TUESDAY, DECEMBER 27, 2011 VOL. 23 NO. 239 CONWAY, N.H. MT. WASHINGTON VALLEY’S DAILY NEWSPAPER 356-3456
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Mitt Romney, the GOP front runner in New Hampshire with about two weeks to go until the primary, draws a crowd at Kennett Middle School. (JAMIE GEMMITI PHOTO)
Questions, gifts and chocolate milk for Romney during bus-tour stop at Kennett Middle School BY DAYMOND STEER THE CONWAY DAILY SUN
CONWAY — Mitt Romney ﬁ elded tough questions while accepting gifts and endorsements during a town hall meeting with about 165 people at Kennett Middle School on Thursday.
The event marked the second day for the former Massachusetts governor's "Earn It" bus tour, which crisscrossed New Hampshire — from Keene to Lancaster — in advance of the Jan. 10 New Hampshire primary. Former New Hampshire governor John Sununu Sr. said the next president needs
to have experience as a governor. Sununu says he's "committed himself" to making sure Romney takes the White House. Then he told the audience members to each ﬁ nd two people who they can convince to vote for Romney. see ROMNEY page 8
FEMA quick to reimburse the town for Irene expenses BY ERIK EISELE THE CONWAY DAILY SUN
CONWAY — Town ofﬁ cials have been surprised by the speed with which federal
dollars have rolled in to reimburse the town for Irene-related expenses. “We’re quite pleased with the turnaround time from FEMA,” town manager Earl Sires said last Tuesday. He was
speaking during a selectmen’s meeting at a public hearing to allow the town to accept $17,000 in reimbursement funds. see FEMA page 12
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Page 2 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Tuesday, December 27, 2011
A year of disappointment at the box ofﬁce LOS ANGELES (NY TIMES) — With ﬁ ve days left in 2011, ticket sales in North America are running about $500 million behind last year — despite higher prices — prompting a round of soul searching by studios trying to determine what went wrong and how best to proceed. Movies are a cyclical business and analysts say that 2010 beneﬁ ted mightily from holdover sales for “Avatar,” which was released late in 2009 and became one of the most popular movies of all time. A decline of hundreds of millions of dollars is not catastrophic when weighed against the size of the industry. Over all, North American ticket revenue for 2011 is projected to be about $10.1 billion, according to Hollywood. com, which compiles boxofﬁce data. That is only a 4.5 percent falloff from 2010. But studio executives are alarmed by the downturn nonetheless, in part because the real picture is worse than the raw revenue numbers suggest. Revenue, for instance, has been propped up by a glut of 3-D ﬁ lms, which cost $3 to $5 more per ticket. Studios made 40 pictures in 3-D in the last 12 months, up from 24 last year, according to BoxOfﬁceMojo.com, a movie database.
A ﬁ lm is never really good unless the camera is an eye in the head of a poet. ” — Orson Wells
3DAYFORECAST Today High: 38 Record: 59 (1982) Sunrise: 7:19 a.m. Tonight Low: 32 Record: -14 (1980) Sunset: 4:12 p.m.
Tomorrow High: 40 Low: 5 Sunrise: 7:19 a.m. Sunset: 4:13 p.m. Thursday High: 19 Low: 13
Box ofﬁce 1. “Sherlock Holmes: A Game of Shadows,” $39.6 million. 2. “Alvin and the Chipmunks: Chipwrecked,” $23.2 million. 3. “Mission: Impossible Ghost Protocol,” $12.8 million. 4. “New Year’s Eve,” $7.31 million. 5. “The Sitter,” $4.61 million.
Once again, we come to the Holiday Season, a deeply religious time that each of us observes, in his own way, by going to the mall of his choice. — Dave Barry .
Word: solatium, noun
1. Something given in compensation for inconvenience, loss or injury. 2. Law. Damages awarded to a plaintiff as compensation for personal suffering or grief arising from an injury. — courtesy dictionary.com
records are from 3/1/74 to present
New North Korean leader ascends to head of party SEOUL, South Korea (NY TIMES) — Kim Jongun, the newly anointed leader of North Korea, met on Monday with a private delegation of prominent South Koreans, his ﬁrst face-to-face encounter with any visitors from the estranged South since assuming the top spot a week ago when his father’s Dec. 17 death was abruptly announced. The meeting, scrutinized for any hint of Mr. Kim’s intentions toward South Korea, came as the ofﬁ cial North Korean media announced he had been appointed to the top post of the ruling party, another
step in what appeared to be a choreographed sequence of events meant to show that he was assuming all the key positions held by his father, Kim Jong-il, the longtime ruler of the isolated North. South Korea had said it would send no ofﬁ cial mourners to Kim Jong-il’s funeral, which angered North Korea as a sign of disrespect. But Kim Jongun’s meeting with the private delegation of mourners, which included the former ﬁ rst lady of South Korea and a top business woman, appeared to be cordial.
American ﬁrms see Europe woes as opportunities (NY TIMES) — As Europe struggles with its debt crisis, American businesses and ﬁ nancial ﬁ rms are swooping in amid the distress, making loans and snapping up assets owned by banks there — from the mortgage on a luxury hotel in Miami Beach to the tallest ofﬁce building in Dublin. The sales are being spurred on because European banks are scrambling to raise capital and shrink their balance sheets, often under orders from regulators. European ﬁ nancial institutions will unload up to $3 trillion in assets over the next 18 months, according to an estimate from Huw van Steenis, an analyst with Morgan Stanley. This month a team of three bankers from the London ofﬁ ce of the buyout giant Kohlberg Kravis
Roberts headed to Greece to examine a promising private company that cannot get Greek banks to provide credit for future growth. The Blackstone Group agreed to buy from the German ﬁnancial giant Commerzbank $300 million in real estate loans that are backed by properties, including the Mondrian South Beach hotel in Florida and four Soﬁtel hotels in Chicago, Miami, Minneapolis and San Francisco. Commerzbank is under pressure from regulators to raise 5.3 billion euros ($6.9 billion) in new capital by mid2012. Google too saw an opportunity. It bought the Montevetro building in Dublin this year from Ireland’s National Asset Management Agency, which acquired it after a huge bank rescue by the Irish government.
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Report condemns Japan’s response to nuclear accident
TOKYO (NY TIMES) — From inspectors who abandoned the Fukushima Daiichi nuclear power plant as it succumbed to disaster to a delay in disclosing radiation leaks, Japan’s response to the nuclear accident caused by the March tsunami fell tragically short, a governmentappointed investigative panel said on Monday. The problems, which the panel said had exacerbated the extent of the disaster, were outlined in a 500-page interim report detailing an investigation into Japan’s response to the calamitous events that unfolded at the Fukushima plant after the March 11 quake and tsunami knocked out all of the site’s power. Three of the plant’s six reactors overheated and suffered fuel meltdowns, and hydrogen explosions blew the tops off three reactor buildings, leading to a massive leak of radiation at levels not seen since Chernobyl in 1986.
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THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Tuesday, December 27, 2011— Page 3
Work on wind farm winding down BY BARBARA TETREAULT THE BERLIN DAILY SUN
DUMMER — From a electrical contractor in Berlin to an equipment rental business in Gorham, a dozen contractors from Coos County worked on the construction of the Granite Reliable Power wind farm this year. Work on the largest wind farm in the state is wrapping up with all 33 wind turbines installed and in the process of being commissioned. Brookﬁ eld Renewable Power Director of Communications Julie Smith-Galvin said she expects the entire facility to be operating commercially by the end of this year. Smith-Galvin said there are about 35 people still employed doing limited work on site. There are also nine permanent site technicians in place to run the wind farm. Some ﬁ nal landscaping and stabilization work will be performed next spring. “The majority of the project will be complete and we’ll come back in the spring for tree planting and some additional restoration,” said Pip Decker, during a recent tour of the wind farm. Decker served as project manager, starting when Noble Environmental Power ﬁ rst proposed the wind farm and continuing when Brookﬁ eld Renewable Power became majority owner. Site clearing for the wind farm got under way in early February and construction started in mid-May. At the height of the construction, there were about 300 people employed on the project which is in Dummer and the unincorporated places of Millsﬁ eld, Dixville, Odell and Erving's Location. Smith-Galvin said she is still working on getting a breakdown of local labor used on the project. But she said the general contractor on the project, RMT Inc. of Madison, Wisc., said about 70 percent of the total work hours on the project were performed by 25 contractors from New England. Of that list, 12 of the contractors were from Coos County and another three were from Grafton County. From Coos County, the contractors hired for the project were AB Logging of Lancaster, Aerial Site Communications of Gorham, Coleman Concrete of Gorham, Great North Woods Container Service of Berlin, Hicks Logging of Jefferson, Isaacson Steel of
The Granite Reliable Power wind farm, with 33 turbines, should be operating commercially by the end of the year. (PHOTO COURTES Y OF RACHEL ANDREWS DAMON)
Berlin, JML Trucking and Excavating of Errol, Kel-Log Inc. of Berlin, ProQuip Equipment Rental and Sales of Gorham, Ray’s Electric of Berlin, Route 12V of Berlin, and Shaw Communications of Gorham. From Grafton County, the contractors were Horizons Engineering of Littleton, Lobdell Associates of Landoff, and Meadow Leasing of Littleton. The project also contracted with the Coos County Sheriff’s Department for security. The 33-turbines are arranged in four strings along Dixville Peak, Mount Kelsey, Owlhead Mountain and Fishbrook Ridge. From the base to the tip of the blades, each turbine is 410 feet high. The Danish company Vestas Operations Group, which will operate the wind farm for two years, manufactured the turbines. The 3-megawatt turbines were transported in components through the region for much of the summer. Decker said the project required the
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construction of 11 miles of new gravel road and the upgrading of 19 miles of existing road. Along the way, he said over 200 new culverts and six new bridges were installed. The project
used a combination of wooden poles and laminated poles, ranging from 40 to 60 feet high, to carry the transmissee WIND FARM page 31
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Page 4 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Tuesday, December 27, 2011
TUESDAY, DECEMBER 27 Friends of the Conway Public Library Beneﬁ t. Flatbread Pizza in North Conway Village is offering a beneﬁt for the Friends of the Conway Public Library today from 5 to 9 p.m. A portion of all proceeds received between those hours will beneﬁ t the group. For more information call 447-6991 or visit www.tinmountain.org. Demo Day. Wildcat Mountain hosts RAMP Skis & Snowboards Demo Day. Try out new gear for free for anyone with a valid lift ticket. For details call 466-3326. Recreational Ski Race. King Pine will hold a night race from 6 to 8 p.m. A dual recreation race, free to all with a lift ticket. For details call (800) 373-3754 or visit www.kingpine.com.
WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 28 Demo Day. Eastern Mountain Sports Demo Tour for alpine ski touring at 10 a.m. at Attitash in Bartlett. For details call (800) 223-7669 or visit www.attitash.com.
FRIDAY, DECEMBER 30 Christmas Bird Count. Join Tin Mountain Conservation Group for the 23rd Annual North Conway Christmas Bird Count at the Nature Learning Center in Albany. Observers are needed for traveling routes by foot, cross country skis, snowshoes, or car. You also can tally birds at your feeder. The count runs for 24 hours, 5 p.m. to 5 p.m., wit a grand tally at the Nature Learning Center at 5 p.m.Call 447-6991 for information. Pizza And Movie Night. Freedom Public Library holds a pizza and a movie night at 5 p.m. The movie is “Kung Fu Panda 2.” Cheese pizza from Freedom Market is $3 per person. Volunteers needed. Call Elizabeth at 5395176 if you can help.
SATURDAY, DECEMBER 31 Christmas Bird Count. Join Tin Mountain Conservation Group for the 23rd Annual North Conway Christmas Bird Count at the Nature Learning Center in Albany. Observers are needed for traveling routes by foot, cross country skis, snowshoes, or car. You also can tally birds at your feeder. The count runs for 24 hours, 5 p.m. to 5 p.m., wit a grand tally at the Nature Learning Center at 5 p.m.Call 447-6991 for information.
