Page 1

Mountain Meisters division standings. Page 8



Kennett English department getting extreme makeover BY LLOYD JONES

Selectmen sticking by their plan to close transfer station Sundays Up to voters to decide whether to put money back in budget



CONWAY —Modeling Oyster River High School in Durham, the Kennett High English department is getting an extreme makeover. "We've changed the entire English cur-

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see ENGLISH page 13


CONWAY – Unless residents vote to put money back in the town's budget, the transfer station will be closed on Sundays following the deliberative session in March, the selectmen formally decided on Tuesday night.

Currently, the transfer station is open 7 a.m. to 3 p.m. Tuesday through Saturday and 8 a.m. to noon on Sunday. The facility serves Conway, Eaton, and Albany. This month, selectmen held two public hearings about changing the hours. In total, less than 10 transfer station users see TRANSFER STATION page 14

Man arrested for allegedly assaulting wife and threatening her with a knife

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Adam Money facing 15 charges altogether

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CONWAY — A North Conway man faces 15 charges after allegedly assaulting his wife and threatening her with a knife. Adam Money, 22, was arrested after police responded to a report of domestic violence at Mountain High Marketplace. The victim alleged that Money, her husband, had "arrived Adam Money home in a rage, assaulted her, held a knife to her throat threatening to kill her, and did damage to their apartment," Lt. Chris Perley said in a press release. "He then fl ed once the police were contacted, taking her car and intentionally crashing it causing damage," Perley said. Police collected evidence

Kennett sophomore Hannah Benson doublepoles and kicks toward the crest of the first hill during the Eagles’ home ski meet in Whitaker Woods Wednesday. Benson was fastest female for the day with a time of 18:26 beating the next competor by over 4 minutes in the 5k classic-style race. (JAMIE GEMMITI PHOTO)

see ARREST page 15




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Page 2 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, January 27, 2011

Grapes have a lack of sex (NY Times) — For the last 8,000 years, the wine grape has had very little sex. This unnatural abstinence threatens to sap the grape’s genetic health and the future pleasure of millions of oenophiles. The lack of sex has been discovered by Sean Myles, a geneticist at Cornell University. He developed a gene chip that tests for the genetic variation commonly found in grapes. He then scanned the genomes of the thousand or so grape varieties in the Department of Agriculture’s extensive collection. Much to his surprise he found that 75 percent of the varieties were as closely related as parent and child or brother and sister. “Previously people thought there were several different families of grape,” Dr. Myles said. “Now we’ve found that all those families are interconnected and in essence there’s just one large family.” Thus merlot is intimately related to cabernet franc, which is a parent of cabernet sauvignon, whose other parent is sauvignon blanc, the daughter of traminer, which is also a progenitor of pinot noir, a parent of chardonnay. This web of interrelatedness is evidence that the grape has undergone very little breeding since it was first domesticated, Dr. Myles and his co-authors report in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences.


A bottle of wine begs to be shared.” —Clifton Paul Fadiman

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Tomorrow High: 23 Low: 8 Sunrise: 7:09 a.m. Sunset: 4:49 p.m. Saturday High: 23 Low: 8

Today High: 26 Record: 51 (1986) Sunrise: 7:08 a.m. Tonight Low: 9 Record: -22 (1994) Sunset: 4:47 p.m.

DOW JONES 8.25 to 11,985.44 NASDAQ 20.25 to 2,739.50 S&P 5.35 to 1,296.63

records are from 3/1/74 to present




DAILY NUMBERS Day 5-2-3 • 0-3-6-1 Evening 2-3-8 • 5-3-8-5

adjective; 1. Wholeheartedly enthusiastic and loyal; eager; zealous. 2. In a successful manner.

— courtesy

4,436 U.S. military deaths in Iraq.

BBC to trim world service

––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– WORLD/NATION–––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––

Protesters in Egypt defy ban as government cracks down CAIRO (NY Times) — The Egyptian government intensified efforts to crush protests on Wednesday, decreeing a new ban on public gatherings and sending police equipped with clubs, tear gas and armored carriers against small groups that defiantly gathered in Cairo to oppose the 30- year rule of President Hosni Mubarak. The Associated Press, citing

unnamed Egyptian security offi cials, reported that 860 protesters had been arrested since major protests began Tuesday morning, roughly two-thirds of them in Cairo. Many others were in Alexandria. Nadeem Mansour, a human rights advocate at the Hisham Mubarak Law Center in Cairo, said the bulk of the arrests took place overnight. In contrast to the thousands

who marched through Cairo on Tuesday and occupied a central square for hours, the Wednesday gatherings were relatively small. In front of Cairo’s press and lawyer’s syndicate buildings, more than 100 people shouted slogans, outnumbered by a force of security officers. “You’re protecting thieves,” they chanted. Police officers began striking the protesters with bamboo sticks.

Officials: Loughner studied assassins before attack TUCSON (NY Times) — Jared L. Loughner, the man accused of opening fire outside a Tucson supermarket on Jan. 8 in what the authorities consider an attempted political assassination, researched famous assassins, the death penalty and solitary confinement on the Internet before the shooting, an official close to the investigation said Wednesday. Mr. Loughner, 22, pleaded not guilty on Monday to three counts of attempted murder in connection with the shooting, which left six people dead and 13 injured. Representative Gabrielle Giffords, Democrat of Arizona, was shot in the head but survived. Additional charges, including murder, are expected. Mr. Loughner checked himself into a Motel 6

on the evening before the attacks and was on his computer until the wee hours, authorities said. An analysis of his Web searches showed that he was busy researching hours before the shooting, which took place shortly after 10 a.m., an official said. “He was looking at Web sites related to lethal injection and Web sites about famous assassinations,” said an official close to the investigation. The Washington Post first reported the Internet searches on its Web site on Wednesday afternoon. The offi cial did not say which assassins Mr. Loughner looked up. The Web sites were found by searching the browser history of his computer. A more detailed forensic analysis of his computer is continuing, officials said.


LONDON (NY Times) — Facing a 16 percent reduction in its budget, the BBC World Service said on Wednesday that it would close fi ve of its 32 language services and reduce its workforce by about a quarter, cutting around 650 jobs over the next three years. The service, which began broadcasting in 1932, is one of Britain’s most visible exports and is known for bringing uncensored news to places where there is no free press. It currently has a budget of $432 million a year, a staff of 2,400 and a listening and viewing audience of 180 million a week, and 241 million across television, radio and the Internet. The BBC is facing deep cuts in spending over the next several years, and earlier this week announced that it would cut 25 percent, or $54 million, from its online budget. But it hastened to point out that it was the government, which is responsible for financing the World Service through the Foreign Offi ce, that made the decision to cut the budget so sharply. “I want to stress that these are cuts that we would not have chosen to make without the funding reduction by the government,” Peter Horrocks, the BBC’s global news director, told reporters.


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THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, January 27, 2011— Page 3

Police shooting of Salem Dems: ‘Radical extremists’ now in charge of N.H. GOP man ruled justified SALEM — The shooting of a Salem man by police earlier this month has been ruled justifi ed by the attorney general’s office. Larry Minassian, 51, was shot by three officers on Jan. 6 after he charged at one of them while raising a sword, investigators said. He was wounded several times and remains hospitalized in serious but stable condition. The attorney general’s preliminary report on the shooting states that Minassian called police that morning and threatened to kill himself. When police arrived at his South Policy Street home, they found him in the yard outside his home, holding a Bible and a 12-inch sword pointed at his stomach. The report states that Minassian told police that he “lost his faith” and threw down the Bible. He also made repeated statements that the FBI was after him and was trying to frame him for selling drugs. Minassian was also armed with a knife tucked into his waistband at the small of his back, according to the report. Police later found that to be a chef’s knife with a blade approximately 12 inches long. “At the time, Mr. Minassian had two separate weapons,” said Assistant Attorney General Ben Agati. “One was a 12-inch-long blade on a sword. It had a gold hilt on the handle. And in addition to that he had a second 12-inch blade that was a kitchen knife

tucked into his back pocket.” Police closed off the road and tried to get Minassian to drop the sword. The report states that Minassian approached one of the officers at one point but stopped moving after police drew their weapons and ordered him to stop. Minassian continued yelling statements such as,” They’re after me,” “You don’t understand,” and, “You can’t help me.” The report states that at one point, police called for a beanbag gun to be brought to the scene, and an offi cer with a Taser was sent over a fence to a position behind Minassian. As an offi cer told others to be ready to handcuff Minassian if necessary, Minassian stopped yelling, turned toward a group of officers about 40 feet away from him, raised the sword to his head so that the tip was pointing down and in front of him and charged at the offi cers, screaming, according to the report. “He brought the sword up and rushed towards a group of offi cers,” Agati said. “He was initially 40 feet away and was only about 10 feet away when the offi cers at that time fired upon him.” Three of the officers fired at him, hitting him in the torso, hip and left leg. The offi cer with the Taser also fi red, but one of the leads missed Minassian, so no shock was delivered. Minassian was then handcuffed, and nearby medical personnel began treating him. —Courtesy of WMUR

Fire forces evacuation of senior apartments DOVER — Dozens of residents of senior apartment building in Dover had to be evacuated after a fi re broke out on the fourth floor of the building. Firefighters said a fi re started in an apartment at the Cocheco Park senior living apartment building on 40 Chestnut St. at about 2:30 p.m. Wednesday. Firefi ghters were able to contain the smoke and fi re to the single apartment. Crews from throughout the Seacoast were called to help evacuate

the 75 to 80 residents of the six-story building. Many residents had trouble walking, and some are disabled. “We went right to a third alarm because of the multitude of people that were here and trapped,” said Chief Perry Plummer. “We had people hanging out windows and trapped in their apartments, and we had some disabled people that could not self evacuate, so it was more of an evacuation than it was a fire control issue.” —Courtesy of WMUR


While the conservative liberty movement activists who helped elect Jack Kimball state Republican chairman are fi red up and raising money for the state GOP for the fi rst time ever, the state Democratic Party is trying to capitalize on the Kimball election as well. “It’s offi cial! The New Hampshire GOP has been taken down by the radical extremists of their party,” says a new NHDP fund-raising plea to be e-mailed to supporters later today. Setting out his party’s likely thematic blueprint for the 2012 general election cycle, NHDP chairman Ray Buckley writes, “Reasonable Republicans have lost control of their party to reckless radicals, and the election of their new chairman proves it.” The e-mail notes that Kimball has said “that there has been a ‘communist and socialist’ takeover of the United States” and has also compared

paying taxes to rape. “This type of behavior is out of line, and merely a preview of what is to come from the New Hampshire Republican Party,” Buckley writes. The Democratic e-mail says Kimball was nominated by O’Brien, “the reckless and out-of-touch Speaker of the NH House” who leads a group that has engaged in “intimidation, trampling on rights, tossing aside transparency, and lifting a 40-year ban on guns on the New Hampshire House fl oor. “We cannot let this stand, and must fi ght back,” the e-mail says, seeking money to “ensure that we have the resources needed to expose the radical Republican agenda being pursued in Concord.” Buckley writes that “it takes a lot to track, tape, and expose all of the reckless things the GOP is doing at the State House.” The New Hampshire Union Leader reported today that the New Hampshire Republican Liberty Caucus launched a “money bomb” to support the NHGOP following Kimball’s election.

Ex-Derry, Londonderry teacher admits sending lewd messages to former students CONCORD — Richard Victorino, 33, of Manchester, a former middle school teacher, pled guilty Monday to charges that he used a cell phone to send obscene material to two of his former students, knowing they were minors and under the age of 16, announced U.S. Attorney John P. Kacavas. Victorino admitted that on June 19, 2010, after engaging in cell phone texting relationships with each of the two minors, he sent obscene matter and photos of himself via text message. One of the minors had been a student of Victorino while he was a student teacher at Londonderry Middle School in 20072008. The other minor had been a stu-

dent of Victorino while he was a teacher at the West Running Brook Middle School in Derry in 2008-2009. Victorino was arrested on Aug.12, 2010, and is being held without bail pending sentencing. A sentencing hearing is scheduled for May 2, 2011. He faces a maximum prison sentence of 10 years and a fi ne of up to $250,000. The investigation was conducted by the FBI with assistance from the U.S. Secret Service and Derry and Nashua police. This case is being prosecuted by Assistant U.S. Attorney Arnold Huftalen. —Courtesy of The Union Leader

Page 4 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, January 27, 2011

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 nonmembers, To register, contact the economic council by e-mailing kelli@mwvec,com or calling (603) 4476622. 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 and $75 for non-members for the fi ve sessions, but prices can be amend for those who can’t make all the sessions. Registration is requested, call 447-6991 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 4475552. Starting Point Benefi t. Chico’s clothing store in Settler’s Green in North Conway, will donate a percentage of sales between 11 a.m. and 5 p.m. to Starting Point.

FRIDAY, JANUARY 28 Nordic Nights Under The Lights. Mount Washington Nordic Club, with the support of Mount Washington Valley Ski Touring and Snowshoeing foundation and the Conway Parks and Recreation Department will offer free cross country skiing and snowshoeing for all ages and abilities, conditions permitting, at Whitaker Woods in North Conway every Friday in January. Meet at Whitaker Field/Whitaker House from 6 to 8:30 p.m. The lights will be on and Whitaker House will be open. Bring soup or snacks to share. Warm or cold cider will be provided. Bring a headlamp if you plan to ski beyond the field in Whitaker Woods. For more information, contact Steve or Sally Swenson at 356-9021 or

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. Participants learn the health benefi ts of whole grains, smart food shopping tips, and what those labels are really saying. 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. It’s the story of a shepherd who patiently plants acorns transforming a desolate land into a wondrous forest. It is a modern parable for all ages about the power of a person to change the world. 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 fi fth Annual Movin’ On Fusion directed by Jeanne Limmer is at Kennett High School Auditorium at 7 p.m. The event features Axis Dance Company and a collaboration of Kennett High School students and alumni artists including singers, dancers, musicians, poets, writers and visual artists. Admission is $10 at the door with all proceeds going to Kennett High School project graduation 2011. Warm For The Winter. The Remick Museum and Farm has a new exhibit titled “Warm for the Winter”. The display includes many items the Remick Family used to keep themselves and their homes warm during the winter months. This display will be up until the end of February. Each Friday from morning from 10 a.m. to noon the public is invited to the museum to


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learn how some of the items used to warm the body and home were made in the past and how contemporary artists make similar items today. Today, Dotty Burrows, a retired 4-H Educator and current leader of the Sandwich Super Sewers 4-H Club, will teach everyone how to make a window quilt to keep out the cold winter drafts.

SATURDAY, JANUARY 29 Thomas the Train Mini Train Exhibition. The Mount Washington Valley Childrens Museum has a new hands-on exhibition where children can play with the miniature “Thomas the Train” set. Hours of entertainment as well in all the other fun and educational exhibitions where learning is encouraged through play. January Suppers. The Conway Village Church at 132 Main Street in Conway (The Brown Church) will be hosting its annual January Suppers on Saturdays throughout the month. The suppers will be held from 5 to 7 p.m. The cost is $10 for adults, $5 for children 5-12 and free for children under 5. Today’s supper features a smorgasbord. Brownfield Winter Carnival. Brownfi eld Recreation Department will hold its second winter carnival from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. today (snowdate Jan. 30). Activities include sleigh rides, free sledding (bring your own sled), snowmobile demonstrations, free ice skating (skates for rent if needed), sled dog rides, Capture the Flag – Snowball Fight Style. Cross Country Ski in the Brownfield Bog. Explore the winter landscape of the Brownfi eld Bog on cross country skis, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., sponsored by Tin Mountain Conservation Center. Meet at Grants Store in Brownfield at 10 a.m. We will search for signs of otter, moose, coyotes, and other wildlife as tracks abound. Dress warmly. Participants must bring their own skis and a lunch. Call 447-6991 for reservations. No dogs please. Tin Mountain Conservation Center nature programs are made possible thanks to L.L. Bean and the Evenor Armington Fund. Community programs are open to the public. Donations of $5 per family and $3 per person are appreciated. To learn more 447-69 9 1, e-mail, visit or click on the Tin Mountain Facebook page.

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THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, January 27, 2011— Page 5

from preceding page

tique at noon at the Visual Arts Center of the Mount Washington Arts Association. This is a supportive painting group for all experience levels and mediums. Painters may work on their own inspirations or follow the planned selections. Sessions are free to members and small donations are appreciated from non-members. For more information, call the Mount Washington Valley Arts Association at 356-2787 or go to Little Green Closet Thrift Store. The Thrift Store is now open for discounted children/maternity clothes. Located in the Mount Washington Valley Childrens Museum on Route 16 North Conway next to Stan and Dan Sports. Hours 10:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. For more information call 356-2992 or visit Computer Help. Ossipee Public Library offers help with computers every Friday from 3 to 5 p.m. Other times the volunteer will be available by appointment only. For more information, about this free service, please call the library at 539-6390. White Mountain Amateur Radio Club Meeting. The White Mountain Amateur Radio Club meets every Friday evening 7 to 8 p.m. on the two meter repeater W1MWV 145.45 MHz with a 100.0 Hz tone. All local and visiting amateur radio operators are welcome to join the on-air meetings. Anyone wishing more information may visit the club’s Web site www. Licensed amateurs may also contact any club member on the repeater for more information. Anyone interested in becoming an amateur radio operator should contact club president KB1EZJ Greg Fitch at (603) 759-6671 or at sirgreg@ for information on when and where training classes and examination sessions are being held. Club meetings are held the second Thursday of each month at the Conway Public Library in the lower level’s Ham Room. Clothing Depot. Vaughan Commu-

nity Service, Inc. at 2031 white mountain highway in North Conway has a clothing depot open at 9:30 a.m. New Moms Connect. A social time for moms, babies, and toddlers, at the Madison Library in the children’s room. Call 367-8545 for more information. Lil Pros. A fun sport activity for children ages 4 to 7. They meet on Friday’s from 3:30 to 4:30 p.m. at the Ossipee Town Hall. The next activity for them will be T-Ball which will start on April 2. For more information contact Ossipee Recreation at 539-1307. Family Planning Walk-In Clinic. White Mountain Community Health Center has a family planning walkin clinic on Fridays from 1 to 4 p.m. Appointments can be made or just walk in. Cost is based on income on a sliding fee scale. Call 447-89 00 for information. Bingo. VFW Post 6783 in Lovell holds Bingo every Friday through Oct. 30. Early-bird games start at 6:30 p.m., and regular games at 7. Walking Club. The walking club meets at 10 a.m. Fridays at the Gibson Center for Senior Services in North Conway. For more information call 356-3231. Skin Cancer Support Group. Melanoma survivor, Betty Schneider, is offering a skin cancer support group on the third Friday of each month at the Chocorua Public Library from 6 to 7 p.m. Call Betty for information at 323-2021. Alcoholics Anonymous. New Sunlight Group meets at First Church of Christ in North Conway from 12 to 1 p.m. Candlelight Group meets at Madison Church on Route 113 from 8 to 9 p.m. AA also meets at Christ Church Episcopal, North Conway, from 8 to 9 p.m. Al-Anon. Every Friday from 8 to 9 p.m., the Friday Night Serenity Group of Al-Anon meets at the Gibson Center, corner of White Mountain Highway and Grove Street, North Conway. Al-Anon is a fellowship of relatives and friends of alcoholics who share experience, strength and hope to solve problems of the family disease of alcoholism.




