintains and demonstrates competency in BLS, infection control, safety and all unit required skill review. • Registration Clerk- Full-Time. Min. two yrs office exp. Familiarity with healthcare billing and diagnostic coding pref. Computer literate. • LNA-Unit Secretary- Full-Time. Experience and NH LNA license required. 12 hr. shifts, rotating day, night, weekends. • Director of Nursing- Fully accountable to the Administrator for the daily operation of Nursing Services for 45 geriatric residents. Min. 3 yrs exp. In a long-term facility. RN with an active license. BSN preferred. A completed Application is required to apply for all positions Website: Contact: Human Resources, Memorial Hospital, an EOE PO Box 5001, No. Conway, NH 03860. Phone: (603)356-5461 • Fax: (603)356-9121

THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Wednesday, January 26, 2011— Page 27

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Home Improvements

Mobile Homes



ASSISTANT Manager for 56 room North Conway Hotel with focus on marketing. Must have at least 5 years hotel experience with 3 years supervisory positions. Proven track record in originating and implementing marketing strategies. May have to fill in with other hotel duties. Salary commensurate with experience. Send resumes and salary requirements to: Resumes; Eastern Inns; P.O. Box 775; North Conway, New Hampshire 03860.

EXOTIC Dancers wanted, we offer a great earning potential, male and female (603)236-9488 Heavenly Bodies.


3BR Doublewide Tamworth Park needs TLC conditioning, lots of life left. Let’s talk, owner (603)341-0963.


A quality job for a quality price. Quality Marble and Granite, (603)662-8447.

Foreign & domestic. Pick up and drop off available. We also do house calls. FMI (603)452-8073

2006 Polaris 600 Touring Classic, reverse, 1900 miles, $4000/obro. (603)387-1833.

ATTN: Work at Home United is expanding locally & looking for serious partners who want their own legitimate home business. Free website, training, support, no selling, no risk! or Call 603-284-7556. AVON: Earnings great! No door to door necessary. Choose your own hours. For information call 323-7361. BUSY 3 Doctor, 2 location small animal wellness/ surgical/ emergency practice seeks part-time technician assistant. Applicant must be hard working, self motivated, a team player, and have great client communication skills. Animal care/ handling experience required. Opportunity for growth/ advancement for the right individual. Wages commensurate with skill level and experience. Interested applicants can send resume to Megan Walker at or North Country Animal Hospital 2237 West Side Road, North Conway, NH 03860.

HOUSEKEEPER– required at the Village House, 49 Main Street, Jackson. Year round opportunity for individuals seeking flexibility in hours worked/ some weekends required. Competitive rates of pay available. Please call (603)383-6666 for further information.

JOB FAIR The Hampton Inn & Suites will be interviewing temporary Housekeeping staff for February Vacation week. 2/11-27. Prior housekeeping experience is recommended. Join our team for this busy week. Applications taken only on February 2nd in person 12-3pm. Need some extra cash? Stop by! 1788 White Mtn Hwy, North Conway, NH.

Line Cook Red Fox Bar and Grille has an immediate opening for Experienced Line Cook. 49 Rt. 16, Jackson (1.5 miles north of Story Land) (603)383-4949. Wait Staff & Bartenders wanted. Ambitious, energetic & experience only need apply. Please send a resume to: PO Box 5002, PMB 114, North Conway, NH 03860. WHITE Mountain Cafe in Jackson is hiring for a barista. Weekends and Holidays required. Currently part time, full time during summer season. Apply in person. WHITNEY’S Inn & Shovel Han dle Pub, now accepting applications for Head Housekeeper. Stop by at Whitney’s Inn or call 603-383-8916.