TUESDAYS RSVP Bone Builders. The RSVP program, Bone Builders, meets every Tuesday and Thursday, from 1 to 2 p.m. at the North Conway COmmunity Center. Everyone is welcome. Call 356-9331 for more information. Co-Dependents Anonymous Meeting. Co-Depen-
dents Anonymous (CoDA) meets every Tuesday at 7 p.m. in the Gibson Suite at the Eastern Slope Inn in North Conway. CoDA is a 12-step fellowship of men and women whose common purpose is recovery from codependence and the development and maintenance of healthy relationships. For more information contact (207) 283-3267. Alcoholics Anonymous Meetings in Carroll County. Every Tuesday, Alcoholics Anonymous meets at the Conway Methodist Church Hall on Main Street in Conway Village from 11 a.m. to noon; at the Gibson Center in North Conway from 8 to 9 p.m.; and in the activities room at Mountain View Nursing Home, 10 County Farm Road, in Ossipee (enter through the main entrance)from 7:30 to 9 p.m. Al-Anon. Every Tuesday, Fryeburg Al-Anon meets for friends and families of alcoholics, from 10 to 11 a.m. at the American Legion Hall, Bradley Street, Fryeburg. Newcomers welcome. Mineral Springs Cafe. The Mineral Springs Cafe, the student run kitchen and dining room at Kennett High School in North Conway is open from 11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. For more information call Richard Mattei at 3564370 Ext. 3107. Songs and Stories For Young Children. The Cook Memorial Library in Tamworth holds “Songs and Stories For Young Children” at 10:30 a.m. on the ﬁ rst three Tuesdays of each month. Children of all ages, babies through toddlers, are welcome. No sign-up is needed. Start this fall with a trip to the library! Call 323-8510 for more information. Fall Story Time for 2 Year Olds. The Conway Public Library offers fall Story time for 2 year olds today with half an hour of age appropriate stories, songs and action rhymes at 10:30 a.m.. Older siblings and guests always welcome. No registration necessary. This is running Sept. 6 through Nov. 8. For more information call 447-5552. Tin Mountain Volunteer Coffee Break. Tin Mountain Conservation Center offers a coffee break at 2 p.m. on the second Tuesday of the month at the Tin Mountain Nature Center on Bald Hill Road in Albany. This is a chance for volunteers to get together and talk, as well as to hear about plans and volunteer opportunties at the center. Upcoming opportunities include volunteering for the Mount Washington Hill Climb and Century Ride, as well as ongoing maintenance and projects around the center. Genealogy Help At Ossipee Public Library. Ossipee Public Library offers genealogy help on Tuesdays from 3 to 5 p.m. Due to popular demand the volunteer will be available by appointment only. For more information, about this free service, call the library at 539-6390. Rotary Club. The Rotary Club of The Fryeburg Area meets every Tuesday morning at 7:30 a.m. at the St. Elizabeth Ann Seton Church in Fryeburg. For more information contact Judy Raymond (207) 935-2155 or visit
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the website at www.fryeburgarearotary.org. Resale Shops To Beneﬁ t Animals At Conway Shelter. Retails Boutique features upscale clothing and accessories and is located in Norcross Place across from the Courtyard Cafe;. ReTails is open Tues. through Sat. 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. The Harrison House is located at 223 East Main Street at the driveway entrance to the shelter and features household goods and much more. The Harrison House is open Tuesday, Thursday, Friday, Saturday, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Please Call (603) 447-5605 for more information. Community Steel Band. The Conway Area Community steel band meets every Tuesday from 7 to 8:30 p.m. at Ajaja Music at 903 West Side Road. New members are always welcome. No prior musical experience is necessary. Everyone is welcome to come. For more information contact 447-5107 or mango@ajajamusic. com. White Mountain Stamp Club. The White Mountain Stamp Club meets at the home of Barbara Savary, at 1724, Route 16, on the corner of the south end of Bald Hill Road, on the second Wednesday at 1:30 p.m. and on the third Tuesday at 7 p.m. each month. Everyone interested in stamp collecting is welcome. For more information call Barbara at 447-5461 or e-mail email@example.com. American Legion Post-95 Meeting. Meetings are at 7 p.m. on the second and forth Tuesdays of the month at 116 Kearsage Street in North Conway. For more information contact Dave Haskell, adjutant, at 323-8775 or firstname.lastname@example.org. Breadbasket Food Pantry. The Breadbasket Food Pantry will be open from 4 to 6 p.m. on the second Tuesday of each month. The food pantry, sponsored by the River Church at 2600 East Maine Street in Center Conway, serves people needing food assistance in the Mount Washington Valley. It is located across from McSherry’s Nursery. For more information, call (603) 447-6633. Breadbasket Free Dinner. The Breadbasket Food Pantry will host a free community dinner from 5 to 6 p.m. on the third Tuesday of each month at the River Church at 2600 East Maine Street in Center Conway. It is located across from McSherry’s Nursery. For more information, call (603) 447-6633. Prayer and Scripture Group Meeting. Every Tuesday at 7 p.m. there will be a prayer and scripture group meeting at First Church of Christ, Congregational at 2503 White Mountain Highway in North Conway. All are welcomed. For more information call 356-2324. Genealogy Aid. Ossipee Public Library offers help with genealogy every Tuesday from 3 to 5 p.m. Other times a volunteer will be available by appointment only. For more information, about this free service, please call the library at 539-6390. see next page
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THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Tuesday, December 27, 2011— Page 5
Tin Mountain eco forum on NH Shoreland Water Quality Protection Act Jan. 12 ALBANY — Jay Aube, New Hampshire Department of Environmental Services, will provide an overview of the rules and regulations protecting New Hampshire’s water bodies, including limits on impervious surfaces, vegetative buffer minimums, and construction permitting. Join Tin Mountain for its monthly eco forum on Thursday, Jan. 12, at noon at the Tin
Mountain Nature Learning Center in Albany. Aube, Shoreland Program Outreach coordinator, has helped implement the Shoreland Water Quality Protection Act formally the Comprehensive Shoreland Protection Act for nearly four years. He is a former environmental consultant and middle-high school science teacher with a strong
background in environmental biology and chemistry. This presentation will provide an overview of these signiﬁ cant changes, the speciﬁ cs of the shoreland impact permitting process and will highlight the importance of better managing storm water adjacent to our precious public water bodies. The eco-forum lunchtime lecture
series is sponsored by The Flatbread Company of North Conway, the Rock House Mountain Baker and Frontside Grind Coffee and Espresso. The public is urged to attend to learn more about salient issues facing our natural environment and to hear the views of thought-provoking speakers. For more information call 447-6991 or visit www.tinmountain.org.
Fryeburg Academy author lecture series continues onJan. 11 with Tim O’Brien FRYEBURG — The author lecture series continues onscreen with Tim O’Brien Wednesday, Jan. 11, at 7:30 p.m. at the Leura Hill Eastman Performing Arts Center located at 18 Bradley Street on the Ccampus of Fryeburg Academy in Fryeburg Maine. Recorded at the Free Library of
Philadelphia and shown onscreen, author Tim O’Brien talks about his text “The Things They Carried,” a modern classic that reset our understanding of ﬁction, nonﬁction, and the way they can work together, as well as our understanding of the Vietnam War and its consequences.
from preceding page
Strength, Balance and Stretch. Bobbi Brome leads this exercise program, Tuesday and Friday at 9:30a.m. at the Gibson Center for Senior Services. For more information call 356-3231. Lunch And Games. The Gibson Center for Senior Services in North Conway sponsors lunch and games at Silver Lake Landing. Lunch is at noon every Tuesday, and is followed by games, or a movie. For more information call 356-3231. One-to-One Computer Labs. Labs are offered on the third Tuesday of the month at the Gibson Center for Senior Services. Call to sign up for your free half hour computer lab. For more information call 356-3231.
Each lecture in the author series will run approximately 60 minutes in length; beginning with a talk given by the author, followed by a question and answer session. The author series is monthly. Visit www.fryeburgacademy.org/ pac for future listings. For more infor-
Primary Care Social Work Services . Primary Care Social Work Services will be available at the Conway Community-Based Outpatient Clinic on the second Tuesday of each month from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. beginning in April 12. A Primary Care Social Worker can assist Veterans experiencing economic instability, help with supportive services, provide assistance with understanding VA beneﬁ ts and services they may be eligible for, and referrals to VA and community based programs. Additionally a Primary Care Social Worker can assist with the completion of advanced directives, referrals for Social Security and advice for long term care nursing home placement. Appointments are desired but not required and interested Veterans should speak with their Primary Care Provider.
mation about the organization that makes these broadcasts visit www. specticast.com. Tickets are $10 adults, $7 seniors and $5 students. Group rates are available for parties of 10 or more. For tickets contact the box ofﬁ ce at (207) 935-9232.
Affordable Health Care. Ossipee Family Planning provides gynecological and reproductive health care and HIV/STD testing services from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. by appointment. Sliding fee scale and same day appointments available. For more information call 539-7552. Overeaters Anonymous. Overeaters Anonymous meets every Tuesday from 5:30 to 6:30 p.m. at Ossipee Valley Church on Route 16. Overeaters Anonymous is a 12-Step program for people who struggle with their relationship with food. For more information, call Carol Ann, 539-4471. TOPS (Take Off Pounds Sensibly) NH Number 129 in Conway. TOPS meets every Tuesday at the Conway Methodist Church on Main St, Conway Village. Weighins start at 5:15 p.m.; meetings start at 6:30 p.m.
Page 6 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Tuesday, December 27, 2011
–––––––––––––––––––––– LETTERS ––––––––––––––––––––––
Thanks for making tree lighting possible To the editor: In the past few weeks there has been much publicity surrounding the Conway tree lighting. At this time the Mount Washington Valley Skating Club would like to thank all those who stepped in and made it possible. First and foremost I would like to thank Mount Washington Valley Skating Club Board Member and Mount Washington Valley Chamber of Commerce employee, Melody Nester who brought to the club’s attention the opportunity to continue the tradition of the Conway Village tree lighting. Though the club initially set out to do this alone, we soon realized that we could not. Once our predicament became know, offers of help poured in, the community rallied and the Conway Village tree lighting again became a reality. Though it is impossible to name all who contributed we would like to recognize the following: PainCare and The Conway Sun who bought the new LED lights that adorn the tree; Earle Sires, the town of Conway and the Conway Fire Department who took down the old lights, put up the new lights and safety tested the whole electrical system; Janice Crawford of the Mount Washington Valley Chamber and Selectman Mary Seavey for their advice and tremendous amount of assistance with the entire project. A big thank you to all the
businesses who provided refreshments and to other business supporters for their kind donations — and of course Santa himself who made a special appearance at the tree lighting. Immediately following the Tree Lighting the Mount Washington Valley Skating Club presented it’s annual “Holiday on Ice” show. This too is an event that would not be possible without the help of many club and community donors and volunteers. We would like to take this opportunity to thank them as well. A big thank you to Northway Bank for their generous sponsorship of the show; to Gayle Lemerise for designing the show posters and programs as well as other publicity materials for the club throughout the year; to Melissa Helmers for clearly and professionally announcing our skaters as they took the ice; to the local media who help “get the word out” about our events; and ﬁnally to the Ham Arena and Staff and the Mount Washington Valley Skating Club Board of Directors, parents, volunteers and skaters without which the club would not exist. In closing I would again like to applaud all those who generously came forth to share their talents and resources exemplifying the “season of giving” here in the Mount Washington Valley. Madeleine Ryan, president Mount Washington Valley Skating Club
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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: firstname.lastname@example.org CIRCULATION: 16,100 distributed Tuesday through Saturday FREE throughout Mount Washington Valley
Buyers’ Remorse piece of frivolity. The day after Christmas always brought Average temperatures have risen markconﬂ icting emotions to the different memedly on our people-choked planet since bers of my family. Before I became a teenthen, relieving us of most of those twentyager, my own reaction consisted mainly of and thirty-below-zero days that used to relief that all the mandatory family gathbe so common. However, with the alternaerings were over, with the formal meals tive weapons of high winds and heavy, wet that never began until the middle of the snow, winter still does its best to kill us. afternoon, when I was starving. Falling as it does in the shortest days of My mother also greeted December 26 the year, the Christmas season only marks with relief, I think, but for her there was the beginning of that long struggle for surstill a lot of work. The holiday dinner servival against the New vice and the family England elements. Dissilver that had comI’ve long wondered how many hours of tracting northern Europrised her entire inheritance had to be work it cost to buy that ﬂimsy piece of peans from such dark reﬂections was the origwashed and stored frivolity. inal purpose behind all away (I’ve always the artiﬁcial festivity wondered where that around the solstice, and silverware went), and later that pagan revelry the Christmas tree was co-opted by promoters of Christianity that posed such a ﬁ re hazard was usually and retail excess. dismantled, leaving needles and tinsel Once the solstice is past, the lengthening and what seemed like a furlong of tangled days and higher sun almost immediately lights. brighten the spirits and hint at the stillUnless Christmas had fallen on a Friday distant spring. Even one of my chickens or Saturday, and sometimes even then, seemed to respond to the few extra seconds my father had to go back to work the next of daylight on December 22, giving up the day. Finances were always pretty tight in ﬁ rst egg any of that brood has produced northern New Hampshire in the ﬁnal years since the cloud-darkened days of Septemof the Eisenhower administration, and as ber. After Christmas there seems to be less much as my father hated to owe people need of the heavy infusions of wine and money I suspect that most of the gifts we shopping to allay the depression of Decemhad received were bought on the cuff. I can ber’s deepest gloom. How much more only imagine how he greeted the passing exhilarating the January sunshine would of Christmas, with its burden of acute debt have been for my parents without all those and another brutal winter ahead that conpressing store accounts. tinually threatened to ruin the Scout that Everyone knows that snow improves served as our snowplow and only transporChristmas sales, because it puts people in tation. the mood for impulsive purchases. No mood Meanwhile, I was in heaven. With more is more conducive to that than depresthan a week left before school resumed, I sion, and what can be more depressing could ﬁnally play with all the toys I had so than the ﬁ rst snowfall of a long, arduous greedily anticipated, and learn how boring winter? Last October 29 I had just eaten they actually were, or how easily they breakfast in Gettysburg, Pa., when fat, wet broke. I grew up just as plastic and white snowﬂ akes started falling. I knew that I metal began to replace most of the steel in was facing a 600-mile drive through that manufactured goods, and the Christmas storm once I left town that afternoon, and season used to bring severe cold in the I feared a longer winter than usual. That days before global warming, so there was was enough to depress me a little, and I a lot of breakage. I particularly mourned made the mistake of turning into a store my replica of an 1859 Sharps cavalry carthat sold antique ﬁ rearms. Prominent bine: with the Civil War centennial loomin that ancient arsenal was an original ing in the immediate future, I had planned 1859 Sharps carbine, in excellent condito wield that weapon against enemies blue tion except for a little wear from hanging or grey, but the plastic hammer snapped against the hip of some Union trooper. It off the ﬁ rst time I pulled the trigger outwas all I could do to get out of the store. doors, in below-zero weather, the day after Christmas. I’ve long wondered how many William Marvel lives in South Conway. hours of work it cost to buy that ﬂ imsy
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Board needs to hold administration to three teams as promised To the editor: I write in response to the reduction of teaching teams at Kennett Middle School. This has been the topic of serious discussions between the school board, budget committees and the administration for many years. We were assured that when the enrollment got down to 300 that they could go to three teams. The school board needs to take the administration to task and hold them to what
they promised (under 300, go to three teams). I feel it is very inappropriate to put this on a warrant article for the voters to decide such an important decision that should be made in house, between the board and the administration. I am deﬁnitely for a proper education for our students but I feel this can be done with cooperation among all parties. Patricia Swett East Conway
THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Tuesday, December 27, 2011— Page 7
What’s the best thing about Christmas? There were 20 responses to this week’s Tele-Talk question is “What’s the best thing about Christmas?” Spending time with loved ones topped the list of responses. The best thing is it only comes once a year and it is over on the 26th. This is Peter in Conway. The best thing I think about Christmas is just plain the joy of it all. Thank you. Merry Christmas. For me, this year, the best thing about Christmas was more Charlie Brown Christmas trees. Actually the question should be why is the Conway Public Library so disrespectful to its own Christian commu-
nity? After 35 years of decorating the library and this year, nothing. That big, beautiful tree is not put up. Who are these interlopers outside or within who are threatening the librarians. And another point is, why wouldn’t the librarians themselves say let’s stop, we’ve done this for 35 years and now we’re not going to put up the tree? Is it outsiders who have come in that are disrespecting us Christians? I especially like “holiday” at the White House with Obama’s “holiday” tree and the “holiday” carols being sung. My favorite is “O Feiertag Baum,” which translates in English to “O Public Holiday Tree,” This is Ralph in Eaton.
