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The Snowville Inn has been renovated and is open under new management. Dinner and lighter fare Thursday - Sunday. Monday is Pub Night! Join us Thanksgiving Day for a traditional turkey dinner Reservations: 603.447.2818

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2011

VOL. 23 NO. 208

www.thesnowvilleinn.com

CONWAY, N.H.

136 Steward Road, Eaton, NH

MT. WASHINGTON VALLEY’S DAILY NEWSPAPER

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Robbery suspect held on $100,000 bail Michael Rehmert Jr. charged with armed robbery and kidnapping in Nov. 2 holdup of T.D. Bank customer BY ERIK EISELE THE CONWAY DAILY SUN

Rt. 16/302 Intervale, NH

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CONWAY — The man police say robbed a T.D. Bank customer at gunpoint last week made his first court appearance Thursday after waiving extradition in Maine. Circuit court Judge Pamela Albee

ordered Michael J. Rehmert Jr., 32, of Fryeburg, held on $100,000 cash or corporate surety bail Thursday morning. He faces two class A felony charges, one for armed robbery and one for kidnapping, each punishable by up to 15 years in jail and $4,000 in fines. If released, Albee ordered, Rehmert will

have to submit to electronic monitoring and sign a waiver of extradition. “I have no problem with that,” he said. “I just have no way to post the bail, your honor.” Rehmert stood in the courtroom two days see ROBBERY page 8

Bargain hunting season in full swing

ALL IN-STOCK AREA RUGS $100 Wool, nylon, poly & more!

Sale through Nov. 26th or until supplies last!

BY TOM EASTMAN THE CONWAY DAILY SUN

In honor of Veterans’ Day Weekend we will be offering Veterans and active duty Military Personal 10% off their purchases now through Sunday when you present your military id card. We will also now start offering the same discount every Wednesday at Four Your Paws Only.

Thank you for all for your service!

D on ’ t Fo rg et Yo u r Pets … • Blaze Orange Safety Wear • Thanksgiving Treats from our On-Site Pet Bakery! • Holiday Gifts for Pets & Pet Lovers! • K9 Sweaters & Coats • Warm Dog Beds • Full Line of Pet Supplies • Lupine Collars & Leads • Pets Welcome

U.S. Army Airborne veteran Scott Hayes, center, and other veterans are welcomed into Josiah Bartlett Elementary School’s celebration of Veterans Day Wednesday in the school’s gymnasium. Pre-schoolers through 8th-grade students performed patriotic songs and dances celebrating veterans using the platform of the USO through the decades. The USO included entertainers, sports and other celebrities visiting and entertaining troops overseas since World War II. Families, friends and residents enjoyed the show along with Bartlett’s veterans who included: Jim Howard, Charlie Mitchell, Benson Howard, George Howard, Bert George, George Abbott, Ralph Mallett, Norman Head, David Hayes, Mike Chandler, Ray Bailey, Vin Bailey, Robert Amidon, Rob Owens, Bill King, Scott Hayes, Pierce Murphy, Sean Cowland, Salina Cowland, Joey Medeiros, Jimmi Emery and Ben Day. (JAMIE GEMMITI PHOTO)

Veterans Day observances today in Conway, Fryeburg BY LLOYD JONES THE CONWAY DAILY SUN

CONWAY — A number of Veterans Day observances are planned Friday in communities throughout Mount Washington Valley and Western Maine. Rt. 16, N. Conway, NH

603-356-7297

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The 11th hour of the 11th day of the 11th month is when the Armistice was signed in 1918 ending World War I, and every year since, on Nov. 11, the nation has saluted its veterans with parades, wreath-laying

CONWAY — Remember when November was a slower time for business, a season known only for attracting deer hunters? Over the last decade, it's now a time to don shopper orange, as the hunt for holiday season bargains at local outlets every November and early December has grown into big business — especially during Veterans Day weekend. “The shopping season really started last weekend, as several shops and restaurants were

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ConwayDailySun.com

see SHOP page 13

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Page 2 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, November 11, 2011

‘Bigfoot’ goes to court

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CONCORD (WMUR) — An amateur filmmaker dressed as Bigfoot made his case before the state Supreme Court on Thursday that his First Amendment rights were violated two years ago. Jonathan Doyle and some friends were trying to film a movie at Mount Monadnock State Park in 2009, but he was stopped when officials said he didn’t have a permit or post an insurance bond. “This is classic First Amendment activity,” said Barbara Keshen of the New Hampshire Civil Liberties Union. When he was stopped by a state park manager, Doyle was told he needed to get a permit 30 days in advance and post a $2 million bond before filming. “Not only did Mr. Doyle not ever apply for a special use permit, he never asked what the requirements were, never went to get an insurance quote, never asked for a waiver of any of the requirements,” said Matt Mavrogeorge of the Attorney General’s Office. Making amateur movies is a hobby for Doyle, who said he has made similar movies before on the mountain and never had to pay any fees. His attorney said that it wasn’t until a local newspaper wrote about his upcoming film shoot that the state took notice.

Tonight Low: 28 Record: 14 (1992) Sunset: 4:22 p.m.

ROME (NY Times) — Italy pulled back from the brink on Thursday, as lawmakers seemed poised to usher out Prime Minister Silvio Berlusconi and replace his government with a cabinet of technocrats most likely led by a former European Commissioner, Mario Monti. A day after Italian bond yields hit 7.4 percent, raising fears of an Italian default that could tear apart the euro zone and threaten the global economy, market pressure on Italy eased as it became apparent there was a break in the

the

2008 to determine whether it is in the national interest. “As a result of this process, particularly given the concentration of concerns regarding the environmental sensitivities of the current proposed route through the Sandhills area of Nebraska, the department has determined it needs to undertake an in-depth assessment of potential alternative routes in Nebraska,” the

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political impasse over the postBerlusconi era. The once-unstoppable Berlusconi had pledged to step down as soon as the Italian Parliament passed austerity measures demanded by the European Union. But until Thursday the timetable was unclear, and it seemed that Berlusconi was hoping to buy himself more time in power. But now, with the Senate expected to approve the measures on Friday and the Lower House on Saturday, Berlusconi is expected to step down by Monday.

noun; Universal wisdom or knowledge. — courtesy dictionary.com

department said in a statement Thursday. The proposed project by a Canadian pipeline company had put President Obama in a political vise, squeezed between the demand for secure energy sources and the thousands of jobs the project will bring, and the loud opposition of environmental advocates who have threatened to withhold electoral support next year if he approves it.

Penn State students, police clash in unrest after announcement

STATE COLLEGE, Pa. (NY Times) — After top Penn State officials announced that they had fired Joe Paterno on Wednesday night, thousands of students stormed the downtown area to display their anger and frustration, chanting the former coach’s name, tearing down light poles and overturning a television news van parked along College Avenue. The demonstrators congregated outside Penn State’s administration building before stampeding into the tight grid of downtown streets. They turned their ire on a news van, a symbolic gesture that expressed a view held by many: that the news media had exaggerated Paterno’s role in the scandal surrounding accusations that a former assistant coach, Jerry Sandusky, sexually assaulted young boys. “I think the point people are trying to make is the media is responsible for JoePa going down,” said a freshman, Mike Clark, adding he believed that Paterno met his legal and moral responsibilities by telling university authorities about an accusation that Sandusky assaulted a boy in a university shower in 2002.

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A look at what happens when a southern town’s unspoken code of rules and behavior is shattered by three courageous women who strike up an unlikely friendship.

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S&P 10.60 to 1,239.70

A shaken Italy is poised to name a new government

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NASDAQ 3.50 to 2,625.15

records are from 3/1/74 to present

WASHINGTON (NY Times) — The Obama administration on Thursday said it was delaying a decision on the contested Keystone XL pipeline while it studies an alternate route through Nebraska, effectively pushing any action well past the 2012 election and into 2013. The State Department, which announced the decision, has been reviewing the proposed project since

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“Male comics are always coming up to me, and they’re like, ‘Hey, Natasha, don’t you think you’re a little attractive to be a comedian?’ And I’m like, ‘Don’t you think you’re a little ugly to be talking to me?’” — Natasha Leggero

DOW JONES 112.85 to 11,893.79

U.S. delays pipeline decision until after election

There is precious little in civilization to appeal to a Yeti” —Edmund Hillary

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Tomorrow High: 47 Low: 33 Sunrise: 6:35 a.m. Sunset: 4:21 p.m. Sunday High: 54 Low: 40

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THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, November 11, 2011— Page 3

Deerfield man accused of Biden thanks veterans before killing sister at his home giving 1st amendment speech DEERFIELD — A Deerfield man has been accused of killing his sister at his home. Jeffrey Cook, 55, was arraigned Thursday on a charge of seconddegree murder. Prosecutors said he killed his sister, Sandra Griffin, 58, by striking her in the head several times. On Thursday morning, a home at 88 Ridge Road in Deerfield remained taped off, and a police cruiser was parked outside the driveway. The attorney general’s office said that shortly after 6 p.m. Wednesday, someone called police. “The police were initially called to the residence, not via a 911 call, but via a call to the police station,” said Senior Assistant Attorney General Jane Young. Young didn’t say whether the call came from the home, but when police arrived, they discovered Griffin. Young said Griffin was visiting from North Carolina. “As a result, early this morning,

Jeffrey Cook was arrested on two counts of second-degree murder, with alternative theories of reckless and knowing,” Young said. According to neighbors, Cook lived at the house with his wife and sons. But one neighbor said the sons are in their 20s and might have moved out. Neighbor Mark Dallaire, who said he has known Cook for years, said he couldn’t believe it when he heard the news that Cook was charged with second-degree murder. “Not Jeff,” Dallaire said. “Jeff’s the nicest guy in the world. I would have trusted him with my kids. I did. I played softball for years with him, and he’s just a super nice guy. The whole situation is very, very sad.” Young said police were interviewing a number of witnesses, but she wouldn’t say how many people were at the house. An autopsy on Griffin is scheduled for Friday. Cook is being held without bail. —Courtesy of WMUR

MANCHESTER — Vice President Joe Biden spoke to veterans in Manchester on Thursday before he was scheduled to speak in Concord. Biden will deliver the keynote address at the Nackey S. Loeb School of Communications First Amendment Award event. Earlier in the day, he spoke at the American Legion Sweeney Post in Manchester. “There’s only one truly sacred obligation: to prepare those who we send to war and care for those who come home from war,” Biden said. Biden thanked veterans of World War II, Korea and Vietnam, but he said the current generation of service-

Fewer highway deaths in N.H. this year CONCORD — New Hampshire is on its way to achieving a highway safety record this year. Highway Safety Agency Coordinator Peter Thomson said the highway death toll for this year was at 69 Wednesday. That’s down from 116 for the same period last year. The agency has kept records on high-

UNH students rally in support of Occupy Wall Street protests Northland

DURHAM — University of New Hampshire students are holding a rally in solidarity with the Occupy Wall Street movement. Students are planning to gather on the main lawn in front of Thompson Hall from 12:30 p.m. to 2 p.m. Thursday. Students are holding a general assembly to allow for people to voice their opinions and ideas and to discuss future actions at UNH. At this time, there has been no discussion

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way deaths for 44 years. The best year was in 2009, which had 110 fatalities. Last year, 128 people died in crashes. Thomson and AAA Northern New England told the Eagle-Tribune a state “Commute With Care” campaign plus higher gas prices are factors in the improved numbers. —Courtesy of WMUR

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of actually occupying any space in the area. UNH students have been expressing concern over ranking last in higher education funding while simultaneously having the highest cost for in-state tuition among state universities. The event is sponsored by the UNH Peace and Justice League and the UNH Student Environmental Action Coalition. —Courtesy of WMUR

men and women is forging a new path after a decade of fighting. “Not merely because of the equipment they have and how it’s changed and modernized, but unlike other generations, they have fought war after war after war, beginning not just 10 years ago, but all the way back to the Gulf War,” Biden said. Touting President Barack Obama’s jobs plan, Biden pointed to one of the bill’s components that passed the U.S. Senate on Thursday. The bill provides a tax credit for companies that hire disabled veterans who have been out of work for at least six months. —Courtesy of WMUR

ALL NOVEMBER REPAIRS & SERVICE will receive a FREE winter checkup!

Purchase 2 or more Winter tires this month and get them mounted and balanced FREE!

All repairs and services completed now thru Dec. 14th will qualify you for our

$500 giveaway! Drawing to be held on 12/15/11.

Help us give back this month by bringing a non-perishable food item and receive a coupon for $20 off future service or repairs. We will match the cost of the food received with a check to the NH Food Bank.


Page 4 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, November 11, 2011

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FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 11 Veterans Day In North Conway. Veterans Day in North Conway begins with an ecumenical church service at 9:30 a.m. at the First Church of Christ Congregational, located on the east side of Route 16 in North Conway, directly across from Peaches Restaurant. All veterans, not only from the Mount Washington Valley area, visiting Veterans are also encouraged to join, either on foot, motor vehicle or motorcycle. The Veterans Day parade will form in the parking area of John Fuller School, Pine Street, North Conway at about 10:30 a.m. The parade will step off at exactly 11 a.m. The parade will end at Schouler Park for the traditional Veterans Day Ceremony. A Veterans’ Day luncheon will be held, under the direction of Richard Mattei, culinary arts director, at the Kennett High School Mineral Springs Café, from 12:30 p.m. to 2 p.m. Any veteran who participates in any of the day’s events, along with an additional guest, will be the guests of North Conway American Legion Post-95. Band members, scouts and their parents as well as other participants in the ceremonies will also be guests of NC AL Post-95. Tamworth Veterans Day Ceremony. The Tamworth Veterans Day Ceremony will be held 11 a.m. at the Tamworth Veterans Memorial, at the junction of Main Street and Routes 113/113A. All are welcome to join in honoring and paying tribute to the men and women who are serving and those who have served in the United States Armed Forces. Flag-raising Ceremony. Madison honors veterans with a flagraising ceremony scheduled for noon on at the new Veterans Monument site at Madison Town Hall. Veterans Day Spaghetti Dinner. Rodney A. White Sr. VFW Post 8270 and Ladies Auxiliary will host a spaghetti dinner at Ossipee Town Hall. In addition to dinner, there will be music and dancing, a silent auction, 50/50 and other raffles. Doors open at 4 p.m., dinner starts at 5 p.m., silent auction until 6 p.m. The ban for the evening is the New England Country Boys. The cost is $6 for adults, $3 for children age 9 and younger. People are welcome to come just for the auction and entertainment. The event is a benefit for veterans and their families. All are welcome. For more information call (603) 539-6322. Veteran’s Day Historical Hike At Pondicherry Park. The second Annual Veteran’s Day Historical Hike at Pondicherry Park, hosted by Loon Echo Land Trust Stewardship Coordinator Jon Evans, presents an historical tour through Pondicherry Park. Hikers will pass tall pines, wetlands, Kneeland Spring and the unique Bob Dunning memorial bridge as they travel through the park in the heart of Bridgton, while learning about the park’s early settlers and why many Revolutionary War veterans called

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Bridgton home. Hikers should dress warmly and bring water and a snack. The group will meet at the Bob Dunning memorial bridge behind the Magic Lantern Theatre at 9 a.m. All Loon Echo hikes are free; but donations are always welcome and will qualify you to a one-year membership. To join or find out more about Loon Echo, visit www.loonecholandtrust.org. For more information about this hike or other Loon Echo events, contact Jon Evans at jon@lelt.org or call (207) 647-4352. Remick Museum Free To Veterans. During Veterans Day, from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m., the Remick Country Doctor Museum & Farm welcomes all branches of service; retired, veteran, active duty, fire department, police force, friends and families to come together and enjoy the museum free of charge. Lunch will be available for purchase. The Remick Country Doctor Museum & Farm is at 58 Cleveland Hill Road in Tamworth. For more information call 3237591 or visit online at www.remickmuseum.org. Grover Cleveland Dinner. Deborah “Arnie” Arnesen, will be the keynote speaker at the Carroll County Democrats’ Grover Cleveland Dinner at the North Conway Grand, at Setters’ Green in North Conway. Candidates for state congressional offices will also be present. The theme for the event is “Resurgence.” The event opens with hors d’oeuvres and a social/cocktail hour at 5:30 p.m.; dinner begins at 6:30 p.m. Tickets may be ordered on line at ccnhdemocrats.org. For ticket information, call Ed at 374-6131. ‘Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat.’ Fryeburg Academy students present “Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat” at 7:30 p.m. at the Leura Hill Eastman Performing Arts Center in Fryeburg, Maine. Purchase your tickets online at www.fryeburgacademy.org or by calling the box office at (207) 935-9232. North Conway Public Library Closed. The North Conway Public Library will be closed on Veterans’ Day. Regular library hours will resume on Monday from 12-5 p.m. Regular hours for the library are: Monday and Tuesday noon to 5 p.m., Wednesday and Thursday noon to 6 p.m., Friday noon to 5 p.m. For more information, please call the library at 356-2961. Conway Public Library Closed. The Conway Public Library is closed today in observance of Veteran’s Day. Regular hours resume tomorrow, Saturday, Nov. 12. The Conway Library is open Monday, Tuesday, and Thursday from 10 a.m. to 8:30 p.m.; Wednesday from 10 a.m. to 6:30 p.m.; Friday from noon to 5:30 p.m. and Saturday from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. For more information call 447-5552. ‘Effingham Public Library Closed. The Effingham Public Library, located at 30 Town House Road, Effingham will be closed in observance of Veterans’ Day.

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Annual Ski Swap And Sale Drop Off Days. Bring your old skis, poles, boots and clothing to Jackson Ski Touring Center, 153 Main Street, in Jackson to sell your items at the sale Nov. 12. Items accepted 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. daily through Nov. 11. ‘Spring Awakening.’ M&D Productions is presenting “Spring Awakening,” winner of eight Tony Awards, at Your Theatre in North Conway at 7:30 p.m. Come relax in the Culture Cafe which opens at 7 p.m. before the show. This is Occupy M&D Night (Pay What you Can Night). For questions or to make reservations visit us online at www.yourtheatre.com or call the box office at 662-7591. Tin Mountain Artists Reception. Tin Mountain Conservation Center will hold an artists reception from 5 to 7 p.m. at the art gallery and library in the Tin Mountain Nature Center on Bald Hill Road in Albany Six local female artists, Kate Curtis-McLane, Anne Garland, Linda Gray, Andrea Kennett, Wendy Ketchum and Marguerite Witkop have work on display. The artwork will be on display through Jan. 1. For more information on this exhibit or Tin Mountain call Lori or Donna at 447-6991, visit www.tinmountain. org or their page on Facebook. Pasta and Pie for People Benefit Dinner. Nativity Lutheran Church will hold a Pasta and Pie for People benefit dinner from 5 to 7 p.m. at church, located at the corner of Grove and Main Streets, in North Conway. The cost is $8 for adults $8 and $5 for children age 12 and younger (free for children age 5 and younger). For more information call 356-7827.

SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 12 Winter Weeds and Seeds. Tin Mountain Conservation Center Education Director Lori Jean Kinsey leads walk in the fields and forests of the Rockwell Sanctuary in search of winter weeds and seeds from 10 a.m. to noon at the Nature Learning Center in Albany. Seeds abound in the fields and forests of the Mount Washington Valley and provide food for a large variety of wildlife heading into winter. Spruce and pine cones, apples, milkweeds, acorns, ash samaras, and beggar ticks may fly, hitchhike, or be transported by wildlife. Call 447-6991 for reservations. First Annual Bird Seed Sale Pick-Up. Tin Mountain Conservation Center holds the first annual bird seed sale pick-up (for orders placed in October) is from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Nature Learning Center in Albany. Now that fall is here, it is time to think about hanging those bird feeders. The sale is a fund-raiser to benefit the center. For more information call 447-6991 or visit www.tinmountain.org.

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Sunshine Yoga holding festival Nov. 12 CONWAY — Sunshine Yoga Community Alliance will hold a yoga festival Saturday, Nov. 12, at the alliance’s Sunshine Yoga Studio at 24 Pleasant Street in Conway. The day-long festival, which opens with warm ups at 8 a.m. will include a sampling of the yoga and other programs available at the studio. All classes are free. Free will donations will be accepted for Starting Point, a local non-profit organization which provides services to victimes of domestic and sexual violence. Yoga instructor Dixie Lea established the Sunshine Yoga Studio with the intention of creating a conscious community of instructors with students interested in enhancing wellness by from preceding page ‘Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat.’ Fryeburg Academy students present “Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat” at 7:30 p.m. at the Leura Hill Eastman Performing Arts Center in Fryeburg, Maine. Purchase tickets at www.fryeburgacademy.org or by calling the box office at (207) 935-9232. Books A Million Grand Opening. Books A Million, a new bookstore, located at 1500 White Mountain Highway in North Conway will hold its grand opening today, with a ribbon cutting at 9:45 a.m. There will be balloons and story-time. The first 200 shoppers will receive a free canvas tote and one shopper will win a $250 B.A.M. gift card. For more information, call 356-4872. ‘Redstone Revisited’ Program. The Conway Public Library hosts a program called “Redstone Revisited” with a slide show about the town and the quarry in its hay day presented by Rick Russack and Steve Swenson from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m.. Following the presentation in the Ham Community Room at the library, there will be a walking tour of the quarries. Participants should dress comfortably for a 90 minute or longer walk outside. The entire program is free and open to the public. Rain/snow date is Saturday, Nov. 19, from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. For details call the library at 447-5552 or visit www. conwaypubliclibrary.org. Annual Ski Swap & Sale. The annual ski swap and sale and Jackson Ski Touring Center is from pa.m. to 2 p.m. Find bargains on cross country skis, poles, boots and more at Jackson Ski Touring Center, 153 Main Street, Jackson. ‘Spring Awakening.’ M&D Productions is presenting “Spring Awakening,” winner of eight Tony Awards, at Your Theatre in North Conway at 7:30 p.m. Come relax in the Culture Cafe

balancing mind, body and spirit. She has brought together seasoned professionals from various disciplines who already have established practices in the Valley. Sessions include pilates with Bobbi Broemme, fitness trainer and nutritionist Mary Lou Dow, dance; Qi-Gong with Dorian Kramer and yoga with Sharon Boggess and Dixie Lea. Chiropractor Anthony Soriente and massage therapist Jessi Lauder will be available throughout the day. There will also be kids activities from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., as well as refreshments 11:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. All are welcome at the yoga festival. For more information call (603) 7266955 or email iamvegan@hotmail.com. which opens at 7 p.m. before the show. This is Occupy M&D Night (Pay What you Can Night). For information visit www.yourtheatre.com or call the box office at 662-7591. Amit Peled Concert. Israeli cellist Amit Peled, the third program for Wolfeboro Friends of Music’s 76th season, will b at Brewster Academy’s Anderson Hall, 205 South Main Street in Wolfeboro at 7:30 PM and is sponsored by Meredith Village Savings Bank. Tickets are available at the door, at Black’s Paper Store and Avery Insurance in Wolfeboro or at Innisfree Bookshop in Meredith, by calling 569-2151 or by visiting www.wfriendsofmusic.org. Remick Museum’s Historic Thanksgiving. Remick Museum’s annual Historic Thanksgiving event is from 1 to 4 p.m., with demonstrations of outdoor Colonial and Native American cookery, 19th century food preparations, turkey processing, cider pressing, as well as exhibits of root cellaring 1940s-style Thanksgiving, and more. Admission is $5 and children ages 4 and under are free. For more information visit www. remickmuseum.org or call toll free 1 (800) 6866117. The Remick Museum is located at 58 Cleveland Hill Road in Tamworth, NH. Open 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., Monday through Friday. Lizart Reception. There will be a Lizart reception and art viewing of the work of Elizabeth Jane Irwin from 2 to 4:30 p.m. at Conway Public Library. Scouting for Food Collection. Scouts from throughout New Hampshire are taking part in If you’d like to participate but didn’t receive a door hanger or your items weren’t picked-up for some reason, you can bring items directly to the collection site at the Gibson Center in North Conway. For more information about Scouting for Food, visit at www.nhscouting.org/scoutingforfood.