Now Hiring: For Host Apply in person or online @ APPLEBEES.COM COOKS, BAR TENDERS, HOSTS & SERVERS The Wildcat Inn & Tavern in Jackson has immediate openings for experienced cooks, bar tenders, hosts and servers. Full and part time work available. Weekends required. Will train hosts and servers who have not had experience. Apply in person after 4:00 PM. 603-383-4245 DENTAL hygienist to cover part/ all of a 12 week maternity leave late February/ early March. Send resume to

Home Improvements 1 CALL DOES IT ALL Ken Karpowich Plumbing and Remodeling. Licensed and insured in ME and NH. Repairs, installations, demo to finish remodeling. Call for a free estimate. I will call you back. 800-356-0315, 207-925-1423.

Affordable Handyman Senior discounts, interior/ exterior painting, windows, sheetrock, carpentry. Insured. Gary (603)356-3301.

AM BUILDERS Roof Shoveling Ice Dams Removed Full service contractor. All types roofing, siding, decks, remodeling, new homes and garages. (603)323-7519 View our website:

Home Works Remodelers All phases of construction, from repairs to complete homes. “Building on reputation” (603)455-7115, (603)447-2402, NEW Homes Garages Decks Remodeling, Roofing, 30yrs experience, fully insured. Jeff (207)583-6577, cell (207)890-7022.

ROOF WORK All aspects of roof repair! Entire roofs to small leaks, shingles, steel or flat roofs. Call Mike Lyons, a fully insured professional, serving MWV (603)370-7769.

Instruction Beginner pottery classes meeting Tuesdays 5:30pm-7:30pm. $95 includes materials. 367-4666 to reserve space.

GUITAR LESSONS With Mike Stockbridge- Berklee, UMaine All styles, levels, and ages. (603)733-9070.

Motorcycles Buy • Sell • Trade (603)447-1198. Olson’s Moto Works, RT16 Albany, NH.


Boyce Heating and Cooling Service & Repairs. Call Tim (603)447-4923. Licensed & insured.

Real Estate

FROZEN PIPES? We can help Call (603)662-7583.

ATTITASH Grand Summit Resort Quartershare 1 BR, 2 BA condo ski in/ out access. Healthclub, restaurant, year round outdoor pool. Vacation, rental, or trade. Was $48,000. Buy now for $19,500! 978-834-6764 BARTLETT House: 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, built 2004. Granite countertops, large kitchen, economical radiant heat, low Bartlett taxes. $199,000. (603)387-5724.


Real Estate, Time Share FOR Sale deluxe one bedroom condo, week 42, at the Suites at Attitash Mountain Village, 1200 sq.ft. $11,000. By owner (207)251-4595.

DENMARK, ME 3.5 acres, mountain vista, perfect for solar, great gravel. Reduced $42K. 617-625-1717. OXFORD, ME 35+ acres, gorgeous Mt. Washington views, development possible. Reduced $99K. (617)625-1717 STUNNING Mt. side view lot in Bartlett, overlooks Attitash. Septic and utilities in place. Appraised at $250k, asking $169k quick sale. (603)387-6393.

Looking To Rent RETIRED couple looking for a home or condo with 2/3 bedrooms, L/D, 2 bath, long term lease. (603)569-1073. North Conway, Intervale, Jackson area.

Custom Planing Custom Kiln Drying Call for details Home Grown Lumber (603)447-3800.

SINGLE man zodiac sign Capricorn would like to meet a lady from Taurus, Virgo or Libra and see if the signs of the stars work on earth. Please call me at (603)539-7082.

2 lots: Panoramic view from Cranmore to Pleasant Mountain. Near National forest at foot of Evans Notch. Frontage on 113 north. $50,000 each. Call Jim Layne (207)935-3777. CASCO, ME 73 acre estate lot w/ 20 acre private pond, mature trees, 1 minute to Rt302. Reduced. $229K. Others available. 617-625-1717

Custom Saw Milling


HYPNOSIS for habit change, stress, regression. Michael Hathaway, DCH, certified hypnotherapist. Madison 367-8851.

MASTER ELECTRICIAN Electrical repairs and small installations, generator hook-ups, off grid solar/ wind systems. Reasonable hourly rate. Free estimates. Frank (603)986-1732. NEED Homecare for a loved one? 28+ yrs exp. LNA. Reliable/ reasonable, references. (603)986-7093.