It’s when all the freeloading relatives split and go home. Cheer up. The politicians recently extended unemployment beneﬁ ts, (free money), and when that runs out you can always get a job at McDonald’s. Peace. The following Tele-Talk responses were posted on The Conway Daily Sun’s Facebook page: Family and friends. Proﬁt! LOL. Family get togethers (and friend parties). January. Family. Being with friends and family. Oh,
and the great food! Hearts growing warmer with the cold. When it is over. Just kidding. It is being with family and friends. Sharing well-spent time with loved ones. The charities that come out of the wood work for less fortunate families. It makes me feel better during the holidays, knowing that I’ve helped make a difference by donating here and there. Skiing! Seeing the happy faces as they open their gifts on Christmas morning. Sharing special times with family and friends!
Nation is dying because its value system was built upon a lie
Thanks to selectmen for rebuilding ﬂood-damaged areas
To the editor: My thoughts shared with heart surgeon Dan Morgenstern: Your metaphor of the magnificent tree that eventually dies and rots is poignant, albeit not what is happening. A tree has a natural life span Dr. Morgenstern. It lives, hopefully, like a child when given the proper nutrients and nurturing. It thrives and grows to its optimal capacity in nature. When it dies, slowly, like the aged willows that still struggle to bring forth leaves in my yard, it finally succumbs to the circle of life and goes back to the soil, becomes part of the new again, making that soil a bit more fertile. It does not erode or degrade the land that gave it life, birth, as we do to this land. It does not pollute the water it could not live without, or poison the air, as our industrial “revolution” has done to ours. No, it decomposes, and turns back to another form of life that in turn, will being forth new organisms that will continue the circle of life and perhaps, be bit stronger. This nation is not dying of natural causes, but by its own hand, from the inside, out, like all those people you cut open because, like this nation, they became diseased from the inside out. This nation is dying because it built its power and prestige off theft, and teaches that theft is normal, all through the education system that exists to make future consumer capitalists out of its young, at a cost to this earth no dollar figure could calculate. What does the extinction of species go for these days? This nation is dying because its value system was built upon a lie, the lie that humans are the dominant species and all the earth is for us alone, all others can be eradicated, eliminated, used as commodities, stolen for profit like America, for sale to the highest bidder. Its earliest citizens came here to escape the very systems it has since created. Its earliest citizens came, found native peoples,
To the editor: After reading the recent letter by the Bartlett selectmen on Dec. 22, I want to offer my sincerest thanks to the selectmen and the town of Bartlett for their unwavering efforts and diligence in rebuilding ﬂ ood damaged areas after the August hurricane. I was still a part-time resident at the time of the ﬂ ood. I watched the Saco River wipe out great chunks of River Street and render the River Street Bridge unsafe for crossing all in a matter of a few minutes. The bridge and the road are the only means of egress to reach Bartlett Village from our neighborhood. At the time my guess was that we would be cut off from the rest of the town for a week or more. The very next morning I watched as a coordinated, systematic , an overwhelming response of assistance came from the town as well as the residents in the area. The workers worked nonstop until late in the evening moving huge boulders, bringing in ﬁll, assessing damage to the bridge. The police department was there to answer questions and offer assistance. I had an “Ocean City” sweatshirt on at the time and one police ofﬁ cer sought me out and explained to me what was going on and offered assistance and
waged war on them, stole their land, and proceeded to carve America into pieces. After the much-lauded pioneers came, after “the West was won,” and cows and sheep started the foundation of economic power, slavery, another form of theft, took its toll on the hearts of humanity. When trees die and rot, they enhance the soil and give back something. What will America’s legacy be? And what new breath will spring forth to grow a new path of equity, justice, freedom for all? Perhaps the time has come to look inside, and discover what is critical for our survival as a species, connected to every other species and life supporting system under assault in the commodity , profit driven value system of continued growth. Like Americans’ bodies, growth can only last so long, before it takes its toll. Part of the rot you speak of is your own industry, an entire medical empire built upon another lie. As far back as 1896, insightful nutritionist Ellen G White said,” Physicians who use flesh meat and prescribe it for their patients ( the reason your industry, cardiology, exists) should not be employed in our institutions, because they fail decidedly in educating their patients to discard that which makes them sick. The physician who uses and prescribes meat( and dairy, liquid meat) does not reason from cause to effect, and instead of acting as a restorer, he leads his patients by his own example to indulge a perverted appetite. The physicians employed in our institutions should be reformers in this respect and in every other. Many of the patients are suffering because of errors in diet. They need to be shown a better way. But how can a meat eating physician do this? By their wrong habits, they trammel their own work and cripple their usefulness.” Laura Slitt Bartlett
Congress shelves insider trading ban on itself To the editor: Congress has parked a bill that would have prevented members from trading on non-public information they receive in the course of their legislative process. If this ain’t insider trading, then nothing is!
This is just another example of members of Congress treating themselves as above the law. If you are as ticked off about this as I am, contact Shaheen, Ayotte and Guinta and let them know it! Art Micallef Bartlett
asked if there was anything I needed. He did not know I was a resident and wanted to make sure I felt safe. By the day’s end the bridge and all the roads from Route 302 to Hart’s Location were open. In other states and municipalities it might have taken a week before the ﬁrst boulder was moved and even the temporary work would still be in progress today. Yes these efforts cost money, and just as we all came together those days in August we all have to come together to share the burden for the cost now and in the near future. I can only imagine that the effort and time to secure funds from the federal government was as monumental a task as ﬁ xing the damage to our town. I truly appreciate every hour and minute the town representatives have given to make this ﬁnancial burden less for us, while at the same time having the foresight to try to prevent a future storm from inﬂ icting as much damage. This resident of Bartlett is proud of where he lives and the neighbors and community that make this town an amazing place to live. Steven Hempel Bartlett
Altrusa sponsored wonderful party for foster families To the editor: On Saturday, Dec. 3, more than 60 area foster children and foster families enjoyed a wonderful Christmas party sponsored by Altrusa International and New Hampshire Department of Health and Human Services, Division for Children Youth and Families Ofﬁ ce (DCYF) in Conway. The event was held at Runnells Hall in Chocorua, which was decorated with a Christmas tree donated by Altrusa. All the children were able to enjoy the day with crafts, cookie decorating, and face painting by Hunter Calomb. Santa was at the event to welcome all the families as they arrived. The children were able to sit on Santa’s lap and tell him what they wanted for Christmas. Everyone was able to enjoy the day with appetizers made by the staff at DCYF and a beautiful holiday cake donated by
Altrusa. Lastly Altrusa International generously donated a new book for all children at the holiday celebration, and Gail Calomb, assistant supervisor at DCYF donated a Christmas ornament for everyone in attendance. DCYF would like to thank the entire Altrusa organization for their incredible generosity. The members put on a memorable afternoon that greatly exceeded our expectations, and ﬁlled the children’s hearts with Christmas joy. Finally, a big thank you to our dedicated Carroll County Foster and Adoptive Parents for making life better for so many of the state’s children. Families interested in providing foster care may call 1-800522-4628 for more information. Jennifer Krieger, resource worker Conway DCYF
Page 8 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Tuesday, December 27, 2011
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Mitt Romney addresses a crowd of about 165 at Kennett Middle School. (JAMIE GEMMITI PHOTO) ROMNEY from page one
"If you do that, I promise you President Obama will end up being a oneterm president and you will have spent the evening with the next president of the United States," said Sununu. Romney also received an endorsement from Carroll County Attorney Tom Dewhurst who called Romney "a man of action." As for gifts, Al Risch gave Romney a Mount Washington-themed calendar, and former Kennett teacher Brian P. Wiggin presented Romney a bottle of chocolate milk, one of Romney's favorite treats. Risch was a volunteer at the Salt Lake City Olympics, which Romney headed. "This is unbelievable, thank you," said Romney about the gifts. The town hall meeting wasn't all chocolate milk and calendars for Romney. He also had to contend with a number of questions covering difﬁ cult subjects. Conway resident Steve Steiner said the war on drugs was being ignored during this election cycle. About 11 years ago, Steiner lost a 19-year-old son to an Oxycontin overdose. Since then, Steiner started an organization called Dads And Mad Moms Against Drug Dealers (DAMMAD).
"What I'm looking for is a president and a ﬁrst lady to use the bully pulpit at the White House like the Reagans did," said Steiner. Romney replied he wouldn't legalize drugs but that the war on drugs isn't as effective as it could be. Romney said he would launch a national public relations campaign against drug abuse. "Our kids take (drugs) because they think it's cool but I don't think they'd think it's cool if they knew people were dying as a result of that happening," said Romney of the drug-fueled violence in Mexico and around the world. After the meeting, Steiner said he was glad Romney wouldn't legalize drugs. However, Steiner said it remains to be seen if Romney will really make drug-abuse prevention a priority. One man said the unemployment rate is going down and wondered if that meant the county was heading in the right direction. All recessions eventually end, said Romney. But the problem with this recession is it has taken much longer for the jobs to return. The recovery has been so slow because of the uncertainty created by new regulations from the Obama Administration. see next page
THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Tuesday, December 27, 2011— Page 9
from preceding page
"It was two summers ago vice president Biden said we're in the recovery summer and that didn't happen," said Romney. Later, Romney predicted America will face severe economic woes if the $15 trillion national debt continues to increase. By next year, the debt will go up to $16 trillion, which is 80 or 90 percent of the nation's Gross Domestic Product. "We're now getting close to the Italy-type level and the Greece-type level," said Romney. "We will have a catastrophe unlike anything we've ever known in this country unless we ﬁnally get control of our budget." The Obama Administration has also interfered with the free market by giving some businesses advantages over others. As an example, Romney, a former venture capitalist, said Obama gave $500 million to a now-defunct company called Solyndra. "When government starts to play the role of choosing the winners and losers it scares everyone else away," said Romney. "What the president did made
it less likely solar will be commercialized, not more." As for the Middle East, Romney stressed that he takes the role of commander in chief seriously. Right now, Afghan military is being trained so U.S. forces can leave by the end of 2014. For now, that seems like a good deadline, said Romney who would be willing to adjust it if need be. Romney called this era "the most dangerous and fragile" time for Israel that he's seen in his adult life. Israel is under threat because of chaos in Egypt and Syria, the latter being a key ally of Iran. Romney is anxious to see Syrian president Bashar al-Assad out of power. Romney was disappointed Obama didn't interfere in the Iranian elections when protesters were "crying for freedom." "If there are nations like Syria were there are dissidents that are standing up to tyrants, we should be encouraging and supporting those dissidents with our rhetoric, potentially with our covert capabilities and I wouldn't (rule out) military support of some kind," said Romney. "The decision to involve American kinetic force, our men and women, in a
place of danger is a very high threshold decision." Jim Martel, of Sandwich, and his young son, Ben, wanted to know what Romney would do to bring back American manufacturing. "I think he answered it pretty well and I hope he gets more stuff made in America and gets the country out of debt," said Ben Martel who would vote for Romney if he were old enough. The elder Martel, who is self-employed as a longdistance truck driver, said he believes Romney has the skills to get the U.S. out of debt. Martel also believes Obama has created too many regulations. Martel made a reference to Ross Perot's claim Mexico would take American jobs if a then-proposed free trade agreement were signed. China is a bigger problem than Mexico in terms of outsourcing jobs, Romney said. Romney alleged China steals American intellectual property, hacks American computers and manipulates its currency to make its products cheaper. see ROMNEY page 10
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The cost of higher education was of prime concern for some, including Jackson grandfather Dr. Gerald Carrier and college student Kallie Durkit who goes to college in Ohio. Carrier said he was particularly troubled by the high debt loads on medical and dental school students. Romney replied young people will start questioning the value of college education by looking for schools that can provide quality education for a reasonable cost. For instance, there's a school in Florida called Full Sail University, which caters to students studying media and entertainment industries. The school keeps costs down by holding classes 24 hours per day and not having summer breaks. Romney agreed medical school debts are overwhelming. Romney said even his own son is dealing with that problem. But Durkit questioned Romney's believability. As a college student she didn't believe for-proﬁ t schools would really offer good education at a fair price. "Why should we mobilize for you as a candidate instead of Obama as we did in 2008?" she asked. Job creators are unenthusiastic about hiring more employees because of Obama's policies, Romney replied. For-proﬁ t schools and jails wouldn't necessarily cost more than state-run institutions because free enterprise encourages entrepreneurs to provide
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goods and services of the best quality for the lowest price. Government is inefﬁcient, he said. "What I can promise you is this," said Romney to Durkit. "When you get out of college if I'm president, you will have a job. If president Obama is reelected you will not be able to get a job." Durkit, who was on vacation with her parents, said she enjoys getting to meet the candidates in New Hampshire. "They don't stop quite as often in Ohio," said Durkit. Durkit didn't feel like Romney's answer was realistic but says the former governor has the best chance of beating the president. Still, Durkit favors Obama over Romney. As for immigration, Romney said he'd develop a much clearer path to American citizenship. The government has to be selective about who it lets in because there is high demand to enter the country. Romney's proposed immigration process would be based on awarding points to applicants based on their education, job skills, and family within the United States. Applicants would be able to look up online where they are in the queue for citizenship and they would accumulate points as they wait. One woman who lived in Washington D.C. said she's never seen partisanship as bad as it is now. She said
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THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Tuesday, December 27, 2011— Page 11
from preceding page
Obama eschewed his promise to work with Republicans. She wondered if Romney would undercut the Democrats. Romney replied Obama took the Democratic Congress for granted and didn't know how to react when his party was swept out in 2010. In contrast, Romney said as the Massachusetts governor he had to cooperate with a Democratic legislature. He did that by developing solid relationships with the Senate president and House speaker. As an example of bipartisanship, Romney said they were able to pass a law mandating that Massachusetts High School students pass a test in order to graduate. "We recognized the importance of high standards," said Romney of himself and the then Massachusetts legislature. Romney told personal stories about how he met his wife (which Ann Romney had to correct slightly) and about his childhood family trips taken in his parents' Rambler. Ann Romney said her husband had the skills capability to turn the country around. She also described him as a loving husband who stood by her side when she was diagnosed with Multiple Sclerosis. The couple has ﬁve children and 16 grandchildren. "I'm really serious about this, I want you to really ﬁ x it," said Ann Romney repeating what she told Mitt Romney. "We're not doing this for nothing."
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Romney's campaign theme song is "Born Free" by Kid Rock, which seems somewhat of an unlikely blue collar choice for such a white collar man. A reporter asked Romney about his favorite music. "I have about 1,500 songs that I play in a rotation," said Romney. "Some of my favorites are from Roy Orbison, Clint Black, of course The Beatles, Nat King Cole, Louie Armstrong, the Rolling Stones. It's a wide array of country and early rock. I also have the Killers, which is a more recent band."