MSgt. Travis L. Perry USAF Enlisted 1989 – Present

“We are so proud of the sacrifices you have made to keep our country’s FREEDOM!” Love, Your family & many friends

THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, November 11, 2011— Page 5


Page 6 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, November 11, 2011

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

Jen Bella

History Repeating

Shea-Porter insisting that failure is success To the editor: Carol Shea-Porter is once again insisting that failure is success. First, it was her insistence that “Medicare works, leave it alone,” proclaimed in local newspapers the same week the Medicare Trustees announced that Medicare was going bankrupt even faster than they’d previously estimated. Now, in a Conway Daily Sun column of Nov. 5, she insists that “Yes, the stimulus really did work.” Really? Why not ask a real expert if the Obama “stimulus” worked ... Mr. Obama himself. In 2009, seeking support for the “stimulus,” the Obama administration provided us with a chart, purporting to show what unemployment would be, with and without the “stimulus.” I’ve attached a copy (above). The chart, and the administration’s accompanying statements, assured the American people that without the “stimulus,” we could expect unemployment to hit 9 percent but, with the “stimulus,” it would barely brush 8 percent before start-

ing steadily down, such that now, in late 2011, it would be 6.5 percent and falling. Yesterday, of course, the new unemployment figures were released: 9 percent, after being as high as 10.1 percent. Not once, since the “stimulus” passed, has the unemployment rate been as low as the peak the Obama administration said it would hit without the “stimulus.” The fair inference of Mr. Obama’s own representations? That the “stimulus” made the recession worse — which many predicted. (Germany, for example, which openly spurned Obama’s demands that it “stimulate” its economy, has seen unemployment fall well below ours as its economy recovered.) The “stimulus” wasted almost a trillion dollars on hand-outs to Obama’s political allies. Real people are suffering as a result of Mr. Obama’s incompetence; they hardly need Ms. Shea-Porter’s Mary Poppins’ nonsense adding insult to injury. She should get help. Maynard Thomson Freedom

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: http://www.mountwashingtonvalley.com E-mail: news@conwaydailysun.com CIRCULATION: 16,100 distributed Tuesday through Saturday FREE throughout Mount Washington Valley

So ironic. Just as we are about to observe International Survivors of Suicide Day (Nov. 19) the New Hampshire legislature decides it is a good time to repeal gay marriage. What’s the connection? Read on. Two years ago I issued a challenge to the anti-gay marriage folks to offer an example of how gay or lesbian marriage has either harmed a straight marriage or family, or, an incident of any gay or lesbian insisting that a straight person change their own personal definition of marriage, or barring that, marry someone of the same sex. No one has come forth because such examples don’t exist. The National Organization for Marriage lists three primary reasons that they are in opposition to gay marriage: • Marriage is about bringing together men and women so children can have mothers and fathers. • Do we want to teach the next generation that one-half of humanity — either mothers or fathers — are dispensable, unimportant? Children are confused enough right now with sexual messages. Let’s not confuse them further. • Gays and Lesbians have a right to live as they choose; they don’t have a right to redefine marriage for the rest of us. These types of organizations cannot offer one example of how anyone has been forced to redefine their marriage for themselves. Do clerks have to uphold registering licenses for same sex couples? Yes, as they do Islamic couples, interracial couples, couples where the partners are several decades apart in age, couples that have only known each other for 24 hours, etc. None of these clerks are expected to adopt those couples’ value systems. Many of them would likely blanch at the personal predilections of many couples. Police officers do not agree, nor do they have to, with every law the jurisdiction they serve has in place. But they are sworn to uphold them. Have people resigned positions based on philosophical differences with the company or organization that employs them? Of course. But no one is under obligation to personally conform to all of these standards. Not in this country, anyway. Somewhere in the vicinity of 2.4 million children are being raised by gay and lesbian parents. There are also about 13 million single (straight) parents in the United States. What should we do first? Fix those single parents up so that their children aren’t deprived of living equally with one mother and one father? Or should we find loving, financially stable and appropriately Biblical homes for those children who are being raised by gay and lesbian parents? This is such nonsense. Alternatively, I could suggest that if the National Organization for Marriage is really intent on saving the institution of marriage, they consider the following alternatives, rather than focusing on gays and lesbians: • Make it harder to get married! Don’t allow people to become engaged unless they’ve known each other for a year. Have folks register when they get engaged, and have a minimum length of engagement. Require pre-marital screening and counseling. Set standards of minimum age for mar-

riage and enforce them. Require couples to obtain the signatures of a therapist and at least two family members from each the bride and groom stating that this will be a sound union. • Make it harder to become a parent! Enforce mandatory wait periods to make sure the marriage can withstand the rigors of parenting. Require that the couple makes a certain minimum amount of money so the couple won’t be stretched beyond their means. Mandate parenting classes as a requirement for parenthood. Register each child so that the state can keep track of how they are being raised and whether the family is intact and remains within “healthy” and “appropriate” standards of parenting. Drug and alcohol test parents routinely and enforce zero tolerance policies for parents who abuse their children. • Make it harder to get divorced! Mandate waiting periods and legal separation. Drop “no-fault” divorce from the books. Require counseling prior to filing for divorce. Do not allow, under any circumstances, divorced parents to move away from each other, because we do not want anyone to interpret that as meaning one parent is indispensible over the other. Make it illegal for divorced parents to remarry, as the new relationships involved with another (step) parent or siblings might confuse the children. How much money are we going to spend on repealing gay marriage, as the tide has turned increasingly toward the inevitability of tolerance and legal reform? Estimates are that the federal government would stand to add just under $1 billion a year if gay marriage were the law of the United States rather than the exception. A WMUR Granite State poll shows that only 27 percent of New Hampshire adults support repealing samesex marriage, while 50 percent strongly oppose repeal. Yet at a time when New Hampshire has slashed its health resources, police departments are pushed with all time shortages, schools are routinely being asked to cut their budgets and the courts are consistently taking unpaid days off, our Legislature wants to spend money repealing a bill that most people in the state favor? These are the same people who want smaller government! To circle around to the point I opened this column with, suicide is the number one cause of death among gay, lesbian, bisexual and transgendered youth: 56.25 percent of youth who have survived attempts count acceptance/rejection as a primary factor in contributing to their reasons for trying to complete suicide. What a lovely message our legislators are sending with repealing gay marriage. Why don’t they take the money they’re spending on repeal and throw those dollars back at our community mental health organizations? Now that would be money well spent. Note: Carroll County will recognize the International Survivors of Suicide Day Nov. 19 with an open house at The Reverence for Life building in North Conway village from 12:30-3:30 p.m. Jen Bella is a psychotherapist and mom. She lives in East Conway.


THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, November 11, 2011— Page 7

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

McCarthy at it again, making unsubstantiated charges To the editor: Rep. Frank McCarthy is at it again, making unsubstantiated charges. In his letter of Oct. 27, he rages against the nursing staff at Mountain View Community. I have been told the staff is feeling attacked and frankly I can’t blame them. They don’t deserve his recriminations and neither does the administration. The people who work there are perhaps the most dedicated, hardest working staff of any home I have ever had experience with, and I have had dealings with many facilities both in New Hampshire and New York. In his letter, he compares Strafford County to Carroll County making the broad statement that Strafford County’s fiscal problems are due primarily to their nursing home. He reports that Strafford County’s bond rating has been lowered to “junk status” and he attributes this to their nursing home. He would like the reader to believe that this will happen to Carroll County as well. However, our rating is A1, which is why we were able to get such a good rate when we went out to bond the nursing home in 2009. He implies Strafford’s problems result from the fact that 85 percent of Strafford’s “patients” are eligible for Medicaid, even as state reimbursement to counties continue to decline. My immediate reaction is: So who’s at fault if the state is cutting funding? He’s the one in the Legislature. Why is he not speaking out against these cuts? But let’s see how this issue affects us in Carroll County. For years, even though we had a substandard building to house our residents, Carroll County has had the highest percentage of private pay residents of all county nursing homes in the state. This has been due to the superb care our county workers offer. At this time, about 37 percent of our residents are private pay. That of course can change as people use up their funds. We presently have a waiting list for Mountain View Community. But what difference does that make in reality? Should the county reject a person entrance to the facility because he or she is unable to pay the full fare? Should someone who has paid taxes to this county, sometimes for a lifetime, be rejected? I don’t believe the majority in this county would approve of that. Apparently Rep. McCarthy would. But, consider this thought. The taxes you and I pay to the county per annum could be considered payments toward long term care insurance. At that, we are getting a bargain. Our county’s nursing home budget is indeed the largest part of our total budget. The nursing home expenses up through 2010 had exceeded its income. My daughter-in-law, an attorney for a corporation that buys and operates assisted living facilities, tells me that her company chooses not to buy nursing homes because they are not profitable. So, my question is: What would Rep. McCarthy have us do with people who need the care of a nursing home? Reject people who cannot afford the cost? Leave them in their homes, uncared for? I choose not to go that route. Over the past years Mountain View Nursing Home had many problems resulting from its structural deterioration. Due to a shortage of space, previous administrators of the home chose to use resident rooms to store items, thus reducing the number of residents in the home. When our present administrator, Sandi McKenzie, took charge in 2009, she emptied these rooms of furniture and other items and filled them with people. Even at Medicaid rates, this produced much needed revenue for the home. Over these two years, the operating costs of the home have been reduced due to Admin-

istrator McKenzie’s excellent management. At the first half of this year, there was a positive balance at the nursing home. Rep. McCarthy knows this, but for whatever his reasons he chooses not to acknowledge it. Instead he attacks the wages of the people who worked so diligently to create those savings. Then he gets to the heart of his rant, the lambasting of our hard working nursing staff. He attacks the nursing budget and the overtime budgeted for them. Remember, the nursing home is a 24/7 operation. While you and I are sleeping comfortably in our beds, a nurse is on duty at the home. While we are enjoying holidays with our families, a nurse is on duty. We do not have a bloated number of nurses. When a nurse is sick or on vacation, they must be replaced and that is where the overtime comes into play. In order to avoid costly mistakes being made due to lack of necessary staff, Administrator McKenzie chooses to see that the residents are well cared for by keeping an adequate number of people on duty. What Rep. McCarthy chooses not say is that prior to this administrator’s tenure the county was paying hundreds of thousands of dollars in costly agency fees in addition to the cost of overtime. This is no longer the case. In 2011 we budgeted $310,000 a year for overtime. If you divide $310,000 by the 365-day operation we run, that comes to $849 per day for overtime, a difference of $151 per day from the bloated $1,000 a day Rep. McCarthy claims. He’s exaggerated that number by 15 percent. That’s hardly a rounding error! But there’s more: as of Sept. 30, the nursing home has spent only $602 per day of the per diem budgeted rate appropriated, which means if that should continue, we are well on the way to saving $90,270 in overtime cost of the projected $310,000. He also contends that the nursing staff earn an average of $80,000. He has exaggerated this as well. In 2010, 14 nurses which includes four in administration, earned an average of $66,000. If you take out the four administrators the actual average pay is $61,000 and that includes overtime! Then he says, with their overtime and benefits (remember he’s already exaggerated all these numbers) they are costing the county over $1 million annually. His figures are so grossly overstated as to be useless. But what it is used for is to drive a wedge between workers, and that is so distasteful. According to Rep. McCarthy, if nurses weren���t paid so much there would be more money for other people on the county payroll. This talk merely exacerbates a difficult situation. If the county is to retain its good people, it needs to pay them appropriately, that’s quite true. But, pitting one group against another does not help the situation. By the way, of the people he names, only the salaries of the superintendent of the jail and farm are under the direct control of the commissioners. The others he mentions; the county treasurer, high sheriff, registrar of deeds, county attorney and commissioner’s salaries are all controlled by the county delegation of which he is a member. Only they can raise those salaries. Finally, Rep. McCarthy lectures the commissioners about looking after the welfare of the employees. That is just what we have been working so hard to do. We do not believe downgrading one set of employees and implying they are not worthy of their pay is showing loyalty or good business practice. It is he who shows disloyalty to the staff and they are well aware of that. County Commissioner Dorothy Solomon Albany

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Page 8 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, November 11, 2011

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after he was arrested in a Standish, Maine, tattoo parlor, and just over a week after armed robberies at T.D. Bank in North Conway and Cobble Pond Farms in Madison. The robberies occurred within an hour of each other on Nov. 2. On Thursday, a leather strap secured Rehmert’s cuffed hands to his waist as Conway prosecutor Janet Subers recounted out his criminal history. Rehmert was convicted of sexual assault in Maine in 2004, she said, which landed him on the sex-offender registry list. In 2006 he was convicted of criminal mischief. In 2010 he was convicted of methadone possession. The charges, which Subers called “very dangerous and violent,” do not mention the armed robbery that occurred in Madison roughly 40 minutes after the Conway robbery. Rehmert’s arrest warrant, however, indicates authorities believe he was involved in both incidents. A second man, 21-year-old Joshua A. Riff, of Conway, was charged Tuesday with two class A felonies in connection with the Conway robbery. Judge Albee set bail at $50,000 cash or bond for the charges, which include criminal liability for conduct of another and conspiracy to commit a robbery. According to the complaints, Riff sat in the getaway vehicle during the robbery of a T.D. Bank customer who was making a night deposit. The kidnapping complaint alleges Rehmert “knowingly confined” the victim for the purpose of committing the robbery. The two were first identified by an

unnamed criminal informant, according Rehmert’s arrest warrant, and when Riff was arrested he confirmed Rehmert was the robber. Riff “denied any involvement” in the incident, however, according to the affidavit. Riff told authorities that Rehmert said he and his girlfriend had committed the robbery, and that Rehmert’s girlfriend had been the one waiting in the car. Rehmert allegedly told Riff he got roughly $180 from the robbery. But the unnamed informant’s account contradicts what Riff told officers, according to the affidavit. The informant told officers that Riff and Rehmert came by on the night of the robbery dressed in dark-hooded sweatshirts, jeans and sneakers — the same outfit a security camera at the bank recorded the suspect wearing. Riff told the informant to make sure to catch the front page of the paper the next day, the affidavit said, and that he and Rehmert robbed two places — a car and a place they went into. Between the two, the affidavit says Riff told the informant, they stole less than $400. Riff was arrested in Conway on Monday evening. Rehmert was picked up by Cumberland County Sheriff’s Department the following day. “We are confident that everyone who was involved in an armed robbery in Conway has been arrested,” Conway police chief Ed Wagner said. He wouldn’t comment, however, on whether authorities think they have everyone involved in the Madison see next page


THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, November 11, 2011— Page 9

VETERANS from page one

Michael J. Rehmert Jr. in court Thursday. (JAMIE GEMMITI PHOTO) from preceding page

case as well. Madison police officials could not be reached for comment by deadline Thursday. Both men are due back in court on Nov. 22 for probable cause hearings.

ceremonies and other events. There are now nearly 25 million veterans in the United States. The following are Veterans Day observances planned in Mount Washington Valley. The Fryeburg/Lovell VFW Post No. 6783 will hold Veterans Day services on Friday, Nov. 11. Members will gather at the World War I Memorial on River Road and Route 113 in East Conway at 11 a.m., to be followed with a service at Bradley Memorial Park in Fryeburg at 11:30 a.m. The members will then gather at the Lovell Village Memorial, next to the Charlotte Hobbs Memorial Library, at 12:15 p.m. Those in attendance are invited to a public luncheon as guests of the VFW, which will take place at the hall on Smarts Hill Road. Town offices and schools across the region will be closed on Friday in observance of Veterans Day. In Conway, the day will begin with an ecumenical church service at 9:30 a.m. at the First Church of Christ Congregational, located on the east side of Route 16 in North Conway, directly across from Peaches Restaurant. Conducting the service will be Rev. Gil Healy, who is an Air Force veteran. The Veterans Day parade will form at the parking area of John Fuller School in North Conway at approximately 10:30 a.m. The parade will step off at exactly 11 a.m. coinciding with the 11th hour of the Armistice. "Once again we ask that all veterans able to march a few hundred meters join us in the parade," said Frank McCarthy, past commander of American Legion Post 95 in North Conway. "After all, this one parade a year is in your honor. We refer to it as a parade of heroes for heroes. All veterans, Bartlett, Jackson, Albany, in fact, all of the Mount Washington Valley’s veterans, are encouraged to join us. "Once again we will be honored by the presence of the wonderful young musicians of the Kennett High School band, as well as Boy Scouts, Girl Scouts, Cub Scouts, Riders and other entities. Any group or indi-

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Bartlett students ceremoniously fold a “Flag of Honor” during the Veterans Day assembly. (JAMIE GEMMITI PHOTO)

vidual is enthusiastically encouraged to join us — i.e. parents, relatives or friends of those in uniform, past and present. This year we will be joined by the newly formed and highly acclaimed North Conway Fire Department Color Guard. We encourage those unable to walk to ride in a vehicle during the parade. The parade as usual will end at the south end of Schouler Park." The ceremonies at Schouler Park will include a wreath laying in honor of fallen veterans; an American Legion ceremony wherein the records of deceased members are transferred to a higher command (Post Everlasting); and a flag-folding ceremony in honor of those whose records were transferred. There will also be a rendering of a firing squad salute, an assortment of patriotic tunes performed by the Kennett band and finally the playing of Taps. This year’s ceremony will be officiated by McCarthy. see VETERANS page 12

While visiting Mount Washington Valley please join us in celebrating Veterans’ Day by visiting these eating establishments who have helped the economy of the valley by keeping local business local!

Delaney’s Hole In The Wall Eagle Mountain House Eaton Village Store Elvio’s Pizza Fire 21 First Stop Pizza Frisky Lemons Lemonade Frontside Grind Frye’s Market Glen Ledge Variety Fryeburg House Of Pizza Hillbilly’s Southern BBQ Homestead Restaurant Inn At Crystal Lake Jonathon’s Seafood Joseph’s Spaghetti Shed Kearsage Cafe Kringle’s Leavitt’s Bakery Libby’s Bistro Lobster Trap Maestro’s Cafe

Margarita Grill Matty B’s May Kelly’s Cottage McGrath’s Tavern Merrill Farms Moat Mt. Smokehouse Mt. Washington Snowballs Muddy Moose Old Village Bakery Ouellett’s Oxford House Inn Peach’s Peking Sunrise Pizza Shed Priscilla’s Red Parka Redstone Variety Ron’s Variety Rumors Restaurant Scarecrow Shalimar Shannon Door Pub Shovel Handle Pub

Thank you to all the servicemen and women, both past and present, who have given their all in defense of our nation. We salute your valor and dedication!

Smoke & Water Snowville Inn Stonehurst Manor Stone Mountain Art Center Thai Nakouping Restaurant The Chef’s Market The Met Tuckerman’s Tavern Vintage Bakery Vito Marcellos Italian Bistro White Lake Pizza Whittier House White Mountain Cafe White Mountain Cider Co. White Mountain Cupcakery White Mountain Hotel Wine Thyme


Page 10 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, November 11, 2011

Thank you to our Veterans for your service to our country. We appreciate your sacrifices today and always.


THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, November 11, 2011— Page 11

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2008 GMC Canyon Crew Cab SLE 4x4

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2008 GMC Sierra 1500 Crew Cab 4x4

2002 Isuzu Axiom 4x4

2008 Chevy Trailblazer LT 4x4

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Page 12 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, November 11, 2011

VETERANS from page 9

This year’s Veterans' Luncheon will be held at the Kennett High School Mineral Springs Cafe, immediately following the conclusion of the Schouler Park ceremonies. It's the second year in a row Kennett High students have had the honor of serving the luncheon. "It's a special day," Lori Babine, director of the MWV Career and Technical Center, said. "We had a great turnout last year and are expecting even more people this time." Any veteran who participates in any of the day's events, along with an additional guest, will be the guests of American Legion Post 95. Band members, scouts and their parents as well as other participants in the ceremonies will also be American Legion guests. "Please join us in paying tribute to those who have 'borne the battle,'” McCarthy said. At 4 p.m. Friday in Ossipee, the VFW 8270 and auxiliary will host a spaghetti dinner. The evening will feature music, dance, raffles and a silent auction. The White Mountain National Forest has announced that all day-use fees will be waived over Veterans Day weekend, Nov. 11-13. “It’s a way to say thank you and honor our country’s veterans,” said forest supervisor Tom Wagner, “as well as a chance for people to get outdoors and enjoy their public lands.” While most sites on the White Mountain National Forest are open, there are still some trails and roads that remain closed due to the damage from Tropical Storm Irene. Even though an area or trail may be open, the condition of that trail may have changed since a visitor’s last hike. Some trails may have more difficult terrain, or may be impassable due to debris blockage or severe erosion. Day use fees will be waived across the White Mountain National Forest all weekend. However, fees will remain in effect for overnight camping, cabin rentals, permits, reservations and activities offered by concessionaires. A few veterans' services were held earlier this week including at the Josiah Bartlett Elementary School, where students put on their annual Honor Our Veterans presentation at the school Wednesday afternoon. A host of veterans came out for the event and were honored with song, dance and stories. Students at John Fuller School in North Conway set a wreath in front of the school on Tuesday. The ceremony capped off a week in which students created and decorated hearts to signify loved ones who have served or are serving in our armed forces. The Gibson Center for Senior Services honored veterans, past and present, on Thursday in the dining room. "It’s our small way of sayings thanks to all the special men and women who served and are serving our country," George Cleveland, executive director, said.

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THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, November 11, 2011— Page 13

SHOP from page one

busy last weekend — and now this weekend is as big or even bigger than 'Black Friday,' the day after Thanksgiving for us, as we are a tourismdependent market. People come and visit to shop now, but many people stay at home for Thanksgiving,” said Dot Seybold, general manager of Settlers' Green Outlet Village and Settlers' Crossing. ‘Bring a Friend Shopping’ For nearly a decade, Settlers' Green Outlet Village's annual “Bring a Friend Shopping Event” on Friday and Saturday of Veterans Day weekend has annually drawn carloads of women shoppers for a fun two days of shopping-related events. On both days this year, Settlers' Green is giving out goody bags to the first 750 shoppers, starting at 8 a.m. Musical entertainment, belly-dancing performances, mini-massages, temporary tattoos, concierge services for tips on where to eat, tiaras and a free photo booth are among the festivities Friday and Saturday at the retail shopping complex. Sales of tiaras are to help Starting Point, the local non-profit agency, to increase awareness about domestic violence. Many of the women dress up in team shopping outfits, said Seybold. Free chocolate is given out to costumed divas, she added. Those who spend $500 will be crowned the “Settlers' Green Queen.” “We have big groups of women who come to shop — we've got 35 women from Rhode Island, for example, who come every year and stay at the White Mountain Hotel,” said Seybold, who said stores at Settlers' Green are partnering with local restaurants and

lodging establishments to promote packages. She said she has been receiving many calls from Canadian media as well, asking her questions about lodging, shopping and dining in the area. “The exchange rate is pretty even right now. We have been seeing many Canadians who come down from Nova Scotia and the provinces,” said Seybold. The majority of Settlers' Green's business, she said, is from western Maine, southern New Hampshire and northern Massachusetts. She said the goal for her stores is to bring holiday shoppers to the valley from now until early December. Many are offering sales of 30 to 40 percent off, she said. Flow of the shopping season There's a cycle to it all that differs from non-tourist areas, Seybold said. “Because we are a tourism area, we get the shoppers from now until early December. After the second week in December, however, the tourism part of our shopping is pretty much gone — most get their shopping done early so we have to capture them before then, from now until Dec. 14. Then, we lay out the red carpet for the locals,” said Seybold, who said she has been pleased to see the business grow from eight or nine years ago when she first realized the trend that was beginning to happen among traveling shopping female friends. Later in the month, Settlers' Green on Black Friday does a Morning and Midnight Madness sales event the day after Thanksgiving on Black Friday, Nov. 25. Through the promotion, many stores open at midnight and all 60 stores open at 5 a.m. see SHOP page 14

THANKSGIVING AT HOME! Spend m ore quality tim e w ith your fam ily at hom e this Thank sg iving and leave the cook ing to us! Let the Chef’s M ark et do the w ork so that you don’t have to.