Storage Space COMMERCIAL storage units, centrally located in North Conway, ideal for small business. Call Roger (603)452-8888. EAST Wakefield- Rt153- Located close to both Belleau and Province Lakes. Self storage units available 5x10, 10x10, & 10x25. 24 hour easy access. Call (603)539-5577.

FREE UHAUL TRUCK With move in. Climate Control Storage available. 5x5s all the way up to 10x30s for all your storage needs. Visit East Conway Self Storage 819 East Conway Road. (603)356-8493. FREEDOM Storage. 5x5, 5x10, 10X10, 10X20, 20X25. We rent for less, Rte. 25. 603-651-7476.

GLEN WAREHOUSE Storage, household, autos, motorcycles, RVs, snowmobiles. Discounted Penske Truck rentals (603)383-6665 MOUNTAIN Valley Self StorageConvenient Intervale location, minutes from NConway and Bartlett villages, affordable prices, many sizes available. Modern secure facility, call (603)356-3773.


NORTH Conway Storage; 24 hour access; secure, dry. $35 special 4’x10’ units. Climate controlled units. Larger units available also. Discounted Budget Truck Rentals Call Rachael at (603)383-6665.

LOOKING to rent your vacation property for the season or long term. Call Anne @ (603)383-8000 or

roof shoveling and other odds & ends. Bartlett, Jackson & North Conway. Call Tom (603)662-6373. Free estimates.

STORAGE trailers for rent, 27 to 45!. Good clean dry units. Call D. Rock. 1-800-433-7625.



Roommate Wanted

Snowplowing & Sanding in Ossipee and surrounding towns. JJS Property Service. (603)539-7868, (603)651-7313.

Seasonal Storage Available. Great rates. 5x10- $39/month; 10x15$89/month Call U-Store-It (603)447-5508.



Rentals Wanted

BROWNFIELD: $425/mo., ready immed. Incl. heats, elec., w/d, plowing, shared kit. & bath. Satellite TV $35 extra. 1st & last. (207)441-6859 Bob. CONWAY- $375, ready immediately, utilities & cable included, shared kitchen and bath. Call (603)447-6672.

PERSONAL care assistant, respite care, full-time, part-time days, nights, and fill-in. 25 years experience. 207-807-1011.

and decks. Fast & thorough, reasonable rates. Call Jeff Emery (603)356-4414, (603)986-1609 (cell).


LOOKING for compatible roommate to share 12 room house in Fryeburg on Rt.302. Roommate gets the big master bedroom with own access to house, kitchen and bathroom. Also dish Internet, power, heat, trash removal and storage all included. Big backyard, plenty of space. Need to see to appreciate. $625/mo. 207-256-8008.

by Jack. Liability insured. Call 603-367-9430, 603-833-0222.

NORTH Conway room. Great location, include w/d, cable, electric and heat. $375/mo. (603)356-2827.

SHOVELING/ roof raking, snowblowing. Reasonable/ reliable, references. (603)986-7093.


Fryeburg/ Ctr. Conway. Seasonal rates and by the storm starting at $10, sanding and loader service, walkway and roof shoveling. Call (603)662-7583 leave message.

#1 SANDY'S CLEANING Private, seasonal homes, rentals, commercial, construction cleaning. Security checks, maintenance. 30 years serving the valley. (603)383-9342.

Affordable Handyman Senior discounts, interior/ exterior painting, windows, sheetrock, carpentry. Insured. Gary (603)356-3301. ALEXANDER Painting & Repair over 25 years experience. All painting needs. Bill Alexander 603-662-5465.

Cleaning & More Vacation Rentals Private Homes Offices 24/7 Snow Shoveling Carl & Dixie Lea 447- 3711 ~ credit cards accepted ~ ~ Est 1990 ~

ROOF SHOVELING Call Mike Lyons, a Fully Insured Roof Professional. (603)370-7769. ROOF Shoveling- Fully insured, dependable, call Steve (603)986-5347.