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Page 12 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Tuesday, December 27, 2011
FEMA from page one
The money will cover 75 percent the costs for the dumpsters in Transvale Acres immediately following the storm. The town put dumpsters in Transvale to aid with the cleanup after the neighborhood was hit with the worst ﬂooding in years. In the days following the storm Gov. John Lynch called Transvale Acres the worst hit place in the state. “I think this is becoming the number one priority,” he said. It’s now more than three months later, and though Conway’s infrastructure was largely spared, the bills associated with the cleanup are coming due. The quick federal response, therefore, has ofﬁcials pleased. “It’s kind of amazing, wasn’t it?” selectman Michael DiGregorio said. “It is amazing,” Sires said. The $16,908 reimbursement for the dumpsters is just part of nearly $60,000 in federal funds the town has received. The town got $28,000 to repair Hussey Field, work that was mostly done by town crews. Conway also got more than $4,000 for repairs to Chataque Road and $10,000 for other repairs and equipment. The town’s portion for those expenses comes to $19,844, but some of that has been offset by a gift from a local non-proﬁt. At the same meeting, just minutes after the public hearing closed, the selectmen accepted a $1,000 contribution from Vaughan Community Services. The money was donated to help the town close the gap between the $16,908 federal contribution and the $22,535 dumpster tab, Sires told the selectmen. It is unclear, however, what Conway’s the nal ﬁ tab for the storm will be.
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Police seeking public's help in toddler beating case BY ERIK EISELE THE CONWAY DAILY SUN
ALBANY — Authorities are asking the public for any information about the family, home life and people who may have been connected to the family of the 2-year-old severely beaten early last week. Ofﬁ cials made the request without releasing any additional information about the incident, such as the names of the people involved or the address of the Golden Oaks home where the assault occurred. “It’s a small community,” Carroll County Sheriff Chris Conley said, and the people who know this family know who they are. Those are the people authorities are hoping will come forward, he said. The young boy, meanwhile, was still struggling four days after he was airlifted to Maine Medical Center in Portland. “His condition has remained critical,” Conley said Friday. “He’s still in the hospital. We’re praying for his recovery.” Police continue to investigate how the young boy wound up beaten so badly in the ﬁrst place, but early
Christmas night house ﬁre in Berlin sends two to hospital BERLIN — Two people were hospitalized as a result of a ﬁ re that destroyed a Glen Avenue house late Christmas Day. Berlin Fire Lt. Bill Maddalena said one of the occupants, Alan Alger, suffered severe smoke inhalation when he ran back into the burning building in an unsuccessful attempt to rescue a dog trapped inside. Maddalena said Alger, 46, was taken to Androscoggin Valley Hospital in Berlin and later transferred to a hospital in Burlington, Vt. A second person, whose
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THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Tuesday, December 27, 2011— Page 13
Kennett skiers rule the slopes in their first meet of the season BY LLOYD JONES THE CONWAY DAILY SUN
CONWAY — Racing season has begun for the Kennett high alpine team and the Eagles picked right up where they left off last winter — winning. The KHS boys and girls teams, both current defending state champs, defeated archrival Kingswood Wednesday on the slopes of King Pine in East Madison in what was the opening meet of the season for both schools. The two schools did three races — two slalom and a giant slalom — for a total of six runs on the day. In the ﬁ rst slalom for the boys, Kennett took the top six spots for a 394-378 victory. Matt Halupowski posted the two fastest runs (29.72 and 29.3) to win the opening slalom in 59.02. He was followed by Ben Garner, second, 59.51; Danny Nash, third, 61.05; Danny Macdonald, fourth, 61.1; Tyler Eldridge, ﬁ fth, 61.54;
Luke Tinkham, sixth, 62.0; Grant Meserve, eighth, 62.4; Adam Wright, ninth, 62.75; Thomas Chant, 10th, 64.08; Jon Saxby, 11th, 64.19; Matt Hill, 12th, 64.65; Nicholas Cole, 16th, 69.08; Kevin Brogan, 20th, 75.57; and Mike Knorpp, 26th, 91.08. In the giant slalom, won by Kennett, 394-378, Halupowski took the top spot again in 58.67. Garner, who had the fastest ﬁrst run, was second, 58.68; Nash, third, 60.43; Macdonald, fourth, 61.39; Eldridge, ﬁ fth, 61.74; Adam Wright, seventh, 62.02; Tinkham, eighth, 62.24; Meserve, ninth, 63.3; Saxby, 10th, 63.5; Chant, 11th, 63.54; Hill, 12th, 64.71; Cole, 17th, 69.04; Cal Bennett, 19th, 71.98; Brogan, 21st, 76.89; and Knorpp, 29th, 136.45. In the afternoon slalom, Kennett won 394-378, Halupowski took ﬁ rst in 57.53, followed by Garner, second, 58.47; Nash, third, 58.99; Wright, fourth, 59.66; Tinkham, ﬁfth, 59.99; Eldridge, sixth, 60.28; Macdonald, seventh, 60.77; Meserve, ninth, 61.15; Saxby, 10th, 61.16; Hill, 11th, 62.46; Chant, 12th, 62.99; Bennett, 17th, 69.74; Brogan, 20th, 75.77; and Knorpp, 27th, 104.83. see SKIING page 17
Kennett High Senior Elizabeth Welch opened her season in style Wednesday, winning two races at King Pine.
(JAMIE GEMMITI PHOTO)
Kennett and Kingswood to remain in Division IV football BY LLOYD JONES THE CONWAY DAILY SUN
CONWAY — Kennett High and Kingswood will continue their storied gridiron rivalry and compete each fall for the prestigious Carroll County Championship Trophy after the latest realignment conﬁ guration from the New Hampshire Interscholastic Athletic Association’s Football Committee was approved Dec. 16. It will once again be a six division format. The committee unveiled its new-look Division IV which features two new additions for the 2012 season — St. Thomas and Windham. Gone from the 2011 division are playoff team Mondnock and Merrimack Valley. The new division is based primarily on enrollment with Kennett having the largest student body pop-
ulation with 857 students followed by Kingswood (799), John Stark (762), Hanover (760), Lebanon (727), Windham (708), Plymouth (688), St. Thomas (643), Laconia (628) and Trinity (417). Earlier this fall it appeared that by virtue of an increase in enrollment, Kennett was two students above the required number to slot into Division III football. Meanwhile, Kingswood, coming off back-toback rough seasons, had petitioned to move out of Division IV down to Division V next fall. The NHIAA’s football committee studies realignment every two seasons and had been working on a six division format again, but results will not be ﬁnalized until December. Kennett petitioned to remain in Division IV, but the face of the division could have changed signiﬁ cantly.
If Kingswood was granted its request to drop down to Division V, it would have joined Laconia, who was determined to move out of IV to V based solely on shrinking enrollment. Meanwhile, Trinity, who won the Division IV title, could have dropped all the way to Division VI, based entirely on its school population. The school end up petitioning to remain in Division IV. “I really hope we can maintain the special rivalry with Kingswood some way, some how,” Mike Holderman, Eagles’ head coach, said. “… Nobody knows what’s what going to happen,” he said. “We’ll play whoever is on our schedule.” Divisions I, II and III will remain nine-team leagues next fall. Divisions IV, V and VI will again see FOOTBALL page 16
Page 14 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Tuesday, December 27, 2011
Wagner shoots lights out in Laconia win BY LLOYD JONES THE CONWAY DAILY SUN
CONWAY — Jessie Wagner had a game to remember on Thursday night and she proved to the Laconia girls basketball team that there’s more than just one sharpshooting guard in the Wagner household. Jessie made her older sister Allie, who was on hand for Thursday’s game at Kennett, both proud and even a little bit nervous. Jessie Wagner scored a career high 23 points to lead the Eagles past the Sachems 45-28. In the process, she also drained seven three-pointers, many from NBA distance, to come within two of Allie’s school record nine in a game. “If I had known she was that close would have left her in,” Larry Meader, Eagles’ head coach, said, laughing. “Jessie was deﬁ nitely on ﬁ re; she wasn’t even hitting the rim on most of them. The girls did a nice job getting her the ball and that’s the thing to do on night’s like that. I’m really happy for her; she’s worked hard on her game.” After tickling the twine for a pair of free throws with 7:11 to play, Wagner left the game to a thunderous ovation. At the time she had outscored Laconia 23-20. Wagner put Kennett in front 5:42 into the opening quarter when she drained her ﬁrst three-pointer from the the right wing. She added a second trey with 2:3 left in the opening period after making a sensation block of a Sachem shot at the defense end just seconds earlier. Wagner buried three more three-pointers in the second quarter with 5:35, 2:54 and 2:19 to play in the ﬁrst half. The sixth three-pointer came with 2:18 left in the third, and then the seventh came with 7:32 to play in the game. Kennett led 12-4 after the ﬁ rst quarter and got the lead to 28-10 at the half. the Eagles held a 40-19 advantage after three frames. While Wagner led all scorers with a game-high 23 points, Casey Blakely added 8; Kaitlin “Shaq” Taylor, 4; Jordan Murphy, 3; Lauren Kidder, 2; Jordyn Moore, 2; Lauren White, 2; and Kendra Strong, 1. Blakely also pulled down eight rebounds while White added six and Kaylin Samia, ﬁve. Meader was pleased with the win and glad to see the Eagles get a little more offensive. “We had a conversation before the game,” he explained. “We averaged 64 shots per game last year and started out this season averaging just 46. Against Laconia we put up 73 shots. You have to ﬁgure nine or 10 of those were ill-advised or rushed shots, so if you take those out we’re right where we want to be.” The win lifted Kennett to 2-2 in Division II heading into Christmas while Laconia slid to 0-4 in divisional play. “I’d hoped we’d be 3-1 at the very least,” Meader said, “but we could easily be 4-0 instead of 2-2. Even though we lost two games, I feel like we gained some things from being in close games.” The lone blemish on an otherwise successful night came with 45 seconds left in the ﬁ rst quarter. Kidder scored on a nice put-back but then went down in agony with a severely twisted ankle, which should, according to Meader, sideline her for a week to 10 days. The ankle left Kidder on the bench for the annual Mike Lee Basketball Bash which tipped off in Farm-
Jessie Wagner scored a new career-high 23 points on Thursday and also played stellar defense.
ington yesterday afternoon. The Eagles opened play against Nute (0-4 in Division IV) and breezed 50-17 victory. KHS led 12-5 after the ﬁrst quarter; 32-10 at the half; and 46-10 after three periods while holding Nute scoreless for eight minutes. Kennett, the defending tournament champs, is
(LLOYD JONES PHOTO)
guaranteed a minimum of three games this week and even a fourth if it reaches the title game. The Eagles are slated to play Woodsville (5-1 in Division IV) today at 3 p.m.; and then Pittsﬁ eld (6-0 in Division IV) tomorrow at noon. The ﬁ nals are Thursday at 5 p.m.
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THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Tuesday, December 27, 2011— Page 15
Sachems rally to top KHS, 57-47 BY LLOYD JONES THE CONWAY DAILY SUN
CONWAY — The Kennett High boys basketball team battled back from another slow start Thursday to carry a slim lead into the fourth quarter at Laconia before the Sachems went on a late run to pull out a 57-47 victory. The win marked the ﬁ rst of the season for Laconia, who improved to 1-2 in Division II while Kennett remained winless, falling to 0-3 going into the holidays. “We started off absolutely cold as ice,” Steve Cote, Eagles’ head coach, said. “The good news is we were attacking the basket and being offensive, but we just couldn’t get anything to fall. We started to ﬁnd some offensive rhythm in the second quarter when Seth Davison really gave us a lift by hitting back-toback three-pointers. “We did a nice job in the second and third periods of getting back into the game and actually outscored Laconia 38-29 during that time,” he continued. “We actually went ahead by two late in the third.” Kennett switched defenses in third quarter going to full-court man-toman pressure and it paid dividends instantly creating Laconia turnovers. “Our half-court trap has always been our bread and butter,” Cote said, “but changing things up really made a difference.” Cote said the Eagles got a little rat-
tled down the stretch as it marked their ﬁrst time in a close ball game late. “We were lacking the experience of being in this sort of situation to understand the importance of time management, preserving a lead and protecting the basketball while Laconia tried to speed up the play,” he said. “Every single game we’ve played so far we’ve been able to take something away from it and build on.” Cote continued. “Against St. Thomas, we learned that we must be mentally prepared every night. Against Plymouth, we learned we can’t let a tam impose their will on us. And against Laconia, we learned it’s all about staying in the game and learning to protect every possession.” Cote said of the Eagles, who were led offensively by Robert Starkey, Jordan Stocker and Davison, he sees things slowly starting to click. “We used to 10-12 players once again and are still looking for the right combinations,” he said. “I see it getting better and better but it will take some time for us to get where we want to be.” Kennett was aggressive on the night, shooting 25 free throws compared to just seven in the Plymouth game.“To me that means being more aggressive and attacking the rim,” Cote said. “Despite the loss to another rival, overall our kids worked their tails off.”