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Page 6 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, January 27, 2011

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

Thank you for support of Herlihy benefits To the editor: I would like to take this opportunity to personally thank all the kind, generous and genuinely compassionate people of the valley. The words “thank-you” will never be enough to say what is in my heart. When my son T. J. told me that my grandson Bryson had cancer, I knew that I had to do something to help. While I was at the Masonic Lodge for the North Conway Public Library benefit breakfast, I approached Deb Fitzpatrick (the chief cook), and asked if she thought that the Masons would be willing to do a breakfast for my grandson. She answered a hearty “yes” and the date was set for Jan. 9. She told me what to do and with the help of Lisa Saunders DuFault, the word went out. My son had done some community theater for M&D Productions, located at Your Theatre at Willow Commons, and I sent Ken Martin a two-line message via Facebook, to ask if he would be willing to do “something” to help T.J., Aimee and Bryson. A few days passed, and not being very profi cient with the new forms of computer communication, I drove to the theater to see if Ken had ever received my message. He told me he had and was about to contact me. What I thought would be a small donation via one of the plays that would take place upon their stage, turned into an wonderful event just for Bryson. Mark DeLancey, the other half of M&D, along with Ken Martin took my small request for help, and ran

with it. Talent from all over came on board to make the night a wonderous happening, and through part of it, via Skype, T.J., Aimee, and even Bryson from his hospital bed watched some of the show. So to all the people who so graciously gave of their time and talent, and for those who donated items for the raffl e and silent auction, and to the store owners who allowed me to place benefit flyers in their windows, I say thank-you. To the Conway Daily Sun, along with the Mountain Ear, and to the columnists from all the surrounding towns who announced the benefi ts, thank-you. I fi nd it amazing and awe inspiring, just how many individuals came together to make just these two events (for there are more going on that I am not a part of) happen. You will please forgive me if I do not mention every name, for I would need an entire page and not just an editorial column. So again, I thank the Mount Washington Masons for the wonderful breakfast they allowed, and made happen. To Lisa DuFault, from Valley Promotions, for all her efforts in helping me get the word out. To Mark DeLancey and Ken Martin, who put together a beautiful show, and especially to all the ‘stars’ that came out on one particular night, to give one family a kindness they might not of had if it were not for all the efforts put forth by so very many. On behalf of myself, and especially Bryson, a grateful and heartfelt thank-you. Rette Herlihy North Conway

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

Tom McLaughlin

Just Do It, Mr. President

and said, “Look at Article 2, Section 5 of “President Obama was in Hawaii for his the Constitution where it says ‘Qualifi caChristmas vacation when Hawaii’s Govtions.’ Could someone read that please?” ernor Abercrombie said he wanted to fi nd “‘No person except a natural born citizen Obama’s birth certifi cate,” I said to the or a citizen of the United States at the time class. We were reviewing stories in the of the adoption of this news after we returned Constitution, shall be from our week-and-aIf anyone can do it, I imagine the gov- eligible for the offi ce of half-long Christmas vacation. ernor can. Of course, President Obama president; neither shall “The New York Times could do it too and I’m not sure why any person be eligible for that office who shall reported on Christhe doesn’t. not have attained to the mas Eve,” I continued, age of thirty-fi ve years, “that: ‘Gov. Neil Aberand been fourteen crombie of Hawaii, who years a resident in the United States,’” befriended President Obama’s parents when they were university students here, has been read a boy. “Thank you,” I said. in office for less than three weeks. But he is “That’s all you need to be president? he so incensed over “birthers” — the conspiracy asked. theorists who assert that Mr. Obama was “Yup. That’s all,” I said. born in Kenya and was thus not eligible to Two weeks later, I put a story up on the become president — that he is seeking ways screen with an LCD projector. It was an to change state policy to allow him to release article from the London Daily Mail with additional proof that the president was born the headline: “Hawaii governor claims in Honolulu in 1961.’” record of Obama’s birth ‘exists in archives’ “How can they say Obama’s not eligible but can’t produce the vital document.” to be president?” asked a boy. “He is the “Remember when we discussed this a president, isn’t he?” couple of weeks ago?” I asked. “The story “Yes,” I said. “However, some people here says: ‘[Governor Abercrombie] told insist he was born in Kenya, Africa where Honolulu’s Star-Advertiser: ‘It actually his father lived. Such people are called exists in the archives, written down,’ he “birthers” by the New York Times and said. But it became apparent that what others who think they’re nuts.” had been discovered was an unspecifi ed “What do you think?” asked a girl. listing or notation of Obama’s birth that “I’ve been hearing that story since before Obama was elected, but I’m skeptical. When someone had made in the state archives and not a birth certificate. And in the same I read that local newspapers reported on interview Abercrombie suggested that a Obama’s birth in Honolulu back in 1961, I long-form, hospital-generated birth cerfigured it must be true and stopped giving tificate for Barack Obama may not exist serious attention to the “birthers.” within the vital records maintained by the “Have any of you had to get a copy of Hawaii Department of Health.’” your birth certifi cate?” I asked. Several “So now what?” asked a girl. “Will he hands went up. have to resign?” “I had to get one to prove how old I was “I doubt it,” I said. “The so-called ‘birthers’ for a Babe Ruth game,” said a boy. will continue to grumble, I guess. The arti“I had to get one so I could get a passcle says: ‘[Abercrombie] acknowledged the port,” said a girl. birth certifi cate issue would have ‘politi“I had to get one so I could visit someone cal implications’ for the next presidential in jail,” said another girl. election ‘that we simply cannot have.’ So “So lots of people have to produce birth Obama’s friend Governor Abercrombie certificates for lots of reasons,” I said. “I wish President Obama would just do it and thinks it may hurt the president politically when he comes up for reelection in 2012 if get it over with.” he doesn’t come up with a birth certifi cate “What if they fi nd out that President Obama wasn’t born in the USA?” asked the before then. People may think: ‘I have to produce a birth certificate when I’m asked. girl. “What would happen then?” Why doesn’t the president?’” “I don’t know,” I said. “It’s never happened before. Let’s hope we don’t have to Tom McLaughlin lives in Lovell, Maine. figure that out. To see what the ConstituHe can be reached on his website at tomtion says about this, turn to page 879 in your textbooks.” I gave them a few minutes

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, Thursday, January 27, 2011— Page 7

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

Investing in education is a good business decision To the editor: I want to thank everyone who responded to the Tele-Talk question this week about teachers’ salaries. I found something in almost everyone’s comments that I could agree with. But I also heard a lot of frustration and anger directed all over the place. As one of the founders of the Coalition for Educational Excellence, I think it is important that we keep the focus on what is best for our children, from pre-school through graduation, to be the best they can be. For too long, the debate has been focused on dollars spent and not accountability for results. Our energy as a community is better spent setting goals and holding our public servants and educators to the task. On the salary issue, we need to keep in mind that a contract and school board budget are future looking documents. Yes the last two years were bad for everyone, including myself, and the community voted down the contract for the last two years. But this contract and budget are a thoughtful compromise to move forward and manage the school system for the next year. I don’t run my business without written plans, goals and contracts. To do so would be irresponsible. As a community to fail to agree on a plan, year in and year out, is also irresponsible. The Tele-Talk comments from both sides threw out tons of numbers, too many to address here. But some should be repeated. Teachers only work 185 days a year, they don’t have to work in the freezing cold or broiling sun, make more than most people in the valley and have great benefits. A lot of people clearly resent those things, and I can say I do too. But, my mother always said, “If you think it’s easy, why don’t you try it?” Enough said. We are not comparing teachers with Realtors, waiters or doctors; we are comparing our teachers’ salaries with teachers in Gorham, Littleton, Lincoln, and

Ossipee. On property taxes, Conway taxes will go up more if the school budget is not approved than if it is. (The default budget actually higher than the one being proposed.) We also need to stop beating ourselves up about our property taxes here in the Mount Washington Valley. We are in the lowest tax burden state in the country, and not one SAU 9 town is in the top 50 percent of the state for property taxes. Yes, even Conway is in the bottom half for the state. All the towns that make up SAU 9 pay taxes and all the towns contribute toward the high school, but more important, all of our students will attend the high school. It is the students from every family in the valley that the coalition was formed to help. Not the unions, or teachers, not the administration or principals. We are not an elitist group of Ivy League intellectuals telling everyone else what they should do. I personally, am about as conservative, middle-class and under-educated as they come. The coalition is not here to raise your taxes; it is also not here to micro manage SAU 9 or tell teachers how to teach. We are here to start a discussion among all members of this community as to how we can better prepare our children for the future, to create better outcomes for students at every level, open pathways to competitive colleges, and finally to drive economic development here in the Mount Washington Valley by creating an outstanding school system that attracts business and economic growth to the area. Finally, I will ask everyone to be polite and courteous in the discussion which will follow. Remember that someone our age sacrifi ced to pay for our education and now it’s time for us to step up and pay for the next generations. Paul Mayer Broker, Black Bear Realty Board of Directors, MWV Coalition for Educational Excellence

Wonder why your taxes go up? There is no ‘free’ ride To the editor: I had to chuckle over the article concerning Conway no longer clearing the sidewalks on South Main Street, I still prefer this to the Strip. From 1968 until when we sold in 1987, the only time our sidewalk was cleared was when we did it ourself. This sounds a lot to me like the newbies coming to town and can’t understand why they have to take their trash to the dump; it was “free” where they had moved from. Or what do you mean I have to pay for my kids kindergarten? It was “free” where they

had moved from! Wonder why your taxes go up? There is no “free” ride. Years ago, when “free” kindergarten was being pushed, according to, then Governor Shaheen, it was said that more kids became entangled with the law and did not fare as well who did not go to kindergarten compared to those that had. It was later noted, the Governor Shaheen had not gone to kindergarten which seemed to bear out what was being said at the time. Jim Shuff Freedom

Thank you, Guinta, for voting to repeal ObamaCare To the editor: Thank you, Frank Guinta, for voting to repeal ObamaCare! Finally we have a congressman who is listening to the people. For now, this vote may not matter much since Obama doesn’t

care about our opinions and would veto any pleas for repeal. But Election Day is coming again. Are you listening, Senator Shaheen? Arnie Schiegoleit Jackson

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Page 8 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, January 27, 2011

Cranmore Mountain Resort presents Mountain Meisters Un-Official Female Results Race 4

DIVISION 1 TIME BIB FNAME LNAME CAT TM# LDV PT1 PT2 PT3 TOT-3 26.67 7 Kelli MacDonald A 2 1 25 25 25 75 26.86 181 Peek-A-Boo Dolan A 31 1 20 15 2 37 27.73 150 Cathy Fisher A 34 1 12 10 11 33 27.79 343 Caitlin Flynn A 34 1 3 11 20 34 27.88 83 Cree Eliason A 10 1 10 5 4 19 27.90 146 Laura McLane A 32 1 5 8 12 25 28.45 375 Amy Mahoney A 18 1 9 2 0 11 28.52 255 Beth Hamlin A 31 1 7 12 10 29 28.61 82 Tarmey Eliason A 11 1 8 3 9 20 29.32 362 Carrie McLane A 16 1 6 4 5 15 29.45 20 Nancy Downing A 4 1 2 7 6 15 29.69 189 Leigh Copsey A 33 1 4 6 7 17 30.86 447 Sharon Hill A 1 1 2 2 8 12 50.39 33 Cindy Clancy A 1 1 15 20 15 50 999.00 19 Bethanne Graustein A 15 1 11 9 0 20 DIVISION 2 TIME BIB FNAME LNAME CAT TM# LDV PT1 PT2 PT3 TOT-3 29.13 178 Tharon Thompson A 28 2 15 2 25 42 29.36 136 Erin Soraghan A 9 2 25 20 10 55 29.72 488 Kristen Kebler A 8 2 20 25 6 51 30.25 324 Amy Prushinski A 16 2 4 12 3 19 30.63 448 Danielle Coimbra A 7 2 10 15 0 25 30.74 94 Kim Barrows A 27 2 9 6 2 17 30.77 296 Julie Rivers A 9 2 12 9 12 33 30.90 47 Kathy Baltz A 14 2 8 8 20 36 30.94 261 Gay Folland A 27 2 11 5 8 24 31.46 514 Ariella Neville A 23 2 0 10 15 25 31.75 428 Leanne Boody A 1 2 7 11 9 27 32.02 270 Megan Boyer A 7 2 6 7 7 20 32.71 431 Jackie Rivers A 9 2 3 2 5 10 33.40 412 Nora Bean A 5 2 5 3 4 12 34.11 531 Heather Tilney A 33 2 0 4 11 15 DIVISION 3 TIME BIB FNAME LNAME CAT TM# LDV PT1 PT2 PT3 TOT-3 31.18 117 Lea Tilton A 28 3 20 0 10 30 32.23 108 Terry Leavitt A 3 3 10 20 11 41 32.46 332 Susie Lathrop A 14 3 7 25 20 52 32.65 199 Becky Armstrong A 14 3 15 4 5 24 33.90 236 Jacqui Bell A 23 3 4 15 12 31 33.97 331 Charlin Ryall A 11 3 6 8 25 39 34.21 202 Robyn Carey A 14 3 8 9 15 32 34.42 40 Kerry Brady A 8 3 11 11 7 29 34.73 240 Jen Kovach A 34 3 5 5 4 14 35.10 340 Hillary Twigg-Smith A 30 3 2 3 6 11 35.68 333 Ingrid Dewitt A 11 3 9 0 2 11 36.13 258 Rebecca Day A 35 3 3 7 8 18 36.44 159 Christie Girouard A 13 3 2 6 3 11 45.28 158 Deanna Botsford A 13 3 12 12 9 33 999.00 191 Amber Katzoff A 32 3 25 10 0 35 DIVISION 4 TIME BIB FNAME LNAME CAT TM# LDV PT1 PT2 PT3 TOT-3 33.44 289 Jillian Moulton A 7 4 6 25 0 31 34.39 101 Sue Stagnone A 14 4 15 6 20 41

34.43 245 Beth Carta-Dolan A 14 4 11 4 10 25 35.72 463 Jenny MacMillan A 18 4 9 12 12 33 35.84 37 Martha Leich T 14 4 20 20 15 55 35.96 45 Val Skolnick A 30 4 25 3 2 30 36.14 15 Mallory Ewing A 7 4 12 2 25 39 36.42 65 Leslie Jones S 18 4 8 15 4 27 36.42 414 AndriA Libby A 31 4 10 11 8 29 36.92 444 Jill Butterfi eld A 35 4 5 5 7 17 36.99 525 Tiga Schuepp A 12 4 0 7 9 16 37.29 232 Corinne Dooley A 32 4 4 9 3 16 37.35 520 Sarah Montgomery A 23 4 0 2 11 13 37.63 160 Sharleen Cronin A 13 4 7 10 6 23 38.72 318 Melissa Morissette S 13 4 3 8 5 16 DIVISION 5 TIME BIB FNAME LNAME CAT TM# LDV PT1 PT2 PT3 TOT-3 33.65 353 Morgan Butters A 21 5 9 15 3 27 34.00 506 Stefi Hastings A 14 5 0 25 0 25 34.73 35 Kathy Frigard A 27 5 25 9 20 54 35.97 172 Stephanie Arnold A 27 5 12 7 5 24 36.00 288 Lisa Oaks A 3 5 6 0 9 15 36.14 417 Cassie Gilmore A 28 6 9 25 25 59 36.68 103 Ginny Wright A 23 5 20 8 15 43 36.75 355 Jennifer Gray A 19 5 10 0 25 35 37.14 90 Trish Watt A 9 5 8 0 10 18 37.89 404 Julie Cummings A 18 5 11 4 0 15 38.30 509 Megan Allen S 25 5 0 11 11 22 38.70 515 Alissa St. Cyr T 34 5 0 12 12 24 38.91 175 Karen Landano A 14 5 7 5 8 20 39.15 286 Hallie Fall A 32 5 4 10 6 20 39.42 179 Michaela Decilla A 7 5 5 6 7 18 999.00 427 Michelle Smith A 26 5 15 20 4 39 DIVISION 6 TIME BIB FNAME LNAME CAT TM# LDV PT1 PT2 PT3 TOT-3 36.60 276 Spring Smith A 17 6 15 12 7 34 38.13 115 Teala Higgins A 15 6 2 8 10 20 38.48 407 Allison Leach S 21 6 4 0 20 24 38.48 212 Sandy Wolner A 13 6 5 10 6 21 38.59 246 Stephanie Sinkus A 18 6 7 5 9 21 38.74 395 Patty Phillips A 14 6 20 0 0 20 38.96 325 Kelly Dalke A 23 6 2 9 12 23 39.80 239 Kelly Termini A 17 6 25 20 11 56 39.82 359 Kristen McDermott T 17 6 6 0 15 21 39.83 439 Karla Allen A 1 6 10 11 5 26 40.41 76 Sue Smith A 16 6 12 0 4 16 40.85 402 Christine Dizoglio A 19 6 8 15 0 23 41.95 446 Carolyn Myers A 33 6 11 7 3 21 42.57 109 Rebecca Howland T 2 6 3 6 8 17 DIVISION 7 TIME BIB FNAME LNAME CAT TM# LDV PT1 PT2 PT3 TOT-3 36.75 508 Diane Desclos A 29 7 0 25 0 25 38.59 114 Amy Dodge A 15 7 4 8 7 19 39.87 393 Wendy Yager-Meister T 17 7 5 9 15 29 40.12 460 Stephanie Shaw A 1 7 7 20 6 33 40.34 205 Francesca Priestman A 2 7 25 0 8 33 40.81 249 Jen Nolan-Hacking A 30 7 6 10 20 36

see FEMALE RESULTS page 10

40.83 527 Bernie Friberg A 14 7 0 12 12 24 40.83 54 Donna Poyant A 16 7 20 0 4 24 41.03 304 Diane Gilpin A 20 7 9 5 10 24 41.47 410 Amy Floria S 9 7 12 6 0 18 42.10 279 Ellen Ohlenbusch A 21 7 11 11 5 27 42.27 226 Johanna Hoag A 30 7 8 15 25 48 42.27 41 Ginny Moody A 4 7 15 0 0 15 45.79 299 Sheila Stillings A 28 7 10 0 9 19 999.00 528 Pam Barker A 34 7 0 7 11 18 DIVISION 8 TIME BIB FNAME LNAME CAT TM# LDV PT1 PT2 PT3 TOT-3 35.57 31 Dotty Aiello A 4 8 25 20 0 45 41.05 423 Kasia Scontsas T 17 8 20 10 11 41 41.38 203 Jocelyn Judge A 8 8 7 15 8 30 42.16 74 Ellen Cuccio A 13 8 9 25 20 54 42.86 502 CJ Lang A 8 8 3 11 7 21 43.50 78 Evelyn Whelton A 16 8 11 5 0 16 44.53 154 Bibbs Dutton A 18 8 4 6 12 22 46.51 243 Desaree Colbath S 2 8 8 8 6 22 46.81 197 Lorena Plourd A 6 8 12 3 4 19 47.72 157 Pamela Sens A 13 8 10 4 9 23 48.28 291 Natalie Spak A 17 8 5 9 25 39 49.51 511 Mary Willenbrook T 28 8 0 12 10 22 50.16 361 Lisa Lee A 14 8 2 7 5 14 999.00 138 Caroline Harrison A 30 8 15 0 0 15 999.00 207 Vickie Telemark A 30 8 6 0 15 21 DIVISION 9 TIME BIB FNAME LNAME CAT TM# LDV PT1 PT2 PT3 TOT-3 41.88 184 Irene Donnell A 7 9 7 12 20 39 44.94 380 Tara Schroeder A 25 9 6 10 9 25 46.69 306 Christy Pacheco A 14 9 11 25 2 38 46.74 259 Jackie Gardner A 34 9 10 0 25 35 46.83 336 Kristine Peterson A 35 9 3 9 10 22 48.01 151 Ellen Emanuelson A 11 9 25 0 2 27 48.02 222 Ashley Bullard S 25 9 5 11 6 22 48.54 265 Jessica Pratt S 12 9 8 7 15 30 48.58 501 Deb Lemire A 8 9 15 6 5 26 51.23 99 Joann Daly A 30 9 9 0 4 13 53.30 517 Nichole Gould S 2 9 0 20 12 32 54.41 253 Jenn Goodson S 7 9 2 8 8 18 999.00 122 Maureen Soraghan A 9 9 12 0 7 19 999.00 263 Becca Deschenes S 3 9 4 15 11 30 999.00 378 Tanya Carbonaro A 33 9 20 0 3 23 DIVISION 10 TIME BIB FNAME LNAME CAT TM# LDV PT1 PT2 PT3 TOT-3 42.22 505 Carol Hastings A 14 10 0 20 0 20 43.87 139 Denice Tepe S 30 10 20 8 20 48 45.96 451 Jan Duprey A 3 10 9 7 10 26 46.52 512 Pam Zabielzki A 99 10 0 10 11 21 47.30 400 Eileen Lorway A 5 10 11 12 0 23 47.33 436 April Jacobs A 36 10 25 0 0 25 49.57 163 Michelle Johnston A 36 10 5 0 25 30 49.70 63 Barb Champaign A 28 10 10 25 0 35 51.94 156 Stacey Snyder A 17 10 15 6 7 28 52.14 242 Lisa Davis S 7 10 8 9 8 25