CASH For Gold!

Highest Price Paid Ever!

VALLEY JEWELERS 142 Main Street Conway, NH

603-447-3611 CASH paid- New Hampshire history, White Mountains, early guides, Military, other books, collections. Mat (603)348-7766. WANTED old Kohler 4 stroke engine 7hp, model K161. Call and leave message (603)367-1059, (603)630-5325.

Shoveling & Sanding. Do-list! Property maintenance. Bartlett & Conway area. Year-round maintenance. (603)452-8929.

WANTED used skis & snowboards for trade in on new gear. Call Boarder Patrol (603)356-5885.

SNOWPLOWINGFreyburg, Conway area. Insured, reliable with references. (207)441-6956.

WOOD lots for winter. Haul out logs with cattle. Good clean work. (603)452-8241.

TOTAL FLOOR CARE Professional Installation, sanding, refinishing and repair of wood floors. 447-1723.

WE PAY YOU Dismantling of heavy equipment, steel structures, and concrete. R&R Salvage (603)662-8308.

Snowmobiles SERVICE AND REPAIRS Need to get your snow machines ready for winter at a great price? Also buying and selling used sleds. Serving the area for 5 years. Richard (207)890-3721, (207)636-7525 anytime.

Wanted To Buy CASH for antiques, gold, silver, coins, furniture, etc. Conway Village Pawn, 150 Main St. Conway, (603)447-2255.

Cash for Gold/ Silver Conway Gold Buyers, Rt.16 at Conway Auction Hall & Group Mall. (603)447-8808.

GOLD OVER $1,330/0Z.! WE BUY DIAMONDS, GOLD, SILVER, COINS, Platinum, Jewelry, Watches & Antiques. Free estimates. North Country Fair Jewelers. Established 1969. 2448 Main St., North Conway (603)356-5819.

Page 28 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Wednesday, January 26, 2011

Vist Our Newly Redesigned Website

S ig n Help support Danny Toumarkine. Now through the end of February Crest will be donating $5 from each $24.95 oil change to help Danny’s Fund.

Crest’s first ever


$0 DOWN, $0 DUE AT SIGNING 2011 Jeep Wrangler

All New Dodge Avenger

$ 0 Down $ 0 Security Deposit $ 0 First Payment = $ 0 Due at Signing

$ 0 Down $ 0 Due at Signing





All New Jeep Compass $ 0 Down $ 0 Due at Signing

2011 Jeep Liberty $ 0 Down $ 0 Due at Signing





All New Dodge Caravan $ 0 Down $ 0 Due at Signing



2011 Jeep Grand Cherokee $ 0 Down $ 0 Due at Signing



$ 0 down, $0 at signing, all payments based on 84 months, wac, except Jeep Wrangler which is a lease with $0 down, 39 months, 12 k per year. Dealer retains all incentives and rebates. See dealer for details.

We’re all in this together


SALES HOURS: Mon.-Thurs. 8-7; Fri. 8-6; Sat. 8-5 • SERVICE/PARTS: Mon.-Fri. 8-5; Sat. 8-12 • CLOSED SUNDAYS Visit our newly redesigned website CA LL 603-356-5401 CL IC K 800-234-5401 CO ME IN

Rt. 302, N. Conway

January LUBE, OIL AND FILTER$SERVICE95* 24 Specials No hidden charges here. Our service package includes up to 6 quarts of oil, oil filter, lubrication of grease fittings & hinges, check belts & hoses, and top off fluids.

PRESENT THIS COUPON FOR A FREE Four Wheel Tire Rotation With the purchase of the Lube, Oil & Filter Service

*Some vehicles slightly higher. Specials Valid through January 31, 2011.

The Conway Daily Sun, Wednesday, January, 26, 2011  

The Conway Daily Sun, Wednesday, January, 26, 2011