Just sim ply h eat and serve....it’sth at easy! C h o o se a C o m plete Slo w -R o asted Tu rk ey D in n er o r select fro m o u r a la carte fixin gs an d pies. To o rder,call 356-47 47 o r ju st sto p in .  M en u availab le w w w.ch efsm ark etn o rth co n w ay.co m   D in n ers co m e fu lly co o k ed - co m plete h eatin g in stru ctio n s in clu ded. O rder deadlin e M o n ,N o v 21.Pick -u p is W ed,N o v 23.

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Page 14 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, November 11, 2011

THE

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Shopping �divas� are expected to return to Settlers’ Green Outlet Village in droves Friday and Saturday for the retail complex’s annual Bring a Friend Shopping promotion. (COURTESY PHOTO) SHOP from page 13

Village busy as well Peter Edwards, co-proprietor of Zeb's General Store in North Conway Village, and a past president of the North Conway Village Association, said much of the village association's marketing is now being managed by the Mount Washington Valley Chamber of Commerce. He said the chamber is promoting the holiday shopping season through its Harvest to Holidays promotion. He agreed that this weekend is traditionally a

busy one in the village. “It's a huge shopping weekend. The women come in droves,� said Edwards. “I think we — Settlers' Green and the village — complement one another well. They have the name brand stores and we have unique shops in the village.� Dick Delaney, president of the Valley Originals group of independent restaurants, and one of the owners of Delaney's Hole-in-the-Wall, said weekends in November have evolved into a strong one for local restaurants due to the increase in shopping from visitors. “It really has turned into a busy time,� said Delaney.

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Annual Christmas Craft Fair Saturday, November 19th 9 am to 2 pm Mountain View Community Featuring: • Craft Items • White Elephant Items • Baked Goods • And A Hot Lunch

Proceeds benefit the resident Recreation fund. Admission is free. Spaces are available to rent. We are located on 93 Water Village Road in Ossipee. For more information, please call 539-7511. Used Furniture & Equipment Sale in our old building

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THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, November 11, 2011— Page 15

–––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– CONWAY POLICE LOG –––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– Friday, October 28 9:00 a.m. There was a two-car accident on Main Street in Conway. One person was transported to Memorial Hospital. 9:41 a.m. Fire crews responded to the Christmas Loft on Route 16 in North Conway for a report of a strange odor. 3:07 p.m. Aaron Grant, 21, of Redstone, was arrested on charges of criminal liability for conduct of another and possession of controlled/narcotic drugs. Daniel R. Chesley, 22, of Conway, was arrested on a charge of attempt to commit burglary. 3:11 p.m. A woman called from Green Hill Road in East Conway to report a possible burglary. 4:43 p.m. There was a minor accident at Hannaford in North Conway. No one was hurt. 6:00 p.m. Fire crews responded to Smoke and Water Grill on Route 16 in North Conway for an alarm. 8:04 p.m. A man called to report a man causing a disturbance in the Cumberland Farms on Main Street in Conway. 8:57 p.m. A man called to report a fire on North-South Road in North Conway. It was a permitted burn. 9:01 p.m. A woman reported her parents hit a dog while driving on Tasker Hill Road in Conway. 10:11 p.m. A man called from Walmart in North Conway to report someone turned in his missing wallet but the cash was missing. 11:37 p.m. There was a two-car accident at the intersection of Seavey Street and North-South Road in North Conway. No one was hurt, but one car had to be towed. Saturday, October 29 1:15 a.m. A man called from O’Dell Hill Road in Conway to report harassing text messages. 3:58 a.m. Fire crews responded to an alarm at Saco River Medical Group on Greenwood Ave. in Conway. 9:38 a.m. A man called from Hemlock Lane in North Conway to report a woman stalking him. 1:56 p.m. A woman called to report a car accident on Main Street in Conway. One person was transported by ambulance to Memorial Hospital. 3:32 p.m. A man called from Route 16 in North Conway to report harassing phone calls. 3:50 p.m. Big Apple Citgo on Route 16 in North Conway reported a theft of gas. 4:45 p.m. A woman called from Lamplighter Drive in Conway to report a breach of peace. 5:58 p.m. A woman called from Mill Street in Center Conway to report neighbors smoking marijuana.

7:19 p.m. There was a serious car accident with injuries and entrapment on Route 16 in North Conway. At least one person was transported by ambulance to Memorial Hospital. 8:28 p.m. A man called from Cranmore Mountain Resort on Skimobile Road in North Conway to report a dispute between a man and a woman. 8:59 p.m. A truck hit a moose on East Conway Road. 9:23 p.m. A car hit a tree on Eaton Road in Conway. No one was hurt. Sunday, October 30 12:00 a.m. A car went off Route 16 in North Conway. No one was hurt. 2:40 a.m. A man reported a disturbance on Route 16 in North Conway. 3:13 a.m. Douglas S. Rice, 47, of North Conway, was arrested on a charge of disorderly conduct. 4:10 a.m. Fire crews responded to East Conway Road in East Conway for trees touching utility wires. 8:17 a.m. Briarcliff Motel on Route 16 in North Conway reported someone hit their building with a car and damaged it. 9:19 a.m. A man called from Duprey Road in North Conway to report someone driving a snowmobile through his yard. 10:32 a.m. A woman called from Route 16 in North Conway to report a car theft. 10:51 a.m. A man called about a town ordinance violation in West Side Road in North Conway. 11:13 a.m. A woman called to report an incident involving a 16-year-old girl who didn’t feel safe with a family member on Route 16 in Conway. 11:27 a.m. A woman called to report someone hit in the head by a hockey puck at Ham Arena in Conway. 6:31 p.m. Michael Phillip Wilson, 24, of Braintree, Mass., was arrested on a charge of driving after revocation or suspension. 8:28 p.m. A woman called from Route 16 in North Conway to report a theft. Monday, October 31 8:12 p.m. A woman reported a domestic disturbance on Wilder Street in Conway. 10:38 p.m. Zachary Curry, 26, of Tamworth, was arrested on charges of disorderly conduct and resisting arrest. 11:26 p.m. A man called to report a suspicious vehicle on Route 16 in Conway. 11:51 p.m. A woman called to report a suspicious vehicle on Towle Road in Conway.

Stone Mountain Arts Center Coming Up! The Stone Mountain Arts Center brings national acts to the foothills of the White Mountains to perform in an intimate timberframe setting, serving dinner and fine wines and beer before selected shows.

C o m in g U p ... Thursday, November 10 Of Blaster’s Fame...

Dave Alvin

Roots Rock with Dave Alvin and The Guilty Men

Saturday, November 12

Stone Mountain LIVE! with Carol Noonan, Tim Obrien, Michael Doucet, Duke Levine, and Kevin Barry

Sunday, November 13

Bela Fleck and the Flecktones

Don’t miss this exciting Grammy Award-winning group... up close and personal!

Th e R e s t o f th e S e a s o n ... Nov. 18 Nov. 19 Nov. 20

Jonathan Edwards - Hit Singer Songwriter Suzy Bogguss - Country Star Waltzing’s for Dreamers Free Music Series with Carpenter and May Acoustic................................................................................Just Added! Nov. 22 Brett Dennen - Solo Acoustic Nov. 26 Wine Dine and Diva... a musical wine dinner Stone Mountain style Dec. 2 A Rockabilly Barn Burner with the Roy Sludge Trio to benefit the Brownfield Library.............................................................Just Added! Dec. 4 Stone Mountain Annual Christmas Craft Fair and Open House Raul Malo Christmas Show - Lead Singer of the Mavericks Dec. 4 Dec. 9,10,11,16,17 Stone Mountain LIVE Christmas Shows

2 0 12 S e a s o n ... Jan. 18 Jan. 20 Jan. 21 Feb. 4 Feb. 9 Feb. 16 Feb. 24 Feb. 26 March 3 March 8 March 9,10 March 17 March 23 March 30 March 31 April 28 May 4 May 12 May 18 May 19 May 31 June 2

Aimee Mann Marc Cohn- Singer Songwriter Livingston Taylor to Benefit the Sacopee Valley Health Center Catie Curtis - Singer Songwriter David Sanborn - Jazz Sax Sierra Hull - Young Mando Wiz..........................................Just Added! The Cottars - Canadian Celtic Suzanne Vega ......................................................................Just Added! Lori McKenna - Singer Songwriter......................................Just Added! Waltzing’s for Dreamers FREE Music Series w/The Nields. . . .Just Added! Carolina Chocolate Drops - Soulful Traditional Folks and Jugband Carol Noonan & the Stone Mountain Boys host Stone Mountain LIVE for St. Paddy’s Day! Maine’s Own Musical Jamboree Show . .Just Added! Leo Kottke - Amazing Guitarist...........................................Just Added! A Barn Burner with the The Sweetback Sisters ................Just Added! Connie Smith (country legend)..........................................Just Added! Carol Noonan and the Stone Mountain Boys host Stone Mountain LIVE Maine’s Own Musical Jamboree Show with special guests Don Dixon and Marti Jones..........................................................................Just Added! Judy Collins - Up Close and Personal Shawn Colvin - Singer Songwriter.....................................Just Added! Enter the Haggis - Celtic Canadian Rock...........................Just Added! Tom Rush - Folk Icon..........................................................Just Added! Nitty Gritty Dirt Band - Iconic Country Folk Rock Stone Mountain LIVE One Show Only! Carol Noonan and the Stone Mountain Boys host Stone Mountain LIVE Maine’s Own Musical Jamboree Show with special guests Knots and Crosses. . . .Just Added!

SAVE THE DATE!!

Sunday, December 4 • 10:00 to 4:00 Stone Mountain Arts Center’s Annual Christmas Open House and Craft Fair. The halls are decked for you to come shop local with some of the area’s finest artisans, along with carriage rides, good food and libation, and of course Santa too!!!

And don’t forget... Now booking weddings, functions & holiday parties!! For tickets and more info about our events go to:

www.stonemountainartscenter.com

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


Page 16 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, November 11, 2011

Melissa Frase signs letter of intent to play basketball at UMass Lowell BY LLOYD JONES THE CONWAY DAILY SUN

NEW HAMPTON – New Hampton School postgraduate Melissa Frase, of Tamworth, signed a letter of intent on Wednesday to play basketball at the UMass Lowell. Frase, a 5-foot-8 guard, is attending New Hampton after a standout basketball career at Kennett High School where she averaged 20 points per game. Frase, who accepted a full scholarship to the Division II school, was one of four New Hampton School women’s players to sign letters of intent on the first day of the early signing period. The letter of intent is a binding agreement of financial aid between the university and the student-athlete. Teammates Maddy Blais (Exeter), Lizzy Ball (Essex), and Sam Brenner (Nashua) are headed to Marist, Fairfield, and Vermont, respectively. “I chose the University of Lowell because of Coach (Sarah) Behn,” said

Frase of the new UMass Lowell coach who is regarded as one of the greatest players in Massachusetts history. “She has a great background and I think she will help me in both basketball and academics. They have a great program in marketing and that’s what I hope to do in the future.” Behn enjoyed a spectacular career at Boston College (1989-93) where she became the only four-time Big East Conference all-star in BC women’s basketball history and two-time Kodak All-American. She remains the all-time leading scorer in Big East regular season games with 1,546 points (67 games). For her career, Behn compiled 2,523 points. The Big East Conference Rookie of the Year in 1989-90, Behn was inducted into the BC Hall of Fame in 1998. Five years later, she became the first female student-athlete in BC see FRASE page 39

Melissa Frase has signed a letter of intent to play basketball next year for UMass-Lowell.

20TH Anniversary Sidewalk Sale at both locations Buy a Helmet, take 20% OFF Goggles

Kids Ski Pkg. $149.99 and up

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Hats $20 or less

Buy any Ski or Snowboard Coat, Get 20% OFF Pants

Cross Country Ski Pkg. $199.99 complete

Columbia Toddler Bunting $19.99 reg. $45

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Columbia Ski Pant & Coat Sets $44.95 reg. $125

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Ski Poles at $20 or less Winter Underwear $20 or less

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THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, November 11, 2011— Page 17

Talent springs forth in powerful ‘awakening’ THEATER REVIEW

Tin Mountain presents artist reception tonight ALBANY — The walls of the Tin Mountain Conservation Center art gallery and library on Bald Hill Road in Albany are adorned with the outstanding artwork of six local female artists, Kate Curtis-McLane, Anne Garland, Linda Gray, Andrea Kennett, Wendy Ketchum and Marguerite Witkop. Artwork for this retrospective exhibit is on view now through the first of January. The public is invited to meet and greet the artist, view the artwork, enjoy refreshments and possibly shop for a unique holiday gift at the artist open house reception on Friday, Nov. 11, from 5 to 7 p.m. at the Nature Learning Center gallery. A percentage of the proceeds benefit Tin Mountain. For more information on this exhibit or Tin Mountain call Lori or Donna at 447-6991, visit www.tinmountain.org or their page on Facebook.

Tin Mountain hosts ‘Winter Weeds and Seeds’ program ALBANY — Join education director Lori Jean Kinsey for a walk in the fields and forests of the Rockwell Sanctuary in search of winter weeds and seeds in The Tin Mountain Conservation Center Nature Program on Saturday, Nov. 12, from 10 a.m. through noon. Meet at the Tin Mountain Nature Learning Center on 1245 Bald Hill Road in Albany. Seeds abound in the fields and forests of the Mount Washington Valley and provide food for a large variety of wildlife heading into winter. Spruce and pine cones, apples, milkweeds, acorns, ash samaras, and beggar ticks may fly, hitchhike, or be transported by wildlife. Tin Mountain community programs are open to the public and are made possible through generous sponsorships from L.L. Bean, the Evenor Armington Fund, and the Residence Inn by Marriott, North Conway. Donations of $5 per family, or $3 per person are appreciated. Members are free. For more information contact Donna at 447-6991, visit www.tinmountain.org or join us on Tin Mountain facebook.

Library collecting mittens, hats for Christmas project Chocorua Public Library is accepting donations of new hats and mittens for the Tamworth Community Christmas Project. What is needed is mostly teen sizes; donations can be dropped off at the library, at Runnells Hall in Chocorua starting in November either during open hours or in the book drop. All donations are welcome and appreciated.

BY ALEC KERR

THE CONWAY DAILY SUN

CONWAY — For its annual musical, M&D Productions has mounted an ambitious and powerful production of “Spring Awakening,” the eighttime Tony Award-winning musical of sexual discovery set in 19th century Germany.

“Spring Awakening,” which opened Thursday at Your Theatre in North Conway and is playing Thursday through Sunday for the next two weeks, is a rock musical adaptation of the controversial 1892 German play of the same title by Frank Wedekind. Featuring music by Duncan Sheik and book and lyrics by Steven Sater, the dialogue is more or less to period,

but the lyrics are contemporary. The show is like a greatest hits of misery: child abuse, rape, abortion and suicide. This isn’t a light, happy musical, but it isn’t a total downer either. It explores these issues in a serious and direct way, but also features rousing musical numbers and a sly sense of humor. see AWAKENING page 19

elizabeth! Jazz Quartet to perform two concerts in Tamworth Nov. 18

TAMWORTH — Arts Council ncil of Tamworth is excited she said. “And m my mom had great taste, playto offer not just one but three chances to see jazz vocalist, ing Motown a and folk music at home.” trombonist, songwriter and teacher eacher extraordinaire elizelizabeth! has performed across the abeth! in Tamworth in November. mber. elizabeth! will be artUnited Sta States, Canada, South America, ist-in-residence at the K.A. Brett School in Tamworth and Europ Europe. Notable venues include: from Monday, Nov. 14 to Friday, day, Nov. 18, working with Jazz at Li Lincoln Center, Carnegie Hall, students on musical improvisation. sation. Town Hall Hall, Chicago Theater, Sasquatch Community members are invited nvited to a free workshop Music Fest Festival, Good Morning America, in vocal improvisation on Wednesday, ednesday, Nov. 16, at 6:30 Late N Night with Conan O’Brien, p.m. at the Cook Library in n Tamworth. No prior T The Today Show, PBS’s Kenmusical experience is necessary, ary, and donations n nedy Center Mark Twain are welcome. On Friday, Nov. 18, elizabeth! P Prize broadcast honoring Tina and her band will play a mini-concert F Fey, Bowery Ballroom, Jazz at 2 p.m. at the Brett Schooll in conS Standard, and Switzerland’s junction with a sharing of student udent W Willisau Jazz Festival. She work from the residency. re recently sang at the Yaroslavl The grand finale of thiss Jaz Jazz Festival in Russia, and inspiring week will be a con-last year spent time teaching cert and CD release party on n trom trombone in Quito, Ecuador. Friday, Nov. 18 at 7:30 p.m. att Ti Tickets for the evening perforThe Brass Heart Inn in Choomanc mance are $5 to $30 for adults ed (choos corua. elizabeth! will be joined (choose your own ticket price), $0 by Fred Haas on piano, David vid to $5 ffor kids to 18. Visit Arts CounWestphalen (elizabeth!’s father!) her!) cil of Tamworth at artstamworth. on bass, and Tim Gilmoree on org to see and hear elizabeth!, and drums as she celebrates the release elease to learn more about her, to purchase of her latest album “Brainchildren,” hildren,” tickets ffor the evening performance, to of which College Music Journal rnal says, find out about upcoming performances “every moment of this album has someworkshops, and to donate to ACT. and work thing to offer.” are also available by calling Tickets a Honing her craft since thee age of 7, 323-8104. 323-8104 elizabeth! has studied piano, trombone, Tamworth Caregivers has partnered Tamw and voice as well as arranging ACT to provide transportation g and comwith A position. She played in the jazz band homebound clients who wish to to hom while studying neuroscience at Harvard, attend the afternoon performance. and has a master’s degree iin jjazz ffrom Contact Tamworth Caregivers at C t elizabeth! will be artist-in-residence at the K.A. 323-7697 for information. HomeNew York City’s Queens College. “My dad is a musician, so I grew up Brett School in Tamworth from Monday, Nov. schoolers wishing to participate in listening to live jazz – going backstage, 14 to Friday, Nov. 18, working with students on the artist residency can call Brett at lugging gear, learning the ins and outs,” musical improvisation. (COURTESY PHOTO) 323-7271 for schedule information.


Page 18 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, November 11, 2011

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Shannon Door Pub (383-4211) Kevin Dolan and Simon Crawford Shovel Handle Pub (800-677-5737) Chuck O'Connor Stone Mountain Arts Center (207-935-7292) Bela Fleck and the Flecktones White Mountain Hotel (356-7100) Michael Jewel, Brunch Monday, Nov. 14 302 West Smokehouse (207-935-3021) Halloween Bash with Roundabout Club 550 (356-7807) DJ and dancing w/Cooper Fox Rafferty’s Restaurant and Pub (356-6460) Pool tournaments Red Parka Pub (383-4344) Open Mic with Ryan St Onge Tuesday, Nov. 15 Club 550 (356-7807) DJ and dancing Wildcat Inn & Tavern (383-4245) Hoot night with Jonathan Sarty Wednesday, Nov. 16 Almost There (447-2325) Open Mic Club 550 (356-7807) Karaoke/DJ and dancing w/Carol Conway Cafe 447-5030 Open Mic with Ronzony Shannon Door Pub (383-4211) Marty Quirk Smoke & Water Grill (733-5990) Jonathan Sarty Tuftonboro Old White Church (569-3861) Country, gospel and bluegrass jam Thursday, Nov. 17 302 West Smokehouse (207-935-3021) Open Mic Night with the Coopers Almost There (447-2325) Simon Crawford Club 550 (356-7807) DJ and dancing w/Cooper Fox Corner House Pub (284-6219) Jo Putnam Conway Cafe (447-5030) Yankee-Go-Round Homestead (356-5900) Open Mic with Tom Hobbs Maestros (356-8790) Bob Rutherford Rafferty’s Restaurant and Pub (356-6460) Trivia Night Rivers Edge Grille & Tavern (539-2901) Open Mic with Jonathan Sarty Sammy’s Paw Print Restaurant (323-7071) DJ Shannon Door Pub (383-4211) Dennis O'Neil and Jon Deveneau Town & Country Motor Inn (800-325-4386) Krazy Karaoke with Steve Emerson

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Androscoggin Ranger Station partially closed for maintenance GORHAM — The Visitor Center and district offices, located at the Androscoggin Ranger Station of the White Mountain National Forest, will offer limited visitor services due to building maintenance. The main building, located on Route 16 in Gorham, will be closed for an estimated two to three weeks, beginning Nov. 1. During this time, some administrative services will remain available on site, including firewood collection permits, America the Beautiful Interagency Recreation Passes, and White Mountain National Forest Recreation Passes. These will be available during regular winter hours, Monday thru Friday, 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Recreation information, including maps, books, and recreation opportunity guides will be available at the Saco and Pemigewasset District Offices while the Androscoggin Ranger District Visitor Center is closed. Building maintenance will be completed and full services restored by Thanksgiving. For more information visit the website, www.fs.fed.us/r9/white, or call the Androscoggin Ranger District, (603) 466-2713.


THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, November 11, 2011— Page 19

Molly Paven, Chris Madura and Jason Cabral star in M&D Productions production of “Spring Awakening,” which opened Thursday at Your Theatre in North Conway. (LISA DUFAULT PHOTO) AWAKENING from page 17

There’s a large cast that mixes community actors with three professional actors that M&D brought in specifically for this show. The most notable of the three pros is Jason Cabral in the lead role of Melchior, a bright student who is seen as dangerous for being a free thinker. Cabral, who also was assistant director, has a strong, commanding voice and an engaging stage presence. He is good in both dramatic and comic moments. Most importantly, you never see him acting. It feels natural. His standout moment, backed by the ensemble, is “Totally “F---ed,” the show's funniest, most dynamic number. It is a testament to the level of talent that we have in this community and to Ken Martin’s abilities as a director, that the professionals, who also include Christopher Baron

and Janet A. McWilliams in supporting roles, don’t stand out like sore thumbs. The cast blends together seamlessly. The pros don’t come down to a lesser level, everyone comes up to their level ability. Molly Paven is the naive Wendla, who embraces her sexual desires toward Melchior not knowing the consequences thanks to a lovely bit of misinformation about child birth from her mother (Christina Howe). Paven is every bit Cabral’s equal in terms of vocal and acting ability. Paven, seemingly with little effort, brings across Wendla’s innocence, confusion, frustration and excitement. Paven and Cabral have a palpable chemistry and share numerous powerful scenes together most notably one in which Wendla asks Melchior to beat her with a rod as she wants to be able to relate to her abused friend Martha (Amy Nicole Smullen). The act unleashes their

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sexual desires. Chris Madura as Moritz is the third lead. Mortiz is troubled by his developing sexual urges which plague his dreams. As a student, he struggles to make the grade and is often the target of abuse and humiliation from his teachers (Bill Knolla and Karen Gustafson). Madura beautifully brings across the tremendous pressure Mortiz is under and the depression he is struggling with. When he confronts his father (Kevin O’Neil) about his struggles at school only to be ridiculed we feel his pain. Madura shines brightest sporting a fauxhawk and venting his frustration on the punk-ish “"Don't Do Sadness.” Outside of the three leads, everyone gets at least one moment to shine. Smullen takes lead on the heartbreaking “The Dark I Know Well" which explores her character’s abuse. Jessica Pappalardo as Ilse, who ten-

tatively attempts to be more than a friend to Mortiz, showcases her beautiful voice on the haunting “Blue Wind” and leads the cast in the show’s final number "The Song of Purple Summer" Baron and Ezra T. Alves share a funny and tender scene of budding, forbidden love. This is complex and big show and so everyone deserves their credit. The actors are backed up by a solid live band that includes Cella Mariani, Eric Hudson, Eric Jordan, Thaddeus Pinkerton and Rafe Matregrano, who also provided musical direction. Once again Deborah Jasien has provided a beautiful set with an amazing tree as the center piece. Johnathan Pina provides the show with its lively choreography. Lighting design by Martin and Mark Delancy and sound design Pinkerton are both effective. For more information or tickets call the box office at 662-7591.


Page 20 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, November 11, 2011

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Tin Mountain announces family nature programs starting Nov. 18 ALBANY — In the ongoing effort to strengthen its mission to promote an appreciation of the environment among members of the local community, Tin Mountain is starting a new monthly family nature program series. The monthly family nature program series starts off with the program “Animals Preparing for Winter,” on Thursday, Nov. 18, from 7 to 8 p.m. at the Nature Learning Center, where an evening of fun is planned for the entire family by education director Lori Jean Kinsey. This timely and interactive slideshow will showcase some of the area’s spectacular wildlife and the various ways they survive the long cold winter. Popcorn and refreshments will be provided. Enjoy the holidays together in the “Winter Greens and Wreath Making” family program on Saturday, Dec. 3, from 1 to 3 p.m., “Stars and Stories Celestial Celebration” on Friday, Jan. 20, 5 to 7 p.m., and “Winter Tracks Family Snowshoe” on Saturday, Feb. 18, 10 a.m. to noon. Families with children of all ages are encouraged to participate. Tin Mountain’s current programs regularly reach school-aged children through Project KITE and other school programs. Over the past years, they also have worked to expand programming for adults through educational courses, evening presentations,

field trips, and the Naturalist Certification Program. While families have always been welcome and encouraged to attend the community programming, Tin Mountain is excited to be able to focus on positive outdoor and educational experiences specifically designed for families. The objectives of the new monthly Tin Mountain family nature programs are simple. First, Tin Mountain hopes to provide programs that enhance residents’ knowledge and appreciation for the natural history of the White Mountain region and western Maine. Through a greater knowledge base of the natural world and how it functions, participants will have the tools to make wise decisions about environmental stewardship. Finally, by getting families outside and exploring together, fun is sure to ensue. It’s a great way to get families hooked on the outdoors. Family monthly programs range from hikes to interactive presentations to natural crafts. Tin Mountain’s Family Program Series is sponsored in part by the Gibson/Woodbury Charitable Foundation and the Goldberg Charitable Foundation. Donations of $5 per family are suggested, a $20 per family materials fee is requested for the Winter Greens and Wreath Making family program. For more information call 447-6991 or visit www.tinmountain.org.


THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, November 11, 2011— Page 21


Them Fargo Brothers ride into the valley Page 22 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, November 11, 2011

BY TOM EASTMAN THE CONWAY DAILY SUN

“AIN'T NO UFO GONNA Catch My Diesel” (or yours truly's Volkswagen, for that matter). Them Fargo Brothers played that song, and many of their other country rock classics, at their first of three reunion shows Thursday night. They're back at Horsefeathers again tonight, and they'll mosey on up to the Red Parka Pub in downtown beautiful Glen Saturday night, with a start time of 8 p.m. for tonight's Horsefeathers show and 9 p.m. for Saturday's RPP gig. Admission is $10 at Horsefeathers, and the requested amount of $10 at the Red Parka will go toward the Dewey Mark RPP Scholarship Fund. The well-seasoned “boys” — many of them now white-haired — sounded like a well-oiled 18-wheeler when I stopped by Windows on Main Street at Horsefeathers Wednesday afternoon to listen in as they practiced. Local poet Dan Bianchino and I had ear-to-ear grins on our faces as we heard the still smoothsinging Bill Madison lead the musical posse on vocals and acoustic guitar through such classics as “Try and Run Your Shadow Down,” just like he did in days of old at such venues as the Oxen Yoke, the Parka, Brothers II and Barnaby's. Backing him on drums was fellow Florida resident John Dudli, who has been in the valley all summer painting; while Bruce Geiger, in town from Scranton, Penn., played pedal steel, stoic and seemingly motionless as ever. Tony “Cincinnati” Birckhead — now a psy-

Tony “Cincinnati” Birckhead (left), Bill Madison (right) and drummer John Dudli of Them Fargo Brothers are shown rehearsing Wednesday at Horsefeathers' Windows on Main Street. The legendary country rock band performed there Thursday night, and are to play again at Horsefeathers Friday night and at the Red Parka Pub Saturday night. (TOM EASTMAN PHOTO)

chiatrist in Ohio — played lead guitar licks, while Brad “Buck” Cardoza of New Bedford played bass and Bill Rost played rhythm guitar. Handling the engineering was Chris Larson. John Brancato may join the group at the shows as well, according to John Dudli. John Dudli and Bill Madison live near each other in Florida and have played some music together. But the band had not gotten together since their breakup in the early 1990s until two years ago,

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Roundabout Saturday November 12

when they reunited for two memorable shows at Horsefeathers in october 2009. Yours truly was truly honored, as I was asked then and again this year to introduce the band Thursday night. Devonsquare’s Alana MacDonald is also to do those honors at one of the shows. John — who was battling a bug when we called him Thursday afternoon — was just looking forward to playing with his “brothers.” “The camaraderie of being with these guys is incredible,” said John when we first interviewed him a few weeks ago. “We all feel the same. These guys are just like my brothers. This will probably be the last roundup while we're all still here.” Hence, they're billing this one as “The Last Blast.” “Ain't No UFO Gonna Catch” their diesel, but we hope you catch Them Fargos, either at Horsefeathers tonight or the Red Parka Saturday to hear classics from the band, which built a large local following in their heyday from the late 1970s to '90s. Long ride Them Fargos! ••• VETS DAY WEEKEND: It's Veterans Day Weekend — the annual parade will leave John Fuller Elementary School's parking lot today at exactly 11 a.m. — the 11th hour of the 11th day of the 11th month, in honor of when the Armistice was signed ending World War I in 1918. Thanks to great marketing by the chamber, the North Conway Village Association and Dot Seybold of Settlers' Green, Veterans Day is now one of the biggest shopping days of the year. Shoppers will be flocking to such local venues as Settlers' Green Outlet Village for their Bring a Friend Shopping event, Nov. 11 and 12 — and they also love to visit local restaurants. Meanwhile, North Conway Village no doubt will be hopping as well, especially at the North Conway Community Center, which is hosting the Eastern Slope Ski Club's 41st annual ski sale, Friday from 3 to 9 p.m., and Saturday from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Jackson Ski Touring, meanwhile, is hosting its used cross country ski swap and sale from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Looking ahead, the MWV Chamber's November Chamber After Hours will be a tasty one, as it will feature a gourmet theme Tuesday, Nov. 15, a 5 p.m. at both the Chef's Market and Vinter's Cellar Winery, located next to each other in North Conway Village. Call 356-5701 for further information. see next page


Stone Mountain Arts Center hosts Stone Mountain LIVE and Béla Fleck this weekend BROWNFIELD, Maine — The Stone Mountain Arts Center in Brownfield, Maine is hosting a couple of shows for true music afficianados this weekend Saturday, Nov. 12, Carol Noonan and the Stone Mountain Boys host Stone Mountain LIVE with special guests singer songwriter Tim O’Brien and Cajun fiddler, BeauSoleil founder Michael Doucet. A Stone Mountain LIVE show is an old time jambouree style night of music with lots of musicians playing on stage, trading songs, and good cheer. Tickets are available as general admisson or with an amazing dinner included crafted by guest chef Jonathan Spak of the Oxford House Inn in Fryeburg Maine. Dinner tickets include a wine and beer tasting with Stone Mountain Arts Center appetizers in the Quisisana Barn upon arrival followed by a gourmet meal

prepared by this talented local chef. On Sunday, Nov. 13, Béla Fleck and the original Flecktones play two shows - afternoon and evening. Fleck is the only musician to be nominated for Grammys in jazz, bluegrass, pop, country, spoken word, Christian, composition and world music categories. His total count is 11 Grammys won, and 27 total nominations. While all manner of genres come into play from classical and jazz to bluegrass and African music to electric blues and Eastern European folk dances the result is an impossible to pigeonhole sound all their own, a meeting of musical minds that remains, as ever, utterly indescribable. For more information and to order tickets for these shows and others, visit www.stonemountainartscenter. com or call (207) 935-7292.

Dana Cunningham, Max Dyer present holiday concert Dec. 4 EATON — Pianist Dana Cunningham and cellist Max Dyer, with special concert guests, invite you to join them for holiday at Eaton’s Little White Church, at 4 p.m. on Sunday, Dec. 4. Cunningham is a well-known pianist, composer, recording artist, and public speaker who lives and writes in the mountains of western Maine. She intersperses her original piano compositions with the spoken word, including the poetry of Rumi, Hafiz, Rilke, David Whyte, Mary Oliver, Maya Angelou, John O’Donohue, and her own reflections. Comments about her concerts range from “deeply moving”

from preceding page

••• ETC.: Did you see Gov. Rick Perry’s gaffe in the GOP presidential candidate debate in Michigan Wednesday night? What was the third part? Oh yeah ... OUCH!...FOR IAN: If you'd like to drop a card of support to everyone's favorite assistant golf pro, ski coach, Meisters helper, Ham hockey player, Horsefeath-

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and “soul-freeing” to “transcendent” and “centering.” Dana is in the third year of leading an increasingly-popular 5 p.m. third Sunday interfaith service at the Little White Church. Dyer is a Houston-based cellist with over 30 years of professional experience in the United States and abroad. As an improvising cellist, he is fluent in many musical styles and performs at festivals, jazz and folk clubs, churches and recording studios. As a classical cellist, he plays with the Houston Ballet Orchestra and is solo cellist with Houston Grand Opera’s “Opera to Go.” see next page

ers bartender and Kennett freshman football coach as he undertakes his challenge, write Ian and Holly Meserve, 200 Hiram Philbrook Road, Center Conway 03813. We all know you'll get through this, Bud!...Get well wishes to Ned Sullivan, who is recovering from falling out of a tree...Happy b-days to one and all, including photographer assistant Sophia Gemmiti (the big 9 on Nov. 13)...See you at Them Fargos!

Fall H ours S erving D inner Fri, S at & S un 4 -9pm 603.383.8916

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THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, November 11, 2011— Page 23

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Movie Review: ‘In Time’ Page 24 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, November 11, 2011

Writer/director Andrew Niccol is a dangerous man in Hollywood. He makes movies about ideas and forces his audience to think. His latest film “In Time” is set in a world in which time literally is money and uses this allegory to comment on the current state of the economy. “In Time” is set in a future, or perhaps parallel universe, in which all people have been genetically altered to not age past 25. The catch is you are given only one more year to live and you must work, steal, beg or borrow more time to continue living. The rich are essentially immortal whereas the poor literally live day to day and often second to second. Niccol does a terrific job fully fleshing out and running with this idea. Characters have a glowing green time code on their forearm clicking off the time that remains. People can loan time by holding each other’s wrists. Time has replaced currency. A cup of coffee costs four minutes. It gives a whole new meaning to the expression: What’s it worth to you? The premise also makes things more urgent. When you’re out of money it may not be the end of your life, but in Niccol’s world if you’re out of time, you’re dead. This is a brilliant concept for a piece of science fiction, but when Niccol set out to make “In Time” I doubt he realized how timely the film would actually be. Niccol’s film directly addresses many of the same issues at the center of the Occupy movement. The star of the film is Justin Timberlake, who has done the rare feat of transitioning from

Reel Reviews ––––– Alec Kerr

pop star to a movie star with genuine acting ability. His character, Will Salas, is a laborer who lives with his mother (Olivia Wilde) and they barely can make it to the next day. Will meets Henry Hamilton (Matt Bomer) who has lived 102 years and has another century to go. Henry no longer wants to live, and, sensing Will is a good man, gives his remaining time to him. He also lets Will in on a little secret that “for a few immortals to live, many people must die.” The system is staked to ensure that enough people die off so there isn’t over population while the rich live forever. With this new-found time, Will is allowed into a different “time zone” for only the wealthy, but it also gets the attention of the Time Keepers led by Cillian Murphy. These new form of police make sure that time remains in the right hands and believe that Will murdered Henry. Now on the run, Will kidnaps Sylvia Weis (Amanda Seyfried), an adventure-seeking heiress, and the film essentially becomes “Bonnie and Clyde” meets “Robin Hood” with Will and Sylvia stealing time from her father’s banks and giving it to the poor. After establishing the universe and rules, the film settles into a more traditional action movie with car chases and gun fights. These scenes are slick and well produced and flow naturally from the plot rather than just being

arbitrary. There are enough quiet moments that allow for tough moral questions to be asked. Perhaps the best scene in the film is a high-stakes poker match in which being all in means your life is on the line. There is also a similar, but less effective, to-thedeath arm-wrestling match. The premise also allows for a youthful cast. Apparently in this world, in addition to not aging passed 25, you also remain thin and attractive. Timberlake makes a viable thinking-man’s action hero and does continue to prove his acting chops. He does have one unfortunately laughable crying scene, but the guy has real screen presence and that’s something you can’t fake. Seyfried is a good and appealing actress who is given an underwritten role. She is only here to serve one purpose: fall in love and aid the hero. Her character does have some arc going from a rich girl to a rebel overthrowing the system, but, ironically, there’s not enough time given to show this transition. Even so Seyfried does what she can with the role and Timberlake and Seyfried make an appealing couple. Murphy is essentially the Tommy Lee Jones character from “The Fugitive” and he does the dogged, hardened-cop role well. He brings a stoic intensity to the character. Much like “Gattaca,” which Niccol also wrote and directed, and his screenplay for “The Truman Show,” Niccol uses his sci-fi premise to comment on society, culture or human nature, which is in the tradition of the best science fiction.

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Christina Howe elected president of board of directors for Mount Washington Valley Promotions Christina Howe was recently elected to the position of president of the board of directors for Mount Washington Valley Promotions. Howe was born and raised in Northern New Hampshire. She made the Mount Washington Valley her home 13 years ago. Howe is the proud mother of one 12 year old daughter, Thea Lynn.Howe has held more than one enjoyable job here in the valley. Upon moving to the area she was a retail manager with the American Ski Company and was able to work with the Buttonwood Inn. Currently she enjoys working at the Carter Notch Inn, where she has employers who feel more like family. Howe works with M&D Productions, a theatre company in North Conway. She is currently their special events coordinator but loves every aspect of the theater. She is also the board president of The Artery Cultural Art Center, a newly developed nonprofit. It’s agenda is to provide activities for at risk children and adults in the Mount Washington Valley. Howe is excited to be the new President of Valley Promotions.

Effingham craft festival Nov. 26 Effingham Holiday Craft Festival will be held at the Effingham Elementary School from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 26. The event will include a wide variety of fine, hand crafted items including hand carved wooden items, fine and exotic jewelry, period replica clothing, botanical lampshades, hand made fudge, gourmet jams/jellies, herbal skin care, gourd bird houses and really unusual feeders, and much, much more. There will be demonstrations of different crafts throughout the day and a few other surprises. Lunch will be served at the Yule Cafe from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. with music and entertainment throughout the day. There is no charge for the public to this event. Proceeds of the funds raised at the show go towards helping improve our library in Effingham. For directions to the show or for more information visit www.magneticmoon.com or call 539-9090.

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On Dec. 4, Cunningham and Dyer will be presenting many of the arrangements on Cunningham’s “Silent Night” CD, which has become a perennial favorite with Cunningham’s audiences, as well new pieces and some improvisational collaboration with their guest vocalist Rev. Mary Edes. Also joining them in a performance that features music, singing, poetry, spoken word, and moments of silence will be local poet Marnie Cobbs, who will read her original winter poems, with accompanying cello and piano. Seating is limited at The Little White Church and advance purchase of tickets is highly recommended. The tickets are priced at $20 per person and are available at White Birch Books in North Conway or by visiting www.danacunningham/performances.com. An opportunity to chat with the artists and have light refreshments will follow the concert. For concert-goers interested in having dinner nearby, call the Inn at Crystal Lake (447-2120) or Snowville Inn (447-2818) for reservations.

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THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, November 11, 2011— Page 25

–––––––––––––– COMMUNITY BRIEFS ––––––––––––––

Ski film showing Nov. 17 supports Ability Plus BARTLETT — Ability Plus will hold a showing of Teton Gravity Research’s film “One For the Road,” at 7 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 17, at Attitash Grand Summit Hotel and Conference Center, in Bartlett. The event is presented in cooperation with Attitash Mountain Resort, Wildcat Mountain and the Grand Summit Hotel and Conference Center as a fund-raising event for Ability Plus, a non-profit organization that provides adaptive sports and recreation programs for people with disabilities. Doors open at 6:30 p.m. “One for the Road” is an High Definition ski film that follows some of the world’s most progressive snow sports athletes as it documents their lives on the road and captures some of the most stunning riding to date. Road trips are an integral part of every adventurer’s life and a conduit to define one’s being. Journeys to new lands shed light on each skier’s personal mission. Whether shredding with long time ski partners, or meeting a seasoned character in some far off country, wisdom is gained through these new experiences. The road trip is a metaphor for every skier’s existence. There will be a dinner special, cash bar, raffles for prizes, and a 50/50 raffle. Tickets are $10. Purchase tickets online at www. tetongravity.com. Call 603-374-2688 or email skorroch@abilityplus.org for more information.

’Star in the East’ Craft Fair Nov. 19 FRYEBURG — The Pythagorean Chapter 169, Order of the Eastern Star, in Fryeburg, will hold its annual craft fair on Saturday, Nov. 19, from 9 a.m to 1 p.m. at the Masonic Hall on Portland Street in Portland. Listen to carols as you shop, and enjoy the wonderful aromas of Christmas. There will be wreaths, baked goods, ornaments, hand made crafts, a quilt raffle and more. Pythagorean Chapter 169, is a fraternal, non-profit organization of both men and women. They are primarily social and serviceoriented with the majority of their efforts going to charity. The Fryeburg Chapter was instituted in 1914 and is proud to have supported countless local, regional, national and international charities since that time.

Brownfield Lions Dance Nov. 19

BROWNFIELD — Brownfield Lions will hold a dance at the Brownfield Lions Den on Routes 5 and 113 (1/4 mile east of the Route 160 intersection) in Brownfield, Maine, Nov. 19, from 8:30 p.m. to 12:30 a.m. The dance is for adults, age 21 and older with music by “Full Circle” and admission is $10 per person. This dance is bring your own beverages and there will be a 50/50 raffle as well as a bottle raffle. Proceeds to benefit Brownfield Lions Community Projects Fund. For more info or reservations call Trudy at (207) 935-4617 or Earl at (207) 935-2911.

Christmas Fair in Fryeburg Nov. 19 FRYEBURG — There will be a Christmas Cupboard Fair from 9 a.m. to noon, Saturday, Nov. 19, at the Fryeburg New Church, at 12 Oxford Street in Fryeburg, Maine, with handmade items, crafts, candy, baked goods, Christmas wreaths, white elephants, and coffee and doughuts while you shop. The raffle will be drawn at noon.

North Country Anthology takes top honors at NH Literary Awards event MANCHESTER — Four years in the making, Beyond the Notches: Stories of Place in New Hampshire’s North Country received the 2011 award for Outstanding Work of Nonfiction at the N.H. Writers’ Project New Hampshire Literary Awards event held Nov. 4 in Manchester. Editors John R. Harris, Kay Morgan and Mike Dickerman were on hand to receive the award on behalf of all the contributors to the book. The award was presented by N.H. Writers’ Project vice president Mary Jo Alibrio, whose remarks included some of the comments made by the judge in the nonfiction category, Art Winslow, former literary editor and executive editor of The Nation and frequent contributor to the Los Angeles Times and Chicago Tribune Book Forum. About Beyond the Notches, Winslow wrote: “the symbiotic relationship between the land and its people is the great throbbing heart of Beyond the Notches, rendered close and dear on virtually every page, and without shyness or rancor it engages difficult questions with open-ended answers.” Designed as a project to collect and celebrate essays “with dirt under their fingernails” by North Country writers, Beyond the Notches “manages to wed together historicism and contemporary affairs relatively seamlessly, in a continuum of consideration that balances questions of stewardship, economic necessity and communal responsibility,��� according to Winslow. The book, a compendium of fifty-one original essays by an equal mix of noted New Hampshire writers and new voices from the North Country, brings together the past and present and looks to

"Beyond the Notches" editors Mike Dickerman, Kay Morgan, and John Harris holding copies of the book and the award following the Nov. 4 event at the N.H. Institute of Art in Manchester.

the future of this unique region. Howard Frank Mosher, noted fiction writer from Vermont’s Northeast Kingdom, has called it “the best anthology of a distinctive American region I have ever read.” In his foreword to the book, Richard Ober, President of the N.H. Charitable Foundation wrote, “It’s not sentimental about the region’s stunning beauty, and it doesn’t flinch from the reality of a boom-andbust economy. It is, in short, a collection worthy of the singular place it chronicles so well.” see ANTHOLOGY page 26


Page 26 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, November 11, 2011

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'The Stones Cry Out' at Waldorf event Nov. 17 ALBANY — Imagine that stones could talk! Where do they come from? How were they made? How long have they been here? How long will they last? Join the sixth grade students of the White Mountain Waldorf School — a "star-studded cast" — for a musical rendition of this ageold question. Explore the woes of being a common sedimentary rock when metamorphic and igneous rocks (the local bullies) laugh at your expense. Find out how great heat and pressure can change (metamorphosis) even the most stubborn rebel and make her gneiss. Discover what is

possible when Jasper stops trying to be like everyone else and lets his true colors show. Witness Obsidian, the great illusionist, wow the crowds. And enjoy a front row seat at the exciting Ceremony of the Night in which one lucky gem will be chosen Queen. All this and more is happening on Thursday evening, Nov. 17, at 6:30 p.m. at The Salyards in Conway Village. This short performance arises out of the student's study of mineralogy. Donations, to cover the cost of the venue, will be accepted at the door. Call 447-3168 for information.