Week 4: Racers, check your division standings BY DANBO DOUCET


CONWAY — We had some decent conditions for week 4 of the Joe Jones Sun & Ski Sports Mountain Meister Race series at Cranmore Mountain Resort Jan. 26. The courses, set by Dave Clancy and crew, were in perfect shape all day long and you could not distinguish which course was better. Although the majority of the Meisters choose the green course, I was convinced that the yellow course was the faster of the two, but what do I know? We were short of the 500 mark in attendance today by only 23 racers out of a total field of 543 racers registered. As you can see by the results we have finally placed you all in divisions and you can see how many points you received each week plus your total score. Remember, the first three weeks are now official and we ask that you protest, if you must, before COB Monday next week. Check all your results online at under events and make any protest using the provided links. OK, now to the results: For the top 3 ladies on snowboards, Leslie Jones had a top time of 36.42 seconds, followed closely by Megan Allen and Allision Leach in second and third. In the ladies’ Telemark division, Martha Leich had the top time of 35.84, followed by Alissa

STD TM# Tm Name TEAM PTS 1 22 Conway Seat Cover 547 2 2 Flatbread’s Pizza 536 3 15 Synergy Sage-Monkeys 465 4 17 Oxford House Maineiacs 463 5 26 Raffmeisters 457 6 14 Mountain Mama’s 453 7 31 Cranmore Jagermeisters 451 8 13 Lobster Trap 449 9 34 Eaton Boogers 442 10 4 Use 2 B’s 421 11 27 Red Parka Sizzlers 415 12 1 Trail Map Express 405

St. Cyr and Kristen McDermott. In the snowboarders men’s division, Dave Paulger was first with a time of 32.68, followed by Cranmore’s very own Matty Burkett in second and Jeff Frechette in third. The fast boyz on Telemark skis were Paul Robert in first 30.65, Michael Scontsas in second and Bob Tafuto in third. We decided to change things up a little by writing about those other racers who compete weekly at Mountain Meisters. It was pointed out to me recently that we never mention the snowboarders or Telemarkers and they were feeling a little left out. So this their chance to see their names in print. As far as our top skiers, you will have to check to results to see who did what. In today’s paper are also the team standings after three weeks official. I think with the new 25-point system things will prevent any team from running away with it all. But for now congratulations to Conway Seat Cover, who are currently sitting in first place. Let’s see how long that lasts. So that’s it for week 4! Thanks to all our sponsors who provided all the gift certificates that we hand out weekly. This week’s sponsor was the Red Parka Pub and we will draw the names over the weekend and give them out next Wednesday. We have two more weeks of racing before we take our mid-season break and we hope to see you all again next week. And lastly thanks to Morgan and Connor for letting me do this every week, Love ya!

Team standings 13 32 Mattys B’s 404 14 8 Another Team 404 15 35 Horsefeathers 401 16 6 Fryeburg Glass 400 17 5 Shannon Door & Friends 398 18 21 The Tuck Meisters 391 19 28 Tequila Shooter Mob 388 20 23 Delaney’s 369 21 19 Skimobile Meister’s 367 22 30 Waldorf 367 23 10 Fritzer’s Blitzers 356 24 33 Memorial Hospital Scalpers 353 25 99 Danbo’s Derelicts 348

26 9 Back 9 Ski Team 344 27 7 AMSCO 344 28 24 HeeBeeJeeBee’s 342 29 11 Fly By’s 335 30 20 Static Free Flyer’s 329 31 16 Over & Unders 324 32 29 TGIF 324 33 25 Knuckeldraggers 312 34 18 7-Eleven Poles-N-Holes 312 35 12 Hillbillies 311 36 36 Shovel Handlers 283 37 3 Media Meisters 239

THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, January 27, 2011— Page 9

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Page 10 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, January 27, 2011

FEMALE RESULTS from page 8 52.74 314 Suzanne Nelson A 19 11 6 25 25 56 58.43 544 Suzanne Scott S 9 10 0 0 15 15 999.00 540 Sabina Robbins A 11 10 0 0 12 12 999.00 244 Bobbie Box A 14 10 7 11 9 27 999.00 341 Liz Lajoie A 24 10 6 15 0 21 999.00 69 Karen Deigh A 28 10 12 0 0 12 DIVISION 11 TIME BIB FNAME LNAME CAT TM# LDV PT1 PT2 PT3 TOT-3 41.68 537 Jackie Dziedzic A 21 11 0 0 15 15 44.99 352 Melissa Robirds A 5 11 11 12 20 43 51.54 389 Ann Morgan A 6 11 25 0 0 25 52.66 228 Shelley Carter A 6 11 7 0 0 7 55.11 75 Deborah Taylor A 19 11 15 0 10 25 55.35 278 Amanda Pryor A 11 11 20 0 9 29 59.07 116 Liz York S 36 11 10 20 0 30 59.20 300 Robin Kosstrin S 22 12 6 25 25 56

60.36 388 Cindy Parker-Hill A 1 11 3 10 12 25 64.94 71 Linda Hall-Little A 20 11 8 0 0 8 999.00 311 Irina Ilieva A 10 11 12 0 0 12 999.00 310 Ellie Koeppel A 10 11 4 0 0 4 999.00 401 Deirdre Lorway S 5 11 9 15 0 24 999.00 194 Megan Moulton A 30 11 5 9 0 14 999.00 123 Mary Ellen Gallo A 4 11 2 11 11 24 DIVISION 12 TIME BIB FNAME LNAME CAT TM# LDV PT1 PT2 PT3 TOT-3 52.44 277 Eleanor Shafer A 21 12 11 10 15 36 66.00 346 Sally DeGroot A 11 12 15 0 0 15 66.58 416 Wendy Vajentic A 25 12 9 6 4 19 73.23 13 Andrea Carbone A 7 12 0 7 2 9 73.54 435 Anastasia Blair A 2 12 10 12 12 34 74.50 478 Kathy Walsh A 26 12 12 0 11 23 75.58 475 Anna Gross A 25 12 3 0 8 11

81.90 274 AJ Carrier S 18 12 7 11 10 28 109.77 546 Meg Norris A 36 12 0 0 6 6 114.05 155 Stacey Burke S 18 12 5 15 3 23 999.00 518 Shauna Ross A 18 12 0 20 0 20 999.00 545 Rebbecca Kaplan A 7 12 0 0 5 5 999.00 541 Cassidy Too Young S 10 12 0 0 7 7 999.00 533 Mimi Trenkova A 33 12 0 0 20 20 999.00 482 Betsy Lowe A 26 12 25 8 0 33 999.00 344 Lisa Baughn A 99 12 8 0 9 17 999.00 462 Sasha Eisele A 3 12 4 9 0 13 999.00 190 Becky Aldag A 36 12 20 0 2 22 DIVISION 99 TIME BIB FNAME LNAME CAT TM# LDV PT1 PT2 PT3 TOT-3 43.42 551 Erin Bateson S 5 99 0 0 0 0 72.83 552 Caitlin Knight S 36 99 0 0 0 0

Un-Official Male Results Race 4

TIME BIB FNAME LNAME CAT TM# LDV PT1 PT2 PT3 TOT-3 25.19 165 Skip Bartlett A 99 1 15 25 25 65 25.24 254 Brett Sullivan A 23 1 7 7 11 25 25.53 9 Jonathan MacDougall A 31 1 20 20 15 55 25.86 81 Stefan Karnopp A 5 1 11 9 5 25 25.93 21 Ian Meserve A 35 1 5 12 8 25 25.95 133 Jay Baldassarre A 19 1 3 2 7 12 26.04 164 Chris Bartlett A 2 1 12 15 12 39 26.11 513 Sean Shannon A 99 1 0 11 9 20 26.16 32 George Cole A 9 1 10 8 4 22 26.28 70 Milk-it Malkin A 31 1 4 6 3 13 26.29 67 Terry MacGillivray A 17 1 8 10 10 28 26.33 14 George Lemerise A 31 1 2 0 6 8 26.66 86 Darren Daigle A 99 1 6 5 0 11 999.00 216 Tim Simoneau A 32 1 25 4 20 49 999.00 293 Bryan Bailey A 5 1 9 2 0 11 DIVISION 2 TIME BIB FNAME LNAME CAT TM# LDV PT1 PT2 PT3 TOT-3 25.79 257 Sand-Bagger Hamlin A 31 2 15 12 20 47 26.20 185 Trevor Tasker A 34 2 6 3 11 20 26.24 167 Tim Jackson A 6 2 12 11 25 48 26.28 434 Eric Page A 24 2 8 25 5 38 26.47 280 Craig Niiler A 1 2 4 8 8 20 26.54 292 Corey Madden A 12 2 11 0 12 23 26.65 148 Jeff Barrows A 27 2 2 20 10 32

26.66 483 Kristofer Kebler A 8 2 3 15 9 27 26.75 4 Dave Clancy A 22 2 20 9 3 32 26.76 18 Bob Tagliaferri A 31 2 2 2 6 10 26.84 10 Doug MacDonald A 16 2 5 6 15 26 27.04 498 Sean Littlefi eld A 8 2 10 7 0 17 27.45 149 Ray Gilmore A 28 2 9 5 7 21 997.00 52 Joshua Greenblatt A 21 2 7 4 4 15 999.00 12 Bruce Mailman A 11 2 25 10 0 35 DIVISION 3 TIME BIB FNAME LNAME CAT TM# LDV PT1 PT2 PT3 TOT-3 26.87 186 Andrew Mahoney A 34 3 12 9 25 46 27.24 6 Dennis Egan A 16 3 10 10 0 20 27.48 59 Bill Forcier A 19 3 6 7 12 25 27.61 437 Paul Moline A 16 3 25 0 9 34 27.69 192 Kevin Clarke A 27 3 11 15 0 26 27.89 104 Jim Fagone A 23 3 2 2 8 12 27.90 484 Nate Hill A 8 3 7 12 5 24 28.04 11 Ned Sullivan A 1 3 15 8 0 23 28.11 64 Jim Savoie A 27 3 5 20 20 45 28.13 80 Brendan Hawkes A 5 3 4 5 10 19 28.13 323 Dan Osetek A 16 3 2 25 15 42 28.66 100 Tyrell Nickerson A 28 3 9 11 6 26 28.75 152 Bob Nelson A 6 3 25 25 0 50 29.00 409 Kevin Killournie A 32 3 8 4 7 19 29.50 298 Jon Williams A 10 3 3 6 11 20

see next page

Bergen Motor Werks Specializing in European Cars DO N INS ING OW PEC STA TIO TE NS !

Michael Bergen & Leo Rossignol See Your 1 East Side Rd., Conway, NH Fellow Meister, (behind Lindsey Paint & Wallpaper) Leo Rossignol for 603-447-1939 – 603-447-2446 (fax) 10% Off Service!

999.00 441 Marc Sorel A 99 3 20 0 0 20 DIVISION 4 TIME BIB FNAME LNAME CAT TM# LDV PT1 PT2 PT3 TOT-3 27.28 180 Richie Vargus A 23 4 2 11 15 28 27.62 174 Devin Copsey A 33 4 15 25 10 50 27.87 262 Joe Berry A 7 4 8 0 7 15 28.05 173 Will Owen A 34 4 6 20 2 28 28.34 125 Harry Mann A 27 4 12 8 12 32 28.36 8 Roy Prescott A 34 4 11 4 20 35 28.38 44 Ed Nester A 13 4 7 15 25 47 28.39 234 Jim Yamartino A 23 4 20 10 6 36 28.46 200 Neal Melanson A 27 4 9 12 11 32 28.77 391 Robert Duff A 1 4 3 3 3 9 29.25 17 Mike Veilleux A 31 4 10 6 8 24 29.39 366 Bobby Haynes A 16 4 4 0 2 6 999.00 503 Phil Haynes A 16 4 0 7 9 16 999.00 66 George Galev A 33 4 5 5 5 15 999.00 3 Eddy Bradley A 31 4 25 9 4 38 DIVISION 5 TIME BIB FNAME LNAME CAT TM# LDV PT1 PT2 PT3 TOT-3 28.43 317 Adam Lanzilotti A 12 5 8 9 6 23 28.68 51 Ethan Lemieux A 2 5 15 15 3 33 28.71 126 James Doig A 27 5 10 5 15 30 28.81 16 Bob Daniels A 31 5 11 0 11 22 29.06 42 Dave Emmet A 22 5 20 10 4 34



10 OFF

a 1 hourm a s s a ge! Ca llt oda y fora n a p p oint m ent ! We are located just north of Lucy Hardware in Intervale

EARLY BIRD SPECIALS! Served from 11:30am to 6:00pm • Priced from $7.50

The Spa Daily Dinner Specials

An Aveda Concept Spa

only 3 course dinner for two bag for dessert r, our famous chocolate Italian Abundanza platte

t Monday - 2 for 1 Nigh entrée free Buy one entrée, get second t Night Tuesday - Double Poin Today! , you get two points. Join For every dollar you spend -Eat BBQ Ribs - $15 Wednesday - All-U-Can and French fries All-U-Can-Eat BBQ Ribs,

ock fried Shrimp, Scallops and Hadd of starch & coleslaw Served with your choice

- $19 Saturday - Prime Ribsalad and dessert of the day 14oz. Prime Rib served with public 7:30-10:00am Breakfast open daily to the

Black Mountain Rd, Jackson • 603-383-4313 •

Thur s & Fri

Haddock FRY $7.50 Served All Day Sunday

Pub Open nightly at 5pm

cornbread, coleslaw

ner - $15 Thursday - Turkey Din dinner, dessert 3 course dinner. Salad, turkey Platter - $18 Friday - Fisherman’s or broiled

Lobster Special

We can prepare lobsters 7 different ways, including jumbos! (up to 3 lbs.)

Served 5:30-9:00pm

t Sunday - Italian Nigh platter, $25. Includes anti-pasta


5 Homemade Italian Entrée Specials Under $10 en’s Childrnu All Day... Prime Rib Me Everyday! Special Serve

d Fri & Sat.

Weddings & Events Indoor and Outdoor Venues on a 15 acre estate

Open from 11:30am Daily Closed Tuesdays

West Side Rd., No. Conway

356-5578 Turn West at the Eastern Slope Inn, follow our signs for 1.5 miles

THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, January 27, 2011— Page 11

from preceding page 29.34 118 Andy Tilton A 28 5 12 0 2 14 29.46 487 Zack Quinn A 13 5 7 20 12 39 29.90 467 Craig Hill A 1 5 9 11 20 40 29.95 449 Chris Donnelly A 1 5 3 8 10 21 30.41 308 Stephen Browning A 1 5 5 7 9 21 30.67 430 Eugene Sr. Shannon A 16 5 2 4 7 13 33.54 408 Jamie Gemmiti A 3 5 2 6 25 33 997.00 480 Chris Fournier A 24 5 6 12 5 23 999.00 196 David Chaffee A 6 5 4 3 8 15 DIVISION 6 TIME BIB FNAME LNAME CAT TM# LDV PT1 PT2 PT3 TOT-3 27.57 523 George Karaffa A 21 6 0 10 10 20 28.70 269 Scott Kelley A 35 6 25 12 4 41 29.12 495 Mickey Hoyt A 1 6 15 6 5 26 29.65 30 Andy Drummond A 34 6 6 9 25 40 29.73 220 Jonathan Carter A 6 6 9 3 9 21 30.02 113 Rick Else A 27 6 7 4 20 31 30.12 24 Derek Way A 15 6 12 15 15 42 30.43 106 Voadi Vladimir A 32 6 4 11 12 27 30.48 316 Sam Stone A 9 6 3 5 8 16 30.98 369 Carl Difi ore A 35 6 2 25 2 29 31.05 479 Josh Mcallister A 24 6 5 7 11 23 33.70 95 Matt Martin A 5 6 20 8 0 28 33.81 260 Patrick Walsh A 33 6 11 0 3 14 999.00 494 Chris Hoyt A 1 6 10 2 7 19 999.00 491 David Bernier A 6 6 8 20 6 34 DIVISION 7 TIME BIB FNAME LNAME CAT TM# LDV PT1 PT2 PT3 TOT-3 29.51 351 Carl Iacozili A 17 7 2 0 20 22 29.64 384 Tood Neil A 9 7 12 25 0 37 30.42 496 Jason Cicero A 18 7 11 15 12 38 30.61 377 Alec Behr A 30 7 6 11 11 28 30.65 26 Paul Robert T 15 7 9 9 15 33 30.97 385 Bryan Darrah A 23 7 3 5 4 12 31.13 48 Jack Baltz A 22 7 20 20 25 65 31.57 49 Mike Frigard A 27 7 5 3 7 15 32.04 485 Mike Davis A 35 7 8 4 9 21 32.81 237 Anthony Ruddy A 18 7 10 6 5 21 32.85 250 Johnathan Saxby A 11 7 7 7 10 24 33.01 470 Chris Weiss A 34 7 25 10 3 38 33.14 425 Terry Love A 23 7 2 0 8 10 42.27 221 Derek Riley A 15 7 4 8 6 18 999.00 383 James Somerville A 8 7 15 12 0 27 DIVISION 8 TIME BIB FNAME LNAME CAT TM# LDV PT1 PT2 PT3 TOT-3 28.57 396 Dan Spofford A 35 8 20 25 9 54 31.09 210 Steve Wolner A 13 8 12 12 15 39 31.50 477 Jason Ross A 24 8 6 0 10 16 31.81 497 Seth Burnell A 24 8 10 15 20 45 31.97 5 Danbo Doucet A 99 8 8 0 11 19 32.19 337 Robert Peterson A 35 8 7 8 7 22 32.20 326 David Thornton A 24 8 11 0 2 13 32.35 382 Jay Waterman A 23 8 25 10 8 43 32.46 201 Jim Hennessey A 9 8 9 11 4 24 32.64 92 Laurie Willard A 27 8 3 9 2 14 33.34 129 Bob Forcier A 19 8 2 6 3 11 33.55 466 Dave Woodbury A 7 8 4 7 5 16 35.14 251 Stephen Spear A 11 8 2 0 6 8 999.00 141 Glen Harmon A 31 8 15 20 12 47 999.00 334 Mike Dewitt A 11 8 5 0 25 30 DIVISION 9 TIME BIB FNAME LNAME CAT TM# LDV PT1 PT2 PT3 TOT-3 30.96 370 Eben Moss A 35 9 10 4 5 19 30.97 187 Dan Bickford A 32 9 6 12 9 27 31.78 390 Stephen Blair A 2 9 11 15 15 41 31.99 119 Roy Lundquist A 29 9 25 20 2 47 32.47 188 Charly Niedner A 18 9 8 0 11 19 32.50 50 Frank Filosa A 26 9 15 3 20 38 32.79 145 Bob Leslie A 27 9 4 10 8 22 32.88 127 Ben Colbath A 2 9 20 9 10 39 33.35 143 AJ Longmaid A 99 9 9 25 0 34 33.51 365 Brian Bailey A 99 9 5 0 12 17 33.55 211 Ben Wilcox A 31 9 7 11 4 22 34.35 415 Norm Littlefi eld A 25 9 3 6 3 12