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Page 16 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Tuesday, December 27, 2011
Nine Kennett High football players earn All State honors BY LLOYD JONES THE CONWAY DAILY SUN
CONWAY — The Kennett High football team had nine athletes receive Division IV All State accolades when the roster was announced earlier this month, including three boys on the First Team. “We did well,” Mike Holderman, Eagles’ head coach, said. “I’m proud of all of them, they’re very deserving.” Selected to the All State First Team were senior Michael Lautenschlager as a defensive back and Kennett’s leading wide receiver; senior Dustin Stewart at linebacker where he was a tacklign machine; and junior Nick Massa at running back, who gained over 1,000 yard and led the team in points scored. Six Eagles earned All State Honorable Mention laurels. They were senior Jesse Wheeler at quarterback, who took every offensive snap and
threw for over 1,000 yards; senior Connor Gillette on special teams as a kicker/punter; senior Cody Richard at guard where he was rock solid; senior Austin Weber on special teams as a kick returner; senior Ryan Cottrell at defensive end; and junior Conor McDonald, who missed half of the season but was such a factor in games he played as a disruptive force at linebacker. The Eagles ﬁnished the 2011 season with a 5-4 record and just missed out on a playoff spot. They once again retained the Carroll County Championship Trophy by topping arch-rival Kingswood, 42-21. “We had some health issues again this season,” Holderman said. “We’ve got to ﬁgure out a way to stay healthy and to snap this 5-4 streak. We want to be a playoff team every year, that’s the goal.” see next page
Michael LautenschlagerDustin Stewart
Nick Massa FOOTBALL from page 13
be 10-team tiers. The committee will again look at realignment next fall rather than waiting two years because not everyone is sold on the new format. A breakdown of the six divisions for the 2012 season — Division I (1,586 students and beyond): Pinkerton of Derry (3,168), Manchester Central (2,324), Nashua South (2,053), Manchester Memorial (2,040), Nashua North (1,928), Concord (1,860), Londonderry (1,707), Exeter (1,703) and Salem (1,543). Division II (1,235 to 1,585) — Keene (1,582), Spaulding of Rochester (1,506), Merrimack (1,450), Dover (1,437), Timberlane (1,424), Bedford (1,351), West (1,304), Winnacunnet of Hampton (1,235) and BG (854). Division III (855 to 1,234) — Alvirne (1,400), Goffstown (1,201), Portsmouth (1,085), Milford (936), Hollis/Brookline (908), ConVal of Peterborough (905), Pembroke (899), Souhegan of Amherst (857) and Merrimack Valley of Penacook (885). Division IV (625 to 854) — Kennett of Conway (857), Kingswood of Wolfeboro (799), John Stark of Weare (762), Hanover (760), Lebanon (727), Windham (708), Plymouth (688), St. Thomas of Dover (643), Laconia (628) and Trinity (417). Division V (501 to 624) — Sanborn (736), Stevens (649), Pelham (623), Kearsarge of North Sutton (604), Monadnock of Swanzey (601), Inter-LakesMoultonborough (581), Fall Mountain of Langdon (574), Somersworth (573), Epping-Newmarket (539) and Bow (528). Division VI (1 to 500) — Farmington-Nute (656), Gilford (532), Campbell of Litchﬁ eld (493), Winnisquam of Tilton (481), Franklin (459), Newfound of Bristol (422), Raymond (419), Mascoma of Canaan (404), Newport (390) and Bishop Brady of Concord (362).
THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Tuesday, December 27, 2011â€” Page 17
Ryan Cottrell, Cody Richard, Austin Weber, Connor Gillette, Conor McDonald and Jesse Wheeler all were named to Division III AllState Honorable Mention. SKIING from page 13
The Kennett High girls were equally impressive winning all three of its races by perfect 394-378 scores. In the opening slalom, Elizabeth Welch posted the two fastest runs (30.54 and 31.09) to win in 61.63. The Eagles captured 12 of the top 13 spots. Second
for Kennett was Elyse Clancy, 62.57; Faye Roberts, third 62.69; Brooke Lemerise, fourth, 63.82; Molly Van Deursen, ďŹ fth, 64.05; Keara Wagner, seventh, 66.02; Kayla Morin, eighth, 66.38; Brook Deshais, ninth, 67.93; Abigail Kelly, 10th, 68.69; Libby Karabelis, 11th, Paulina Karabelis, 12th, 69.58; Sarah Smith, 13th, 69.8; Kasey Connifey, 15th, 70.01; Gil-
(JAMIE GEMMITI PHOTOS)
lian Wilcox, 16th, 70.36; Kori Sandman, 17th, 70.72; Olivia Kramp, 18th, 70.86; Annabella Cantor, 19th, 71.45; deGrasse Schrader, 21st, 73.87; Meghan Davis, 22nd, 76.42; Emily Brown, 24th, 79.63; and Margherita Rossi, 28th, 88.57. see next page
Page 18 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Tuesday, December 27, 2011
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In GS, Welch again took the top spot with the fastest ﬁ rst run (31.37) and posted the top overall time in 62.71. She was again followed by Clancy, who had the quickest second run (31.15) to take second, 62.82; Van Deursen, third, 63.8; Lemerise, fourth, 64.59; Wagner, sixth, 66.97; Libby Karabelis, seventh, 66.98; Wilcox, eighth, 67.08; Smith, ninth, 67.62; Paulina Karabelis, 10th, 67.95; Deshais, 11th, 67.99; Morin, 12th, 68.24; Kelly, 13th, 68.97; cramp, 14th, 69.98; Cantor, 16th, 70.0; Sandman, 17th, 70.76; Connifey, 18th, 71.8; Schrader, 20th, 74.14; Roberts, 21st, 74.67; Davis, 22nd, 76.74; Brown, 24th, 79.81; and Rossi, 29th, 96.6 In the third race, a slalom, Clancy took the top spot in 60.78 with Welch second, 60.95 followed by Roberts, third 62.35; Lemerise, fourth, 62.45; Van Deursen, ﬁ fth, 62.54; Wagner, seventh, 65.38; Morin, eighth, 65.56; Deshais, ninth, 65.88; Kelly, 10th, 66.28; Paulina Karabelis, 11th, 66.44; Libby Karabelis, 12th, 66.58; Smith, 13th, 67.44; Sandman, 14th, 67.46; Cantor, 15th, 68.27; Kramp, 16th,
(JAMIE GEMMITI PHOTO)
68.83; Wilcox, 17th, 69.32; Connifey, 19th, 71.92; Schrader, 20th, 73.57; Davis, 21st, 73.71; and Brown, 23rd, 75.22. Eagles’ head coach Laurel Zengilowski was pleased with the performance of the Kennett boys and girls. “It was deﬁ nitely a great ﬁ rst day for Kennett skiing,” she said. “Matt and Ben really held strong throughout the day at one and two, but were consistently followed by a super competitive group including Danny Nash, Danny Macdonald, Tyler Eldridge, Lucas Tinkham, Adam Wright and Grant Meserve. “For the girls,” Zengilowski said, “Welchie and Elyse were dominant holding one and two throughout the day. Faye Roberts, Brooke Lemerise and Molly Van Deursen were also very consistent in the top ﬁve.” The Eagles are slated to return to the slopes again when they return to school next week. “Things are looking good for us as we head into our ﬁ rst home meet, Cranmore on January 6 when we will ski against Plymouth, Kingswood, John Stark and Laconia,” Zengilowski said.
THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Tuesday, December 27, 2011— Page 19
––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– OBITUARY –––––––––––––––––––––––––––––
Jacquelyn L. (Pimentel) Smith
Jacquelyn L. (Pimentel) Smith, 65, of Center Conway, went peacefully to heaven with friends and family by her side on Dec. 22, 2011 after a courageous sevenmonth battle with cancer. Jackie was born April 17, 1946 in Somerville, Mass. to Victor and Florence (Barter) Pimentel. She attended Cohasset schools where she was a standout athlete. She earned varsity letters in softball, basketball and ﬁ eld hockey as an eighth grade student. She earned a teaching degree from Eastern Nazarene College and started her passion for helping adolescents as a teacher in the Boston schools until the birth of her daughters. Jackie continued her love of teaching when she founded and became the director of the Brown Church Pre-School in Conway. While teaching, she also shared her love of athletics as a ﬁ eld hockey, softball and girls basketball coach at Kennett High School and Junior High. For the past 13 years she has worked as Fryeburg Academy as a director of the transition program and a college counselor. While she was working at the academy she earned her Masters Degree in counseling and continued to expand her education. Jackie was very involved and loved working at the academy
and she thought of everyone there as her second family. Jackie enjoyed many activities such as hiking, cross country skiing, kayaking, volunteering at the humane society, walking in road races, reading, gardening, and spending as much time with her family as possible. She adored her two grandchildren as much as they adored her. Vacationing with her children and grandchildren in Bar Harbor brought
her great joy. She is survived by two daughters Victoria Laracy and her husband Mike of Conway and Jennifer Smith and her ﬁ ancé Charles O’Donnell of Portsmouth; two grandchildren Collin and Katie Laracy of Conway and her brother, Victor Pimentel and his ﬁ ancé Louann Blackburn of Boxford, Mass. A service to celebrate the life of Jacquelyn Smith will be held at the Christ Episcopal Church in North Conway on Friday, Dec. 30, 2011 at 10 a.m. In lieu of ﬂ owers please make donations in Jackie’s Memory to Jen’s Friends Cancer Foundation, P.O. Box1842, North Conway, NH 03860 or to the Conway Area Humane Society. P.O. Box 260, Conway, NH 03818. The Furber and White Funeral Home in North Conway is in charge of arrangements.
Tony Charboneau wins GeoBee FRYEBURG — Tony Charboneau, from Fryeburg, was the winner at Molly Ockett Middle School's 2012 GeoBee. To win, Charboneau correctly answered questions like: Bafﬁ n Bay and the Beaufort Sea lie to the north of which continent? (North America)
The ﬁ nal question that he answered correctly for the win was: Guarani and Aymara are languages native to which continent? (South America) Charboneau will now go on to take a test to see if he qualiﬁ es for the Maine state GeoBee in April.
Page 20 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Tuesday, December 27, 2011
––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– OBITUARY –––––––––––––––––––––––––––––
OPEN HOUSE Tuesday, Dec 27th 1-3pm PRICED TO SELL- TURN KEY READY! 21 Mt. Shaw Road, Ossipee
N early new 1188 square fo o t m anufactured ho m e o n its o w n land. C athedralceilings thro ugho ut in open concept f lo o r p aln. Conveniently located cl ose to the lakes regi on and close to the m o untains. Fun tim es allyear lo ng! MLS: 4075892 • $118,900 Directions: Take Rte. 16 south. Take a right on Mount Shaw Road to number 21
Nicole Martinez, Exit Realty Leaders
Cell (603) 986-1567
NicoleMartinezHomes.com Email: firstname.lastname@example.org 354 Route 16B, Ossipee, NH 03814 (603) 539-9595 ext 107
FUN FOR THE E N T I R E FA M I LY ! CHRISTMAS VACATION PUBLIC SKATING Daily 12-3pm and 6-8pm Christmas Eve and New Year’s Eve will not have a 6-8pm session
$5 For Adult • $4 For Children • Rentals $3
STICK & PUCK 3:10-4:40pm Dec. 27, 28, 29 & 30 Always check the schedule by calling 447-5886 or online at www.hamarena.com as conflicts do arise on occasion
HAM ICE ARENA
87 West Main Street, Conway • 447-5886 Check us out online at www.hamarena.com
Conrad K. Eastman
Conrad K. Eastman, 80, of Fryeburg passed away on Tuesday, December 20, 2011, at his home. He was born in North Conway, son of Harry K. and Leura Hill Eastman. After graduating from Fryeburg Academy in 1948, he went to Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute where he earned a degree in chemical engineering and later completed a masters degree in engineering administration from Washington University in St. Louis. After his U.S. Navy service during the Korean War, he spent 16 years with Monsanto Company. In 1971 Conrad returned to Fryeburg, and three years later became a partner in Western Maine Nurseries, a business his father had helped run since 1938. During this time he served a term as vice-president of the Maine Christmas Tree Association. He retired from the nursery in 1997. Conrad was devoted to the whole Mount Washington Valley community. He volunteered his time and talents to a number of local organizations, including the Mount Washington Valley Economic Council, the Mulford Fund committee, Fryeburg Regional Airport Authority, Rotary and town committees. In recent years he spent many happy hours at the Fryeburg Fair as its Treasurer and a Trustee. But perhaps his greatest imprint was made on Fryeburg Academy. In 1986 he was elected to the board of trustees and a few years later began 11 years as its president. During his association with the academy he saw the building of the Harry K. Eastman Science Center, the Bion T. Cram Library, the Gibson Athletic Center and Ada Cram Wadsworth Arena and the Leura Hill
Eastman Performing Arts Center. A high school state champion runner, he took great interest in the Academy track and cross-country teams, and shortly before his passing he made sure the new renovation of the academy track was installed according to Maine scholastic track and ﬁ eld standards and fenced for protection. In addition to all of these contributions to the community, Conrad found time to serve his church in many capacities. And it gave him much joy to support his children, grandchildren and nephews in their academic, extra-curricular and professional activities. Sarah never had to worry about his ﬁ nding a hobby to keep him busy in retirement. Conrad was predeceased by his ﬁ rst wife, Sylvia Ann, and his brother Clyde. He is survived by his wife Sarah of 45 years; three children from his ﬁrst marriage, Cynthia Rae Eastman of San Luis Obispo, Calif., William K. Eastman of Winter Springs, Fla., and Peter Y. Eastman of Cape Coral, Fla.; Conrad and Sarah’s daughter Sandra Nager of Daphne, Ala.; his sister Diane Powell of Federal Way, Wash.; his brother Stephen Eastman of North Chatham; six grandchildren and two great grandchildren. A celebration of Conrad’s life will be held in Fryeburg in the spring of 2012. Memorial contributions may be made to First Church of Christ, Scientist, 35 Portland Street, Fryeburg, 04037 or to Fryeburg Academy, 745 Main Street, Fryeburg 04037. Arrangements are made with Wood Funeral Home, Fryeburg, Maine. Online condolences may be expressed to the family at www.woodfuneralhome. org.
THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Tuesday, December 27, 2011— Page 21
Freedom Town Column Lisa Wheeler email@example.com
Next library movie night Dec. 30 The Christmas Eve service was lovely. Thanks to all who worked to put it together. Congratulations again to Robert Bittner who placed ﬁrst again at another Rail Jam competition. This one was in Killington, Vt. and ﬁ rst prize was a pair of Oakley goggles, a ski helmet and a skateboard. As you can imagine, Mount Snow Academy is very happy with Robert’s early season results. Robert is the son of Linda Bittner and grandson of Ray and Mary Williams, all of Freedom. Congratulations also go to Alec Butler who graduated from Eagle Academy last week. Alec is the son of Johanna and Dave Butler. The Masons popular breakfasts are back. For $10 you can buy a delicious breakfast and help a worthwhile cause. The next breakfast will be Sunday, Jan. 8 (not the 15th) with another breakfast offered again on Jan. 22. Join in the fun at the Masonic Lodge, across from Abbott’s and Staples in Ossipee. You won’t want to miss. News from the Freedom Village Store: Tired of cooking but still have company? The FVS can offer you some help with frozen meals from Windy Fields. Need dessert? The Freedom Village Store also has a solution for that with frozen pies from The Orchard in Hebron, Maine and ice cream from the Sandwich Creamery. Are you looking to entertain your company? Bring them to the store where they can enjoy having a coffee with your neighbors. The winner of last week’s 50/50 was Lee Allison. The board of directors of the FVS wishes everyone a Happy New Year. News from the library: The Freedom Library Kids’ Book Club will be meeting on Friday, Dec. 30, at 4
p.m. to discuss “The Dangerous Book for Boys” and “The Double Daring Book for Girls.” Interested students in grades 4-6 are welcome to attend even if they haven’t read this month’s book as they will be able to pick up the book for the February meeting. Popcorn and drinks will be served. Also on Friday, Dec. 30, the library is having a pizza and movie night at 5 p.m. showing the new release “Kung Fu Panda 2.” Pizza is $3 per person. One more person to make cookies is needed. Please let Elizabeth know if you can help. The library will be closed on Saturday, Dec.31. Interested in taking some classes? Try these offered by OLLI at Granite State College in Conway: • Finding your way through the Aging System — Learn about ServiceLink, the Aging and Disability Resource Center for New Hampshire. Tuesday, Jan. 10 beginning at 10 a.m., free. • Dinner and a Movie at M & D. Movie is ‘Birdman of Alcatraz’, dinner is sponsored by Traditions Restaurant, Tuesday, Jan. 17 6-8 pm. Cost: $25; • Your Tax Dollar in County Government. Presenters include David Sorensen, Dorothy Solomon and Sheriff John Hebert. Three Tuesdays — Jan. 17, 24 and 31. Class begins at 9:30 a.m. and the cost is $20. • Group snowshoe with leader Don Gemmecke. Two Fridays: Jan 20 and 27 from 10 a.m. -noon. Free. For more information call the college at 447-3970. Don’t forget Janet Johnson’s next basket making class on Saturday, Jan 7, at the town hall at 9 a.m. Participants will make the gorgeous full of color catch all basket. Call Janet at 539-7757 to register. Wishing all of Freedom a happy and healthy 2012.