ANTHOLOGY from page 25

In addition to stunning cover art and five specially commissioned paintings by Bethlehem resident Amy Delventhal, the book is lavishly illustrated by historic and contemporary photos, maps, and art by the White Mountain School of nineteenth century artists. “Receiving this award is especially gratifying and it is a great tribute to all who had a hand in making this book a reality, from my fellow co-editors to the more than 40 individual writers who contributed their excellent essays. This award belongs to all of them,” said Dickerman. The anthology project was funded by grants and donations from Jane’s Trust, the Neil and Louise Tillotson Fund, Franklin Pierce University, the New Hampshire Humanities Council, and numerous family foundations and individual donors. Copies of the book, which are available in both softcover and hardcover formats, may be found in bookstores and gift shops through-

out the state, and directly from www. northcountrynhstories.org or the book’s publisher, Bondcliff Books of Littleton, NH (www.bondcliffbooks. com).


THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, November 11, 2011— Page 27

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Jen’s Friends and Northway Bank Team Up to create scenic calendar CONWAY — Members of the Board of Directors of Jen’s Friends Cancer Foundation and branch managers of the Northway Bank teamed up to celebrate the first edition of Jen’s Friends Scenic Calendar. Calendar sales will help Jen’s Friends in their mission to provide supplemental financial assistance and other resources to cancer patients and their families in the Mount Washington Valley who are uninsured, underinsured, or financially challenged, allowing them to focus on battling cancer without worrying about the indirect financial bur-

dens that often arise. The 2012 calendar “Villages and Vistas” features more than 24 images captured by local photographer, Karen Stancik. Calendars are available at www.jensfriends.org, all valley branches of the Northway Bank, The Mount Washington Valley Economic Council, Curves in North Conway, The Design Bungalow, J-Town Deli, The Farm by the River, The Cut Off, The Root Cellar, Pleasant Image Salon, A Little Off the Top Salon, and the office of Kathleen Sweeney, CPA.

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Fryeburg teachers’ association looking for crafters On Sunday, Nov. 20, the Fryeburg Academy Teachers’ Association will hold its annual craft fair at the Wadsworth Arena in Fryeburg from 9:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. The association is looking for crafters to participate in this annual event. Contact Fran

Pouzol at fpouzol@fryeburgacademy. org or (207) 935-5004 for more information and table pricing. The availability of tables is on a first come first serve basis. Last year for the 35th Annual FATA Craft Fair over 40 crafters participated.

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Page 28 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, November 11, 2011

Tamworth Town Column

Ann McGarity amcgari@yahoo.com

Veterans’ Day ceremonies and events today

My husband Don and I attended the harvest dinner sponsored by Sustainable Tamworth at the K.A. Brett School on Wednesday. The food was great, featuring several non meat items. Attendees included families of Brett students, staff and community members. We enjoyed meeting principal Robb Troon and his delightful family. Unfortunately we were not able to stay for the contra dance that followed the dinner. I would like to thank the parents, staff and Sustainable Tamworth, who helped provided this memorable occasion. During the last few days the weather has been amazing: sunny days with blue skies, resulting in lower heating bills and fewer trips to the woodshed. It has also been a reprieve for those who haven’t quite finished leaf raking and other garden chores. Congratulations to Don and Helen Hutchins of Tamworth who celebrated their 70th wedding anniversary this week. They were married on Nov. 8, 1941. Happy birthday to Nancy Hanson of Chocorua who turned 80 this week. On Sunday her children hosted a surprise party for her at Runnells Hall attended by many of Nancy’s friends and family including children , grandchildren and great grandchildren. It was superbly catered by Rosie’s Restaurant. The number of clients visiting the Community Food Center has increased from about 20 to 30 families per month in 2007 to between 100 and 120 in 2011. This increase is a disturbing reflection of our declining economy. Each Thanksgiving and Christmas the food center puts together about 100 baskets of food for each holiday, and during the year spends $2,000 monthly in order to provide balanced and nutritional meals. Grants and donations are accepted from many sources. Monetary donations are welcome and may be sent to The Community Food Bank , P.O. Box 141, Tamworth, NH, 03886. Non-perishable food items may be left at St. Andrews in the Valley Church during office hours. For information call Connie Cunningham at 2847778. “Rising from the Book adult read aloud” is at Chocorua Library on Thursdays from 4 to 4:30 p.m. on Nov. 17, Dec. 1, 8, 15, 22 and 29. Some readings will feature “A Christmas Carol.” Children’s story time

Lynnea

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Ossipee Rotary Club is holding a Meet & Greet For local business & civil leaders. Please come and join us on November 14th from 5:30pm to 7pm At Rivers Edge Grille in Ossipee Light Fare and Cash Bar Please RSVP to

(603) 539-4591

will be offered in November and December on Sundays from 4 to 4:30 p.m. on Nov. 13, 20 and 27 and Dec. 4, 11 and 18. The library is accepting donations of new hats and items for the Tamworth Community Christmas Project and may be dropped off during opening hours or in the book drop off. More teen sizes are needed. The Chocorua annual Christmas party will be on Monday, Dec. 5, from 5 to 7 p.m. with food, fun and festivities A Veterans’ Day ceremony will take place on Friday, Nov. 11, at the memorial at The Four Corners in Tamworth village starting at 11:11 a.m. The invocation will be given by The Reverend Kent Schneider, Pastor of the Chocorua Community Church who will also play Taps. The K.A. Brett band, led by Lisa Ferguson, will play the National Anthem . This event is an important opportunity to honor our service men and women past and present, and all are invited to attend. On Veterans Day, Friday, Nov. 11, from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m., the Remick Country Doctor Museum and Farm will welcome all branches of service; retired, veteran, active duty, fire department, police force, friends and families to come together and enjoy the Museum free of charge. There will be complimentary fresh roasted coffee from the Tamworth Lyceum, a delicious lunch available for purchase, including hot soup and sandwich, special exhibits celebrating service to our country . Please Join Remick in this special salute to our troops and their families. For more information call 323-7591 or (800) 686-6117. On Saturday, Nov. 12, at 2 p.m. Cook Memorial Library will host the program “My Dearest Ira: Letters and Diaries from the Civil War.” Peggy Johnson and Patrick Griffin will present an illustrated muti-media reading from the correspondence and private journals of Tamworth residents Lucy and Ira Blake, who were caught up in the War Between the States. The Blake family lived in several Tamworth locations including the Barron home on Gardner Hill Road and the Ulitz house on Old Mail Road. Millie Streeter and Bob McLean contributed to the research for the program, sponsored by The Tamworth Historical Society and the Cook Memorial Library.

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Cook Memorial Library has received a grant from the Libri Foundation of books for the children’s collection, valued at $1,400. The 78 titles will be on display on Tuesday, Nov. 15. For more information go on tamworthlibrary.org In a continuation of the library’s computer tech series, Jenn Mashiak will lead a workshop on “career cruising” from 2 to 3 p.m. This is a great workshop for the unemployed or those who would like a change of employment. Actors aged 5-13 are taking part in the Snap Dragon Theatre's winter production of "Sir Gawain and the Green Knight," an adaptation of the great middle English poem. The performance will be at Runnells Hall in Chocrua on Thursday, Dec. 8, at 5:30 p.m. Historic Thanksgiving returns to the Remick Museum and Farm on Saturday, Nov. 12, from 1 to 4 p.m. Sign up for the early bird turkey dinner which will be on Saturday, Nov. 19, and is a totally separate event. For complete information visit www.remickmuseum.org or call (800) 686 6117 The annual harvest supper and Thanksgiving Pie Auction fundraiser will be at St Andrews in the Valley Episcopal Church at 6pm: on Friday November 18th $10.00 adults, $5 Children 12 and younger. The auction follows at 70m FMI phone the church office at 323 8515. Everyone is invited to the 10 a.m. Thanksgiving service on Sunday, Nov. 26, at the Chocorua Community Church on Route 113 East near Route 16. The Children’s Ministry will provide special music including trumpet and organ. A children’s gift making workshop is scheduled for Saturday, Dec. 3, at Runnells Hall opposite the church. For a donation of $3 children can learn how to make Christmas gifts. gift cards, ornaments and decorate cookies. At 10:30 a.m. there will be a performance by the Schneider Marionettes., featuring King Hortin reciting: "T'was the Night Before Christmas.” The event is presented by the Children’s Ministry of the Chocorua Community Church. For information on this and other events, please call Pastor Kent at 323 7186. see TAMWORTH page 31

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THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, November 11, 2011— Page 29

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

Julian Smith

Julian Smith, 50, of Conway, passed away Nov. 7, 2011 at Maine Medical Center in Portland, Maine. Julian was born Nov. 23, 1960 to Bebe and Lorenzo Smith, of Guyana, South America. He was raised in Boston and Southport, N.C., he was a graduate of South Brunswick High School and Elizabeth City State University majoring in music. He was best known around the valley for his employment at McDonald's and most recently at Burger King. Julian loved his music and would spend his spare time listening to "old school" singing, dancing and playing his drums. Julian was taken much too soon and will be sadly missed by family and friends. He leaves behind his partner of 16 years, Lisa Parent, of Conway; two children, Julian and Cheyenne Hart, of East Conway; three children he loved and nurtured, Crystal Parent, of Conway, and Shelli and Joshua Hart, of East Conway; two grandchildren

whom he loved, Malakhi Hart, of East Conway, and Brooklyn Grout, of Conway; his mother, Bebe Smith, of Southport, N.C.; two sisters, Anita Everett, of Salem, Mass., and Karen and George Hewett, of Boliva, N.C.; three brothers, Lorenzo Smith and partner, Candice, of Wilmington, N.C., Lenny Smith and Glenn Smith both of Southport, N.C.; one aunt, Annie Smith, of Boston; five nieces; four nephews; many cousins and one special new addition to the family his puppy, Skip. A celebration of life for "OG" will be held on Nov, 19 from 2 to 7 p.m. at the East Conway Community Hall located on the East Conway Road a quarter mile past Sherman's Farm. Anyone who knew Julian is welcome to attend. Donations may be sent to either East Conway Community Hall, 12 Greenhill Road, East Conway, NH, 03813 or Animal Rescue LeagueNorth, 223 East Main Street, Conway, NH, 03818.

Bradley Ball

Bradley Ball, of 80 Coolidge Way, Tamworth, died October 31, 2011 at Dartmouth-Hitchcock Hospital of complications of multiple myeloma. He was born September 26, 1945, in Cambridge, Mass., the only son of the late Barbara and Sidney Ball. Bradley was educated in the Cambridge schools and was a proud alumnae of St. Sebastian’s Day School, Needham, Mass. and Boston College. Bradley’s link to Tamworth and the Barnstormer’s Theatre goes back to an early heritage. His parents met in 1932, the second season, when Barbara came as property mistress and Sidney as an actor. Their marriage was the first of many Barnstormer’s unions. As a young boy Bradley served as an apprentice on crew, but in 1969 he was appointed stage manager. He held this position for 33 years, the longest tenure of anyone in that role and probably a record in the annals of Actors Equity, of which Bradley was a member. Bradley was more than just a Barnstormer, he was a citizen of Tamworth. He served as supervisor of the checklist from 2000 to 2008 and under his guidance the checklist was computerized and made compliant with state requirements. His thoroughness and dedication to the town has been

apparent in all he has done. The Cook Memorial Library houses six videos of the town that Bradley helped record and his photographs can be seen in the 2008 Tamworth Master Plan and on the town’s website. Bradley worked as a teacher in Cambridge, Mass., in his early career. He also served in a leadership role for many years with the Belmont Dramatic Club in Belmont, Mass. On a recent trip to England, Brad served as an informal ambassador for the Town of Tamworth during a visit to the City of Tamworth in Staffordshire. Brad delivered copies of several local publications to the Staffordshire library on behalf of the Cook Memorial Library. Bradley’s great love of the theatre is well demonstrated by one of his favorite sayings: “All the world’s a stage and most of us are desperately unrehearsed.” Bradley will always be remembered for his gracious, gentle manner and charitable nature. Bradley is survived by cousins Sally Tso of Brookline, MA, Duncan Ball of Australia, Gregory Ball of Brunswick, Me, Nancy Geissenhainer of Madison, NH and Jeff Woody of Madison. Interment was in the family plot in Malden, MA under the direction of the Lord Funeral Home of Ossipee.

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Page 30 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, November 11, 2011

JOB READINESS INSTRUC TOR (Part time) position with office in Tamworth, NH Description: Assess work readiness skills of participants receiving TANF; conducts activities to enhance motivation and improve communication skills. Assists with workshops and teaching of job readiness skills and life skills related to attainment of pre-employment competencies. Requirements: Bachelor’s Degree from an approved college or university with a degree in social work, psychology, counseling, human services or education, and a minimum of two (2) years of professional experience in social work, counseling, education, staff training, employee development, or human resources. Valid driver’s license. Please send resume to Carey Clark at: (email) carey.clark@rescare.com; (fax) 603-624-9265 or address: 60 Rogers Street Unit 8, Manchester, NH 03103. EOE.

Pinetree Elementary School. Project Succeed, participants in 4-H Afterschool programming, Justin Olson, Will Eaten, Tyler James, left to right.

Local 4-Her’s Learn About Wind Power

The Rotary Club of the Fryeburg Area wishes to acknowledge and thank the following individuals and companies who made our 6th annual dinner and auction a huge success.

FOOD CATERERS

302 Smokehouse & Tavern Shawʼs Hannaford Quinnʼs Jockey Cap Country Store The Oxford House Gary & Judy Speers Center Lovell Market Green Thumb Farms Kentucky Fried Chicken Erlon Jones

SPONSORS

Wood Funeral Home Hunting Dearborn Fryeburg Family Dental Gamwell, Caputo, Siek & Co. McSherryʼs Nursery & Garden Ctr. Fryeburg Chiropractic & Wellness Ctr. Lake Podiatry

AUCTION ITEM DONORS

Fryeburg Chiropractic Gayle Bakerʼs Valley Travel Mountain Sports Massage Black Cap Grill Laconia Savings Bank White Birch Books Log House Designs Red Gallagher Conway Scenic Railroad Rumors Restaurant McSherryʼs Nursery Renyʼs Portland Sea Dogs Fryeburg Academy Lovell Hardware & Bldg. Supply The Quilt Shop Sew ʻn Vac B & L Oil and Propane Howard Dearborn Allen Lothrop

Sunday River Ski Area Barbara Spurr Trumbullʼs Hardware Elaine Wilkey Tin Mountain Conservation David & Jean Andrews North Country Fair Saco Bound Saco Valley Canoe Saco River Canoe & Kayak Woodland Acres River Run Danforth Bay Camping Lake Kezar Country Club Hastings Law Office,PA Megan MacGillivray Quisisana Spice & Grain The Write Stuff Tube Hollow Intʼl

Cardinal Printing Green Thumb Farms Poland Spring Chalmers Insurance Henry Foster Painting Norway Savings Bank Hastings Law Office Gold Leaf Frame & Gallery

Cranmore Mountain Bob Hatch Signs Carol Chaffee Macomber Glass Stefi Hastings Fryeburg Academy Alumni Osgoods Outdoor Power Hair with Flair State Farm Insurance Nonesuch Golf Course Downeast Bicycle Spec. White Mountain Hotel Poland Spring Traffordʼs RV Eden Valley Bakers Saco Valley Sports Ctr. Stone Mountain Arts Ctr. Edge of Maine CarQuest Auto Carol Pierce

AND SPECIAL THANKS TO Fryeburg Academy and Dwight DeMille for the wonderful venue for this special event. Our chefs, Erlon Jones and Sandy Pendery. The humorous and great auctioneering team, Bobbi and Joe Marotta. The fabulous Rotary Interact students. All Rotarians who contributed time and effort. All funds raised go to our Scholarship Program and other community projects

CONWAY — 4-H club members and students from the local Carroll County after school programs recently participated in the fourth annual 2011 4-H National Youth Science Day. The local youth joined in with young people across the nation to design, build, and demonstrate their own wind turbines. In this three-part experiment these young scientists built and tested their own model wind turbines and learned about energy consumption and the use of renewable wind energy technology. This experiment was conducted during after school programs and 4-H club meetings. On Oct. 5 the young scientists demonstrated the wind tur-

bines that they built at the Fryeburg Fair 4-H Exhibit Hall to celebrate and participate in the 4-H National Youth Science Day. This year there were more than 600 Wired for Wind events that took place across the United States and around the world. The furthest 4-H National Youth Science Day events occurred in Eielson AFB, Alaska, Daegu, South Korea and in Germany. For more information about 4-H programs you can contact Claes Thelelmarck, Extension Educator, 4-H Youth Development at the UNH Cooperative Extension office in Conway at 447-3834 for assistance.

Scouting for Food collection Nov. 12 CONWAY — Scouts from throughout New Hampshire are taking part in the annual Scouting for Food “Good Turn” this weekend. Last week Scouts distributed informational door hangers around their communities to encourage residents to leave out nonperishable food and household items for pick-up this Saturday, Nov. 12. Starting at 8:30 a.m. on Saturday, Scouts will return to pick-up the items to help answer the call to fight hunger. Following pick-up, Scouts will take the food to one of more than 20 collection sites where it will be sorted and distributed to more than 150 local food pantries and agencies. Scouting for Food is one of the state’s largest one-day food drives, each year making a significant contribution to help fight hunger in New Hampshire. If you’d like to participate but didn’t receive a door hanger or your items weren’t picked-up for some reason, you can bring items directly to the local collection site at the Gibson Center, at 14 Grove Street in North Conway. “This is an incredible event, last year Scouts in New Hampshire collected over 285,000 food items which were distributed to 172 local agencies,” said Michael Kaufman, executive director of the Daniel Webster Council, Boy Scouts of America. “We hope the communities throughout the state will continue to be as generous this year in helping to feed those who would otherwise go hungry,” Kaufman said.

Many people wonder what to put out in the bags. The Scouts recommend that you make contributions for other families based on what you would choose for your own family. Healthy, nutritious meals are not only important for everyone, but are especially important for the proper development of children. To help you determine the most nutritious food to purchase for Scouting for Food, the Daniel Webster Council has partnered with the New Hampshire Food Bank to create a list called “The Perfect Bag.” The Perfect Bag: • 2 cans of hearty soup, stew or chili: Supplies many nutrients. • 2 cans of tuna, chicken, salmon or luncheon meat (e.g., Spam): Contains protein and iron. Canned salmon is a source of calcium and omega-3 fatty acids. • 1 can of fruit: Supplies vitamins A and C, folate, potassium, fiber and other healthy substances. • 1 can of 100 percent pure fruit juice: Contains vitamin C and often beta carotene. Please, no glass. • 1 can of vegetables: Supplies beta carotene, vitamin C, folate, complex carbohydrates, fiber and potassium. • 1 can of tomato or pasta sauce: Contains lycopene, a healthy substance that is more available to your body in canned and cooked tomatoes than in fresh. see next page


THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, November 11, 2011— Page 31

TAMWORTH from page 28

The Bearcamp Valley School and Children’s Center is a not-for profit organization and in an effort to keep school fees affordable the board of Directs and staff organize several fundraising efforts throughout the year. The next event, is a traditional Christmas Fair on Sunday, Nov. 27, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Tamworth Town House. The fair features about twenty local crafters , decorated wreaths, a chowder lunch, books and a bake sale and a silver tea, presided over by Director Nancy Coville, and a popular penny auction. There is also a table for children to craft their own Christmas gifts. Always a delightful festive event this fair is the first of the Christmas season in the area, and raises funds for children’s programs at Bearcamp Valley School and Children’s Center. Crafters wishing to reserve a table call 323-8300. Invitations have gone out for the Tamworth Community Nurses Association Holiday Gala at Chequers Villa on Dec. 6 starting at 6 p.m., with music and merry conversation. If you are able to attend please reserve at 323-8511. The cost is $50 per person If you cannot attend consider donating to this wonderful organization that provides free medical assistance to all Tamworth residents. Send items for this column to amcgari@ yahoo.com or call 3237065. from preceding page

• 1 canned meal: Offers a variety of ingredients and nutrients. • 1 can of beans: Contains plenty of protein, complex carbohydrates and fiber. • 1 can of evaporated milk: Makes an excellent source of calcium and protein. If you received a door hanger and plan to make a donation, make sure to leave your donations in a visible location outside your front door or by the base of your mailbox (please do not hang on your mailbox) by 8:30 a.m. on Saturday, Nov. 12. People are asked to avoid donating glass items. For more information about Scouting for Food, visit www.nhscouting.org/scoutingforfood.


DAILY CROSSWORD TRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES

by Lynn Johnston by Scott Adams

DILBERT

By Holiday Mathis asked to use the ability to help others. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). You wonder about the next step, while your counterpart thinks only about what is going on right now. That dynamic is maddening to you sometimes, but it’s precisely what makes you an excellent team. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). You’re kind to those you like, and you’re kind to their friends and family, as well. That’s the part that will ensure you a place in the inner circle. You’ll enjoy the bonds you build over the weekend. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). There is greater harmony in your world. It starts with a peaceful feeling in your own mind and heart. Then you’ll notice that those who used to argue often will suddenly get along, and maybe you are the reason. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). You know what you admire about a loved one, though you haven’t had the right moment to share this information in a while. Make that moment happen today. Your loved one really needs to hear what you have to say. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). You’re like a sailor of unpredictable waters. You go boldly forward, knowing all the while that you’re at the whim of the mighty elements. The best you can do is to beg the favor of the fickle sea. TODAY’S BIRTHDAY (Nov. 11). Your fetching ways will make people feel good around you. You’ll accept a proposal in January. Relationships develop quickly. You’ll be sharing major news about your personal life with family in February. A change to your home or transportation happens in March. June brings a professional high. Aries and Libra people adore you. Your lucky numbers are: 8, 2, 39, 10 and 17.

Get Fuzzy

ARIES (March 21-April 19). If you’re going to admire someone, make it a hero worthy of your attention. Just because a person is a celebrity doesn’t mean he or she is a hero. Be careful not to confuse the two. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). You’ll get intuitive flashes in the form of images that flicker across the screen of your mind. Write down your impressions without trying to categorize them or assign meaning. You’ll know what it all means in about a month. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). You’ll revisit a place you’ve enjoyed in the past and find that it’s difficult to get as excited as you once were over this scene. This is not a sign that it’s time to move on; it’s a sign that it’s time to shake things up. CANCER (June 22-July 22). You’ve recently overcome a problem, and you can now help others do the same. Review your path. Write down what you know. It may not seem like a big deal to you now, but you will be of great assistance. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). It feels good to be generous, so you are. You’re not expecting to be praised for a contribution, and it may even embarrass you if someone draws attention to what you’ve given. You want to be as anonymous as possible. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). You dive into social situations willing to connect, even though you have no idea what you’re going to say. You trust yourself to come up with the words that will help, encourage and motivate others. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). You’re a gifted communicator who can state the truth in a way that doesn’t hurt anyone’s feelings. Because you can do this so consistently and well, you’ll be

by Darby Conley

HOROSCOPE

by Chad Carpenter

Solution and tips at www.sudoku.com

TUNDRA

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 32 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, November 11, 2011

1 5 10 14 15 16 17 18 20 21 22 23 25 26 28 31 32 34 36 37

ACROSS Unclothed Accidental and very odd Fly alone Once again Ms. Zellweger Actor James Urgent Pop art painter Consumed 6 __ 12 is 2 Awful; unfair GEICO spokesman Companion Escapes the detection of Vodka __; cocktail made with lime juice Extremely cold Telephone greeting Hither and __; in all directions Small fly Embankment

38 39 40 41 42 44 45 46 47 50 51 54 57 58 59 60 61 62 63

1

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2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 19 21 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 32 33 35

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37 38 40 41 43 44

Cheerful tune Slant; prejudice Actor Robert Penny Gooey Double-breasted coat 46 Money, slangily 47 Invites 48 Store

49 50 52 53 55 56

Needy Vatican leader Chicken’s noise Weapons Daddies Record speed letters 57 Mexico’s neighbor: abbr.