A Very Special Steak House

34.73 322 George Bordash T 36 9 2 5 7 14 34.89 233 Tanner Kennett A 23 9 2 8 6 16 999.00 426 Peter Kardaras A 26 9 12 7 25 44 DIVISION 10 TIME BIB FNAME LNAME CAT TM# LDV PT1 PT2 PT3 TOT-3 31.65 140 Bob Vadeboncoeur A 22 10 15 12 20 47 31.96 120 Bill Volk A 22 10 6 8 9 23 32.20 516 Anders Engen A 22 10 0 25 3 28 32.96 135 Elisha Charette A 10 10 9 11 25 45 33.53 445 Chris Lewey A 20 10 12 10 2 24 33.66 73 Robert Reiche A 19 10 5 0 7 12 34.20 38 Bob Tafuto T 30 10 20 9 11 40 34.30 547 Jay Poulin A 24 10 0 0 5 5 34.66 302 Lloyd Hadden A 8 10 11 0 15 26 34.81 374 Reid Hartman A 35 10 10 5 12 27 35.15 363 Matty Burkett S 31 10 3 20 10 33 35.33 25 Ernie McGrath A 4 10 4 15 6 25 999.00 223 Barry Brodil A 32 10 7 6 8 21 999.00 22 Charles Zaccaria A 4 10 8 7 4 19 999.00 204 Michael Lynch A 28 10 25 0 0 25 DIVISION 11 TIME BIB FNAME LNAME CAT TM# LDV PT1 PT2 PT3 TOT-3 30.44 358 Ken Nusbaum A 5 11 10 25 2 37 30.68 224 Dave Brodil A 32 11 15 10 7 32 32.44 72 Steve Royer A 15 11 12 15 20 47 33.11 422 Michael Scontsas T 17 11 5 4 15 24 33.33 46 Toby Gaschot A 15 11 25 11 3 39 34.82 468 Rich Stimpson A 5 11 7 6 25 38 34.91 195 Rob Fuller A 1 11 8 12 11 31 35.30 225 Leon Filip A 13 11 11 8 10 29 35.34 548 Doug Burnell A 24 11 0 0 12 12 35.50 440 Jeff Frechette S 99 11 9 20 6 35 36.01 457 Leo Rossignol A 27 11 4 5 8 17 37.02 368 Gary Cassily A 6 11 2 3 9 14 38.18 217 Matt Braun T 32 11 3 9 4 16 998.00 84 Jack Lee A 29 11 6 7 5 18 999.00 456 Cello Viscardi A 9 11 20 0 0 20 DIVISION 12 TIME BIB FNAME LNAME CAT TM# LDV PT1 PT2 PT3 TOT-3 32.68 153 Dave Paulger S 1 12 4 12 6 22 33.58 486 Mike Buck A 10 12 10 10 9 29 33.61 213 Denny Cromwell A 20 12 20 2 0 22 33.72 87 Bill Stockman A 4 12 2 9 5 16 34.45 89 Ryan Burke A 21 12 11 20 12 43 34.63 23 Matt DiBenedetto T 15 12 12 25 20 57 35.22 419 Seammus Mcgrath A 36 12 9 8 15 32 35.62 303 Andy Fisher T 8 12 6 5 4 15 35.63 443 Chad French A 35 12 8 11 10 29 35.86 176 Alan Gould A 34 12 15 4 3 22 36.20 433 Merle Lowe A 26 12 3 6 11 20 36.22 493 Don Bilger A 36 12 7 0 8 15 36.77 481 Doug Heller A 24 12 5 7 25 37 37.45 500 Jake Leiper A 12 12 2 3 7 12 999.00 350 John Kalinuk A 22 12 25 15 0 40 DIVISION 13 TIME BIB FNAME LNAME CAT TM# LDV PT1 PT2 PT3 TOT-3 34.71 107 Robert Zakon A 29 13 15 6 25 46 35.52 356 Thomas Moore A 2 13 7 4 7 18 35.62 247 Peter Willis T 15 13 8 10 12 30 35.69 398 Jon Hill A 17 13 6 20 20 46 35.69 272 John Dembinski A 6 13 25 7 15 47 35.82 241 Kevin Flynn A 34 13 11 12 8 31 36.09 57 Dean Karnopp S 21 13 10 11 10 31 36.26 132 Bob Tilney A 33 13 20 5 9 34 36.36 137 Mike Kazanjian A 6 13 12 0 3 15 36.81 420 Kina Twigg-Smith S 25 13 4 25 2 31 37.46 504 Christian Crawford A 21 13 0 15 4 19 37.47 231 Wade Seebeck S 32 13 5 9 11 25 39.93 499 Dan Merrill A 12 13 3 8 5 16 999.00 535 Toby Veno A 19 13 0 0 6 6 999.00 387 Bob Dutton A 18 13 9 0 2 11 DIVISION 14 TIME BIB FNAME LNAME CAT TM# LDV PT1 PT2 PT3 TOT-3 33.90 28 John Wilcox A 13 14 15 11 5 31

ee Ride J e r ry ’ s F r a y s s We d n e d Are Back! Win Lift Tickets to all your favorite ski areas You just have to be in the Pub from 6:00-8:30! And Meisters 1/2 price appetizers on race days by showing your pass! 383-4344 • Route 302 • Downtown Glen, NH •

Always W ORRIED about running out of oilor propane? Ch ec k o ut En ertra c a va ila b le O N LY a t R elia b le O il a n d P ro p a n e!

see next page

• W e m o n ito r yo u r fu e l/pro pa n e ta n k le ve ls REM O T ELY via the in te rn e t! • YO U ALS O ca n che ck YO U R o wn ta n k le ve l re m o te ly to o !

CON SIGN M EN T STORE Wanted: Adult Helmets & Kid’s Snowboards

Julie Rivers•603-447-2722 •

Rte 16, Conway, NH (across from Allen Wayside Furniture)

NOW OPEN! Join us for “FREE SAMPLE SATURDAY” 1/29/11 10am to 5pm. Try our Hot Spiced Lemonade, Caramel Apple Cider and Fluffy Hot Chocolate. All Homemade-All Delicious!

O pen W ed -S u n 10a m -5 pm • N o rcro ss Sh o ppin g Cen ter Directly across from W ine Thym e

OPEN E VERYDAY @ 11AM Sunday Brunch 10-3 ~ Eggs, Pancakes, Breakfast Burritos, Bloody Marys, Mimosas & Much More Monday ~ 2 for 1 Medium Pizza Tuesday Bar Special ~ $1.50 Tacos Wednesday ~ $6 Spaghetti & Meatballs Every Day ~ Skier Lunch $5.95 Route 302, Bartlett Across From Attitash 603.374.0990

We Have



• Re lia b le will kn o w EXACT LY W H EN T O D ELIVER with En e rtra c • N O CO S T T O YO U FO R T H IS S ERVICE!!

CallJoan today!!

1534 East M ain St. Center Conw ay, N H 03813 603-447-3646 w w

Page 12 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, January 27, 2011

from preceding page 33.97 91 Bob St. Pierre A 15 14 7 15 20 42 34.89 183 Bill Fabrizio A 22 14 5 8 10 23 35.52 458 Jeff Allen A 26 14 4 25 3 32 35.71 93 Daniel Curry A 15 14 25 0 6 31 35.76 58 Donald Nicoletta A 16 14 20 0 0 20 36.11 60 Ralph Fiore A 4 14 11 20 4 35 36.20 315 Nubi Duncan A 11 14 8 12 9 29 36.50 198 Wallace Pimental A 29 14 25 25 7 57 36.91 287 Randy Mosson A 35 14 3 10 12 25 37.56 313 Steve Nichipor A 21 14 2 0 25 27 38.44 454 Rick Mueller A 9 14 6 7 11 24 38.93 34 John Quinn A 32 14 12 9 8 29 39.32 248 Steve Anderson A 30 14 10 0 0 10 39.82 348 Chuck Cook A 8 14 2 5 15 22 42.38 77 Gary Lafoe S 12 14 9 6 2 17 DIVISION 15 TIME BIB FNAME LNAME CAT TM# LDV PT1 PT2 PT3 TOT-3 35.84 214 Bill Beck A 8 15 15 15 7 37 35.98 110 Chris Cerasale A 32 15 9 9 8 26 36.06 166 Ron Force A 29 15 8 12 4 24 36.18 227 Mike Tolin A 20 15 11 7 12 30 36.28 405 Eric Ray A 10 15 10 3 15 28 36.46 142 John Valk A 31 15 7 10 20 37 36.60 339 Curtis Hughes A 21 15 6 5 25 36 36.62 53 Marc Poyant A 16 15 20 0 2 22 37.31 169 Jay Clark A 13 15 2 6 9 17 38.08 360 Dave McDermott T 17 15 5 4 5 14 38.41 455 Tony Tulip T 15 15 4 20 6 30 38.89 219 Leland Pollock A 20 15 3 0 11 14 38.98 471 Tad Furtado A 28 15 2 8 10 20 999.00 371 Ed Bergeron A 24 15 12 11 3 26 DIVISION 16 TIME BIB FNAME LNAME CAT TM# LDV PT1 PT2 PT3 TOT-3 34.37 490 Sal DiSanza A 24 16 4 10 12 26 35.24 354 David Macinnis A 19 16 11 5 4 20 35.29 406 Roger Cummings A 18 16 10 2 0 12 35.43 209 Patrick Nealon A 5 16 15 7 3 25 35.83 530 Rick Luksza A 3 16 0 9 8 17 37.85 171 Bruce Williams A 4 16 2 6 20 28 38.62 29 Dick Brunelle A 16 16 25 0 10 35 39.23 450 Steve Wehrli A 28 16 8 20 15 43 44.69 268 James Robertson S 35 16 3 15 9 27 45.79 376 Anthony Gardella S 26 16 6 12 6 24 999.00 124 John Gallo A 4 16 20 11 11 42 999.00 168 Stephen Marden A 30 16 7 0 25 32 999.00 364 Tanner Milan S 15 16 5 25 5 35 999.00 97 Frank Holmes A 34 16 9 8 7 24 999.00 96 John Seliger A 99 16 12 0 0 12 DIVISION 17 TIME BIB FNAME LNAME CAT TM# LDV PT1 PT2 PT3 TOT-3 34.59 489 Eric Grenier A 24 17 12 7 0 19 35.86 102 Ted Kramer A 29 17 15 0 0 15 36.22 144 Jim Davis A 5 17 20 10 20 50 37.23 403 Harold Kazanjian A 19 17 7 3 9 19 37.60 43 Steve Norton A 22 17 9 8 25 42 38.09 79 Morice Dennery S 33 17 8 9 12 29 38.23 349 Micheal Venditti A 5 17 5 12 10 27 39.43 532 Rob Vandegrift S 2 19 0 25 25 50 39.71 345 David Robinson A 26 17 6 15 11 32

Saco Valley Sports Center Simulated Golf

40.24 273 Frank Welch A 12 17 11 25 5 41 40.75 543 Victor DeGroot A 11 17 0 0 6 6 41.37 27 Dave Correa A 15 17 3 4 7 14 47.72 526 Justin Wunderlich S 2 17 0 5 15 20 999.00 424 Paul Brown A 6 17 10 11 0 21 999.00 290 Rene Bouchie A 10 17 25 20 0 45 999.00 413 Alvin Ohlenbusch A 21 17 4 6 8 18 DIVISION 18 TIME BIB FNAME LNAME CAT TM# LDV PT1 PT2 PT3 TOT-3 37.01 218 John Shipman A 20 18 10 20 0 30 37.72 235 Joe Schabhetl A 24 18 12 0 12 24 38.05 418 Barry Hugo A 26 18 11 8 15 34 39.88 522 Geno Guinasso A 9 18 0 15 0 15 40.24 147 Tom Enos A 13 18 20 9 5 34 40.85 177 Jason Hanson S 7 18 6 0 7 13 40.85 379 Jim Tafuto A 8 18 15 7 9 31 41.32 347 Nick Kane S 17 18 5 11 20 36 42.60 85 Leo Stevens A 22 18 25 0 0 25 43.28 256 Glen Forgues A 33 18 4 10 6 20 43.66 281 Kevin Garland A 19 18 7 0 10 17 44.74 170 Joshua Everett T 26 18 2 6 11 19 48.74 342 Danny Boris S 26 18 3 12 25 40 999.00 461 Tim Rantz A 30 18 8 5 8 21 999.00 121 Philip Swanson A 22 18 9 25 0 34 DIVISION 19 TIME BIB FNAME LNAME CAT TM# LDV PT1 PT2 PT3 TOT-3 35.97 206 Brett Russell A 17 19 12 5 5 22 38.45 229 Morris West A 6 19 5 9 8 22 39.43 134 Larry Ouellet A 22 19 25 8 4 37 40.45 328 Chip Bierweiler A 12 19 7 3 11 21 40.97 39 Carl Nelson A 8 19 8 4 9 21 41.34 372 Jeremy Beauchesne S 25 19 9 10 12 31 41.38 465 Eric Marnich T 36 19 11 15 3 29 41.57 386 Leon Fox S 10 19 10 12 7 29 41.61 215 Russ Lanoie A 20 19 20 0 0 20 43.10 519 Aaron Snell S 25 19 0 6 10 16 43.86 524 Sean Peters S 12 19 0 2 20 22 44.04 381 Greg Wood S 23 19 6 11 15 32 45.74 271 Marcus Pickering S 6 19 4 7 6 17 999.00 438 Richard Groves A 33 19 15 20 0 35 DIVISION 20 TIME BIB FNAME LNAME CAT TM# LDV PT1 PT2 PT3 TOT-3 36.67 429 Peter Levesque A 20 20 12 9 0 21 39.66 367 Michael Baptista S 25 20 4 0 7 11 39.94 305 John Felice A 20 20 7 4 20 31 40.74 338 Lance Merrill S 21 20 25 11 5 41 41.12 36 Dick Ayer A 4 20 20 8 8 36 41.30 88 Scott Simoneau T 2 20 8 15 12 35 41.56 55 Jerry Galvin A 6 20 10 10 25 45 42.30 510 George Neville A 4 20 0 7 10 17 42.46 301 Bob Yanuck S 22 20 9 20 4 33 47.84 397 Bobby Blake S 7 20 15 25 0 40 49.15 105 Henry Forrest A 29 20 11 0 0 11 51.20 330 Ian Anderson S 12 20 3 0 11 14 57.60 320 Brandon Rafferty S 25 20 6 6 9 21 58.50 266 Andrew McGaffi gan S 12 20 2 5 6 13 999.00 392 Bill Connolly S 36 20 5 12 15 32 DIVISION 21 TIME BIB FNAME LNAME CAT TM# LDV PT1 PT2 PT3 TOT-3 38.12 453 Joe Kwasnik A 4 21 5 25 9 39 38.28 327 Josh Brault A 12 21 7 20 0 27 38.42 2 Mike Isles A 35 21 0 10 15 25 39.18 357 Wild Bill Riley A 19 21 25 0 2 27 39.55 61 John Hebb A 29 21 8 0 25 33 39.99 267 Juan Sprague A 99 21 12 0 0 12 44.01 297 John Chernick A 22 21 20 0 8 28

Vir tu a lG o lf:


U sing state-of-the-arttechnology golfers and nongolfers alike can now enjoy play ing one of the w orld’s 22 fam ous courses regardless of w eather... Strike the ball as y ou w ould norm ally and as the ball hits the screen technology takes over as y our ball flies, bounces and lands on the fairw ay or green or in a bunker,w ater hazard,deep rough or trees !!! P la y 9 h oles or a com plete rou n d . R a tes: $2 4.00 a n h ou r • C lu b R en ta l$5.00

Make your own Tacos, All You Can Eat Chili

WEDNESDAY Fish Fry $12.99

MEISTER’S SHOW YOUR PASS Wednesdays 25% off Appetizers

Italian Night 3-course dinner

O n e S top For All You r B rid a l & P rom N e e d s Alterations of all kinds 9-H ole Q uota Tournam ent. Play any tim e M onday - Sunday .

95 Pine Street • Rt. 302, Fryeburg, ME 207-935-3777


THURSDAY 2 for $21

Nancy’s Alterations

G o lfTo u r n a m en t!