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King graduates Harding University SEARCY, Ark. — Sarah King of Conway was one of approximately 340 graduates to receive a diploma at the Harding University commencement exercises Dec. 17. King received a bachelor of arts degree in kinesiology. Graduates included students from the College of Allied Health, College of Arts and Humanities, College of Bible and Religion, Paul R. Carter College of Business Administration, Cannon-Clary
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College of Education, Carr College of Nursing, College of Sciences and the Honors College. The ceremonies were held in Benson Auditorium on campus with Brant Bryan, owner of Fairways Equities LLC as the keynote speaker. President David B. Burks presented diplomas to all graduates. With an enrollment of more than 7,100 students, Harding is the largest private university in Arkansas.
SacoValley SportsCenter Weekly 9 hole quota golf tournament. Starting Dec. 4th. Play anytime $20.00 per week. Cash prizes every week!! Call for Tee Time. Youth Bowling Program for ages 5 to 14, every Saturday morning at 10am. $6.00 for 2 games, Free shoe rental, starts December10th. Book your Christmas Bowling Party with us. Call for openings. Gift Certificates available too. Monday Mixed Bowling League. 2 people per team, starting January 9th, 7pm. Thursday Mixed Bowling League. 3 people per team, starting January 5th, 7pm.
FINANCINGAVAILABLE Route 302 at the Glen Warehouse Call 7 days a week 603-383-8992 www.mtvalleyauto.com
95 Pine St., Rt 302, Fryeburg, ME 7 207-935-377
SONATA HOUSING, INC. Affordable Independent Living Communities for the Disabled, Handicapped & Elderly. For Info. Call 447-6827 or TTY 711
Mount Washington Valley
SK ATINGCLUB SKATING CLUB Winter Session II Skating Lessons Group Lessons in: • Figure Skating • Learn to skate for Hockey • Lessons for all ages and abilities offered on SUNDAYS, TUESDAYS & THURSDAYS
All lessons taught by club coaches and junior coaches at Ham Arena. FMI visit: www.mwvsc.org
Mount Washington Valley
PO Box 1961 Conway, NH 03818 603-986-1650 In Maine 207-925-1090
Hi! My name is Jet Jet is a 5-yearoldBlack Shepherdand Lab mix. He is a big boy who is very lovey. Jet likesother dogs but, no cats or small animals.Jet does pull on a leash but, is housebroken andloves tennisballs.
Adoption Fee: Cats $80; Dogs $150. All animals are spayed/neutered, have shots to date & have been heartworm tested. For more information, call 207-935-4358, or send a note to firstname.lastname@example.org Visit our website at: harvesthills.org
HARVEST HILLS ANIMAL SHELTER, INC. Serving Western Maine And The North Conway Area Since 1992
1389 Bridgton Rd, Rte 302, E. Fryeburg, Me 04037 OPEN 10 AM TO 6 PM EVERY MON & FRI 10 AM TO 3 PM EVERY TUES, WED, SAT & SUN ; CLOSED THURS
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Page 22 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Tuesday, December 27, 2011
BANKRUPTCY Fast ~ EASY ~ Personal
Attorney Ed McBurney Free Consultation North Conway • (603) 356-9097
ga le Schedu The Yo k Yoga diate as Wee ner/Interme Christm 5am Begin Mon: 9:1 0pm Vinyasa Flow 6:0 mediate 0am- Yin Tues: 7:0 5am -Beginner/Inter amentals 9:1 tanga Fund te 6:00pm- Ashginner/Intermedia Be 5amiations Thurs: 9:1 0pm- Ashtanga Var Series 6:0 ga Primary tan Ash 0pm– Available Sun: 6:0 al Classes m up/Individu acknh.co Private Gro w.theyogash o ww inf to d Go ions an for direct at 986-4145 n or call Jea
NOTICE TOWN OF CONWAY VOTERS AND HALEʼS LOCATION VOTERS The Supervisors of the Checklist will be in session at the Town Hall in Center Conway for additions and corrections to the Voter Checklist on the following date: Tuesday, January 3, 2012 between 7:00 and 7:30 PM. This is the last day to register to vote before the Presidential Primary. No party changes can be made at this session. Supervisors of the Checklist Carol T. Lyman Mary S. Cuthbertson Denise F. Leighton
UNH partners with state organizations to offer workshops for municipal officials Municipal ofﬁ cials from 20 different towns recently attended a workshop on timber harvesting laws that was held in Chocorua. The workshop was designed for town staff and volunteers to learn about forest laws. Participants included town clerks, tax collectors, conservation commission members, and code enforcement ofﬁcers from towns in the region. The workshop covered a wide variety of important topics, such as timber tax, required paperwork for timber harvesting, wetland regulations, forest harvest laws, timber theft and trespass, road classes and weight limits. Participants visited a recent timber harvest site on the Hemenway State Forest in Tamworth to view ﬁ rst-hand what timber harvesting practices should look like. University of New Hampshire Cooperative Extension Educator for Forest Resources Wendy Scribner provided instruction along with representatives from numerous state wide agencies including Bob Boyd and Bob Hardy from N.H. Division of Forests and Lands, Linda Magoon from N.H. Department of Environmental Services, Jesse Bushaw from N.H. Department of Revenue Administration, Paul Sanderson from the Local Government Center and Eric Johnson from N.H. Timberland Owners Association. UNH Cooperative Extension works with organizations though out the state on many types of educational programs. Co-sponsors of this workshop included the Local Government Center, N.H. Department of Environmental Services, Department of Revenue Administration, N.H. Forests and Lands, N.H. Timber Harvesting Council, and the
Stefan Emery receives promotion
AUGUSTA, Maine — Stefan Emery, of Lovell, serving with the 136th Engineer Company of the Maine National
ALNOR POWER EQUIPMENT Gene ral Repairs For All Makes Of Power Equipment
356-2500 Pick-up & Delivery Available
The Supervisors of the Checklist will meet in public session for the purpose of making updates and
CORRECTIONS to the VOTER CHECKLIST. Tuesday, January 3, 2012 7:00 PM - 7:30 PM In The Meeting Room At The TAMWORTH TOWN OFFICE BUILDING. Any resident of Tamworth who is eligible may register to vote. THIS IS THE LAST OPPORTUNITY TO REGISTER TO VOTE PRIOR TO THE JANUARY 10 PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY. However, you may register at the poll during the primary. NO CHANGE OF POLITICAL PARTY AFFILIATION CAN BE ACCEPTED UNTIL AFTER THE PRIMARY. Sharon Nothnagle Amy Berrier Lisa Remick Supervisors of the Checklist
N.H. Timber Owners Association. If you have any questions for your County Forester you can contact Wendy Scribner at the Carroll County UNH Cooperative Extension ofﬁces at (603) 447-3834 or by email at email@example.com. For information about scheduled workshops and events you can go to the University of New Hampshire Cooperative Extension website calendar at www.extension.unh. edu/events.
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159 E. Conway Rd., No. Conway
PUBLIC NOTICE Town of Tamworth
Workshop participants viewing timber harvesting practices in Hemenway State Forest in Tamworth.
TOWN OF FREEDOM PUBLIC NOTICE The Supervisors of the Checklist will meet at the Freedom Town Hall on Tuesday, January 3, 2012 from 7:00pm to 8:00pm for additions or corrections to the checklist. Signed, Daniel Brooks, Patricia E. McCoy, Carol Stansell
CONWAY PUBLIC LIBRARY Tuesday Night is Benefit Night at Flatbread
Guard was promoted to private second class in November 2011.
PUBLIC NOTICE The Madison School Board will hold their Annual School District Budget Hearing on Thursday, January 5, 2012 at 7:00 PM (following their regular January School Board meeting). The hearing will be held at Madison Elementary School. Snow date: January 6, 2012.
TOWN OF CHATHAM Supervisors of the Checklist will be in session at the Chatham Center Library for additions and corrections to the voter checklist on Tuesday, January 3rd, 7-7:30 p.m. Jeanne A. Eastman, Bert Weiss, Barbara Eastman Supervisors
IT’S TIME TO GET TO CAMP!
Join us from 4pm - close
Tuesday, Dec. 27th A donation to the Friends of the Conway Public Library will be made for every pizza sold.
Eastern Slope Inn • Main Street, Nor th Conway Village • 603-356-4470
WestOssipee: 5:30am Women’s only 7am MWF Co-Ed TRX Class
Next Camps StartOn Jan.2nd
ULTIMATE OUT-OF-GYM EXPERIENCE! Fast Results for Busy Schedules! All ages and experience levels welcome. www.OssipeeBootCamp.com Ellen@OssipeeBootCamp.com
Gift Certificates Available 603-387-9816
THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Tuesday, December 27, 2011— Page 23
Magnetic Moon Fairs and Festival donates money to improve library’s children's room EFFINGHAM — On Saturday, Nov. 26, Magnetic Moon Fairs and Festivals coordinated and promoted the Efﬁ ngham Holiday Craft Festival to raise money for the Efﬁ ngham Public Library. Saco River Ramblers Good Sams ofﬁ cers, pictured above, are: William As a result of their efforts, Botsford, Suzanne Scolamiero, Roger Roberts, William O'Meara and as well as the vendors, and the Paula O'Meara. customers who attended the show, Magnetic Moon was able to donate $1300. The check was presented by Michael Davidson and Kathy Lambert to Kate Cauble, Chair of the Friends The Saco River Ramblers Club is a local chapter of the of the Efﬁ ngham Library and New Hampshire Good Sam Recreational Camping Club. They met recently at Jake's Restaurant in West Ossipee Marilyn Swan, Library Direcfor their annual Christmas Dinner Meeting. tor at the library open house Installation of ofﬁ cers was held and the ofﬁ cers for the on Wednesday, November 30th 2012 year are Co-Presidents William and Paula O'Meara . The money raised will go of North Conway; Vice President Roger Roberts of Lovell, towards improvements to the Maine; Secretary Suzanne Scolamiero of Jackson; Treachildrens room at the library, surer William Botsford of Jackson and Chaplain Kathy including new ﬂ ooring. new Thayer of Newmarket. Judith E. Botsford is the New tables and children's programs. Hampshire State Good Sam director and she led the instal- “We feel that fostering a love lation ceremony for the new ofﬁcers. of reading and instilling a love In the winter months the club have dinner meetings at a of the library into children is local restaurant. From May until October the Saco River Ramblers have monthly camping weekends. New Hamp- very important”, says Lambert. “Books are a way for children to shire has a State Samboree which is a camping rally for discover their world.” campers from tents to 40 foot motor homes and is located This year, Friends of the at the North Haverhill Fairgrounds. The date for next Efﬁ ngham Library was unable year's Samboree is Aug. 17-19, 2012. The Saco River Ramblers Good Sam Chapter covers the to the put on the show, and MagMount Washington Valley towns and beyond. Their char- netic Moon Fairs and Festivals of Efﬁ ngham, stepped up to the ity is donating to food pantries. Each month a box of food plate. “Our town library is very and a check for $30 is donated to a different food pantry. important to us and serves the If you are interested in joining Good Sam, please contact Judith Botsford at firstname.lastname@example.org or 383-9554. community with a wide variety
Saco River Ramblers Good Sams install new ofﬁcers
Michael Davidson and Kathy Lambert, pictured above center, present a donation from Magnetic Moon Fairs and Festivals to Kate Cauble, chair of the Friends of the Efﬁngham Library (left) and Marilyn Swan, library director (right) at the library open house on Wednesday, Nov. 30.
of functions. We couldn't see the library losing out on those extra funds.” says Michael Davidson of Magnetic Moon. “When we found out FEL wasn't doing the craft fair, we immediately picked it up as one of our venues. It is an important event for the library, that could not be lost.” For the past seven years, Friends of the Efﬁ ngham Library have put on this craft
fair to raise money. FEL has used this money for shelving, books and other needs of the library not necessarily covered under town budget. Magnetic Moon Fairs and Festivals is a local company who plans and promotes several events throughout the year, and donates money to charities from each event. It is their way of giving back to the community.
THE DAILY SUN FAMILY
For news on how we can help your business grow, call Rick, Heather, Frank, Joyce or Mark at 356-3456 or email them at: Rick@conwaydailysun.com, Heather@conwaydailysun.com Frank@conwaydailysun.com, Joyce@conwaydailysun.com Mark@conwaydailysun.com
NEWS IS OUR BUSINESS
Page 24 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Tuesday, December 27, 2011
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A Tru stw orthy,D ependable, FAM IL Y O W N ED Com pany for over 6 0 YEAR S
Visit to animal shelter
O u r Everyday L ow Cash Price O ffers: •Senior Citizen D iscount •30 -D ay Cash D iscount w ith cred it approval •L iH eap custom ers w elcom e
*Cash Price su bject to change and is location specific.
Fryebu rg 207 -93 5 -24 4 7
w w w .cnbrow n.com Animal Rescue League of NH-North received a visit from the ﬁrst and ﬁfth graders from Pine Tree Elementary School this past week. Thirty-eight students brought donations, wrote bios of the shelter animals, read to the animals and visited with shelter dog, Pebbles. The Conway shelter staff thoroughly enjoyed the visit as did the students.