Yesterday’s Answer


THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, November 11, 2011— Page 33

Today is Friday, Nov. 11, the 315th day of 2011. There are 50 days left in the year. This is Veterans Day in the U.S., Remembrance Day in Canada. Today’s Highlight in History: On Nov. 11, 1918, fighting in World War I came to an end with the signing of an armistice between the Allies and Germany. On this date: In 1620, 41 Pilgrims aboard the Mayflower, anchored off Massachusetts, signed a compact calling for a “body politick.” In 1889, Washington became the 42nd state. In 1909, President William Howard Taft accepted the recommendation of a joint Army-Navy board that Pearl Harbor in the Hawaiian Islands be made the principal U.S. naval station in the Pacific. In 1921, the remains of an unidentified American service member were interred in the Tomb of the Unknown Soldier at Arlington National Cemetery in a ceremony presided over by President Warren G. Harding. In 1942, during World War II, Germany completed its occupation of France. In 1966, Gemini 12 blasted off from Cape Kennedy with astronauts James A. Lovell and Edwin “Buzz” Aldrin Jr. aboard. In 1981, stuntman Dan Goodwin scaled the outside of the 100-story John Hancock Center in Chicago in nearly six hours. In 1983, President Ronald Reagan became the first U.S. chief executive to address the Diet, Japan’s national legislature. One year ago: The disabled Carnival Splendor cruise liner inched into San Diego Bay after three nightmarish days adrift on the Pacific, bringing cheers from passengers who described trying to pass the time with limited food, backed-up toilets and dark cabins. Today’s Birthdays: Dancer-choreographer Nicholas Royce is 86. Comedian Jonathan Winters is 86. Jazz singer-musician Mose Allison is 84. Author Carlos Fuentes is 83. Actress Bibi Andersson is 76. Country singer Narvel Felts is 73. Sen. Barbara Boxer, D-Calif., is 71. Rock singer-musician Vince Martell (Vanilla Fudge) is 66. The president of Nicaragua, Daniel Ortega, is 66. Golfer Fuzzy Zoeller is 60. Pop singermusician Paul Cowsill (The Cowsills) is 59. Rock singer-musician Andy Partridge (XTC) is 58. Singer Marshall Crenshaw is 58. Rock singer Dave Alvin is 56. Rock musician Ian Craig Marsh (Human League; Heaven 17) is 55. Actor Stanley Tucci is 51. Actress Demi Moore is 49. Actress Calista Flockhart is 47. Actor Philip McKeon is 47. Rock musician Scott Mercado is 47. Actor Frank John Hughes is 44. TV personality Carson Kressley is 42. Actor David DeLuise is 40. Actor Adam Beach is 39. Actor Leonardo DiCaprio is 37. Rock musician Jonathan Pretus (Cowboy Mouth) is 30.

FRIDAY PRIME TIME 8:00

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34

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by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek

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––––––– ALMANAC –––––––

Reba Å

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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

DAILY CROSSWORD BY WAYNE ROBERT WILLIAMS

1 5 10 14 15 16 17 19 20 21 23 26 28 29 30 33 34 37 38 39 41 42

ACROSS Well-known cartel Stable component Chimps’ relatives Destitute Fibula’s neighbor Roman ruler Elton John hit Jodie Foster film Goody-goody Saw Film critic Leonard Missouri tributary Greet the day Arthur of “Maude” Goulash and ragout Columnist Hentoff Expresses contempt “CHiPs” star Estrada Food scrap Hack Wallach of “Lord Jim” Last breath

44 45 46 48 49 51 53 54 56 57 58 64 65 66 67 68 69

1 2 3 4 5

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6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 18 22 23 24 25 26 27 29 31 32 35

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36 40 43 47 50 52

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55 Prized wood 56 Novel development 59 Non-invasive diagnostic letters 60 Impressive skill 61 Extinct bird 62 Psychic power 63 Type of whiskey

Yesterday’s Answer


Page 34 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, November 11, 2011

$1-A-DAY CLASSIFIEDS • CALL 356-2999 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 offices 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 classified@conwaydailysun.com or stop in at our offices on Seavey Street in North Conway village. OTHER RATES: For information about the professional directory or classified display ads call Jamie or Hannah at 356-2999.

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DUVAL ELECTRICAL Contractor

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LLC

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Damon’s Snow Removal

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LEGACY PAINTING and Remodeling

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FIRST RESPONSE Plumbing & Heating LLC

Hurd Contractors

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COUNTERS

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Serving the Valley Since 1990

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EAST BRANCH TIMBERWORKS Tree Removal Bucket Truck

Animals

Autos

REWARD Offered- Lost- DLH black cat (Oscar), missing since 11/4 pm, Crescent Drive off West Side Rd, near covered Bridge. 447-6046, 937-470-4806.

2001 Volvo S60 4 door sedan, fully loaded, high miles, needs tires, $2650/obo (603)730-2260.

Kitties too! Pet sitters/ Pet taxi. Bonded and insured. Barbara Hogan. 383-9463. ADORABLE St. Bernard Lab puppies born 9/19. Taking $100 deposits. Ready to go 11/14. $350. (207)890-1224.

AGILITY & RALLY DOG CLASSES ~ FRYEBURG

PROFESSIONAL DIRECTORY

EE Computer Services

Animals #1 A Petlovers Service Who Let The Dogs Out?

Est. 1980 - Fully Insured

For many levels and abilities. Classes starting in Nov. Go to www.TellingTailsTraining.com or call 207-642-3693 for information. AKC Sheltie pups. 1 bi-black, 1 bi-blue. 2 year health guarantee. Vet Checked and shots. www.heavensentshelties.com $600. (207)693-4933. ANIMAL Rescue League of NHNorth has cats, kittens, dogs and puppies looking for a second chance. (603)447-5955 or visit online- conwayshelter.org

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Cats Only Neuter Clinic First Saturday of each month for low income families. Please call Harvest Hills Animal Shelter, between 10-3 Tues thru Friday 207-935-4358.

SILKY Terrier pups, just like little Yorkies! $350 and up, (603)487-2418.

Announcement WANTED- Stationary exercise bicycles for long term learning experiment at Kennett Middle School. Please call (603)662-9949 for donation details.

Appliances 14 c.f. upright freezer very good condition, great for a spare $150/obo. (603)662-8428.

Auctions HUGE auction by Gary Wallace Auctioneers, Inc. Rt16 OssipeeSat- Nov 12th- 4pm, Rt16 Ossipee Gallery- Antiques, mahogany furniture, print collection, frame shop contents, dolls and estate pieces- preview 2pm Saturday, see www.wallaceauctions.com license #2735- public welcomed. We buy outright or take on consignment complete estates- tel 603-539-5276- severe storm date 11/19 4pm.

Autos $799 TO $4999 Cars, trucks, vans, SUVs, 4x4. No hassle prices. Many to choose from. (603)539-9553.

CFA Registered Maine Coon kittens. Vet checked, 1st shots, health guarantee. $550. Accepting deposits. Ready in four weeks. www.pinecoonsmainecooncats.webs.com (207)693-4933.

$1800 1994 Dodge Spirit 4dr sedan, clean, state inspected, 87,000 orig. miles, new tires (603)730-2260.

DACHSHUNDS puppies 5 months, all shots, health and temperament guaranteed. $250. (603)539-1603.

1994 Ford Taurus, FL car, $700/obo. Great body, needs TLC. Drive it away. 603-986-2882.

DOG Grooming, 22 years expe rience. Call Vikki (603)960-2827.

1994 GMC Jimmy 4x4, 4dr, new tires, exhaust and more $2200 (603)466-2427.

DOG TRAINING CLASSES ~ FRYEBURG

For all ages and abilities. Go to www.TellingTailsTraining.com or call 207-642-3693 for information.

DOGGIE PLAYGROUP at Four Your Paws Only on Rte. 16 in N. Conway. New changes for 2011. 11-12 is for smaller, quieter dogs and puppies. 12-1 is for larger more active dogs and puppies. Playgroups are Free and run every Saturday. All dogs must be on a leash & utd on vaccinations. call 603-356-7297 fmi or Visit www.fouryourpawsonly.com. FREE kittens 2 short hair female kittens. 1 gray tiger, 1 honey color, double paws, 9 weeks old. (603)539-2162. 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 Aussie puppies. Ready to go, well socialized. 3 females, 1st shots, dewormed, $250. (207)625-4408.

Labradoodle Puppies Ready to go Dec. 17th. $1200 heath certified. Non-shed hypoallergenic. For more info email: info@karlaspets.com.

Low Cost Spay/ Neuter Cats & dogs Rozzie May Animal Alliance www.rozziemay.org 603-447-1373 PUPPIES small mixed breed. See website for more details: www.mainelypuppies.com (207)539-1520.

1996 Chrysler LHS 123k miles. Mechanically great. Body good, tires very good $1200. Call (603)356-8984 after 5pm. 1997 GMC Serria pickup. 198k, 4wd, w/ min. mount plow. Asking $4000. (207)935-1231. 1999 Chevy S10 Blazer 4x4, well maintained, good clean used vehicle, automatic, 115,000 miles. $4500/obo. (603)367-8807 1999 Dodge Dakota Club Cab, 4wd, runs great, clean, well maintained, bought new 101,000 miles, 5spd. Asking $3500 (603)356-5723. 1999 Ford Explorer. V6, auto, 4x4, clean inside & out, 130k, Call for more info (603)986-8947. 1999 white, Dodge Ram van 2500 extended bed. 125k miles, needs a water pump. Bench seats has been taken out. Great work van. $1200/obro. (603)960-1524. 2000 Ford Explorer 4x4, good condition, auto, 6cyl, 116k, new tires, runs great. $2200. (603)733-5050. 2000 Jeep Cherokee, good condition, 200,000+ miles, 2nd owner, very dependable. Current inspection. $3000/obo. (603)301-1123. 2000 Mercury Sable LS wagon 102k miles, keyless entry, auto, power everything, cruse control. As is $1200/obo. (603)662-4768. 2001 Dodge Neon SE. Many new parts. Needs transmission. $1,000 or best offer. 207-625-8081. 2001 Jeep Grand Cherokee Limited, leather, moonroof, a/c & power everything 150,000 $5000 (207)542-7938. 2001 Monte Carlo SS. Auto, 6cyl, fwd, 130k, power everything. BRO. 603-723-6928.

2003 Ford Focus wagon. Good condition, new parts and inspection $2100. Call (603)986-6246. 2003 Volkswagen Jetta GLI 6cyl standard, red on black leather, sunroof, heated seats, 154k, rebuilted title, runs excellent $3200. (603)986-6738. 2004 Jeep Grand Cherokee Limited Edition 4x4, Up Country package, auto, 4dr, a/c, moon roof, CD, leather interior, well maintained, 169,000 highway miles $9000 (603)767-7399. 2005 Ford E250 cargo van, white, only 70k miles, new tires, runs great, professionally maintained. $9995. Call (603)356-3133, days. 2006 Ford F250, white, super duty, 4x4, MM2 plow frame, excellent shape. $15,000/obo, consider trade. (603)452-8575. HERMANSON!S AUTO WAREHOUSE, LTD Auto Sales & Repair Eastern Spaces Warehouse East Conway Road Hermansonsautowarehouse.com 05 Chevy Equinox, 4x4, 6cyl, auto, silver...........................$7,900 04 GMC Envoy, 4x4, 6cyl, auto, pewter .................................$7,500 04 Jeep Gr Cherokee, 4x4, 6cyl, auto, silver...........................$7,250 04 Jeep Gr Cherokee, 4x4, 6cyl, auto, silver...........................$6,750 04 Jeep Gr Cherokee, 4x4, 6cyl, auto, red..............................$6,750 03 Chevy Impala, 6cyl, auto, silver .......................................$5,250 03 Chevy Trailblazer, 4x4, 6cyl, auto, silver...........................$7,250 03 Chevy Trailblazer, 4x4, 6cyl, 3rd row, auto, blue ..............$6,450 03 Dodge Durango, 4x4, V8, auto, green ...................................$5,250 02 Chevy Blazer, 4x4, 6cyl, auto, pewter .................................$5,250 02 Chevy Trailblazer, 4x4, 6cyl, auto, pewter ........................$6,500 02 Chevy Trailblazer, 4x4, 6cyl, auto, black...........................$5,250 02 Dodge Dakota, 4x4, 6cyl, auto, blue......................................$6,250 02 Dodge Grand Caravan, V6, auto,. Gold...........................$4,900 02 GMC Tahoe, 4x4, 3rd row, leather, silver.......................$6,900 02 GMC Yukon, 4x4, 8cyl, auto, pewter .................................$5,900 02 Nissan Xterra, 4x4, V6, auto, sliver....................................$6,900 02 Subaru Impreza Sport, auto, silver....................................$5,900 02 VW Beetle, 4cyl, auto, black.... ............................................$5,900 02 VW Passat SW, auto, 4cyl, black....................................$5,750 00 Pontiac Bonneville 6 cyl, auto. Silver ...................................$4,950 00 VW Passat, 4dr, 5spd, 4cyl, blue......................................$4,950 99 Jeep Gr Cherokee, 4x4, 6cyl, black....................................$4,250 99 Volvo V70 CC, awd, 5cyl, auto, black....................................$5,450 Our vehicles are guaranteed to pass inspection and come with a 20 day plate and 30 day mechanical warranty. In house financing with 50% down payment and a minimum $200/month payment at 0% APR for 12-18 month term. Please call Sales at 356-5117.

ALWAYS PAYING CA$H for junk vehicles. Fast and courteous pick up (603)730-7486. BUYING junk cars and trucks ME & NH. Call for price. Martin Towing. (603)305-4504. BUYING Junk vehicles, paying cash. Contact Joe (207)712-6910. I buy cars, trucks, SUV, foreign or domestic. 2000 or newer. Call (603)387-7766. PAY $250 minimum for your junk car/ truck picked up. Also buying junk vehicles, light iron, heavy iron over the scales. We also buy copper, brass, wire, aluminum, batteries and much more. Call for scale (603)323-7363.

WE SPECIALIZE IN S UBARUS we buy used and junk Subaru’s for parts. We also repair and sell Subaru’s. Call Shawn’s Auto (603)539-3571.


THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, November 11, 2011— Page 35

Boats

For Rent

For Rent

For Rent

For Rent

For Rent-Commercial

LAST CHANCE

CENTER Conway- 3 bedroom apartment house available with everything included for $1200/mo. Saco River Motor Lodge. (603)447-3720.

CONWAY- newly renovated 2 bdrm, 1 bath house. Efficient oil heat system, private sunny yard, full basement. $800/mo plus security deposit. No smoking or pets. Call Pat (603)986-5500.

MADISON farmhouse over 3000sf, 7 bedrooms, 4 baths, 2 kitchens, scenic 2 acres, 3 car barn/ workshop. skypilot2c@tampabay.rr.com (603)986-6555 Real Estate Agent.

EAST FRYEBURG: 3 br 1 bath mobile home, large lot, MSAD #72. Effecient to heat, utilities not included. No pets! 700/mo includes snow plowing. Deposit required. Please call or email: 207-975-0319 or newton1049@roadrunner.com

MADISON one bedroom plus hot water, heat incl. Carport, w/d, call Dave $750/month + security deposit (508)314-7699.

SACO Woods– available immediately. 2 bedroom condo unit, private screened in deck. W/d. No pets. $800/mo plus utilities. One year lease. One month plus security deposit. References required. Call Mountain & Vale Realty 603-356-3300 x1.

GROW YOUR BUSINESS HERE! Garden shop & Landscaping? Christmas Trees? Winter equipment sales? Antiques? Crafts? Art Gallery? Insurance? Engineering? Food Service? Ice Cream? Retail? Lawyer? Ski Shop? Accountant? What ever you do, a new, highly visible location in the most affluent section of the Valley offers Opportunity! Attractively updated log commercial building in dynamite Bartlett location has 500’ frontage on Route 16 between Story Land and Jackson. 1598 SF. Lease for $1,500/mo. plus utilities. Rent-to-own? Or purchase now for $219,500 ($22,000+ under assessed value) E-mail interest and references to

Shrink wrap, still only $11/ft at your home or camp (603)539-7597, (603)986-2235.

Child Care BABYSITTER. Fee negotiable. (207)890-8818. CONWAY- 2 FT spots available M-F 6:30am-5:00pm. In-home daycare with lots of TLC, play & learning. State Accepted/ CPR certified. Call Tammy (603)447-2664. EFFINGHAM Daycare in business for 20 years has 1 opening, lots of TLC, playtime and learning. Meals and snacks included. Title 20 accepted. Call Elaine FMI (603)539-7574. IN-HOME day care Mon- Fri. FMI call Joanne at (603)356-3737 or (603)662-9499. PALS Playhouse Daycare has one FT opening beginning Dec. 1st. 15 + years experience, First Aid and CPR certified and lots of references. Come join the fun! 7:30am-5:00pm M-F. Contact Pam at 603-662-9810.

Crafts 19TH Annual Craft Fair Nov. 19th, 9a-3p. Conway American Legion, tables available. FMI (603)447-3195.

For Rent

CENTER Conway- 6 roomsheat, electricity, cable, wi-fi, microwave, fridge, coffee maker included, $179/wk. Saco River Motor Lodge. (603)447-3720. CENTER Conway- Fully furnished 2 bedroom apartment downstairs with a queen bed and queen pull out sofa bed. Applianced kitchen- stove, fridge, dining table, dishes. Basic cable, heat, electricity, and a bathroom with tub for $225/wk. Saco River Motor Lodge. (603)447-3720. CENTER Conway- fully furnished studio apartment, applianced kitchen; heat and electricity included for $225/wk. Also- 3 bedroom apartment house available with everything included for $1200/mo. Saco River Motor Lodge. (603)447-3720. CENTER Conway- Saco Woods. Available now. 2 bedroom, 1 bath. W/d hookup, dishwasher, private deck, parking for 2 cars (one covered), snow removal/ landscaping provided. No smoking. No pets. $825/mo plus utilities. First, security, references required. Call (207)415-8398. CHOCORUA 2 bedroom ranch. Short walk to beach. Short term or vacation. $850/mo + (207)329-6433. CHOCORUA- Rustic one bedroom. Primary wood heat/ gas back-up. Private yard, garden $600/month plus security (603)986-5630.

• 3 bdr, 2 bath NEW CONSTRUCTION home in NC Village. Detached garage, plenty of space, and all new. Fully applianced, unfurnished. No Pets/Smoke. $1,200/mo + util. • 1 bdr cottage walking distance to Cranmore and the Village. Mostly furnished. No Pets/Smoke. $800/mo + util. • 2 bdr, 2 ba condo in Jackson. Unfurnished, magnificent views, fully applianced and more. $875/mo + utilities. No Pets/Smoke. Please contact Brett at brett@badgerrealty.com or (603)356-5757 ext 334

2-4 bedroom long term and seasonal. Starting at $750 call 603-383-8000, anne@fgpm.com.

Are you visiting/ working in the area or working on the Laidlaw Biomass Project and need a room by the night, week or month? Stay at DuBee Our Guest B&B in Milan, eight miles north of project. Fully furnished, including paper goods, full use of kitchen, wireless internet, Direct TV, barbecue grill and cleaning service. $35/night, or $140/week. Owners have separate living quarters.

FMI call 603-449-2140 or 603-723-8722. NEW! 2 bedroom ranch, single home in Bartlett Village. Garage, w/d, pets considered. No smokers please. $825/mo. Call (603)986-1144 or (603)520-0418. BARTLETT- Glen Ledge, 3 bedroom, 1 bath, deck, w/d, gas stove heat, no smoking no pets. $800/mo plus utilities. Security deposit, (617)905-1202. BARTLETTSeasonal rental available 10/15- 4/15/12. Renovated 2 bedroom, 1.5 bath home, minutes to Attitash. $6500 + utilities for the season. Alex Drummond, RE/Max Presidential, 603-356-9444 x240.

CONWAY 2 BEDROOM Village apt. newly renovated. 1st floor, yard, includes heat and plowing, lease, security. No smoking or pets $725. (603)447-6033.

EATON Farmhouse- 2 bedroom, 1 bath apartment, year lease, $650/mo plus utilities. (603)447-3312. FRYEBURG 2 bedroom, 1 bath apt. $700/mo, includes heat & hot water. Call Paul Wheeler Re/Max Presidential 603-356-9444 ext.206. FRYEBURG, 3 bedroom home, $1100/mo. plus utilities; many extras, cul-de-sac, convenient location, no smokers or pets. Avail 12/1 617-838-1138. FRYEBURG, 3 bedroom, 2 bath home. $895/mo plus utilities, 1st and security (603)966-7101. 1 month free rent! Fryeburglovely 4 bedroom, 2 bath, a/c, w/d hook-up, deck, $1000/mo plus. No pets 207-935-3241. GLEN 2 bdrm apt. Great views $675/mo plus utilities no smoking, pets considered. (508)776-3717. GLEN Ledge- 2 BR apt $750/mo plus utilities includes plowing. Call (603)986-6451. GLEN spectacular views from this 3 br, 2 ba, 2 level duplex, sunny passive solar, very inexpensive to heat, washer and dryer in unit, dishwasher, storage, yard. $825 call Paul 781-608-8855.

1st floor, $625/mo. Includes heat, plowing & trash. Security, lease, no smoking or pets (603)447-6033.

GLEN, spacious luxury town house. 2 en suite master bedrooms, spa tub, 3.5 baths, beautiful view of Ellis River. $850/mo + deposit, includes snowplowing. Absolutely no smoking or pets. References. (603)986-5012.

CONWAY 3 bedroom cape. Gas heat, nice yard, great location. $1000 plus utilities. Call Anne at (603)383-8000 or anne@fgpm.com

GLEN- 2 bedroom, 2 bath, w/d, dishwasher, fireplace, monitor heater. Plowing, water included. $850/mo. Pets okay. (603)733-7511.

CONWAY 3 bedroom, 2 bath house $1100 plus utilities. Call Anne at (603)383-8000 or anne@fgpm.com

GLEN- Sunny 2 bedroom, 2 bath 1872 Sq. Ft. full basement home. Built 2004. Solar hot water, hardwood floors, w/d. $1000/month (603)730-7298.