44.25 56 Martin Warshafsky A 4 21 15 11 10 36 46.15 98 Greg Loehr A 18 21 11 0 0 11 48.31 373 Tim Connifey S 9 21 6 0 12 18 48.60 411 Zack McNevich S 5 21 4 12 20 36 999.00 529 Keith Ouellet A 28 21 0 9 11 20 999.00 309 Fritz Koeppel A 10 21 10 0 0 10 999.00 161 Christopher Proulx A 3 21 0 15 0 15 999.00 264 Peter Stevens A 29 21 9 0 0 9 DIVISION 22 TIME BIB FNAME LNAME CAT TM# LDV PT1 PT2 PT3 TOT-3 39.83 182 Tim Connors A 26 22 5 25 20 50 40.71 294 Ken Schiller A 20 22 25 0 0 25 40.97 421 Eamonn Lynch A 36 22 6 0 0 6 41.40 538 Joshua Snell S 25 22 0 0 12 12 41.64 208 Scott Bennett S 32 22 11 11 15 37 42.54 307 Jonathan Spak T 17 22 4 9 10 23 44.59 130 Matt Howland T 2 22 8 15 25 48 45.12 521 Craig Keaveny S 25 22 0 20 0 20 46.22 62 Robert Willig A 29 22 7 10 9 26 47.65 112 Charles Ohl A 4 22 15 8 6 29 48.25 295 Larry Huemmler T 20 22 9 12 8 29 51.58 282 Chris Strout S 24 22 3 0 11 14 999.00 459 Erik Eisele A 3 22 12 0 0 12 999.00 442 Tom Eastman A 3 22 10 0 7 17 999.00 399 Kris Kampe A 11 22 20 0 0 20 DIVISION 23 TIME BIB FNAME LNAME CAT TM# LDV PT1 PT2 PT3 TOT-3 45.56 472 Neil Lorenzon A 33 23 20 20 0 40 46.27 474 Johnny Gross A 25 23 6 0 11 17 46.35 252 Scott Nichols-Rano A 7 23 7 12 12 31 47.59 275 Doug Houston T 20 23 4 7 15 26 50.09 329 Nick Neenan S 12 23 3 9 9 21 50.20 469 Jason Bergen S 25 23 12 25 5 42 51.35 539 Eric Burns S 10 23 0 0 25 25 51.48 473 Ed Miller S 11 23 5 15 10 30 51.64 394 Josh Hodgdon S 12 23 9 0 6 15 52.51 230 Wendal Lincoln A 26 23 10 0 4 14 52.63 162 Bob Johnston A 36 23 11 11 20 42 56.23 492 Scott Strange A 10 23 15 8 0 23 58.99 452 Marty Basch S 3 23 2 10 8 20 999.00 432 Simon Mosinski A 26 23 8 0 7 15 999.00 193 Douglas Fisher T 20 23 25 0 0 25 DIVISION 24 TIME BIB FNAME LNAME CAT TM# LDV PT1 PT2 PT3 TOT-3 41.10 507 Dave Desclos A 29 24 0 2 0 2 43.83 534 Eric Dziedzic A 21 24 0 0 12 12 55.57 464 Clayton Groves A 19 24 15 20 25 60 57.14 283 Ben Benfi ll A 99 24 25 0 11 36 66.86 312 Tyler Fiske S 10 24 20 25 15 60 94.53 284 Kelley Jon Scruggs A 19 24 12 0 7 19 96.13 319 Jason Morissette S 13 24 9 15 8 32 104.38 238 Brian Dalke S 23 24 2 12 6 20 999.00 111 Hersh Sosnoff A 29 24 11 0 0 11 999.00 536 Derek Lagasse A 99 24 0 0 10 10 999.00 335 Unknown Racer A 99 24 0 0 0 0 999.00 285 Tim Hodge A 99 24 10 0 9 19 999.00 542 Lawrence Carbonaro A 33 24 0 0 20 20 999.00 131 George Anderson A 15 24 2 2 0 4 DIVISION 99 TIME BIB FNAME LNAME CAT TM# LDV PT1 PT2 PT3 TOT-3 41.02 549 James Scharnowske S 99 99 0 0 0 0 50.85 553 Chris Lambert S 36 99 0 0 0 0 85.07 550 Mark Ansaldi S 99 99 0 0 0 0

Tu xe d o R e n ta ls s ta rtin g a t $5 9 Knitting Classes • Large Selection of Yarns 16 Norcross Circle, North Conway Village Mon-Fri 8-4:30, Sat 8-4, Sun 10-2

(6 0 3 ) 3 5 6 - 73 4 4 • 9 8 6 - 19 0 0

North Conway Village (directly across from Joe Jones) 603-356-5039 •

Yankee Smokehouse AND

WILD HOG PIZZERIA Specialty Pizza Hog Trough Sausage, Hamburger, Canadian Bacon, Green Peppers, Onions & Mushrooms with Red Sauce and our own Cheese Blend! Corner of Routes 16 & 25W, West Ossipee, NH Dine in or Take Out • 539-7427 Open 11:30-8:30 Sun-Thurs, Fri & Sat till 9

THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, January 27, 2011— Page 13

ENGLISH from page one

riculum," said Kennett High Principal Neal Moylan said. "We're trying to move students towards a core understanding whether it's reading, writing or through literature. All the work and credit should go to our English staff. They're so devoted and committed; they're just super people with a passion for what they do." School board members at a recent Joint Boards meeting were pleased. "I think it's really exciting for the students here," said Conway School Board member Randy Davison. "Kudos to the English Department for the long overdo overhaul. We're moving our curriculum out of the fossil era." "I love what you've done with English," added Albany School Board member Colleen Cormack. "I think our entire community shield be very proud of the program of studies. I wish I had these opportunities when I went to school here." Jackson School Board member Genn Anzaldi also liked the change. "This is fabulous," she said. "I can't wait to take this back to the Jackson board, I'm sure they'll be excited, too." Moylan unveiled the 2011-12 program of studies to the Joint Boards Tuesday evening at Kennett Middle School. The Joint Boards is made up of members of all the area's school boards, which meet twice a year. On hand for Tuesday's meeting were board chairman Vicki Harlow and Nancy Kelemen, both of Bartlett; Jane Gray, Pat Philbrick and Judie Goss, all of Eaton; Dick Klement, Davison and Syndi White, all of Conway; Joe Kopitsky and Anzaldi, both of Jackson; Cormack, of Albany; and David Farley, of Tamworth. Representatives from Freedom and Madison did not attend the meeting due to prior school commitments that evening. Moylan explained that he along with the entire teaching staff in the school's English Department and curriculum coordinator Penny Kittle went to Durham this fall to visit Oyster River high School, whose students continually scores more than 100 points above the state average in critical reading and writing. Kennett High is going to model its English curriculum along the same lines as the Bobcats. "They have an English program that has been so effective for the past 20 years," Moylan said. "They encouraged us to make the learning more student centered. All of our teachers went down to get a good hands on appreciation for how they deliver their curriculum. The key is to try to give the students a number of choices in the way that content is delivered. "This whole change is the initiative of our teachers and I have to tell you I couldn't be prouder," he continued. "It's been a total collaborative effort. You can see how excited they are about this. I think our students will be equally energized." "It's a really exciting time for the English Department," Kittle said, who attended the two and a half hour meeting with Sonya L'Heureux, the English Department Head at Kennett High. Freshman reading has been replaced by Extreme Reading. English I has been replaced by Freshman Readers' and Writers' Workshop. English II, English III and American Literature have been replaced by a wide range of course offerings such as Shakespeare; American Literature I; American Literature II; The Hero's Journey; Science Fiction; Media and Society; The Art of Persuasion; British Literature; Nonfiction Reading and Writing; Desktop Publishing to Blogging to Website Production; Reading and Writing about Outdoor Sports; A History of New Hampshire Through Literature; The Big Book (War and Peace); Sports Literature; The Beats; Gender in Literature; Reading Around the World; Genre Studies; Creating Children's Literature; Writing as a Naturalist; and Essay Writing. English is the lone subject at Kennett where students are required to take four credit worth of courses in order to graduate. Members of the English Department also crafted the overview of each of the courts offerings. The offerings also provide students with a future educational path, outlining who the course is recommended for. For example, the Hero's Journey, is for grades 10-12 and is "recommended for students reaching for competitive colleges, technical/community colleges." It is a literature and a writing requirement. "Superman's parents were killed when his homeworld was destroyed, Luke Skywalker's parents were killed by the Dark Side, and Harry Potter's parents were killed by Voldemort," the course description states. "One was sealed in a spaceship and sent to

earth, one was hidden away in the desert wastes of Tatooine, and another was locked in a closet under the stairs. Why do these similarities exist, and how long have these patterns existed? Together we will fi nd answers to these questions, as the hero must often find his own answers. We will begin with a study of what is known as the archetypal hero and his journey by reading excerpts from Joseph Campbell's The Hero With a Thousand Faces, as well as Native American myths and stories from the Bothers Grimm. We will sail with Odysseus on the Aegean Sea, and slay dragons with Beowulf. Students will identify heroes and hero-stories in modern-day fi ction, fi lm, and graphic novels. Writing is analytical in nature, but students will be asked to create their own hero myths, as well." Possible texts: Beowulf, Homer's The Odyssey, and White's The Once and Future King." The Beats is for grades 10-12 and is "recommended for students reaching for highly selective colleges, competitive colleges." It is a literature and

a writing requirement. "beat: adj. slang totally exhausted. Beatifi c: adj. bestowing bliss, blessings, happiness, or the like. Takes these two words, mix them together and you will start to understand what ideas helped defi ne a generation who's influence is still felt today in literacy,lm fi and art. The work of Jack Kerouac, Allen Ginsberg, Lawrence Ferlinghetti, William Burroughs and many others will form the basis of study in this course. We will read the classics On the Road and Howl among other works in an effort to discover where these 'beatniks' came from, what they stood for, if anything, and how they've left their impression on American culture." Harlow wondered how colleges would be able to determine what level courses from Kennett are taking. Moylan said every student's transcript will list the level of classes on them. "We've contacted Dartmouth, Keene State, UNH and Plymouth just to make sure we're on the right road and they've all said we are," Moylan said.

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Page 14 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, January 27, 2011

TRANSFER STATION from page one

Happy 49th Anniversary – January 27, 2011 My loving husband Richard The Broken Chain We little knew that morning that God was going to call your name. In life we loved you dearly. In death we do the same. It broke our hearts to lose you, You did not go alone. For part of us went with you, The day God called you home. You left us many memories, Your love is still our guide, And though we can not see you, You are always at our side. Our family chain is broken And nothing seems the same, But as God calls us one by one The chain will link again. Your loving wife Diane —FULL SERVICE BAKERY—

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showed up in person to complain. The last hearing was held on Tuesday night. Colleen Cormack, of Albany, and Steve Bamsey came to oppose the Sunday closure. Cormack informed the Conway board that Albany selectmen oppose the change. Eaton selectmen sent a letter stating the same opinion. But the opposition wasn’t enough to sway the selectmen. "We appreciate everyone coming in at the public hearings, but I still say there was only a minor showing (in opposition)," said chairman Larry Martin. "A lot of people didn’t say anything, so they must have been happy with the way things were going. Too often we are quick to jump on the squeaky wheel and not think about the other 93 percent that aren't saying anything." Selectmen explored a number of options before coming to a decision. Those included closing on Monday and Tuesday and staying open a full day on Sunday; night hours on week days; and closing on Sundays in two weeks as opposed to waiting until after the deliberative session. "If we do anything other than close Sunday or stay status quo, we are going to the (negotiation) table," said public works director Paul DegliAngeli. The town is already in violation of the union contract, which requires that employees receive two consecutive days off. Now, employees only get Monday off. But the town has never had to deal with a grievance because it pays overtime for the Sunday half day, DegliAngeli said. Employees work four hours on Sundays and are paid for six. Selectmen are trying to save a total of about $90,000, of which about $40,000 is overtime for Sundays and $50,000 is a transfer station attendant job that was cut through attrition. "Those folks have had one day (per week) off for 20 years," said DegliAngeli. "Prior the staffing cut, we used to give an employee a Sunday per month off because we could rotate them." Selectman Mike DiGregorio made a motion to put the $40,000 back into the overtime budget so that Sunday hours could be maintained. "Sometimes people disconnect from us because they say we don't listen," said DiGregorio. "If we don't take action now, we are not listening to what the people want." But DiGregorio's motion died for lack of a "second." Another selectman must agree to consider a motion before the whole board votes on it. "I tried," DiGregorio concluded. Much later, the board voted to close on Sundays pending any changes at deliberative session. The fi nal vote on this motion passed 3-2, with Crow Dickinson and DiGregorio in the minority. Money would have to be added at deliberative session to keep the transfer station open on Sundays until voting day in April. Also, for safety reasons, the public works department has a policy that says employees shouldn't work alone. DegliAngeli said he will have to borrow other workers from the land-

fill department to give the transfer station employees one weekend off per month. One landfill worker is also a backup for the guard shack attendant in case of illness or vacation. The landfi ll worker also snow plows, so now, the public works department would be short a plow driver. But Martin disagreed adding there were several other options that DegliAngeli hadn't considered. Everyone agreed to discuss that in non-public because they were getting too deep into personnel issues. Currently, there are three employees who work the transfer station — one at the guard shack and two elsewhere at the facility. Previously there were four employees at the transfer station, including one at the guard shack. Town manager Earl Sires said will make the department function with whatever resources it is given. However, the public works department won't operate like it had before the cuts. For example, on snowy days the town may have to open the transfer station late because there won't be enough staff to clear the roads and monitor the facility simultaneously. Selectman considered closing Monday and Tuesday and having a normal work week of 7 a.m. to 3 p.m. Wednesday through Sunday. That motion got a second but didn't go any further. The town would have had to renegotiate the contract to change the work week, and selectmen felt that might be tough. The contract ends in December. Also DegliAngeli said that schedule would be diffi cult for businesses such as restaurants that are busy on weekends and would want to dump their trash on Monday. Dickinson said he'd like to close the transfer station on Monday and Tuesday and keep it open a half day on Sunday with overtime. But then the problem is employees would lose their 40-hour work week and the town would likely lose in a fight with the union. Selectman Robert Drinkhall asked DegliAngeli if the number of people who visit the transfer station on Sunday would increase to be equal to Tuesday if the hours were increased? "My intuition is no... because if Sunday is your day then you're getting it done between 8:30 a.m. and noon," said DegliAngeli. Throughout the discussions, Martin championed the employees. The reason selectmen were proposing a closure on Sundays was because it was what staff wanted. Selectmen allowed transfer station staff to choose because they were facing a 15 percent cut in their overtime pay. Also, Martin said it was important for employees to have some time with their families on weekends. "Some people told me, 'Well, there are a lot of people not working and I shouldn't be concerned about their overtime.' I don't totally agree with that because these people have been doing it (for over 20 years) and it was part of their standard of living. Now we are reducing their standard of living by 15 percent," said Martin. DegliAngeli recalled the town closed the transfer station on Sundays for a week back in 1996 and the residents were "very unhappy."

THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, January 27, 2011— Page 15

Selectman surprised by change in sidewalk clearing policy “Something must have got past me because I never voted on not removing snow on the east side,” said selectman Mike DiGregorio. “I think it was just a budgetary thing. There is so much that happens in the budget season, there was a decision to save a few dollars and that was probably part of it.” he had briefed the board...maybe we should have made a bigger deal about it at the staff level,” said Sires. DiGregorio apologized to townspeople for not understanding that the policy was changing. “I would never have voted to stop removing snow on the east side of that road,” said DiGregorio. “I’m an advocate of taking care of our sidewalks.” But selectman Robert Drinkhall said even when the town was maintaining the east side, the sidewalks were still unwalkable. In those years, the state plows would push the snow into the sidewalks and the town would push it back. Selectmen and Sullivan will discuss the issue on Feb. 8, said chairman Larry Martin.

Postmaster arrested for allegedly shoving wife at post office BY DAYMOND STEER THE CONWAY DAILY SUN

ARREST from page one

and documented "thousands of dollars of damage" to the apartment. "During the course of the investigation, Adam Money was contacted by the police and arrested," Perley said. "Money resisted the efforts of police to take him into custody but was subdued and apprehended." Money was arraigned in the Conway District Court on Tuesday. Attorney Janet Subers, prosecu-

tor for the Conway Police Department, argued that Money was a fl ight risk and a danger to the community. The judge granted her request for $25,000 cash bail against Money for the fi ve felony and 10 misdemeanor charges he faces. If convicted of all charges, he could be sentenced to a maximum of 35 years in prison on the felonies and an additional 10 years on the misdemeanor charges along with a total of $30,000 in fines. Money is next due in court Feb. 8 for a probable cause hearing.

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CONWAY — North Conway’s postmaster was charged with assault for allegedly shoving his wife on Tuesday, said Conway police Lt. Chris Perley. Postmaster Paul Ansaldi, 47, of Conway, allegedly shoved his wife during a dispute at the North Conway Post Offi ce. Perley couldn’t say if Ansaldi was working at the time or what the couple was upset about.

“It’s against the law to have unprivileged contact with anyone regardless of the nature of the argument,” said Perley. The arrest was made at the post offi ce. Multiple officers were involved because it’s standard procedure to have several respond to domestic violence calls, said Perley. Ansaldi is out on personal recognizance bail. His court date is March 1. Attempts to reach Ansaldi Wednesday afternoon were unsuccessful.


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CONWAY – At least one selectman was unaware of a policy change regarding snow clearing on the east side of the strip. The Blueberry Muffi n’s owner Nate Sullivan’s complaint that snow buildup was unsafe became the basis for a front page story in The Conway Daily Sun on Tuesday morning. Selectmen responded to the story later that evening. The strip is defi ned as the area between Burger King and Artist Falls Road. “Something must have got past me because I never voted on not removing snow on the east side,” said selectman Mike DiGregorio. “I think it was just a budgetary thing. There is so much that happens in the budget season, there was a decision to save a few dollars and that was probably part of it.” Town manager Earl Sires said he reviewed a tape of the meeting in question. During a discusion on snow pickup, public works director Paul DegliAngeli explained what the policy was and then added the only change would be that the town wouldn’t pick up snow on the east side. The selectmen didn’t react to his statement. “You can see how from Paul’s perspective he felt

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Page 16 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, January 27, 2011

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Page 18 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, January 27, 2011

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Forest box created by Pine Tree School students on display at United Nations CENTER CONWAY — Thanks to students across the country, including Center Conway, people are taking a walk through the woods at the United Nations in New York City. A “forest box” created and decorated by students from Pine Tree Elementary School was displayed at the U.S. Mission to the United Nations in New York. It was one of six boxes selected for display by the American Forest Foundation out of dozens submitted nationwide. The United Nations has designated 2011 as International Year of Forests to promote broader understanding of the importance of forests, and to bolster global efforts to promote sustainable forest management and conservation. New Hampshire’s forest box was put together by the third- and fourth-grade students of Sally Smith and Diane Gamache at Pine Tree Elementary School. They worked with Clare Long, conservation educator at the White Mountain National Forest. A result of a brainstorm by the kids of what they wanted to include, the box is covered in white birch bark, the state tree. It includes tree leaves, pine cones and pine needles — as well as maple syrup and a can of Moxie made in New Hampshire with real tree gum. The box includes information about Abenaki Indian culture, and a DVD about New Hampshire forests that the kids researched, wrote and edited. The kids wanted to include skis too, but they were too big to fit. New Hampshire has almost 3.5 million acres of forests managed by private owners, and more than 1 million acres of public forests. More than 15,000 jobs are created thanks to New Hampshire’s private forests, and an economic impact of almost $500,000 is added to the Gross Domestic Product. Nationally, more than 2.5 million jobs are created thanks to America’s private forests, and an economic impact of almost $115 billion is added to the Gross Domestic Product. “Forests are an important teaching tool, and Center Conway students are helping world leaders understand America’s natural heritage,” said Tom Martin, president of the American Forest Founda-

tion. “Their forest box shows the benefi ts we all get from New Hampshire’s forests — clean air, clean water, habitat for wildlife, wood for sustainable building and other products, and nature for hiking, hunting and fishing.” New Hampshire’s forest box was displayed along with boxes from Florida, Hawaii, Indiana, Montana, and New Mexico. They will be displayed in March at a Congressional briefi ng and reception in Washington, D.C., together with forest boxes from every state, and at other venues throughout the year.

THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, January 27, 2011— Page 19

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Strategies for dealing with cholera Complicating Haiti’s already difficult plight, the country’s first cholera outbreak in one hundred years has spread across the battered nation. Thousands of people have died as a result of this epidemic, with a handful of U.S. visitors also suffering the disease, many of whom returned to Florida with the condition. Cholera is typically not something we worry about in New Hampshire, however with a rising number of local relief workers visiting Haiti and other endemic areas, cholera is worth understanding. Cholera is caused by Vibrio cholerae, a bacterium that

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releases a toxin into the colon. This organism is typically not found in the waters of the Western Hemisphere, rather it is more common in parts of Africa and India. However the worldwide spread of infectious disease that is inevitable, very well may someday bring cholera into our own backyards, likely in the warm water of the Southern United States. Vibrio cholerae are able to live outside the human body and thrive in fresh and brackish water. The application of contaminated water to produce, utensils, etc is one of the common modes of transmis-

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Page 20 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, January 27, 2011

CHOLERA from page 19

Although up to 75 percent of patients have no symptoms, the 25 percent who do tend to develop a watery diarrhea. The severity can be mild, as it is in most cases, but in severe cases profuse “rice water stools” can lead to the loss of many liters of body water, sometimes in a short period of time. Rapid treatment is needed to prevent severe dehydration in more aggressive cases. After confi rmation of the diagnosis by stool culture, the mainstay of treatment is rehydration, although antibiotics have a role. They can shorten the duration and severity of disease. The preventative use of antibiotics is not advised in most cases, primarily because the risk of side effects from antibiotics exceed the risk of contracting the condition. Likewise, during an outbreak, drug-resistant bacteria may arise, making antibiotics not only potentially worthless, but possibly responsible for the drug resistance that can kill its victims. Rehydration is usually successfully achieved via the oral route. The World Health Organization distributes a product that is available commercially: oral rehydration salts. When severe diarrhea occurs, loss of free water is only part of the problem. Loss of electrolytes compounds the damage, leading to potentially fatal imbalances in blood pH. These salts are designed to prevent such an imbalance from developing, and if used judiciously can drop the cholera death rate to less than 1 percent. Unfortunately there is no cholera vaccine available in the United States, which isn’t as bad as it sounds, considering that the vaccine’s effi cacy is poor to begin with. If you are traveling to Haiti, or a cholera-endemic area, talk with your PCP or set up a travel consult to discuss preventative strategies like proper water treatment, hand washing and safe food precautions. Dr. Brian Irwin is a family physician at Tamworth Family Medicine, a division of Huggins Hospital.

Suze Hargraves

Pucker Up Once December rolls around I’ve got chapped lips and it drives me nuts. I’ve got drawers, pockets and purses full of every brand of lip balm available. I’ve dug deep in my pockets for the very expensive stuff and shaken the piggy bank for the cheap stuff. In the end I have enough tubes of goo to wax every fl oor in America, but I’ve still got chapped lips. What am I doing wrong? Dermatologists call it “chelitis.” I don’t care what it’s called but something’s gotta give. Chronically chapped lips can be due to some easily fi xable things. If your lips always seemed to be chapped look for some common culprits first: • Dehydration is the most common cause. • Propyl gallate or phenyl salicylate (salol) in any lip product or guaiazulene or sodium lauryl sulfate or red dyes in toothpaste, mouthwash or other mouth care products. • Don’t put things like pens and paper clips in your mouth if you have a nickel allergy.

O ut w ith the old econom y, in w ith a new econom ic supplem ent.

Economic Review & Forecast Th isyear,th e E conom icReview willbe inclu ded in th ree editionsof Th e C onway D aily Sun.Beginning Thursday,Feb.3 and forth ree Thursdays th rou gh Feb.17th ,th ese specialsectionswillinclu de storieson th e localeconom y. Foradvertisers,th isnew form at willprovide h igh ervisibility and bettervalu e.

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.


Suze Hargraves is a staff member of White Mountain Community Health Center and a freelance writer. Visit for more information or fi nd the health center on Facebook.

LOVE SUN in the

Show your love for your special person with an ad in The Conway Daily Sun!


The Conway Daily Sun will be publishing a special Valentine’s Day Wishes page in the Saturday, February 12th edition. Deadline is Wednesday, February 9th at 5 pm.

For only $5 you can tell your mom, dad, children, or a special friend how much you love them! Or choose a double ad for only $10! Call us at 356-3456, stop by The Sun or email with your ad. Please include your ad, check or credit card number*, and expiration date. *$10.00 minimum for credit card purchases.

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lips steer clear of products containing parabens, fragrance, glycolic or salicylic acid, oil of cloves (contains eugenol) and lanolin. Stick with products containing glycerin, beeswax, natural oils or good old fashioned petrolatum. Don’t forget to protect your lips from sun by choosing lip protection products with an SPF of at least 15 that protects from both UVA and UVB rays. Slather it on and keep doing it. The American Academy of Dermatology reports that there’s no truth to the old wives tale that lip balms are addicting. You simply get used to having soft-supple lips and that’s a good thing. Your lips are an indicator of your health just like the rest of your skin. Pay attention to them and protect them. Keep that perfect pucker year round.

• Citrus fruits in direct contact with lips can cause irritation and drying. • Picking at or habitually licking or chewing on your lips will cause chapping. • Skin conditions that cause rashes elsewhere such as eczema or psoriasis can also affect your lips. Do not put the same medicine on your lips that you use on your body unless directed to do so by your health care provider. • Lip products that make your lips feel itchy or dry or cause them to start cracking should be avoided. Many lip products including lipsticks, lip stains and balms can have fragrances, preservatives and coloring that can irritate sensitive lips. After ruling out the simple things, chronically chapped lips should be addressed by your health care provider. There are a variety of conditions and medications that can leave you with chapped lips. Never stop using a medication unless directed to do so by your health care team. To avoid chapped, irritated


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Give Kids A Smile provides children with free dental care The National Children’s Dental Health Month will kick-off on Friday, Feb. 4, as dentists across New Hampshire offer children from low-income families free dental services including dental examinations, cleanings, fluoride treatments and sealants. This is part of the annual Give Kids A Smile campaign locally supported by the New Hampshire Dental Society and the Northeast Delta Dental Foundation. In Conway, Dr. Eric Hirschfeld has participated in the program for several years. Last year more than 44,650 dental team members nationwide participated in Give Kids A Smile to provide care and raise awareness of the importance of access to dental care for disadvantaged children. The event, supported by the American Dental Association (ADA), has been held annually since 2003. “It’s heartbreaking to see a child’s smile destroyed by severe tooth decay,” says Dr. Melissa Kennell, a New Hampshire dentist who is

currently practicing in the Lakes Region and has volunteered for this event for the past three years. “Imagine not being able to eat, sleep and pay attention in school because you have a mouth full of toothaches. We can do more to help children get the dental care they need.” According to the American Dental Society, oral health is closely linked to overall health, and dental disease is the most prevalent childhood disease. And, it is almost completely preventable through regular dental visits, brushing, fl ossing and access to fluoride. To schedule an appointment in Conway, contact Dr. Eric Hirschfeld at 447-1999. The New Hampshire Dental Society is the professional association of dentists in New Hampshire. With more than 800 members, the association represents more than 84 percent of the practicing dentists in the state. To find a local dentist near you, visit or call (603) 225-5961.

CHIN from page 19

pathic Medicine; Nova Southeastern College of Osteopathic Medicine in Miami, Florida. “I have combined the skills and techniques of all of the osteopaths I trained with in my work, often modifying the techniques to make them even more effective,” said Chin. “As a family practitioner, I work with patients of all ages from newborns to geriatric patients. One of my specialties is easing a patient’s pain without using narcotics,” said Chin. “Although, I exercise my clinical judgment as to when to order an MRI or X-ray, I have a high success rate in healing many conditions using osteopathic manipulation which uses less invasive intervention and is very safe.” Chin, who earlier practiced for 22 years at Manatee Physicians in Bradenton, Florida, where he had over 11,000 active patients, is fully licensed by both the American Medical Association (AMA) and the American Osteopathic Association (AOA), studied at Columbia University, received a Master’s degree from St. John’s University in the Sciences, and graduated from the NY College of Osteopathic Medicine. He trained in the family practice program at Stony Brook University Hospital, and also served as chief resident at Long Beach Memorial Medical Center. “Many of my patients are referrals from other patients, and I continue to treat former patients who travel from Florida to the valley for my services,” said Chin. “Each day, my goal is to give my patients my undivided attention and to treat, diagnose, and care for them with every resource at my disposal. Although I treat my patients primarily with traditional medicine, I am also trained in natural and holistic medicine for my patients that request it.” said Chin. To set up an appointment with Dr. Chin, call Primary Care at (603) 356-5472.

“I have a highly developed sense of touch which allows me to actually feel muscles and bones which, as a physician, this skill gives me additional built-in diagnostic tools to work with,” Chin said. “Osteopathic medicine is really about being able to give patients more, not less.” Many headaches, for example, are caused by muscle problems, and I have been able to successfully treat many patients by using my manipulative skills,” said Chin. “Although many of these patients suffered severely debilitating headaches for many years, they are now headache free.” “I chose Dr. Chin as my primary care physician because of his expertise as an Osteopathic doctor,” said Charlene Browne of North Conway. Osteopathic medicine was fi rst introduced nearly 100 years ago by Dr. Andrew Taylor, a Civil War physician and surgeon, who believed that the medical practices of his day were frequently ineffective and sometimes harmful. He devoted 30 years of his life to studying the human body in hopes of fi nding alternative ways to treat disease. “Osteopaths regard the body as an integrated whole,” said Chin. “Today, this philosophy of healing is commonly referred to as preventive medicine which also supports the growing belief that physicians should focus on treating the whole patient and not just the disease.” Chin, who trained under some of the most respected osteopathic physicians in the country, is also a sought-after teacher at four osteopathic colleges: Chicago College of Osteopathic Medicine (alumni of the school account for nearly 13 percent of all practicing osteopathic physicians and surgeons in the United States today); Lake Erie College of Osteopathic Medicine; Long Beach Memorial Health Center in Los Angeles; and New York College of Osteo-

THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, January 27, 2011— Page 21

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Page 22 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, January 27, 2011

Jackson Town Column

Sally-Anne Partoon

Snow sculpting at Black Mountain this weekend See snow sculpting teams in action at Black Mountain for the only New Hampshire sanctioned snow sculpting and Jackson Invitational Competition this year. Starting with 8 feet by 4 feet cylinders of snow, teams will be diligently working from Friday Jan. 28, late into the night and then throughout the weekend in a race against the clock to create their frozen works of art. Everything must be fi nished by noon on Sunday ready for judging and visitor voting which will be followed by an awards ceremony being held at the Shovel Handle Pub. The winners of the Jackson Invitational event will go on to represent the state of New Hampshire in the 2012 Nationals being held at Lake Geneva, Wis. Black Mountain Ski Area and the Shovel Handle Pub are located on route 16B. For more information call the Jackson Area Chamber of Commerce on 383-9356.

Mountain Top Music Center’s Mid-Winter Waltz Party Enjoy a romantic evening with the Mountain Top Community Orchestra playing waltz music by Strauss and other dancing music over dessert in the charm of the Eagle Mountain Carriage House. This popular fund raising event for the organization takes place on Saturday, Feb. 12, from 7:30 to 10 p.m. Tickets are $25 per person. Call 447-4737 for information. Public hearing, Jackson municipal budget Selectmen, David Mason, Beatrice Davis and Jerry Dougherty will hold a public hearing in the town office at 54 Main Street in Jackson on Thursday, Feb. 3, at 5 p.m. to receive public input on the proposed municipal budget to be acted on at the annual town meeting on March 10, at 7 p.m. Jackson Grammar School PTO launches winter 2011 food drive For the next two weeks, drop off any non-perishables at the school outside the JGS kitchen. The initiative will benefit both the Berlin Food Pantry and the Bartlett-Jackson Food Pantry. All dona-

tions are welcome.

Nordic Meisters at Great Glen Trails From the Feb. 1 for eight weeks, between the hours of 9 a.m. to 3:45 p.m., skiers of all abilities can challenge themselves on the race courses with prizes awarded in age categories and through a raffle. Great Glen Trails is also offering a nontimed category for those looking for all the fun without the racing. Don't forget, Nordic Meisters isn’t just about skiing, 2011 will be the second year of their snowshoe division too, plus all Nordic Meisters can ski or snowshoe free every Tuesday throughout the winter season — even on non-race days. An awards party and potluck dinner will be held on March 12. Visit or call 466 2333 for information. Jackson Historical Society membership meeting at Fryeburg Academy The society is presenting the premiere screening of the one-hour documentary "Brush and Pen; Artists and Writers of the White Mountains 18001900," on Saturday, Feb. 13, at 6:30 p.m. at Fryeburg Academy's Leura Hill Eastman Performing Arts Center in Fryeburg, Maine. The program brings together beautiful paintings and literature created by some of America’s fi nest artists and writers of the 1800s and bridges a gap in the art and literature worlds by combining signifi cant, meaningful and historic White Mountain art and literature in one format. You will be taken on a tour of some of the most famous paintings in New England museums, galleries, and private collections with interviews from scholars familiar with this important period. This artwork and prose interpreted the White Mountains in ways that attracted tourists to the northern region. Emmy Award winner, Andrea Melville, is the producer of this documentary, scheduled to be broadcast on PBS later this year. Several individual members of the Jackson Historical Society have provided major fi nancial sponsorship for the production of this documentary. Other sponsors are the New Hampshire

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Saying goodbye to Dr. Walter Abelmann Long time seasonal resident of Jackson, Dr. Walter H. Abelmann recently passed away on Jan. 6 in Cambridge, Mass. following an accident. The professor, born in Frankfurt, Germany in 1921 was educated in Switzerland and emigrated to the United States in 1939, where he pursued his career in cardiovascular medical treatment and research. He had residences in Boston and New York, and went on to become Chief of Cardiology for the Beth Israel Hospital in Boston in 1974. For those who knew Dr. Abelmann, contributions in his memory may be made to the Walter H. Abelmann Family Book Fund at the Harvard College Library, care of the Recording Secretary, Holyoke Center, Harvard University, Cambridge, MA 02138. There will be a memorial celebration of Dr. Walter Abelmann's life in Spring 2011. If you have any news for the Jackson column, contact Sally-Anne Partoon at or call 383-6666.

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Council of the Arts, the Goldberg Foundation, the Mount Washington Auto Road, The Wentworth Resort in Jackson and a number of collectors of White Mountain School of Art paintings. The historical society's program will begin shortly after the conclusion of the simulcast showing of the opera from the Metropolitan on Feb. 13. Between the two events attendees will be able to enjoy wine and refreshments and also view the logging exhibition currently showing in the adjacent Pace Gallery. Looking ahead, Jackson Historical Society has plans to convert space in the upper fl oor of its offices in Jackson’s historic Old Town Hall to meet museum standards and will become "The Museum of White Mountain Art in Jackson." The organization has already received a grant from the Goldberg Foundation for the design study. As it builds a permanent collection of art, its focus will be to acquire paintings of the Jackson area, each being a scene with a story that will emphasize the educational value of the history of the area.

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THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, January 27, 2011— Page 23

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

Stone Mountain Arts Center Coming Up!

Richard Howard Hill

Richard Howard Hill, 87, of Conway, died Jan. 23, 2011 at his home. Born in Mercer, Maine May 9, 1923, the son of the late John and Florence (Burgess) Hill, he has lived in Conway for most of his life. He served with the United States Army during World War II and worked for many years as a logger and carpenter. Richard loved his cats, hunting fi shing and working on his Oliver tractors. Survivors include his four daughter, Carol Abbott and Helen Sheppard, of Westminister, S.C., Linda Hill and Pamela Levesque

and her husband, Les, both of Conway; fi ve grandchildren, Derek Levesque, Melinda Twiss, Jared Sheppard, James Abbott and George Abbott, Jr.; two great granddaughters, Madelyn and Jordana Twiss; two of his eight siblings, Calvin Hill of Walland, Tenn. and Beatrice Hopps, of Groveton, and many nieces and nephews. Private graveside services will be held in the Conway Village Cemetery later in the spring. There will be no visiting hours. The Furber and White Funeral Home in North Conway is in charge of arrangements.

Hosting national acts up close and personal in the foothills of the White Mountains in Western Maine. This less than 200 seat timber frame music hall serves fine wines and imported beers as well as dinner before selected shows.

C o m in g R ig h t U p ... Friday, January 28 Recession Session: The WIYOS The group brings exuberance and intensity to the vintage styles of the 20’s and 30’s, and its young performers have a vaudevillian style that will mix some great music with some great fun. Recesssion Session Concerts are shows with some big talent for a small ticket price!

Ruth W. Eastman Ruth W. Eastman, 88, of Brownfield, Maine, died Jan. 24, 2011 at the Bridgton Health Care in Bridgton, Maine after a long illness. Born in Whitman, Mass., the daughter of Edward and Marjorie (Ellis) Reed, she moved to North Conway in 1971 and to Brownfield in 1979. Ruth spent her early years with her family in Whitman, Plymouth and Marion, Massachusetts. She had many stories of growing up with a large extended family, having fun on the beach, in the ocean and enjoying artistic pursuits. In the winter Ruth and her friends took the ski train from Boston to North Conway. She met her husband, Rodney on one of these trips, then married him and raised four children in

North Conway. She was a nursery school teacher, kindergarten teacher, school treasurer, arts and crafts teacher and Girl Scout leader. In Brownfi eld she was a member of the This and That club. She loved to travel and be outside. Many days were spent with her family on the Saco and on the beach at Pine Point. She was a painter, a knitter, the maker of fi ne costumes and mostly she was a devoted wife, mother and grandmother. The family includes: two daughters, Rebecca Eastman, of York, Pa., and Jane S. Eastman, of Brownfi eld; a son, Joel E. Eastman and his partner, Walter Murch, of Sanford, Maine; four grandchildren, Donal Heidenblad and his wife, Lauren, Morgan Butters, Leigh Boisvert and her husband, Ray,

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Saturday, January 29 Dan Tyminski and Ronnie Bowman and Ruth Heidenblad; three sisters, Dorothea Harris and her husband, Robert, of Marion, JoAn Reed, of East Bridgewater, Mass., and Marjorie Ann Duquette, of Raymond, Mass., and several cousins, nieces and nephews. She is predeceased by her husband, Rodney L. Eastman, Jr., in 2010, a daughter, Phebe R. Butters, in 1992 and a sister Barbara Goulet. Visiting hours will be held Friday, Jan, 28, from 6 to 8 p.m. at the Furber and White Funeral Home in North Conway. Graveside services will be held in the Kearsarge Cemetery in the spring. Donations may be sent to the Brownfield Recreation Department, 82 Main Street, Brownfield, ME, 04010.

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Two of bluegrass’ finest singers, swapping off leads and harmonizing their beautiful award winning voices... it will be a great night (almost sold out!)