Jackson Historical Society to host winners of Hudson River Fellowship JACKSON — The Grand Central Academy of Art in New York City has chosen Jackson as the site its upcoming Hudson River Fellowship next summer, and is currently accepting applications to the program. The Grand Central Academy was created by professional, exhibiting artists to offer classical training to serious students. The academy is a center for the revival of the classical tradition. The academy sponsors a Hudson River Fellowship for landscape artists. Each year the winners (approximately 20) get free lodging and instruction for a month of plein air painting. In the past, the fellowship winners have gone to the Catskills in New York, home of the Hudson River School painters. This year the academy is partnering with
the Jackson Historical Society to bring 20 accepted students to Jackson from July 16 to Aug. 10. The society has arranged lodging in Jackson and will provide space for the artists to show their paintings and to meet for lectures and critiques of their work. At the end of their stay, the society will have an exhibition of the fellow's work. The curriculum consists of three primary components: ﬁ eld studies, theory, and studio painting. Erik Koeppel, past Hudson River Fellow and Jackson resident, will be one of the instructors. For more information on Hudson River Fellowship and to make an application for this program, visit www.hudsonriverlandscape.com/about.html. The application is due Jan. 31 and winners will be announced Feb. 15.
THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Tuesday, December 27, 2011— Page 25
NOTICE TO RESIDENTS OF MADISON The Supervisors of the Checklist will be in session at the lower level of the Town Hall for additions and corrections to the Checklist on Tuesday, January 3, 2012 from 7:00p.m.-7:30p.m. Signed:Cheryl Brooks, Carol Hally, Emily Sheppard
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE (Pursuant to RSA 479:25) Tax Map 213, Lot 17, 563 Plains Road, Tamworth, NH 03886 For breach of conditions set forth in a certain mortgage, and pursuant to a power of sale contained therein, TD Bank N.A., formerly known as TD Banknorth, N.A., a Delaware corporation with offices at 15 Monument Square, Leominster, Massachusetts (formerly of 370 Main Street, Worcester, MA), holder of said mortgage from Gundersen Properties, LLC, a New Hampshire limited liability company to TD Banknorth, N.A., dated December 18, 2008 and recorded in Book 2591, Page 239 at the Carroll County Registry of Deeds, will sell the mortgaged premises at PUBLIC AUCTION on, Tuesday, January 17th, 2012 at 11:00 AM. The sale will be held at the mortgaged premises located at 563 Plains Road, Tamworth, NH 03886 and which are more particularly described in the mortgage as follows: The following described real property situated in the Town of Tamworth, County of Carroll, State of New Hampshire, to wit:
NOTIFICATION OF DISPOSITION OF COLLATERAL From:
Eugene P. Pelzar and Carol Pelzar by and through their counsel at Walker & Varney P.C. P.O. Box 509 Wolfeboro, NH 03894
Disposition of Collateral Up Country Saloon, Inc. 2284 White Mountain Highway P.O. Box 885 North Conway, NH 03860
December 16, 2011
On Thursday, December 29, 2011 at Noon at 2284 White Mountain Highway, North Conway, New Hampshire pursuant to RSA 382-A:9, Eugene P. Pelzar and Carol Pelzar (“Secured Parties”), intend to sell all personal property of Up Country Saloon, Inc., Wayne Derouin and Karen Derouin (collectively the “Debtors”) including, without limitation, personal property described in and evidenced by the following UCC-1 Financing Statements from the Debtors to the Secured Parties: (1) May 21, 2002 at filing no. 601864, as continued on December 29, 2006 at filing no. 20060030638K and as assigned to the Secured Parties by UCC-3 Financing Statement Amendment on December 16, 2011 at filing no. 111216294301; (2) September 15, 2011 at filing no. 110916223649; (3) September 15, 2011 at filing no. 110916223650; (4) September 15, 2011 at filing no. 110916223672; and (5) September 15, 2011 at filing no. 110916223683. The Secured Parties will sell the personal property “as is,” “where is,” with all faults and without any guaranties or warranties whatsoever to the highest qualified bidder by a public auction. The Secured Parties will auction the personal property at public auction by the entirety. Payment is due in full the day of the auction by cash or other acceptable payment. Unless otherwise agreed upon, the successful bidder must remove 100% of the personal property on the day of the auction. The successful bidder bears the risk of loss or damage after the auction. NOTICE TO DEBTORS: You are entitled to an accounting of the unpaid indebtedness secured by the property that the Secured Parties intend to sell. You may request an accounting by contacting counsel for the Secured Parties at the telephone number provided below. RESERVATION OF RIGHTS: The Secured Parties reserve the right to: (1) continue the auction to such subsequent date or dates as the Secured Parties may deem necessary or desirable; (2) bid upon and purchase the personal property; (3) reject without cause, any and all of the bids for the personal property; and (4) amend or change the terms of sale set forth herein and by announcement, written or oral, made before or during the auction, with all such change(s) or amendment(s) to be binding upon all bidders. For additional information, questions or concerns please contact Walker & Varney P.C., 26 North Main Street, P.O. Box 509, Wolfeboro, New Hampshire 03894, 603-569-2000. Eugene P. Pelzar, Carol Pelzar, and E.P.P. Associates, Inc. By their Attorney, Thomas R. Walker, Esq. Walker & Varney P.C. P.O. Box 509, Wolfeboro, NH 03894 603-569-2000
Lot #2 as shown on plan entitled “Subdivision Plan for Fred M. Bickford, Tamworth, N.H.” recorded in the Carroll County Registry of Deeds at Plan Book 117, Page 62. Said lot being more particularly described as follows: Beginning at an iron pipe at the northerly boundary line of land now or formerly of William and May Lundberg and the westerly edge of the Chocorua River and running N 82° 56’ 40” E a distance of 1,084.18 feet to an iron pin; Thence turning and running N 18° 50’ 03” E a distance of 249.84 feet to an iron pipe: Thence turning and running N 07° 25’ 54” W a distance of 2,835.06 feet to an iron pipe; Thence turning and running S 83° 26’ 34” W a distance of 851.98 feet to an iron pipe; Thence turning and running in a southerly direction along the Chocorua River as it trends to the point of beginning. Containing 83.5 acres, more or less. Together with all the grantor’s right, title and interest, if any, in and to two certain easements: 1. Granted by Pinetree Power-Tamworth, Inc., dated November 7, 1987 and originally recorded in the Carroll County Registry of Deeds at Book 1278, Page 52; re-recorded at Book 1344, Page 169 and Corrective and Confirmatory Easement Deed recorded at Book 1412, Page 954; and 2. Granted by Boston and Maine Corporation dated May 15, 1989 and recorded in the Carroll County Registry of Deeds at Book 1381, Page 310. Subject to the terms and conditions contained in said easements. Together with a right of way twelve feet in width over Lot #1 for the purpose of installation of power transmission lines. Said right of way to commence at a point on the easterly sideline of Route 16 State of New Hampshire right of way and running adjacent to and parallel with the southerly boundary of the easement area as described in deed of Fred M. Bickford to Pinetree Power-Tamworth, Inc. dated November 7, 1987 and recorded in the Carroll County Registry of Deeds in Book 1278, Page 49 and as shown on the aforementioned plan. Said right of Way to be approximately 300 feet in length. Subject to that certain easement granted to Pinetree Power-Tamworth, Inc. as more fully described in easement deed dated November 7, 1987 and recorded in the Carroll County Registry of Deeds at Book 1278, Page 49 and Corrective and Confirmatory Easement Deed dated May 19, 1989 and recorded in the Carroll County Registry of Deeds at Book 1389, Page 472. Said premises are also conveyed subject to and with the benefit of all rights, easements, restrictions and reservations of record, if any, all insofar as now in force and applicable. Meaning and intending to convey the same premises conveyed to Gundersen Properties, LLC by deed of Robert S. Gundersen dated December 18, 2000 and recorded in the Carroll County Registry of Deeds in Book 1897, Page 564. For title reference, see Deed recorded with the Carroll County Registry of Deeds in Book 2591, Page 239. The original mortgage may be inspected at the offices of Shaheen Guerrera & O’Leary, LLC 820A Turnpike Street, North Andover, Massachusetts during regular business hours. YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED THAT YOU HAVE A RIGHT TO PETITION THE SUPERIOR COURT FOR THE COUNTY IN WHICH THE MORTGAGED PREMISES ARE SITUATED, WITH SERVICE UPON THE MORTGAGEE, AND UPON SUCH BOND AS THE COURT MAY REQUIRE, TO ENJOIN THE SCHEDULED FORECLOSURE SALE. This is a first mortgage. The premises are sold subject to unpaid property taxes and liens therefore, whether or not recorded; any other rights, title, or interest of third parties which are entitled to precedence over the mortgage, and any other matters affecting the title of the mortgagor. Terms of Sale: Bidders will be qualified before auction sale. The high bidder shall deliver at the time of sale Ten Thousand Dollars ($10,000.00) in cash, certified funds or teller’s check, or other funds satisfactory to the mortgagee’s attorneys, as buyer’s deposit. The balance of the sale price, all tax stamps and any and all recording fees and any wire transfer fees to be tendered in cash, certified or teller’s check within thirty (30) days of sale. TIME BEING OF THE ESSENCE, and the foreclosure deed and affidavit to be recorded, or else buyer to forfeit deposit as liquidated damages pursuant to RSA 479:25, paragraph III. The mortgagee reserves the right to postpone the sale, or modify the above terms. In the event that any successful bidder at the foreclosure sale shall default in purchasing the within described property according to the terms of this Notice of Sale and/or the terms of the Memorandum of Sale executed at the time of the foreclosure, the Mortgagee reserves the right to sell such property by Foreclosure Deed to the second highest bidder, provided that the second highest bidder shall deposit with the Mortgagee’s attorneys, Shaheen Guerrera & O’Leary, LLC, 820A Turnpike Street, North Andover, Massachusetts 01845, the amount of the required deposit as set forth herein within three (3) business days after written notice of default of the previous highest bidder and title to such property shall be conveyed to said second highest bidder within twenty (20) days of said notice. Dated at North Andover, Massachusetts, this 14 day of December, 2011. TD Bank, N.A. By its attorney, Peter G. Shaheen, Esq. Shaheen Guerrera & O’Leary, LLC 820A Turnpike Street North Andover, MA 01845 (978) 689-0800
DAILY CROSSWORD TRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES
by Lynn Johnston
by Scott Adams
by Darby Conley
By Holiday Mathis decent deal. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). The fear of striking out will not keep you from stepping up to bat. You’ll make your play, and if it doesn’t work the ﬁrst time, you’ll try it again and again. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). As much as you’d like to sit back and relax today, a little bit of the right kind of stress will be undeniably positive for your life. You’ll sparkle when there’s some pressure on you to perform. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19 ). Visual clutter produces mental clutter. Don’t let unimportant and unorganized things bog down your life. An hour of cleanup will be worth three additional hours of productivity before the week is up. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). You’ll start and ﬁ nish a project right on time. It’s not because you are trying so hard to be punctual, but because you realize how much simpler life can be when everyone sticks to the agenda. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). There may be something going on that makes your mental environment more interesting than your physical environment. You’re no stranger to getting lost in dreams, and you’ll ﬁ nd today’s fantasies to be quite adventurous. TODAY’S BIRTHDAY (Dec. 27). Your structures and traditions may be transformed over the next three months. In April, you’ll feel settled into your new groove. You’ll look back in amazement at all you’ve accomplished in a matter of weeks. Computers, communication and writing ﬁ gure into your ﬁnancial gains in March. May is romantic. Pisces and Scorpio people adore you. Your lucky numbers are: 10, 20, 4, 17 and 50.
HOROSCOPE ARIES (March 21-April 19 ). You’ll be working in a group, throwing out ideas and trying to ﬁgure out how to go forward together. When an idea is right, it’s right. Everyone in the room knows it. People feel it. So don’t settle for less than that feeling. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). Working effectively toward a long-term goal means sometimes forgoing opportunities for pleasure and fun. However, chances are that the things you ﬁ nd truly pleasurable are very much in line with your goals today. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). You’ll have augmented powers of self-control. When you run into roadblocks, you’ll be able to relax and come back to the issue at a later time. This beats getting upset. CANCER (June 22-July 22). Don’t punish yourself just because you are not performing at an optimum rate. It’s normal for your productivity to ebb and ﬂ ow. You’ll be most successful when you let it happen naturally. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). You’ll do things spontaneously when you think of them. This is how you’ll get a million things done in one day, quite literally, depending on the level of detail you account for. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). There is some debate as to whether or not positive thinking really makes you healthier. Even if it doesn’t, isn’t life a lot more pleasant for the sunshiny effort? Your friends think so, and they appreciate your smile, too. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). Windows of opportunity are always opening and closing. You’ll get more than one, but no two opportunities are ever the same. Knowing this, you’ll be eager to take advantage of what appears to be a
by Chad Carpenter
Solution and tips at www.sudoku.com
Fill in the grid so that every row, every column, and every 3x3 box contains the digits 1 thru 9.