CONWAY 1 BEDROOM

CONWAY Village shared home. $700/mo includes utilities, Internet & cable, private 3rd floor apt., 2 bdrm & bath in lovely furnished Victorian. Share kitchen, living and dining room. Call Shelley (603)986-6082. CONWAY Village sunny & spacious non-smoking apt with large kitchen, dining room, living room downstairs & 1.5 bedroom upstairs. Private entrance & deck. $725/mo includes heat, hot water, sewer, plowing & off-street parking. Call 888-445-5372 x2013 Mon-Thu from 8am-1pm to schedule a showing. CONWAY Village, 3+ br, 2 ba home. $850/m plus utilities. No pets, references & credit check requested. Deposit and 1st month rent up front. Available 12/01. Call Jeff (603)662-6681. CONWAY- 2 bedroom, 1 bath apartment, 1 year lease, unfurnished, $650/mo plus utilities, security deposit and credit check. Good credit required. Rich Johnson, Select Real Estate (603)447-3813. CONWAY- Large 1 bedroom $650/mo. Includes heat, hot water, plowing, trash. Deposit/ references required. (603)447-6612. CONWAY: Saco Woods Condo. 2 bedrooms, w/d. Includes heat $850. No pets. 1st month & security. Available Nov. 1st. Call (603)986-2458.

INTERVALE large remodeled 1 BR @ scenic Overlook, 2nd floor, great views, pool, h/w included, low utilities, no pets/ no smoking. Avail Now. $700/mo. + sec. dep. (603)356-7489. INTERVALE private rooms: 1-2 beds, TV, fridge, Internet, utilities. Kitchen, phones, computers, laundry. $150-175/week (603)383-9779. INTERVALE: 2 bedroom, gas heat, garage for storage, w/d, $725/mo + utilities + security deposit. Call Dave (508)314-7699. JACKSON 3 bedroom, 3 bath house, views $1200/mo. plus security, available 12/1. Credit check, Bill Crowley, Re/Max 387-3784. JACKSON- 3 bedroom, 2 bath home, $1200/mo. Call Margie at Remax 520-0718. LOVELL- 2 bedroom apartment, electricity included, no pets, security required. Call 207-925-1255 ask for Rosie at the Lovell Village Store.

MADISON, small 3 bdrm home on silver lake. Carport, oil heat, $850/mo plus utilities. Call Paul Wheeler Re/Max Presidential 603-356-9444 ext. 206. N Conway, House, sought after location. Worry free living. 3 bedroom 2 bath, kitchen very large family room. Very comfortable family home. available 12/1/11. Please call to view (603)356-2009. N. Conway- 2 br apt., 1st floor. New kitchen & bath. Short walk to N.C. Village. Includes plowing & trash removal. $700/mo. Sorry, no pets. Security & references required. Call Bill at (603)520-5314 or (603)447-5288. NORTH Conway Apts: Whitehorse 2 bedroom, 940sf, with deck for $825. Ledgeview 1 bedroom, 555sf for $650. Viewpoint 2 bedroom, 851sf. for $750. All with w/d available: year lease, references needed, no pets. Call Jenn at 356-6321 x6902 or Sheila x6469. NORTH Conway room for rent: Small inn, near Cranmore. Mountain stream and waterfall on property, private porch. All utilities, heat, WiFi included. Non-smoking, no pets. (603)986-5418. DOWNTOWN North Conway spacious 1 bedroom apt. Security and references required. $675/mo. heat, plowing, trash removal included. Available immediately (781)837-5626. NORTH Conway, Kearsarge Road- 1 bedroom w/ deck, propane heat, no smoking/ pets. Laundry on property. Local and attentive landlords. Security deposit and references required. $625/mo. Call (603)356-2514. NORTHBROOK 2 BR/ 2 BA, furnished or un-furnished, woodstove, washer/ dryer. Outdoor pool and tennis, views to Cranmore. No pets. $895/mo plus utilities. First month and security. References required. Mountain & Vale Realty 356-3300. NORTHBROOK Condominium. 2 BR w/ den, 2 bath. Outdoor pool and tennis. W/d, woodstove, views to Cranmore. Attached bath off master bedroom. $900/mo plus utilities. Furnished or unfurnished. Available immediately. No pets. First month and security. References required. Mountain & Vale Realty 356-3300. OSSIPEE 1 bedroom apartment. 2nd story, Broker interest. $500/month 539-9088. REDSTONE- 2 BR apt, screen porch, many updates $725/mo plus utilities, plowing & trash included, no pets. Available immediately. (603)986-6451.

RENTALS Wolfeboro, Ossipee, Tamworth, Effingham, Wakefield and Alton Largest selection of houses, apartments, office space, store fronts, storage units and mobile homes. Short or long term. No pets please. See our website for details. DuCo Property Services, (603)539-5577 Mon-Fri 9-5pm.

TAMWORTH- raised ranch 3 bedroom, 2 bath, $1200 plus security, references required. Tenant pays heat and utilities. Large wooded lot, one mile Village, great School K-8. Owner (603)323-7065.

For Rent-Vacation BARTLETTSeasonal rental available 10/15- 4/15/12. Renovated 2 bedroom, 1.5 bath home, minutes to Attitash. $6500 + utilities for the season. Alex Drummond, RE/Max Presidential, 603-356-9444 x240. CHOCORUA 2 bedroom ranch. 20 minutes to Mt. Washington Valley. $675/wk. Also available weekends. (207)329-6433. CHRISTMAS Week rentalCondo (North Conway). Sleeps 8- 3 bedrooms- 2.5 bathswoodstove, jacuzzi tub, w/d in unit- heated pool onsite- very spacious- $2,100/wk- call Leah 617-803-2424. KING Pine- In KPAA Association. 3 br, 2 ba new home. 1 min to lifts. Perfect for young family. No smoke-no pets. Includes plowing, cable, Wi-Fi. Dec. thru April $6500 plus heat. Call (775)830-8755. SEASONAL- Bartlett 2 bedroom, sleeps 6-8 $900. 1 bedroom $550. Includes cable, wi-fi and plowing. Linderhof 2 bedroom condo sleeps 6 $900 (978)360-6599. SEASONAL- prime locations 1-4 BR properties. Some slopeside units 603-383-8000, email anne@fgpm.com.

For Rent-Commercial BUSINESS Opportunity. Auto Sales/ Repair shop. Customer waiting area, large heated shop with lift, compressr, oil tanks, etc. 2400sf with plenty of parking. Ctr. Conway 603-860-6608.

RETAIL & OFFICE SPACE

NORTH CONWAY VILLAGE Options from 250 sq. ft up Call or email for pricing Sheila 356-6321 x 6469 sheiladuane@attitashrealty.com

COMMERCIAL spaces, many options, retail space, woodworking shop, auto body or repair shop, offices. Great sunny commercial location, Lovell Village. From $250-$650/mo plus utilities. (603)828-3661. CONWAY- Professional Building at 30 Pleasant Street has a first floor, sunny 4 room, 700sf office space for rent at $650/mo. Includes private bathroom, heat, parking and plowing. Available 01/01/12. Call Bill Nagahiro at 447-5066.

MADISON farmhouse $1100/mo. completely remodel inside and out. New paint appliances, ceramic tile, 3- 4 bedrooms, call Hannibal at (603)662-92920.

ducoproperties@myfairpoint.net,

OFFICE/ Retail spaces in Jackson, sunny, new interior in Jackson Village available immediately. Please call (603)986-0295 for details and information.

NORTH Conway 3- 4 bdrms, 1.5 bath house. Base of Cathedral Ledge with views, w/d, woodstove. No pets, no smoking. Credit check. $1000/mo (603)609-5858.

SILVER Lake- 1/4 mile to beach and boat launch. Large, 1 bedroom, propane heat, deck, garage. $725/mo (603)367-8822.

INTERVALE, NH Rt. 16A/302“Office space for rent” Single/ multiple rooms. For available rooms and rental price list see Johnsoncpa.com (207)636-7606.

ducopropertyservices.webnode.com

pinkham@pinkhamrealestate.com

Broker interest. Or call Peter at Pinkham Real Estate 603-356-5425.

For Sale 12 string guitar Breedlove $595. Good condition (207)461-8744. 2- 2009 Polaris Sportsman 850-XP's. One stealth black, one special edition tequila gold. Excellent condition, many extras. Comes with a 2009 drive on/ drive off 2 place trailer. Sold as package only. $14,900/obo. (603)340-1678 4- Pirelli snow tires. 175/65/R15, used about 5k miles. $200. (603)498-6449. 4X8 Utility trailer. $75/obo. Hans (603)447-5424. AK-47 7.62x.39. Nice piece with telescoping stock. Four mags & gun case $495. (603)491-7017, Wakefiled. AMAZING! Beautiful pillowtop matress sets, twin $169, full or queen $249, king $399. See AD under “Furniture”. ARIENS snowblower ST 724 $500/obo. 4 Firestone Transforce HT LT265/70R17 $100 each. Husqvarna Chainsaw $400/obo. (603)447-5091.

BIG TARP SALE TED’S DISCOUNT

6x8 $1.95, 10x12 $4.80, 12x16 $6.40, 10x20 $8.00, 20x30 $24.00, 20x40 $32.00. (603)539-8005.

CARROLL COUNTY OIL Cash discount, senior citizen discount, prompt deliveries, pre-buy programs. 539-8332. COMMERCIAL grade Columbia snowblower, 30”, 9hp, electric start, power steering. See pics on Craigslist. $1500/bo (603)986-0402. CUB Cadet 2544 heavy duty lawn tractor. 42” 3 blade cutting deck. 42” gear driven snow thrower. 3 bag grass catcher. 5 years old. Used 2 years. Excellent condition. $5500 new, will sell $3500/obo. (603)986-5918. Custom Glazed Kitchen Cabinets. Solid maple, never installed. May add/subtract to fit kitchen. Cost $6,000 sacrifice $1,750. 833-8278

D&D OIL Fuel oil and Kerosene, great prices. Call (207)890-6616 or (207)935-3834, or visit: dndoil.com. DELTA 10” table saw with t-fence $350. Assortment of electrical tools & clamps; no reasonable offer refused. Call 603-323-8235. DIVING equip. M/F wetsuits, tanks, regulators, knives, vest, Z-90 Dacor, etc. $250/obo. (207)935-1146. FIBERGLASS shower, cast iron sink, toilet; all silver gray. BO (603)447-4469. FIREWOOD and more $185/cord, Ossipee area. Clean, green. Portable saw mill, logging. Snowplowing Ossipee area. Honest, reliable, great reputation. (603)539-9550. FOR Sale: Mulch hay $3/bale (less in quantity). (603)284-6487.


Page 36 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, November 11, 2011

by Abigail Van Buren

VACATION CARETAKER LEAVES HER NEIGHBORS’ HOME OPEN TO THEFT

DEAR ABBY: Before we went on vacation, we trusted our 15-year-old neighbor “Mia” to feed our cat, take in the mail and water the plants. While we were away, she invited some of her friends and their friends to our home. Some of them she knew by their nicknames and only for a short time. When Mia’s parents learned about the party, they forbade her to go. However, she failed to mention she had left our door unlocked for strangers to enter. It was obvious when we returned that people had been there because things were out of place and garbage was left behind. We’re missing about $100 worth of beer and liquor, $50 in change and $150 in old coins. Mia claims she doesn’t know who was there, and her friends aren’t being honest. I’d like to get the police involved. Mia, her parents and my husband think I’m “unfair” for wanting to involve the police. I believe a crime has been committed and don’t understand why I’m being treated like the bad guy when I’m the victim. The police have told me Mia would not get into trouble as long as she cooperates. Am I overreacting? -- VIOLATED NEIGHBOR IN PENNSYLVANIA DEAR VIOLATED: I don’t think so. The party animals who invaded your home are guilty of trespassing and theft. You should be compensated for anything that was taken and those responsible held accountable. Now that the “kids” have seen where everything of value in your house is located, you could be further victimized. You did the right thing in informing the police. DEAR ABBY: I am recently widowed. Men I work with and the husbands of some of my friends have been hitting on me. They’ll ask me out for a meal, give me big hugs -- and a couple of them have even kissed me on the mouth. I don’t lead them on, and besides, I’m a chubby greatgrandmother. What drives men to do this? Do they think

they’re “consoling” me? When these things happen, I act as if they never did and go on as usual because to do otherwise would be hurtful to their wives, who are my friends. These men don’t frighten me, but I don’t understand their motivation. Do you? -- GRANNY IN HER 70s DEAR GRANNY: There isn’t a blanket explanation for the behavior you have described. Some of your friends’ husbands may be trying to console you; others may have lecherous intentions. As to your male co-workers, big hugs and kisses are a no-no in the workplace and you should tell them so. If these incidents happen repeatedly with the same people, you WILL have to speak up and say they’re making you uncomfortable. And as to your friends’ husbands, try this: Stiff-arm them when you greet them with a sweet smile, then turn your cheek when you see them coming at you. DEAR ABBY: My husband and I are not religious. We believe that people are entitled to their own beliefs. My problem lies with my brother-in-law and his wife. They are two of the most judgmental, sanctimonious people I have ever known. They “hate” (their word) Mormons, Catholics, etc. How would you suggest I respond to their criticism of our “lack” of Christianity and their offers to pray for us? -- BITING MY TONGUE IN GREAT FALLS, MONT. DEAR BITING YOUR TONGUE: If your relatives are an example of people who practice Christianity, heaven help the rest of us. If you must interact with them, practice selective deafness, and when they spout hatred, excuse yourselves. DEAR VETERANS: I salute you for your service to this country. My thanks to each of you, as well as to the brave and dedicated men and women who are still on active duty. You are the personification of patriotism and self-sacrifice for your dedication to this country. -- ABBY

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

Doonesbury

by Gary Trudeau

For Sale

Help Wanted

WOOD HEAT

BARTENDERS, COOKS, SERVERS

Vigas Gasification Wood Boilers Call today for information & to see a live demonstration! Alternative Heating of Mt. Washington Valley

603 387-0553 Furniture AMAZING! Beautiful Queen or Full-size mattress set, Luxury Firm European Pillow-top style, Fabulous back & hip support, Factory sealed-new 10Yr. warranty. Cost $1095, sell $249. Can deliver

CASH & Carry blow out sale! Chairs $5, sofas from $40 at the Glen Warehouse. 383-6665. CUSTOM upholstered queen headboard. Excellent condition, excellent price! $300. (603)383-9771.

Help Wanted 50 Temporary Workers needed in North Conway, NH. Thanksgiving Day, 3PM to 3 AM. $10 an hour. Call Adecco Employment Services. 603-436-5335 or 207-772-2882.

FIREWOOD Green Firewood $185/cord Minimum 2 cord delivery

207-925-1138

westernmainetimberlands.com FIREWOOD- Very dry, easy access, 4’- 6’ lengths, $100-$150/ cord, you pick up. (603)539-6065. FISHER Plow: 8’ HD Minute Mount 2. Like new, all accessories, $3500. (207)935-2334. GENTLY used beaver fur stadium coat. Size 6-8, excellent condition, $500. 1774 grandfather clock when encouraged runs well. Brass face, original weights, case in good condition, $7500. (603)356-6293, leave message. GREEN Firewood, 16” & 18” $175/cord. Fryeburg area. (207)935-1089. GUNS, Guns, Guns. I trade, swap, exchange. I do not sell guns. This is a hobby. Please call if you want to trade. Please no junk. Tel. (603)367-8589.

For Sale

For Sale

For Sale

POOL table, $200/obo. ATV, as is, $200/obo. Ceramic Christmas light up houses, etc. (603)447-2413.

LIFT chair. Excellent condition, $150. Call (603)539-8436.

TAKING orders for Christmas wreaths, greens, kissing balls, candy canes and garland. LCR Landscaping, 18 Wildwood St., across from Colemans, Albany, NH. Tel: (603)348-1947.

We are moving right up the street! We want you to realize the savings rather the move our inventory. Top quality queen, full and twin mattress sets. We are next to the UPS Store. Sunset Interiors and Discount Mattress, 603-733-5268 and (603)986-6389.

LOAM Beautiful • Organic SCREENED LOAM $10 yard Call (603)986-8148 LYMANOIL.COM Now offering propane sales and service. Call or visit www.LymanOil.com Jesse E Lyman, North Conway (603)356-2411. MODEL 94, 30-30 Winchester. Manufactured in 1940 $450 (603)447-2679. NEED Cash? Sell your stuff on Ebay. We do the work. You get cash! 10 years experience. ABCybersell (207)925-3135 Mike.

HAY, horse hay $5/bale, mulch hay $3/bale. 383-8917.

NEW Verizon Droid Incredible with box, manual, charger, extra battery. $150/obo. Call Kayla (508)680-4821.

IT’S X-mas time have a party, earn up to $900 in free jewelry. (603)452-5405.

PEPSI Machine, older model, works, good for home or shop $150. Call or text (603)730-7161.

RELOCATION SALE

SLATE pool table with cues, cue rack, balls, etc. $225. Call 603-986-6099. SONY 32” Trinitron TV. Surround sound, front a/v inputs. Works great. Remote. $125. (603)323-7863.

Steel Buildings Reduced Factory Inventory 30x36 – Reg. $15,850 Now $12,600. 36x58– Reg. $21,900 Now $18,800. Source# 1IB, 866-609-4321 SUPPORT your local logger and heat with carbon neutral wood or wood pellets. Purchase a Central Boiler outdoor wood furnace on sale EPA qualified to 97% efficient. (603)447-2282. VERIZON Motorola "Droid-X" phone with HDMI cable, deck dock, car dock. 1 month old. Excellent condition. $150. 603-651-7041

TED’S Discount, Rte. 16 Ossipee. Tarps .04¢/sf. Windshield washer $1.75. Soda 25¢. Work gloves $1.75. Spices .75¢. 6lb maul $22.00. Touch lamps $15. Ice scrapers 50¢. Wreaths .50¢ 5W-30 synthetic oil $3.00. Transmission fluid $2.50. Brake fluid $1.50. 25¢ table. Over 1,000 knives in stock. TORO Model 924 snowblower 9hp, 24”x21” runs fine $150, (603)383-9034. VIEW Park Lane jewelry in the comfort of your home. Call (603)452-5405.

DEADLINE

for classifieds is noon the day prior to publication

356-2999

Administration Assistant to manager of busy retail store. 40 hours per week, Mon., Wed. - Sat. 9am-5pm Woodman’s offers competitive wages, paid vacation & sick leave, retirement ac counts, advancement, growing family business, education & training. Please drop off or e-mail your resume to: Woodman’s Forge & Fireplace Box 186 E Wakefield, NH 03830. Fax: 603-522-3007 jim@woodmansforgefireplace. com No phone calls please.

EOE

Free

UP to $900 of free jewelry when you have friends & family over. Call (603)452-5405.

JOTUL 300 Direct Vent Allagash model propane stove. Like new condition with floor pedestal and thermostat. 1300sf heating capacity. $1100. (603)986-4326.

Woodman’s Forge & Fireplace is now hiring for the following position:

PAY $250 minimum for your junk car/ truck picked up. Also buying junk vehicles, light iron, heavy iron over the scales. We also buy copper, brass, wire, aluminum, batteries and much more. Call for scale (603)323-7363. T&B Appliance Removal. Appliances & AC’s removed free of charge if outside. Please call (603)986-5506.

For Sale

The Wildcat Inn & Tavern in Jackson is looking to fill full and part time year round positions for experienced Bartenders, Line Cooks and Servers. Please apply in person. The Wildcat Inn & Tavern, 94 Main Street, Jackson, NH (603)383-4245.

ARTISANS & Crafters: Superb location now available to display your wares. Excellent visibility- traffic- parking. Will customize space. Set up and be ready for holiday shoppers. Redstone Treasures. 387-7494. AVON: Earnings great! No door to door necessary. Choose your own hours. For information call 323-7361.

• Experienced CNC Setup Positions • Quality Control Supervisor • Machine Operators Looking for some well rounded CNC setup people, a Quality Control Supervisor and entry level Machine Operators to come join our team producing top quality gun barrels. Full benefits after 90 days. Two weeks paid vacation after 1 year service EOE

Apply in person to: Green Mountain Rifle Barrel Co. 153 West Main St., Conway

EXPERIENCED Carpenter wanted for full time position doing quality work in Bridgton, ME area. (207)583-2642. FAMOUS Footwear Outlet now hiring part time manager, year round position, 30+ hours. Also hiring part time sales associates through the holiday season. Apply at qhire.net/brown.

J CREW- PT SEASONAL SALES AND SUPPORT

Want to love your job? If you’re friendly, smart and creative, you might be a perfect fit for J Crew. An icon of style, J Crew is known worldwide for its sophisticated, fun clothing and accessories to live, work, play and even get married in. Please apply in person to our North Conway J Crew Factory Store, 2 Common Court, North Conway, NH 03680. We are committed to affirmatively providing equal opportunity to all associates and qualified applicants without regard to race, color, ancestry, national origin, religion, sex, marital status, age, sexual orientation, gender identity or expression, legally protected physical or mental disability or any other basis protected under applicable law. LIBRARY Assistant- Part-time. The Jackson Public Library is looking for a part-time library assistant/ substitute. Average 5 hours weekly, but the potential for more as substitute. Library experience desired. Great people skills and love of reading required. Jackson Public Library, PO Box 276, Jackson, NH 03846 Deadline November 18th.

MACHINIST Experienced manual machinist with high mechanical ability to be an assistant to an inventor. Send resume to: Machinist, PO Box 310, Fryeburg, ME 04037. POSITION available immediately for a truck driver familiar with heavy equipment and log loading. CDL and clean driving record required. Please call Gail at 603.323.7677.


THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, November 11, 2011— Page 37

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Land

Recreation Vehicles

THE Wentworth, Jackson NHAM & PM Wait Staff. Full time year round for our AAA four diamond rated restaurant. Please call 383-9700 and speak with Ellie or Irina, stop by to fill out an application or apply online www.thewentworth.com

CENTER Conway. Location, Location, Location! Jct. of 302 and 113. 78 acres. $299,000. 603-367-8054.

CHINOOKA classic motorhome. 21’, timeless design. Sleeps 2. Garaged, nearly mint. 58,600 miles. Photos and info at: RVonline.com under “1991 Chinook”. $12,250. (603)367-8753.

WINTER/ FALL RUSH Permanent and holiday season help. Start immediately. Due to fall/ holiday season our company is experiencing a massive product demand opening various positions in all departments and must be filled this week. No experience required. Must be at least 18. Positions available: Customer Service/ set up and display/ appointment setting/ sales and marketing. Call today for immediate interview (603)822-0219. Or text anytime (603)930-8450.

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 painting & drywall services, winter rates, payment plans. Fully insured, free estimates, EPA cert. Call Henry at (603)323-7219, leave message.

AM BUILDERS Full service contractor. All types roofing, siding, decks, remodeling, new homes and garages. (603)323-7519 View our website: www.AddisonMasonBuilders.com

Home Works Remodelers

NORTH COUNTRY INDEPENDENT LIVING, INC. “CHANGING LIVES, BUILDING FUTURES” A community based provider of residential services and supports for individuals to lead a high quality lifestyle accessing the community and developing life skills. NCIL excels at specialized services and providing quality of life.

Residential Advisors

If you are creative, enjoy being involved in the community, participating in many activities and have an interest in rehabilitation, we would appreciate speaking with you. Minimum requirements include a High School Diploma or equivalent, clear criminal background check and driver’s license check. Experience and creativity with special needs a plus. If interested please contact or send resume to: Patsy Sherry P.O. Box 518, North Conway, NH 03860 603-356-0282, 603-356-0283 psherry.ncil@roadrunner.com

All phases of construction, from repairs to complete homes. www.sites.google.com/site/home worksremodelers/ (603)455-7115, (603)447-2402, homwrksrem@yahoo.com.