S o fa r for the 2 0 11 S e a s on ... Feb. 4 Feb. 5 Feb. 12 Feb. 17 Feb. 18 Feb. 19 Feb. 20 Feb. 25 Feb. 26 March 4 March 5 March 6 March 8 March 10 March 12

Eric Bibb and Harry Manx - Blues Guitartists, Sitar Sometymes Why - Girl String Band Wine, Dine and Valentine... A Musical Wine Dinner for Valentines Great Big Sea- Canadian Celtic ..............................................SOLD OUT Los Straitjackets - Surfing Beat Rockers Catie Curtis - Singer Songwriter Robin and Linda Williams - Folk/Praire Home Bob Marley - Comedian...........................................................SOLD OUT Steve Riley and the Mamou Playboys...............................JUST ADDED Maeve Gilchrist and Sarah Jarosz - Great Double Bill The Infamous Stringbusters - String Band.......................JUST ADDED Celtic Crossroads - Celtic Super Group Shawn Colvin & Loudon Wainwright III Rodney Crowell - Country Songwriter Carol Noonan and the Stone Mountain Boys host Stone Mountain LIVE! Maine’s Own Musical Jamboree Show with special guests Bill Kirchen and Rose Cousins...............................................................JUST ADDED March 17 St. Paddy’s with Cherish the Ladies - Female Celtic Group March 18 Recession Session: David Francey - Singer-Songwriter, Storyteller .............. ............................................................................................ JUST ADDED Mar. 19,20 Carolina Chocolate Drops March 24 Mavis Staples and Billy Bragg March 25 Ruthie Foster - Folk/Blues ................................................JUST ADDED March 26 Paula Poundstone - Comedian April 1 Del McCoury Band - Bluegrass .........................................JUST ADDED April 2 Alasdair Fraser & Natalie Haas - Master Scottish Fiddler April 7 Tom Rush - Folk Icon April 8 Claire Lynch Band..............................................................JUST ADDED April 9 John Hammond - Roots, Blues April 16 Kerri Powers - Singer Songwriter April 28 Shawn Mullins - Pop Singer Songwriter...........................JUST ADDED April 29 Enter the Haggis - Canadian Celtic Rock April 30 Susan Werner - Singer Songwriter May 5 Spinney Brothers................................................................ JUST ADDED May 12 Iris Dement - Folk Singer...................................................JUST ADDED May 13 April Verch - Canadian Fiddler May 14 Judy Collins - Up Close and Personal May 21 Kingston Trio - Folk Trio Legends June 17 Aztec Two Step - 40th Anniversary Show June 26 Greg Brown - Singer Songwriter........................................JUST ADDED July 8 Le Vent Du Nord - Canadian Celtic................................... JUST ADDED July 9,10 Marty Stuart and the Fabulous Superlatives July 17 Zoe Muth and the Lost High Rollers..................................JUST ADDED July 23 Jimmy Webb - Legendary Songwriter................................JUST ADDED Aug. 12 Chris Smither - Blues Songwriter.....................................JUST ADDED Aug. 13 Ellis Paul - Singer Songwriter Sept. 29 Honey Dew Drops...............................................................JUST ADDED Nov. 5 Harry Manx - Blues, Sitar/Guitar......................................JUST ADDED Nov. 12 Carol Noonan and the Stone Mountain Boys host Stone Mountain LIVE! Maine’s Own Musical Jamboree Show with special guests Tim O’brien and Michael Doucet...........................................................JUST ADDED

Eve ry Tu e s d a y...

Pizza Pub Night every Tuesday A great pizza menu and salads too! Come join us for some winter sustenance. Carol Noonan’s new album, Waltzing’s for Dreamers is now available at Order one today, and help support our Waltzing for Dreamers Free Music Series.

For tickets and more info about our events go to:

Stone Mountain Arts Center 695 Dugway Road Brownfield, ME 207-935-7292

Page 24 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, January 27, 2011

PUBLIC NOTICE JACKSON SCHOOL DISTRICT Please be advised that a public hearing on Jackson School District’s proposed budget for the 2011-12 school year will be held at the Whitney Community Center on Thursday, February 3, 2011 at 7:00 p.m.

PUBLIC NOTICE TOWN OF OSSIPEE PUBLIC HEARING BUDGET COMMITTEE The Ossipee Budget Committee will be holding a Public Hearing for their recommendations of the 2011 Municipal Budget on Tuesday, February 08, 2011 at 6:00PM at the Ossipee Town Hall. A second meeting, if necessary, is scheduled for Wednesday, February 09, 2011 at 6:00PM at the Ossipee Town Hall. Belinda Cullen, Budget Committee Chairman

TOWN OF TAMWORTH Board of Selectmen Public Hearing Notices Thursday, February 3, 2011 & Thursday, February 10, 2011 The Tamworth Board of Selectmen will hold a public hearing to present the 2011 Budget and Town Meeting Warrant on Thursday, February 3, 2011 beginning at 7:00 p.m. The Tamworth Board of Selectmen will hold a public hearing for the purpose of discussing the adoption of RSA 466:30-a pertaining to leash laws for the Town of Tamworth. This hearing will be held on Thursday, February 10, 2011 at 6:00 p.m. Both of these hearing will be held at Town Office.

PUBLIC NOTICE TOWN OF FREEDOM The filing period for vacancies for Town Office elected positions and in the Freedom School District will commence on Wednesday, January 19, 2011 through Friday, January 28, 2011, at 5:00 p.m. The following positions are open for filing: TOWN OFFICES: One (1) Selectman – three (3) year term One (1) Tax Collector – three (3) year term One (1) Supervisor of the Checklist – one (1) year term One (1) Trustee of the Trust Funds – two (2) year term One (1) Trustee of the Trust Funds – three (3) year term One (1) Cemetery Trustee – three (3) year term Two (2) Planning Board Members – three (3) year terms One (1) Library Trustee – three (3) year term SCHOOL OFFICES: One (1) Moderator – one (1) year term One (1) School Board Member – three (3) year term One (1) Auditor – one (1) year term One (1) Clerk – one (1) year term Filings may be made with the Town Clerk on Monday and Wednesday evenings, 6:30 to 8:00 p.m., Saturday mornings 9:00 a.m. to 12:00 noon, and on Friday, January 28, 2011, from 3:00 p.m. to 5:00 p.m. A. Elizabeth Priebe, Town Clerk Town of Freedom

Bartlett Town Column

Amy Deshais

Be aware of winter ordinances I was at the deli counter in the grocery store the other day listening to the clerk say how the people who live in this valley are so friendly and helpful. She was saying how her friends from back home could not understand why she wants to live here. The conversation reminded me of an example of the very friendliness and helpfulness the clerk was speaking of. I had locked my keys in the car in the parking lot of that same grocery store. The driver’s side window was open just enough for me to get my arm inside and unlock the door. This was great until I tried to get my arm back out. There was no way that was going to happen. So, here I was standing on tip toe with my arm stuck in the car door and feeling like a fool when along came a nice local to help me out. I know she wanted to laugh out loud at me, but she refrained until after I was free. The girl at the deli was right. I hope everyone has a great week. Stay warm. The selectmen would like to remind residents that we do have various winter ordinances (which do have fi nes associated with them). There is no parking on any town roads between Nov. 1 and May 1 and this is in effect 24 hours a day. Snow is not to be plowed, dumped, or snow-blown into or across a town road. These ordinances are in effect for the safety of our plow drivers and to allow them to adequately clear the roads. When following a plow truck, remember that it isn’t always easy to see cars behind them especially if they are following too close. The town does have a resident sand pile (sand is already mixed with salt) located at town hall to the side of the salt shed and is marked with a sign

TOWN OF FRYEBURG PLANNING BOARD PUBLIC HEARING The Fryeburg Planning Board will be holding a public hearing on Thursday, February 10, 2011 at 5:30 pm at the Town Office, preceding the scheduled Board of Selectmen public hearings and meeting. The Planning Board will hear questions and comments on proposed revisions to Section 16.N of the Land Use Ordinance relating to sign regulations. A complete copy of the proposed changes is available at the Town Offices. The next regular Planning Board meeting is scheduled for February 22, 2011 at 6:30 at the Town Hall.

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

with orange fl ags. Residents may take buckets of sand for their own driveways. Do not use the large main sand pile as it is subject to avalanche and our highway crew needs to access it. You are not permitted to take salt. Your cooperation in abiding by these ordinances is appreciated. The Bartlett/Jackson food pantry would like to say a big thank you to all those who have so generously donated food and other items to the food pantry this past year. The food pantry continues to be open each Saturday except for holidays from 10 a.m. to noon. They are located at the Glen Baptist Church. 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 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, (603) 374-6241, or e-mail, with questions or for your registration packet.

North Conway Water Precinct FOR SALE North Conway Water Precinct is accepting sealed bids for the sale of the foreman’s service truck. This vehicle is a 1998 Ford F-150 XL 4x4 with 92,554 miles. The vehicle is equipped with aluminum service boxes, work lights, emergency strobe lights, emergency sirens and other items. The vehicle can be seen at 104 Sawmill Lane in North Conway. Please include your bid in a sealed envelope marked “Bid for 1998 F-150 Vehicle” to be sold “as is where is”. Bids are due on February 1, 2011 at 4:00 p.m. For further information, contact David Bernier, Superintendent at 356-5382.

PUBLIC NOTICE CARROLL COUNTY The Carroll County Delegation will meet in Executive Committee on Monday, February 7, 2011 at 9:00 a.m. to work on the 2011 County Budget. The meeting will take place in the Carroll County Administration Building, Delegation Room, at 95 Water Village Road, Route 171, Ossipee, New Hampshire. The Delegation also will consider and act upon any other business that may properly be brought before the meeting or any adjournment thereof. All citizens are invited to attend and ask questions. If you need any specific accommodations, please contact us at the Carroll County Business Office, 539-7751. (ADA) If any of the School Districts in Carroll County have a delayed opening or cancellation due to bad weather, the Carroll County Delegation meeting will be delayed 2 hours. The meeting of the Executive Committee will be followed by a meeting of the County Convention to vote on any recommendation or other business. Karen Umberger, Clerk Carroll County Delegation

THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, January 27, 2011— Page 25

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

Kennett High’s Alex Houghton-Lyman takes the ball to the hoop last week against long time rival Berlin. The visiting Mountaineers came out on top. KHS fell to 1-7 on the season after a 68-32 defeat on the road at Hanover (6-2). The Eagles are back in action Monday when they travel to Wolfeboro for a 6:30 p.m. tip-off against Kingswood (4-4). (JAMIE GEMMITI PHOTO)

KHS ski jumping meet is tomorrow CONWAY — The Kennett High ski jumpers, who were scheduled to host their lone home meet of the season last week but with school canceled, will take to hill on the Kanc. this tomorrow, at 6 p.m. “We definitely didn’t want to totally cancel it,” Laurel Zengilowski, head ski coach at Kennett High, said. “Hopefully, we can pull it off Friday.

I know we won’t have every school there due to schedule confl icts, but we’ll at least be able to jump at home once.” The Eagles, who are the current two-time state champs in the sport, have been fl ying well of late. Chip Henry’s troops have fi nished in the top three in all three meets thus far this winter.


by Lynn Johnston by Scott Adams


by Darby Conley

By Holiday Mathis SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). One situation calls for you to be cool, courteous and impersonal. Another situation requires the flicker of passion to ignite a spark. Knowing which is which is your challenge. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). You can be deeply involved in a relationship and still maintain the high degree of detachment necessary to see yourself and the other person objectively. This will help you solve a problem. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19 ). You are so dedicated to a cause that there is no way you will leave your post until you are certain you have made the difference you originally intended to make. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). You will know with certainty what the next step should be, while a partner will take longer to decide. Try not to force the issue. Let the other person get comfortable and come back to you when the timing feels right. PISCES (Feb. 19 -March 20). You are prone to getting stiff if you stay in the same position for too long. Experiment with movement. Get up, stretch, bounce around. This is true both physically and metaphorically. TODAY’S BIRTHDAY (Jan. 27). This year is characterized by good cheer. February will bring an extra dose of personal satisfaction as you continue to ask for what you really want instead of waiting around to see what happens. You’ll be treated to travel in April. You’ll rally behind a cause to great effect in June. You will be awarded in October. Scorpio and Cancer people adore you. Your lucky numbers are: 8, 2, 14, 39 and 30.

Get Fuzzy

HOROSCOPE ARIES (March 21-April 19 ). Your conscience is clear for one of three reasons: You have done no wrong, you have made amends for your wrongdoings, or you have a conveniently bad memory. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). You’re on a steady climb to success, and you’ll see someone who is already at the top. Assume nothing about whether or not this person is happy with his or her position. Continue with your original goal. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). Miracles happen more readily to those who believe in them. Try not to be so pragmatic that you shut yourself off from the chance that off-the-wall good luck could happen to you. Embrace the possibilities. CANCER (June 22-July 22). You’ll have a terrifi c amount of drive, and what matters is how you channel it. Keep it simple. If you can stay focused on one task for a few hours, you’ll make a significant difference. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). You’re already dreaming of some pretty exciting realities, so you may as well make an official goal out of one of them. Your grandiose ideas have as good a chance of coming true as your humbler aspirations. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). You’ll be circulating in the same realm as a VIP. Maybe this person will help you, maybe not. There is no harm in meeting to find out what your common interests are. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). You will be eloquent and persuasive as you attempt to convince children, employees or friends to follow your lead. Continue in this manner, and you’ll achieve something on a societal level.

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 26 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, January 27, 2011

ACROSS 1 Carpet 4 Happen 9 Sit for an artist 13 Singles 15 Not these, but the ones there 16 Dubuque, __ 17 Chianti or rosé 18 Refuge 19 Russian leader of old 20 Most sensitive to the touch 22 New Jersey basketball team 23 Like meringue 24 Agcy. once led by J. Edgar Hoover 26 Hits hard 29 Natives of Mali & Kenya, e.g. 34 Surfer’s concerns 35 Attempted 36 Establish 37 Whitney and Wallach

38 Elevate 39 Deep mud 40 Gobbled up 41 People from Wales 42 Debonair 43 Luster 45 Flag 46 Prepare Easter eggs 47 Jack or joker 48 Rise to the occasion 51 New Testament book 56 Earthenware cooking jar 57 Approximately 58 California winegrowing valley 60 Bar soap brand 61 Thick 62 At any time 63 Long periods 64 Lawn tool 65 Female sheep

DOWN 1 Argument 2 College credit 3 Trait transmitter 4 People not yet mentioned 5 Cautious 6 Sheltered bay 7 Takes advantage of 8 How apartment maintenance men often live 9 Meal on the grass 10 Seep out 11 Slap 12 Corncobs 14 Law-making bodies 21 Perishes 25 eBay offer 26 Take an oath 27 Island near Sicily 28 Covered with a climbing plant 29 Ascend 30 Trout or turbot

31 From Thailand or Cambodia 32 Boldness 33 Direct; guide 35 Bath powder 38 Rebel 39 Very ordinary 41 “No __, Jose!” 42 Indian garment 44 High principles

45 Cake-to-be 47 Reason 48 Morse __ 49 Mixture 50 Blueprint 52 Not up yet 53 Yearn 54 Church section 55 Gush forth 59 Have existence

Yesterday’s Answer

THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, January 27, 2011— Page 27












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



OXYG Law Order: CI






by Mike Argirion and Jeff Knurek

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

NECN Tonight




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NEW BIBLE Jumble Books Go To:



JANUARY 27, 2011


Today is Thursday, Jan. 27, the 27th day of 2011. There are 338 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: On Jan. 27, 1981, President Ronald Reagan and his wife, Nancy, greeted the 52 former American hostages released by Iran at the White House. On this date: In 1756, composer Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart was born in Salzburg, Austria. In 1880, Thomas Edison received a patent for his electric incandescent lamp. In 1901, opera composer Giuseppe Verdi died in Milan, Italy, at age 87. In 1943, some 50 bombers struck Wilhelmshaven in the first all-American air raid against Germany during World War II. In 1944, the Soviet Union announced the complete end of the deadly German siege of Leningrad, which had lasted for more than two years. In 1945, Soviet troops liberated the Nazi concentration camps Auschwitz and Birkenau in Poland. In 1951, an era of atomic testing in the Nevada desert began as an Air Force plane dropped a one-kiloton bomb on Frenchman Flat. In 1967, astronauts Virgil I. “Gus” Grissom, Edward H. White and Roger B. Chaffee died in a flash fire during a test aboard their Apollo spacecraft. More than 60 nations signed a treaty banning the orbiting of nuclear weapons. In 1973, the Vietnam peace accords were signed in Paris. In 1977, the Vatican issued a declaration reaffirming the Roman Catholic Church’s ban on female priests. One year ago: Acknowledging that “change has not come fast enough,” President Barack Obama vowed in his State of the Union address to get jobless millions back to work while fighting for ambitious overhauls of health care, energy and education. Today’s Birthdays: Singer Bobby “Blue” Bland is 81. Actor James Cromwell is 71. Actor John Witherspoon is 69. Rock musician Nick Mason (Pink Floyd) is 66. Rhythm-andblues singer Nedra Talley (The Ronettes) is 65. Ballet star Mikhail Baryshnikov is 63. Chief U.S. Justice John Roberts is 56. Country singer Cheryl White is 56. Country singermusician Richard Young (The Kentucky Headhunters) is 56. Actress Mimi Rogers is 55. Rock musician Janick Gers (Iron Maiden) is 54. Commentator Keith Olbermann is 52. Rock singer Margo Timmins (Cowboy Junkies) is 50. Rock musician Gillian Gilbert is 50. Actress Bridget Fonda is 47. Actor Alan Cumming is 46. Country singer Tracy Lawrence is 43. Rock singer Mike Patton is 43. Rapper Tricky is 43. Rock musician Michael Kulas (James) is 42. Actor-comedian Patton Oswalt is 42. Actor Josh Randall is 39. Country singer Kevin Denney is 35. Tennis player Marat Safin is 31.



––––––– ALMANAC –––––––

Real Housewives

Real Housewives

Beyond Scared How I Met How I Met Chelsea

E! News

››› “Mrs. Doubtfire” Love Real

Movie: ›››‡ “Being There” (1979, Comedy) Peter Sellers. TCM Movie: “Man in a Cocked Hat” Movie: “Elevator Girl” (2010) Lacey Chabert. Gold Girls Gold Girls HALL Little House

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


ACROSS 1 Data disk 6 Long, heroic poem 10 Carry on one’s back 14 Cara or Castle 15 Foot part 16 October birthstone 17 Risk it all 19 Anticrime acronym 20 Tropical black cuckoo 21 __ Ice Shelf 22 Comic Dangerfi eld 24 Direct sales 26 Colorations 27 Dawdler 30 “__ Doubtfi re” 33 Shoulder warmer 36 Attendee’s answer 37 Chess piece 38 Pasternak heroine 39 French measure 40 Sign off on 41 Memo abbr. 42 Former Peruvian currency

43 “Blue __ Shoes” 44 Air pressure unit 45 Casual affi rmative 47 Feels concern 49 Trojan hero 53 Peloponnesus region 55 Bern’s river 57 Tahlequah, OK school 58 Norse god of thunder 59 Swim in reverse 62 Type of shark 63 Petty of “A League of Their Own” 64 Lamprey hunter 65 Writer Wister 66 North Carolina school 67 Bellows DOWN 1 Stogie or cheroot 2 Worker bee 3 Overhaul 4 John’s Yoko

5 “Butterfi eld 8” co-star Dina 6 Support for glasses 7 NBA players 8 Yuck! 9 Trail-of-Tears tribe 10 Big crowd 11 Cheech and Chong’s first movie 12 Old-time club 13 Gambit 18 Mindanao machete 23 Smallest bill 25 Egyptian dam 26 Intensely hot 28 Complains peevishly 29 Trifl ing 31 Word before block or rage 32 Terrier breed 33 Blow to a wrist 34 Berets and bonnets

35 Plant with a heart? 37 Port on the Seine 39 Simpatico 43 Pesky critter 45 Vein pursuit 46 Lifeboat propellers 48 Composer Copland 50 First name in B-29 history

51 Querier 52 Litigants 53 Verse or sphere starter? 54 Plug of tobacco 55 Height: pref. 56 Related 60 Popular ISP 61 __ Speedwagon

Yesterday’s Answer

Page 28 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, January 27, 2011






DOLLAR-A-DAY NON-COMMERCIAL: Ad must run a minimum of 6 consecutive days. Ads over 15 words add 10¢ per word per day.COMMERCIAL RATE: $2 a day; 10¢ per word per day over 15 words. PREMIUMS: First word caps no charge. Additional caps 10¢ per word per day. Centered bold heading: 9 pt. caps 40¢ per line, per day (2 lines maximum) TYPOS: Check your ad the first day of publication. Sorry, we will not issue credit after an ad has run once. DEADLINES: noon, one business day prior to the day of publication. PAYMENT:All private party ads must be pre-paid. We accept checks, Visa and Mastercard credit cards and of course cash. There is a $10 minimum order for credit cards. CORRESPONDENCE: To place your ad call our offi ces 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m., Monday through Friday, 356-2999; send a check or money order with ad copy to The Conway Daily Sun, P.O. Box 1940, North Conway, N.H. 03860, email ad to classifi ed@ or stop in at our offices on Seavey Street in North Conway village. OTHER RATES: For information about the professional directory or classifi ed display ads call Jamie or Hannah at 356-2999.

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

AKC English Labrador puppies black. Extre mely blocky, cha mpion bloodlines, deposit will h o l d $ 8 0 0 (207)935-3197.

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

I buy cars, trucks, SUV, foreign or domestic. 2000 or newer. No junk. Call (603)387-7766.


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

Damon’s Tree Removal Difficult Removals • Pruning Chipping • Stump Grinding

Roofing, Siding & Windows Call Dwight & Sons 603-356-8231 “We do it right the first time!”

Commercial, Residential, Industrial

DUVAL ELECTRICAL Contractor Generator Hookups New Homes Remodeling

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


Conway Office 603-493-7527 Dave Duval


Tree Removal • Bucket Truck • Crane Removal


RODD Paul Butters Ctr. Conway •


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


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.


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.


Beginner and Just for Fun classes starting February 21st. For info go to or call 207-642-3693.






Quality Marble & Granite



603-986-5143 • 207-935-5030

603-356-2155 - Fully Insured

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

B.C.’s Custom Colors

INGOVALResidential Commercial ND EMProperty Services SAOW RGunnars Services AB

Roofing MW Valley since 1984 North Conway 447-3011

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

Interior/Exterior Painting. Insured/Affordable Free Estimates 603-662-4301

Serving the Valley Since 1990

SN 603-398-5005

Hurd Contractors Roofing • Siding • Flooring




(603) 323-3399


FULLY INSURED (603) 356-9968

EE Computer Services 603-733-6451

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


Crawford P. Butler Reasonable Rates

ARTIE’S ELECTRIC Residential Electrical Specialist • Licensed • Fully Insured


ROOF SHOVELING General Snow Removal / Plowing Insured • Highly Recommended



Quality & Service Since 1976

603-356-6889 603-356-6667 • 800-564-5527

Pop’s Painting LLC

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

LEGACY PAINTING and Remodeling Est. 1980 - Fully Insured

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


Tim DiPietro




FIRST RESPONSE Plumbing & Heating LLC Credit Cards Accepted, Licensed, Insured, Background Checked


Steven Gagne Residential & Commercial Insured • Master #12756

Damon’s Snow Removal


Animal Rescue League of NH Cats, Kittens, Dogs, Pups and Other Small Critters looking for a second chance.

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

Free Est. • Insured • Horsehair Plaster Repair


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 inco me families. Please call Harvest Hills Ani mal Shelter, between 10-3 Tues thru Friday 207-935-4358. DO YOU NEED FINANCIA L HELP spaying and altering your dog or cat? 603-224-1361, before 2pm.

DOGGIE PLAYGROUP at Four Your Paws Only on Rte. 16 in N. Conway. New changes for 2011. 11-12 is for s maller, 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 f mi or Visit 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. HARVEST Hills Thrift Shop. Open daily, closed Thursday, new hours. 10am-3pm. LAB pups, outstanding yello w litter, born 12/14/10, 4 yellow males re maining. Asking $900. FMI, (603)380-6420.

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

...ONE DOG AT A TIME Obedience training and problem solving. Call Dave @ 986-6803 POMERANIAN puppies, ready March. 3 fe males, black, white and brown. AKC shots $750/each (603)730-2298 Sharon. TICA Siberian kittens, hypo-allergenic, dog like personalities, vet checked, vaccinated $800 (207)935-3197.


Autos 1980 Dodge Pickup, 8’ bed, 6 cyl auto, air, very good condition $1500. (603)473-2582, (603)630-0199. 1983 1 ton Chevy pickup, V8 , auto, 4x4, V plow, runs good, $2000. (603)473-2582, (603)630-0199. 1989 Dodge Dakota pickup V6 , auto, runs good $600. (207)647-5583. 1990 Honda Civic. Standard, red, great condition $700/obo. (603)986-8870. $825 fir m 1990 Lexus LS 400, 4dr, black, leather, sunroof, auto, must see to appreciate (603)730-2260. 1996 Chevy Cavalier, 4 cyl, 4 door, very clean, runs very well. $700. Call (603)447-9126. 1997 Ram P.U. 1500, 5.9L, 4 wd, 154,000 mi, $1500. (603)986-6702. 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 o f TIM'S Garage, #192 Rt. #302, Glen, NH, near Glen Sand and Gravel. For info., please call (207)625-7046. 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. 2003 Chevy Trailblazer, 4/WD, auto, 6 cyl, 4 door, green. Books $9900, asking $9000. (603)939-2013 after 5pm. 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.



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 Acade my, LLC, Preschool and quality Childcare in Fryeburg, ME, has i mmediate limited openings. Call Kelly (207)935-2351. STEPHANIE'S child Care Licensed in-ho me daycare now has openings (603)539-6230 or visit TWO i mmediate openings. Monday- Friday. Fryeburg. CNA certified. Extended hours/ days by appoint ment. Vicky (207)344-4205.

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,


Acapella Praise Group

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


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

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.

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.






Painting & Wallpaper


Newly remodeled salon and pet care center. Groo ming, daycare and doggie bed and breakfast in a fun, clean, happy environment at prices you can afford. Call Auntie Cindy @ 447-5614.

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


10% OFF Labor thru 4/30/11

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


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

AKC Shetland Sheepdog puppies (Shelties) sables and tri-colors, ho me raised, champion sired $800 (207)935-3197.

Your Classified Is Wired!

The Sun’s classifieds now are on the Internet.

Entertainment BOOK your exotic dancers for your super bowl party now and save $25. Call (603)236-9488.

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

THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, January 27, 2011— Page 29

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.

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.

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

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

LARGE mahogany hutch, woodstove, 4 pc. white wicker set. barrister book case, night stand, large antique chest, antique chairs, old toys, glassware and more. In Conway, please call Jon at (860)383-3400.

CONWAY Village. One bedroom apartment. Private entrance. $775/mo incl. heating, plowing and off street parking. No pets. References required. Call 1-888-445-5372. 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.

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.

CONWAY 1 BEDROOM 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.

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. EFFINGHAM: Ryefield 1 & 2 BR apts. Open concept starting at $655/mo heat incl. No Pets. (603)539-5577. FRYEBURG In-town- large 2/3 bedroom apartments. 2nd floor has large studio. Good references, security deposit. $750+. 207-935-3241. 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.

2 bedroom mobile home. Rt.16 Madison. Plowing & trash included. $600/mo. + sec. dep. (603)447-6524, (603)986-4061. MADISON- 4 bedroom, 2 bath home, woodstove, forced hot air by propane. $1100/mo plus security. (617)908-2588. $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. 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. NO. Conway 2bed/ 2 bath furnished end unit at Northbrook $950/mo + utils. Call Jeana at Re/Max Presidential 520-1793 or 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. NORTH Conway 1 bdrm apt. Nice neighborhood. No smoking, small pets considered. $550/mo plus utilities & security. (508)776-3717.

FRYEBURG very nice 2/ 3 bed room mobile, large kitchen, bath, 2 car garage, fireplace. Security, $875/mo plus (207)935-3241.

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- 1 bedroom close to town, $600/mo includes heat, plowing and trash. No pets. (207)935-4280.

NORTH Conway 2 bdrm apt. No pets, $750/mo plus utilities. (603)939-2462.

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.

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.

FRYEBURG, NH/ Maine line, excellent location. Mountain views, 1 bedroom, cable and Internet provided. $495/mo. No pets. (207)415-1444, (207)256-8060.

NORTH Conway Village, 3 bdrm apt. Heat included. $800/mo. Credit check, no pets or smokers. Bill Crowley Re/Max 387-3784.

GLEN- 1 bedroom apt, $425/mo plus utilities, no pets, includes snow removal. Call 986-6451.

NORTH Conway Village- 1 bdrm apt., 2nd floor. $600/mo plus utilities, security deposit & references. 387-8014.

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. INTERVALE– 3 br, 2 ba $1350.00 includes heat. Carriage House with fireplace, garage, views call or 603-383-8000 or JACKSON– 3 br, 2 ba, hardwood floors, $950.00 per month, oil heat, call or 603-383-8000 or JACKSON- 800 s.f. apartment w/d connection. Heat, hot water, and plowing included $770/mo. 781-910-8407. 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 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. 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. 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

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. WAKEFIELD: 3 BR mobile home, near Belleau Lake, $645/mo plus util., 2 BR mobile home, $595/mo. No pets. (603)539-5577.

10-22 Ruger band new all weather black synthetic stock, replaces wood. Easy installation. $49.00 (603)491-7017. 12GA shotgun. NEF Topper. Single shot. Perfect trap or bird hunt. 3 chokes. $165. (603)491-7017. 29’ CAMPER TRAILER: Excellent condition. Full sized couch & bed, flat screen TV, microwave, everything works. $2100. (207)647-5583.

3500 TV Channels. No Monthly Fees. FMI:

WEST Ossipee: Sunny 2 BR apt $750/mo includes heat only. Contact Chelsi @ (603)569-3330

AMAZING Beautiful queen or full pillow top mattress set only $249. See ad under “furniture”.

For Rent-Vacation

ARIENS Snowblower, 26”, 8 hp, great cond., electric start. $475. (603)323-9980.

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

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.

D&D OIL 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.

DRY FIREWOOD $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. FULL sized sleeper sofa, $100. 10” table saw, $250. Wall unit $75. 32” TV $75. (603)367-8666.

GOT BED? 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. NORTH Conway Village- now available 400 to 1275 sq.ft. premium office space. Includes three office suite with private break room and rest rooms. Convenient in-town location (next to TD Bank). Newly renovated, great visibility and access from Main Street or North/ South road, ample parking. Call Roger (603)452-8888.

Best prices and quality. Next day delivery on all floor models. Buy local and be happy. 603-733-5268/ 986-6389. KENMORE 30” electric range, 4 coil, white, great shape, $75/firm. (603)539-3417.

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

NEED Cash? Sell your stuff on Ebay. We do the work. You get cash! 10 years experience. ABCybersell (207)925-3135 Mike. SNOWBOARDS, Skis, snowshoes, helmets all sizes used. Burton, Forum, Nitro, Boots, Bindings- cheap. (603)356-5885. STORE Fixtures. Like new maple gondolas, slat 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 AMAZING! Queen or full mattress set. Beautiful Luxury firm European-pillow-top, new in plastic, costs $1,095, sell $249. Can deliver. 603-305-9763 CASH & CARRY, tables, chairs, lamps, sofas, appliances, $5.00 and up at the Glen Warehouse. 383-6665.

Free 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. 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.

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

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

Page 30 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, January 27, 2011

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

by Abigail Van Buren


DEAR ABBY: You advised “Susan in Southern Oregon” (Dec. 1), who asked about the appropriateness of giving alcohol as a gift at an office party, that “the only time that alcohol would be an inappropriate gift is when the giver knows the recipient doesn’t use it.” As a former psychiatric social worker, I would say that the only time alcohol would be an APPROPRIATE gift is when the giver knows the recipient would use it, and do so responsibly. People aren’t always forthcoming about their views and experiences regarding alcohol, so it’s best to play it safe. Many people abstain from alcohol because they are recovering alcoholics or have seen the devastating results that alcoholism has had on a loved one’s life. Others have religious reasons for not imbibing. Giving alcohol as a gift may not only dismay the recipient, it could also lead to worse results if the giftee is someone who is struggling to stay sober. -- AMY IN DOVER, DEL. DEAR AMY: You have raised many valid points. Most of my readers disagreed with my answer, and their reasons have made me reconsider my advice to Susan. I was wrong. (Mea culpa.) Read on: DEAR ABBY: Imagine receiving a bottle of alcohol after growing up in a home with an abusive father who drank. Not only would you not want it, you wouldn’t want to give it to anyone else. Imagine receiving a bottle of alcohol after having lost a child in an automobile accident caused by a drunk driver. Would you want that reminder, or would you want to regift it to someone who might get drunk with that bottle and cause someone else’s death? -- JOE IN BIRMINGHAM, ALA. DEAR ABBY: Many alcoholics choose not to reveal their disease. It is called Alcoholics ANONYMOUS for a reason. A person may have been in recovery for many years and

may not wish to tell anyone except close family and longtime friends. A gift of alcohol would be a temptation to any recovering alcoholic, one that is hard to resist. The mind can easily rationalize: “It was a gift. I might as well get rid of it. I can share it with others, so it’s not so bad.” The slope grows steeper from there. -- ANONYMOUS IN SAN ANTONIO DEAR ABBY: Have you any idea what it is like to get knocked across a room because you asked your daddy to play with you? Have you seen your Christmas tree knocked over because your mother and father were having a fistfight? My father owned one of the largest businesses in our town. We belonged to the country club. Yet my parents died in poverty because of alcohol. Of the four siblings, I am the only one who doesn’t have an alcohol abuse problem. I am frequently asked to attend functions so I can be the designated driver. I think the slogan “Friends don’t let friends drink and drive” should be changed to “Real friends don’t try to shift their responsibility.” -- A SURVIVOR IN LAS VEGAS DEAR ABBY: Twenty years ago, I would have agreed with your answer. I am the president of a construction company, and it was standard practice for us to give alcohol at Christmas to a number of our customers. Then one day, I received a call from a tearful woman who asked if we had given alcohol to her husband. When I answered yes, she said that in the future, she would appreciate it if we wouldn’t do that anymore. Her husband, an alcoholic, had consumed the entire bottle, gone home and beaten her up. We discontinued the practice immediately. I would not advise people to gift alcohol unless they know the recipient very well and know it will not cause harm to him or her, or those around them. -- SAFER IN TENNESSEE

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


Diesel Mechanic Alvin J. Coleman & Son Inc. is actively seeking a qualified and experienced mechanic to perform repair and preventative maintenance on a fleet of heavy trucks and equipment. Position is full time, year round, and available today. Health Benefits and 401k Available. Stop in or call Jim Drouin Alvin J Coleman & Son, Inc. Rt. 16, Conway, NH 603-447-5936


Northern Human Services is looking for 2 community members to open their homes and share their lives as Home Care Providers. We are assisting two women, who require assistance and encouragement, to continue to develop life skills that will enhance their sense of independence and their quality of life. They are looking forward to having a home to grow in, to discover new things and to develop new relationships. This is an exciting opportunity to life share and to make a difference in two people's lives! This sub- contracted position is available to NH residents only. For more information regarding this position please contact: Shanon Mason, Director of Housing at Northern Human Services, 356-6921 X 1030. Email: All positions require a valid driver’s license, proof of adequate auto insurance, completion of driver’s and criminal background checks. NHS is an EOE. Programs of NHS do not discriminate based on race, color, national origin, age, sex or disability.

by Gary Trudeau

EXECUTIVE SECRETARY We are looking for a career-oriented Executive Secretary and receptionist for the President of our well-established local resort development 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. Excellent interpersonal skills, attention to detail, and the ability to be flexible are necessary attributes. A real estate or paralegal background is a plus, but not required.

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

The Town of Lovell, Maine will be hiring a

Courtesy Boat Inspection Program Coordinator The leading Resort in the Mount Washington Valley

* Temporary Housekeepers * • Energetic candidate with a STRONG work ethic • Nights, weekends and holidays a must • Reliable with a friendly and outgoing attitude a must • Shifts available through the winter season You may stop at the resort to pickup an application or email or mail your resumes to RJMV Resort, Attn. Steve Lambert, PO Box 2000, N.Conway, NH 03860

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

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

THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, January 27, 2011— Page 31

Help Wanted 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. 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. DENTAL hygienist to cover part/ all of a 12 week maternity leave late February/ early March. Send resume to 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.

Help Wanted

Home Improvements

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


Home Works Remodelers

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.

All phases of construction, from repairs to complete homes. “Building on reputation” (603)455-7115, (603)447-2402,



Tired of living paycheck to paycheck? If you have a good attitude and like people we want you to become part of our team. Fun team atmosphere. Vacations. $500/week but not limited to. Bonuses. Advancement. Start this week. Call for more information Mon & Tues only 603-822-0220.

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.

Wait Staff & Bartenders wanted. Ambitious, energetic & experience only need apply. Please send a resume to: PO Box 5002, PMB 114, North Conway, NH 03860.

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:

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

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

NEW Homes Garages Decks Remodeling, Roofing, 30yrs experience, fully insured. Jeff (207)583-6577, cell (207)890-7022.

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.

Land 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 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.

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

Real Estate 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.

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

Roommate Wanted




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

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

FROZEN PIPES? We can help Call (603)662-7583. “GALLANTS Automotive” Will your car pass inspection due to rust? If not give us a call. Also general repair. 1098 Turkey St, Tamworth (603)447-9126. HYPNOSIS for habit change, stress, regression. Michael Hathaway, DCH, certified hypnotherapist. Madison 367-8851.

LEAKY ROOF? Roof shoveling, stop leaks. Ceiling, wall repair. Interior painting. Superior results. 1-207-890-3477

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

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

PRO CLEAN SERVICES BROWNFIELD: $425/mo., ready immed. Incl. heats, elec., w/d, plowing, shared kit. & bath. Satellite TV $35 extra. 1st & last. (207)441-6859 Bob.

Carpets, windows, rental cleaning, janitorial services. Insured. Commercial & Residential. (603)356-6098.

CONWAY- $375, ready immediately, utilities & cable included, shared kitchen and bath. Call (603)447-6672.

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

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

Services #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.

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

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


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

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

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

Wanted CASH paid- New Hampshire history, White Mountains, early guides, Military, other books, collections. Mat (603)348-7766.

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

ROOF SHOVELING Call Mike Lyons, a Fully Insured Roof Professional. (603)370-7769. ROOF Shoveling- Fully insured, dependable, call Steve (603)986-5347. SHOVELING/ roof raking, snowblowing. Reasonable/ reliable, references. (603)986-7093.

SNOWPLOWING 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.


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 32 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, January 27, 2011

The Conway Daily Sun, Thursday, January 27, 2011  

The Conway Daily Sun, Thursday, January 27, 2011

The Conway Daily Sun, Thursday, January 27, 2011  

The Conway Daily Sun, Thursday, January 27, 2011