J.C. HURD BUILDERS Custom homes & additions. (207)925-6127, (207)721-0875. Fully insured. No substitution for quality. NEW Homes Garages Decks Remodeling, Roofing, Interior/ Exterior Painting & Siding. 30yrs experience, fully insured. Jeff (207)583-6577, cell (207)890-7022.

Land NCIL is an Equal Opportunity Employer

Network Specialist Full Time Position Woodlands Credit Union in Berlin, New Hampshire is seeking a highly qualified individual to become our Network Systems Specialist. The successful candidate will be goal oriented, personable, professional and passionate about exemplary member service. Minimum requirements include: 3-5 years network experience with at least 2 years working with MS Active Directory. Associate Degree, or equivalent formal training from a certified university or technical school. 2-3 years experience with WAN, LAN and voice communication systems. Experience in troubleshooting and repair of Computer hardware and peripheral equipment. Microsoft certifications a plus. Woodlands Credit Union is the industry leader in Northern New Hampshire with a strong commitment to member service. We offer employees a professional working environment, competitive structure and a benefits package that includes an employer matching 401k, paid vacation and more.

Applications available at Woodlands Credit Union. Return application or resume to any location or to:

Joe Rodgers, V.P.H.R. 730 Main Street, Berlin, NH 03570 rodgersj@woodlandscu.com Berlin, Gorham, Conway, Plymouth & Lebanon New Hampshire (603)752-5650 • www.woodlandscu.com Equal Opportunity Employer

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.

CONWAY, NH 1.89 acres on Applecroft Lane on Saco River $74,900/firm (978)468-4627. radiof075@hotmail.com

Looking To Rent RETIRED couple looking for a long term lease large condo with 2- 3 bedrooms, L/ D, 2- 3 baths, storage. Garage would be nice. North Conway, Intervale, Glen, Jackson area. (603)569-1073. WANTEDRoom to rent or apartment to share from 12/1-4/1/12. Mature, quiet, male, working at Attitash grooming snow for the winter. Prefer Bartlett area nearest to mountain. 607-331-3271. Please do not call with high cost rentals, thank you.

Mobile Homes New 14’ Wides

From $25,995. or $1,300 down 240 @ $195 Apr 7%

Double Wides From $49,995 Modular Cape $62,995 2 Story $79,995 Over 15 homes on display, worth the trip! WWW.CM-H.Com Open Daily & Sunday

Camelot Homes Rt. 3 Tilton, NH TWO homes to choose from in central North Conway park. New 2012 model Skyline, 14x72, two bedroom, 2 bath, workshop/ shed, gas heat, big lot $49,900. 1994 Astro, 14x56, two bedroom, 1 bath, washer dryer, new appliances, new furnace, new roof, new hot water heater $24,900. Both homes ready to be lived in! No dogs. Financing available, affordable living right in North Conway. Walk to shops, outlets, trails, river. Call 603-986-3991.

Motorcycles 2000 Harley Davidson, Ultra Classic, metallic green & black, new motor, many accessories, asking $7950 Paul 603-752-5519.

Buy • Sell • Trade www.motoworks.biz

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

Real Estate LAKE LOT for exchange. Will trade up for commercial property Equity credit. 207-754-1047

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

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

Roommate Wanted Center Conway. Professional, roommate wanted. Includes w/d, cable, lg. yard. $350/mo, share utilities. FMI (603)662-8428. SMOKE-FREE home- Effingham, share home- utilities included. $100/wk. Art, (603)539-5699. FRYEBURG, room available, includes utilities, D-TV, wireless internet, W/D, shared common areas. Nice yard. $125/wk. Call 603-387-8215 or email kizmen@roadrunner.com LOOKING for female non-smoker to share furnished house in Madison. $500/mo plus half utilities. (603)367-8875. MADISON- 2 bedroom trailer satellite, shared utilities. $350/mo. (603)730-2431. NORTH Conway- room in pri vate home. Male, no smokers/ drinking, cable, all util., $350/mo. 662-6571.

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

A CLEAN HOME Preston’s Cleaning Service. Fall Cleaning. Cleaning residential/ commercial offices, providing security checks. Free estimates, insured. FMI (603)356-5075.

Affordable Handyman Senior discounts, interior/ exterior painting, windows, sheetrock, carpentry. Insured. Gary (603)356-3301. ALWAYS Fall cleanups- rakingremoval. Conway, north anytime. (603)452-8279.

BIZEE BEE HOME SERVICES

Professional housecleaning services, laundry, trash removal, window cleaning, interior/ exterior painting, light carpentry & routine property repairs. Specializing in residential & vacation homes. Serving the valley since 2006. Visit us at www.bizeebeeservices.com (603)447-5233 C&P Heating. Fully licensed & Insured. Cleanings $74.95. 24 hour Service & Installations (603)515-6012. CAN or can not small engine repair shop. Contact Levi or Ken, Ossipee NH. (603)539-4376. CARPENTER available to Contractors or Homeowners 30+ years experience in residential construction. Mike (603)447-2883, (603)499-0234.

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

FALL yard raking $9/hr, Conway area. Pete (603)733-8051.

ELECTRICAL NEEDS No job too small. Licensed NH, ME, MA. Fully insured. Call Tim DiPietro (603)356-2248 EXPERIENCED, affordable cleaner. Flexible hours, rates starting at $15/hour, references available upon request. Katie (603)733-8339.

HANDY COUPLE Interior cleaning, vacation rentals, private homes, offices, construction cleaning, property checks & maintenance. Lifelong residents of Mt. Washington Valley. (603)356-2514 HYPNOSIS for habit change, stress, regression. Michael Hathaway, DCH, certified hypnotherapist. Madison 367-8851. www.whitemountainhypnosiscenter.com.

J-N-R LANDSCAPING Fall clean-ups, senior discounts. Will do dump runs. Free estimates. Cell: (603)730-7701 Russell.

KEN'S PLOWING Affordable rates. Ossipee & Madison area. (603)733-7751.

kompServices.com Computer Problems? kompServices can help!!! Need a website? We build websites. Affordable prices! Quick turn around! 603-323-4020 www.kompservices.com. LOCAL professional available to housesit in the Valley. Dec-June 2012. Can vacate when your up on vacation. Local and known referenses available. FMI please call (651)307-3885.

MAPLE LEAF Oil burner tune-up $79.99. Includes: Efficiency check/ adjustment. New: Oil filter, oil pump screen, nozzle and combustion chamber/ heat exchanger cleaning. Monitor heater cleaning $54.99 includes: New filter, unit internally cleaned, computer board cleaned. David (603)733-7058. www.MapleLeafCorp.com PERSONAL care assistant, respite care, full-time, part-time days, nights, and fill-in. 25 years experience. 207-807-1011.

PLOWING/ R OOF SHOVEL Yard clean up! Great pricing, call Tom! (603)662-6373. Private Home Caregiver If you are looking for an alternative to a nursing home for your loved one, call (603)662-6423. Experience from daily living to hospice care.

PROCLEAN SERVICES Fall cleaning, windows, carpets, rental cleaning, condos, janitorial services, commercial, residential. Insured. (603)356-6098.

Property Maintenance Snow removal, plowing, shoveling. Interior, exterior maintenance & renovations, property checks. Serving the Bartlett/ Glen area. A licensed & insured contractor since 1993. Carr Contracting. 603-383-4334.

“QUALITY” CLEANING Local family business. Office store, home, camp. Great references. John’s Cleaning. (207)393-7285. SNOWPLOWINGFreyburg, Conway area. Insured, reliable with references. (207)441-6956.


Page 38 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, November 11, 2011

Services

Storage Space

SNOWPLOWING

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

Dependable service, plowing/ sanding. North Conway, Kearsarge, Glen, Intervale Bartlett. (603)383-6466.

SNOWPLOWING Eidelweiss to Conway to Hales Estates. Free estimates www.vandynecarpentry.com 603-662-7388.

THE HANDYMAN No job too small. Plus house painting interior & exterior. Reasonable rates. Conway and Freedom area. Call George (603)986-5284.

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

TYLER’S SNOWPLOWING

Reliable student/ affordable rates. Shoveling, sanding & salting. Please call 1-860-941-7029; leave message if no answer.

Wayne’s Light Trucking Specializing in real estate clean out, property cleanout, demolition of old structures, roof shoveling, etc. (603)730-2590. WEB sites, internet marketing, brochures, newsletters, press releases, corporate branding, CrackerJax Marketing, 326-3327.

YARD BIRDS Complete fall clean-ups. Debris removal, call now for free quote. Fully insured. (603)662-4254, (888)895-0102.

Storage Space All your storage needs in the heart of the valley. Modern, clean, dry and secure. Mountain Valley Self Storage (603)356-3773. www.mvselfstorage.com.

AUTO STORAGE October to May for only $600. 10x20 Self storage unit. 603-860-6608 BROWNFIELD Self Storage. 10x10, 10x15, 10x20,10x30. Prepay 6 months- 7th month free! Call for prices. (207)625-8390. COMMERCIAL Storage Units, centrally located in North Conway, 200 sq.ft. and up. Ideal for small businesses. 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 MOVING TRAILER use with 2 month rental of any unit at Alternative Storage. 32' low deck enclosed moving trailer brought to you, then towed to storage facility. Units filling fast, call now. 603-860-6608 Center Conway.

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 www.valleyauto.us 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.

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

Wanted $250 & up for unwanted cars & trucks. Call Ricker Auto Salvage (603)323-7363.

CASH For Gold!

Highest Price Paid Ever!

VALLEY JEWELERS

142 Main Street Conway, NH

603-447-3611

FREE manure all types, will pick up & remove. Call David (603)520-0349.

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

EAST COAST ART & ANTIQUE BUYERS Art, collections, furnishings, books, etc. Professional, discrete. Marc (603)986-8235.

GOLD OVER $1,700/0Z.! 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. LOOKING for trains, cars, boats, planes, teddy bears, thimbles, stamps. Hartmann Museum. Roger (603)356-9922 www.hartmannrr.com.

WE BUY GOLD & SILVER

That’s what we do! Paying more cash daily than ever before. 2 miles south of Conway on Rt.16. Conway Auctions & Gold buyers (603)447-3422.

Yard Sale ESTATE SALE 126 Simon Hill Rd., (off Circuit Rd.), Ossipee. Antiques, tools, furniture, etc. Final days Thursday thru Saturday, starting at 10am. FMI (603)923-8903. INDOOR yard sale Saturday 9-3pm. Hundreds of items. (603)539-7054 Cross Road, Tamworth, off Ossipee Lake Road, Gray warehouse. INDOOR Yard Sale: Propane heater, rowing machine, thigh master, some Ethan Allen furniture, large dog carrier, new ceiling fan, pontoon fishing kayak, paddles and lots more. 1st house on left past little White Church in Eaton Center. Sat Nov. 12th 9am-3pm. (603)452-5106. INSIDE yard sale 11/12 & 13, 10-3pm. Bureau, armoire, queen boxspring/ mattress pillowtop, Christmas room, pictures, weedwacker, dishes, flatware, dropleaf table, maple rocker, bedside tables, more. Hattie Pike Rd, Fryeburg off 5/113, 2 miles from monument. 207-890-2880.

ENVIRONMENTAL REVIEW STATE OF NH REVOLVING LOAN FUND I. WATER SYSTEM NAME ADDRESS PROJECT TITLE WATER SYSTEM PWS ID

LOWER BARTLETT WATER PRECINCT POST OFFICE BOX 315 INTERVALE, NH 03845 COW HILL ROAD WATER MAIN & PUMP STATION 0161020

II. INTRODUCTION The Lower Bartlett Water Precinct has applied for funds through the State of New Hampshire Department of Environmental Services Drinking Water State Revolving Loan Fund (DWSRF), in accordance with Chapter Env_Dw 1100. This document addresses the requirements of Env_Dw 1107, the Environmental Review. III. BACKGROUND The Lower Bartlett Water Precinct (LBWP) provides water service to approximately 1,150 service connections with an average water use of approximately 365,000 gallons per day. The water sources include two gravel-packed wells, with approximate pumping rates of 750 gpm for Well #1, and 450 gpm for Well #2. The system has three atmospheric storage tanks with a combined capacity of 1,250,000 gallons. The proposed project is to interconnect the LBWP with the Cow Hill Wellhouse (PWS #0162160) water system. This small community water system, serving approximately 75 customers, has long been plagued with capacity and infrastructure problems. A complete description of the LBWP can be found in the document entitled ìPreliminary Engineering Report, Master Plan Update – March 2007î prepared by Horizons Engineering, Inc. IV. PURPOSE and NEED The New Hampshire Department of Environmental Services (NHDES) has cited the Cow Hill community water system for deficiencies related to insufficient source capability and needed distribution system improvements. Two possible means to provide additional source supply include installation of additional well(s) or interconnection to the LBWP water system. Due to ownership uncertainty and limited land area, interconnection to the LBWP system was believed to be the most feasible option to correct this deficiency and also the most cost effective to the customers. Another circumstance pushing the immediate need for this project is because Hurricane Irene caused severe damage to this exact section of roadway and will be reconstructed by the Town of Bartlett before the end of 2011. In addition to the roadway damage, the Cow Hill water system piping was believed to be damaged by this storm and in need of repair/replacement in this section of roadway – with no apparent monies available to do so. The Town of Bartlett indicated that they would not allow new utility construction along the rebuilt section of Cow Hill for a period of 5 years. CTHA was faced with need to make an immediate decision regarding their water supply deficiency –hook up to the Precinct or loose that possibility for at least a 5 year time period. CTHA voted to interconnect to the Precinct now, in order to take advantage of this short-term opportunity. V. DETAILS of PROJECT The proposed project will provide municipal water supply from the Lower Bartlett Water Precinct (LBWP) to the ìCow Hill Water Systemî identified as Bartlett-Cow Hill Wellhouse-PWS #0162160, which serves the Cathedral Trail Homeowners Association (CTHA). Interconnection of the LBWP system to the Cow Hill system would be accomplished by the installation of approximately 3,300’ of water main installed along Cow Hill Road from the existing Precinct water main termination point on Route 302 to the existing Cow Hill pump house. A booster pump station would also be needed to deliver Precinct water to Cow Hill. The estimated cost of the overall project is $750,000. The Lower Bartlett Water Precinct has applied to borrow up to $750,000 to finance the project. VI. ENVIRONMENTAL CONCERNS and MITIGATION The following areas of environmental concern summarize the possible impacts from this project. The primary impacts are shortterm and will affect the area only during the period of construction. Air: Impacts to air quality will be limited to dust and diesel or other fuel exhaust created during the construction of the project. There are no anticipated long-term air impacts. Noise: Temporary noise from heavy construction machinery are the only noise impacts anticipated. Surface water, groundwater and wetlands: No significant wetlands, surface or groundwater impacts are anticipated. Erosion will be minimized by using erosion control methods such as hay bales, silt fences and rapid re-seeding of affected areas. Groundwater Discharge Permits, NPDES Construction General or Dewatering Permits, and Wetlands permits may be required. Best management practices will be employed in this effort. All appropriate permits shall be obtained from local, state and federal agencies as necessary. Wildlife: No impacts to wildlife are anticipated from this project. Social and Economic: The social and economic impacts from the project are favorable. Water customers will benefit from improved water quality and quantity from the infrastructure upgrades. The financial impact on the ratepayer will be reduced through the use of low interest rates through the Drinking Water State Revolving Loan Fund. Recreation and Historic: No impacts to recreational or historic sites are anticipated. Indirect impacts: There are no indirect impacts anticipated from this project. Whereas this project constitutes only a minor project and no significant environmental impacts are anticipated, a finding of No Significant Impact (FNSI) is proposed. VII. PUBLIC REVIEW The Lower Bartlett Water Precinct voted to authorize funding during the 1998, 2005, 2007, and 2008 annual meetings. The scope of work is part of the master plan as mentioned at these annual meetings. A public notice will be published by the Lower Bartlett Water Precinct and a 30-day comment period will be held in accordance with the DWSRF rules.


THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, November 11, 2011— Page 39

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Lacrosse clinic this Sunday

FRASE from page 16

history to have her jersey (No. 33) retired and was named among the top 10 athletes in BC history by Sports Illustrated in 2008. Frase, the daughter of Laurie and Kim Frase, of Tamworth, will play for first-year Head Coach Freddy Petkus this year. The former New Hampton and University of Maine player takes over a program that went 17-4 a year ago. Frase, a three-year starter at Kennett High School, helped the Eagles win just the second Class I State Championship in the program’s history in 2010. Frase, who was named to First Team All State as a junior, earned Second Team laurels last winter despite missing half the season while rehabbing from a knee injury. Appearing in just 11 games, Frase scored 209 to rank second the team behind fellow All State guard Allie Wagner (now attending and playing for Merrimack College), who netted 570 points. The dynamic duo were honored last wointer as McDonald’s All American nominees, just the second and third KHS athletes to receive such an distinction. Deb Russell Parsons was recognized in 1989. Frase led the team in assists with 88 and also pulled dow 60 rebounds her senior season. She helped KHS to nearly 60 wins over three seasons. Frase finished her high school career with 1,009 points. She is the lone Eagle to score her 1,000th point on a three-pointer. “Melissa is a pretty fierce competitor, but quiet,” Peter Ames, who coached Frase and Wagner at Kennett High, said. “Allie is little more comfortable in the role of sort of being our marque player. Melissa scores a lot and handles the ball so well, but I think Allie is more of a true scorer. Melissa is much more natural at other parts of the game where Allie can

Melissa Frase scored 1,009 points in high school.

light it up for 30 any time. They complete each other, it’s certainly been fun to watch and coach them.” Founded in 1821, New Hampton School is an independent, co-educational, college preparatory secondary school of 305 students who come from over 30 states and 19 countries. NHS cultivates lifelong learners who will serve as active global citizens. Students benefit from an average class size of 11 and a student-faculty ratio of five to one. For more information, please visit www.newhampton.org.

Holiday Workshop

Dennis J. Sullivan MD, PA Sebago Sports Medicine

at

Essence of Art

Glaze your own ornaments Oct. 21, 22, 28, 29 Nov. 4, 5, 11, 12, 18, 19, 25, 26 Dec. 2, 3

10 Seavey Street, N. Conway • 356-9045

PUBLIC NOTICE

Items in storage belonging to David O’Brien, Michael Sauvageau and Walter Smith will be sold off for nonpayment. Date: November 19th, 2011 Time: 9:00 A.M. – 11:00 A.M. Place: Glen Warehouse Rt 302, Glen NH ATTITASH MT. SERVICE, CO, INC.

PUBLIC NOTICE On October 27, 2011, there was filed with the FCC in Washington, DC an application for assignment of the construction permit for FM station WMTP, Channel 216, Conway, New Hampshire, from New Life Media to Word Radio Educational Foundation. The officers and directors of New Life Media are Ford Bishop, Joshua Olstad and Michael Minnon. The officers and directors of Word Radio Educational Foundation are Fraser Browning, John Dabrowski, Gregg Shaw, Ronald Malone and Samuel Baker. Copies of the application, amendments and related materials are available for public inspection at the Office of the Town Clerk, Conway, New Hampshire.

CONWAY — The MWV Girl’s U19 Club team will be holding a free girl’s lacrosse clinic this Sunday from 10 a.m. to 12 noon. The clinic is available for all girls, in grades 2-12, who are interested in learning new lacrosse skills and strategies, meeting new friends, and having fun! All girls are asked to come prepared with equipment (stick, mouth guard, and goggles) if they have it. Some equipment will be available to borrow. Bring water as well. The clinic will be held at Whitaker Field in North Conway. The clinic coaching staff will be led by Coach CJ Lang, and will be made up of members of the MWV U19 Girls Club Team. You can register for the clinic on-line at www.MWVLAX.com or fill out a registration form the day of the event. Women’s lacrosse, sometimes shortened to wlax or lax, is a sport played with 12 players on each team. Originally played by the indigenous peoples of the Americas, the first tribe to play it was the Hauser tribe, of the Great Plains. The modern women’s game was introduced in 1890 at the St Leonard’s School in Scotland. The rules of women’s lacrosse differ significantly from men’s field lacrosse. Known as the “fastest sport on two feet,” lacrosse is a traditional Native American game which was first witnessed by Europeans when French Jesuit missionaries in the St. Lawrence Valley witnessed the game in the 1630s, but a girl named Nichauser brought it to the Americas in the 1630’s. Rosabelle Sinclair, known affectionately as the “Grand Dame of Lacrosse”, established the first women’s lacrosse team in the United States. She was the first woman to be inducted into the National Lacrosse Hall of Fame.

SNOWPLOWING • No. Conway • Intervale • Glen

Residential - Commercial

356-8368 • 387-1444 TOWN OF CONWAY REQUEST FOR WINTER SIDEWALK MAINTENANCE PROPOSALS

The Town of Conway is accepting proposals for a sidewalk maintenance contract. The project consists of winter maintenance of sidewalks in Center Conway, on Mill St. from Route 302 to the Pine Tree School, during the period November through April, the same sidewalks to be swept in the spring. Bid forms may be obtained from the Public Works Director’s office and Proposals are due by 2:00 p.m. Tuesday, November 15, 2011, at the Office of the Public Works Director - 1634 East Main Street, Center Conway, NH 03813. No bid will be accepted after that time. Bids shall be delivered in a sealed envelope labeled Center Conway Sidewalk Maintenance Proposals. Bid pricing shall be annual for a five year contract. Also included in bid shall be proof of general liability and workers compensation insurance. Interested bidders may contact the Public Works Director at (603) 447-3811. The Town of Conway reserves the right to accept or reject any and all bids for due cause, to negotiate with any party, to waive informalities or defects in bids, or to accept such bids as it shall deem in the best interest of the Town.

Orthopaedic Surgery & Sports Medicine 55 Main Street • Bridgton, ME 04009 Phone: 207-647-3633 • Fax 207-647-5633 100 Brickhill Ave., Ste 303 • South Portland, ME 04106 Phone 207-774-4523 • Fax 207-774-6501


Page 40 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, November 11, 2011

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84mo, $1,500 cash/trade down & approved credit.

Silver Birch, leather, moonroof, running boards, 51,300 miles, stk# 5116p

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Grey, 4.2L 4WD, ABS, 38,200 miles, Stk# 5029PB!

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2007 Buick LaCrosse CX

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2007 Toyota Highlander Sport 4x4

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2006 GMC Sierra 3500 HD

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2008 Chevy Trailblazer LT

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Silver, air, ABS, traction control, 52,900 miles, stk# 10914a

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White, 20L, auto, air, CD/MP3, only 27,800 miles, stk# 5129p

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White, nav., moonroof, DVD, leather, only 44,800 miles, stk# 10956a

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2010 Kia Forte EX

19,995 or 269/mo

2009 Chevy Surburban LTZ

2008 Chevy Avalanche LTZ

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Gold, 3.8L, auto, allys, air, ABS, CD/MP3, 31,700 miles, stk #5134p

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2010 Chrysler Town & Country Touring

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2010 Hyundai Sonata GLS

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603-356-5401 800-234-5401

CO ME IN

Rt. 302, N. Conway

Service November Transmission Fluid Flush $ 14995* Specials Winter is coming and it is hard on automatic transmissions. Our complete flush includes valve body, torque converter, transmission cooler & lines and all new fluid with conditioner

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SALES HOURS: Mon.-Thurs. 8-7; Fri. 8-6; Sat. 8-5 • SERVICE/PARTS: Mon.-Fri. 8-5; Sat. 8-12 • CLOSED SUNDAYS


The Conway Daily Sun, Friday, November 11, 2011