For Better or Worse
Page 26 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Tuesday, December 27, 2011
ACROSS 1 Shapeless masses 6 Twirl 10 Actress Turner 14 Embankment 15 Healthy 16 Amazed 17 Turn aside 18 Perpendicular add-ons 19 Poet of old 20 Priests’ caps 22 Flourish 24 Cowardice 25 Swollen 26 TV personality __ Williams 29 Farmland 30 Orangutan, e.g. 31 Closes tightly 33 Piers 37 Donna or Rex 39 Move over 41 Overwhelming defeat
42 WWI pilot __ Rickenbacker 44 __ the street; one interviewed at random 46 “__ to Billy Joe” 47 __ potato; yam 49 __ one’s heels; become lively 51 __ on; attaches 54 Nickname for Elizabeth 55 Despises 56 Tip of a Bic 60 Wild hog 61 Thought 63 Magazine edition 64 Belly button fuzz 65 Bacterium 66 Jail units 67 Antlered animals 68 New Jersey hoopsters 69 Assumed a prayerful posture
DOWN 1 Spill the beans 2 Mr. Strauss 3 Above 4 __ of; lacking 5 Sofas 6 Take off ﬂ eece 7 Friends 8 Achy & feverish 9 Get comfy 10 __ retriever; hunting dog 11 Look for 12 Gall 13 __ up; tallied 21 Stories 23 __ on to; clutch 25 Buffalo 26 Colt’s mother 27 Newspaper page full of opinions 28 Requirement 29 Root beer __; ice cream treat 32 High points 34 Chef
35 African antelope 36 __ down; resign 38 Twists out of shape 40 Bus fare, often 43 Pitcher 45 Criticize over ﬁ ne details 48 Naval rank 50 __ ones; elites
51 Work by Aesop 52 Bubbling 53 Prison knife 54 Sun’s rays 56 Saucy 57 __ of Capri 58 Not valid 59 SAT, for one 62 Actor Billy __ Williams
THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Tuesday, December 27, 2011— Page 27
Today is Tuesday, Dec. 27, the 361st day of 2011. There are four days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: On Dec. 27, 1968, Apollo 8 and its three astronauts made a safe, nighttime splashdown in the Pacific. On this date: In 1831, naturalist Charles Darwin set out on a round-the-world voyage aboard the HMS Beagle. In 1904, James Barrie’s play “Peter Pan: The Boy Who Wouldn’t Grow Up” opened at the Duke of York’s Theater in London. In 1927, the musical play “Show Boat,” with music by Jerome Kern and libretto by Oscar Hammerstein II, opened at the Ziegfeld Theater in New York. In 1932, Radio City Music Hall opened in New York City. In 1945, 28 nations signed an agreement creating the World Bank. In 1970, the musical play “Hello, Dolly!” closed on Broadway after a run of 2,844 performances. In 1979, Soviet forces seized control of Afghanistan. President Hafizullah Amin, who was overthrown and executed, was replaced by Babrak Karmal. In 1981, composer and bandleader Hoagy Carmichael (“Stardust”) died in Rancho Mirage, Calif., at age 82. In 1985, Palestinian guerrillas opened fire inside the Rome and Vienna airports; 19 victims were killed, plus four attackers who were slain by police and security personnel. American naturalist Dian Fossey, 53, who had studied gorillas in the wild in Rwanda, was found hacked to death. In 2007, opposition leader Benazir Bhutto was assassinated in Pakistan by an attacker who shot her after a campaign rally and then blew himself up. One year ago: A Russian court found imprisoned oil tycoon Mikhail Khodorkovsky (khoh-dohr-KAHV’-skee) guilty of stealing nearly $30 billion in oil from his company, Yukos. Today’s Birthdays: Rockabilly musician Scotty Moore is 80. Actor John Amos is 72. Rock musician Mick Jones is 67. Singer Tracy Nelson is 67. Actor Gerard Depardieu is 63. Jazz singer-musician T.S. Monk is 62. Actress Tovah Feldshuh is 59. Rock musician David Knopfl er is 59. Actress Maryam D’Abo is 51. Country musician Jeff Bryant is 49. Actor Ian Gomez is 47. Actress Theresa Randle is 47. Actress Eva LaRue is 45. Former professional wrestler and actor Bill Goldberg is 45. Actress Tracey Cherelle Jones is 42. Bluegrass singer-musician Darrin Vincent is 42. Rock musician Guthrie Govan is 40. Musician Matt Slocum is 39. Actor Wilson Cruz is 38. Singer Olu is 38. Actor Masi Oka is 37. Actor Aaron Stanford is 35. Actress Emilie de Ravin is 30. Christian rock musician James Mead is 29.
TUESDAY PRIME TIME DECEMBER 27, 2011 8:00
THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek
10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30 Unscramble these four Jumbles, one letter to each square, to form four ordinary words.
American Experience Dolley Madison The ReFrontline Americans Charlie Rose (N) (In adopts social causes. hearsal cope with death, grief. Stereo) Å NCIS A suicide bomber The 34th Annual Kennedy Center Honors Enter- WBZ News Late Show kills a Marine. tainers receive recognition. (N) (In Stereo) Å (N) Å Letterman Cold Case “Mind Hunt- Cold Case “Blank Gen- Law & Order: Criminal OurMaine Cops “Iners” Decapitated female eration” A cult member’s Intent “Flipped” A rap art- Magazine dianapolis, bodies. Å 1978 suicide. ist is killed. Å Indiana” The Biggest Loser “Where Are They Now?” Re- Parenthood “Nora” News Tonight connecting with former contestants. (In Stereo) Å Sarah’s ex threatens her Show With relationship. Å Jay Leno The Biggest Loser “Where Are They Now?” Re- Parenthood “Nora” (In 7 News at Jay Leno connecting with former contestants. Å Stereo) Å 11PM (N) Last Man Last Man The Middle Suburga- Body of Proof A “dead” News 8 Nightline Standing Å Standing Å (In Stereo) tory Å man leads the team to a WMTW at (N) Å case. Å 11PM (N) Å Last Man Last Man The Middle Suburga- Body of Proof “Lazarus News 9 To- Nightline Standing Standing Å tory Å Man” Å night (N) (N) Å Are You Keeping As Time Outnum- Reggie The Red Globe Trekker European Being Up Appear- Goes By Å bered Å Perrin Green sites of World War II. Å Served? ances Show (DVS) Movie: “Keith” (2008, Drama) Elisabeth Harnois, Excused American It’s Always That ’70s Jesse McCartney. Natalie has life all figured out, “Mac AtDad Å Sunny in Show Å then she meets a guy. (In Stereo) tack” Å Phila. NCIS “Defiance” A Late Show The 34th Annual Kennedy Center Honors Enter- WGME suicide bomber kills a News 13 at With David tainers receive recognition. (N) (In Stereo) Å Marine. Å (DVS) 11:00 Letterman Glee “Grilled Cheesus” A New Girl Raising News 13 on FOX (N) The OfThe Ofcrisis leads to a theology “Wedding” Å Hope “The fice “The fice Å discussion. Å Sniffles” Chump” The BossBusinessThe Only News at 9The Only News at 9SportsNetSportsNet
Anderson Cooper 360Piers Morgan TonightAnderson Cooper 360Erin Burnett OutFront
27 MSNBC The Ed Show (N)
MURYM ©2011 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All Rights Reserved.
SCHETK Now arrange the circled letters to form the surprise answer, as suggested by the above cartoon.
Print your answer here:
Rachel Maddow ShowThe Last WordThe Ed Show
The O’Reilly Factor (N) Hannity (N)
Movie: ›››› “Close Encounters of the Third Kind” (1977)
College Football Belk Bowl -- Louisville vs. North Carolina State. From Charlotte, N.C.
English Premier League SoccerDailyHot StoveDailyDennis
Movie: ››› “The Polar Express” (2004)
Find us on Facebook http://www.facebook.com/jumble
––––––– ALMANAC –––––––
Greta Van SusterenThe O’Reilly Factor
(Answers tomorrow) Jumbles: PURGE UPEND ACCORD GENIUS Answer: She liked seeing all the presents, she really liked everyone’s — PRESENCE
“Earth vs. the Flying Saucers” SportsCtr
Movie: ››› “The Polar Express” (2004)
36 BRAVO Tabatha’s Salon TakeTabatha’s Salon TakeTabatha’s Salon TakeTabatha’s Salon Take 39 OXYG
Movie: ›› “The Wedding Planner” (2001) Å
41 TVLND Home Imp.Home Imp.RaymondRaymondClevelandThe ExesKingKing 43 NICK
My WifeMy Wife’70s Show’70s ShowGeorgeGeorgeFriendsFriends
LooneyGumballKing of HillKing of HillAmer. DadAmer. DadFam. GuyFam. Guy
Movie: ››› “Charlie and the Chocolate Factory” (2005)
The 700 Club (N) Å
“Adventures of Sharkboy”
Big BangBig BangBig BangBig BangBig BangBig BangConan
Movie: ››‡ “Pirates of the Caribbean: At World’s End” (2007) Johnny Depp. Å
NBA Basketball Boston Celtics at Miami Heat. (N) Å
51 SYFY 52 FX
Movie: ›‡ “Halloween” (2007) Malcolm McDowell. Å My Bloody ›‡ “Friday the 13th” Movie: ››› “Zombieland” (2009, Comedy) Movie: ››› “Zombieland” (2009, Comedy)
What Not to WearWhat Not to Wear
PawnPawnBigfoot: The Definitive Guide
The BestThe BestDirty Jobs
NBA Basketball: Jazz at Lakers
All-StarsAll-StarsWhat Not to Wear Å
Modern Marvels Å
(N) Å Swamp Loggers (N) First PlaceMy HousePropertyPropertyHouseHuntersHouseHunters
Wild Russia “Arctic”
Movie: “All I Want for Christmas” (2007) Å
Movie: “Debbie Macomber’s Mrs. Miracle” Å
South ParkFuturamaTosh.0Tosh.0Tosh.0Tosh.0Daily ShowColbert
Wife Swap Å
Yellowstone: Battle for Life (In Stereo) Å Auction
Dirty Jobs Å Wild Russia “Arctic” Auction
America’s SupernannyOne Born Every MinuteOne Born Every Minute (N) Å
Off Limits “Arizona”
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
ACROSS 1 Administer corporal punishment 6 One of those things 10 Sting operation 14 Major aluminum producer 15 Infrequent 16 Sported 17 Comic/actor 20 Pupil setting 21 Followed a curved path 22 Where lovers walk? 23 Game with 32 cards 24 Viewpoints 25 Division into factions 28 Rounds of applause 30 Make well 31 “The Inferno” poet 32 Tint or tone 35 Singer/novelist
39 Tavern brew 40 Jots 41 Miscellany 42 Huron and Champlain 43 Parcels out 45 Blazing 48 Las Vegas machine 49 Irish county 50 Change sale prices 52 That guy 55 U.S. writer/Irish writer 58 Biblical twin 59 Pinnacle 60 Carrying a weapon 61 Tanker or destroyer 62 Irene of “The Beverly Hillbillies” 63 Fixes DOWN 1 Vender’s success 2 Take part in the game
3 Plot of land 4 Also not 5 Watertight boats 6 Expanse of land 7 Suffer from 8 Bone dry 9 Danson or Kennedy 10 Banjo sounds 11 RAF word 12 Golfer with an army 13 Jury members 18 Whiskey shot 19 Remarkable thing 23 Missile shelter 24 Opposed 25 George Beverly or John 26 Prison quarters 27 Dislike intensely 28 Laughter syllables 29 Miller and Jillian 31 Overdo the TLC 32 Hawaiian city 33 Part of CPU 34 Ids’ companions 36 Capital of Niger
37 Bit of humor 38 Electrical unit 42 Thrash 43 Oh, dear! 44 Progress impediment 45 Dull pains 46 Body tissue 47 One of the Hawaiian Islands 48 “Skittle Players”
painter 50 Somewhat blue 51 Mrs. Peel of “The Avengers” 52 Choir selection 53 Chilled 54 Doctor’s Rx choices 56 Jostle 57 Magnetite or hematite
Page 28 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Tuesday, December 27, 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 ofﬁ ces 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m., Monday through Friday, 356-2999; send a check or money order with ad copy to The Conway Daily Sun, P.O. Box 1940, North Conway, N.H. 03860, email ad to classiﬁed@conwaydailysun.com or stop in at our ofﬁ ces 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.
DISABLED gentleman needs companion dog. Doctors orders! Prefer s mall, shots. Free. Walking. Fenced yard. (603)348-5317.
1989 Ford F250, fuel injected, 8ft Fisher Plow. Yard truck only. Good frame. $750 (603)539-2658.
Center Conway in-ho me day care has openings for children 6 weeks and up. Excellent references. (603)340-1677.
1993 GMC 3/4 ton 8’ bed pickup. 350 auto, runs good. $800/obro. (603)651-8962.
EFFINGHAM Daycare in business for 20 years has 1 opening, lots of TLC, playti me and learning. Meals and snacks included. Title 20 accepted. Call Elaine FMI (603)539-7574.
#1 A Petlovers Service Who Let The Dogs Out?
AKC Ger man Shepherd pup pies; cute extra large quality. Born 11/02/2011. Parents and grandfather. $1200. (603)539-7727.
Cats Only Neuter Clinic
Kitties too! Pet sitters/ Pet taxi. Bonded and insured. Barbara Hogan. 383-9463.
6 new English Plott puppies, big ears. Very friendly, mellow, very colorful. Some blue ticks, so me red ticks. Have been breeding this line for 15 years. Wor med, Vet checked & shots UTD. $250 for the boys, $300 for the girls. (207)935-4570.
ANIMAL Rescue League of NHNorth has cats, kittens, dogs and puppies looking for a second chance. (603)447-5955 or visit online- conwayshelter.org
ADORABLE Pekingese pups. Real smart, easy to train $350 (603)487-2418.
AUNTIE CINDY'S Albany Pet Care Center
AKC Chocolate lab pups ready to go 1/3/12. 1 fe male $550., 5 males $500. ea. (207)935-3614, Betty & Steve.
First Saturday of each month for low income families. Please call Harvest Hills Ani mal Shelter, between 10-3 Tues thru Friday 207-935-4358. CFA Registered Maine Coon kittens. Vet checked, 1st shots, health guarantee. $400. All ready now. www.pinecoonmainecoons.com (207)693-4933.
COME & GO PET CARE
Affordable, Quality care for your "Kids". Stress free Groo ming, Cage free Boarding and sandy Play Yards, Daycare. Open 6am-6pm. (603)447-5614.
For when you have to be away! (Sit and stay overnights also available). Connie Stanford MtnWanderer@gmail.com (603)733-8148. HARVEST Hills Thrift Shop. Open daily, closed Thursday, new hours. 10am-3pm.
G SO IN Dwight LUT
IO & Sons N 603-662-5567 S
RCERTIFIED & INSURED
Commercial, Residential, Industrial
DUVAL ELECTRICAL Contractor Generator Hookups New Homes Remodeling
Conway Office 603-493-7527 Dave Duval
DAVE GAGNE DRYWALL CO. Home Repairs, Plaster & Ceiling Repairs, Drywall, Insulation, Int/Ext Painting, Texture Removal & Wallpaper Res.
603-986-5143 • 207-935-5030
Carpentry • Interior Painting and Home Repairs Insured • Ron Poirier • Free Est.
Damon’s Snow Removal
For your residential & light commercial needs • Plowing • Sanding • Roofs • Etc. Now quoting 2011-2012 winter season MC/VISA accepted
CallDamon’s Tree Removal 603-662-3445 • 603-447-4336
RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL MASTER LIC, NH/ME/MA - INSURED
DOG TRAINING CLASSES~ FRYEBURG
2001 Buick Regal. Strong motor, recent tires & brakes. Driven daily. $750. (603)383-9057.
at Four Your Paws Only on Rte. 16 in N. Conway. New changes for 2011. 11-12 is for s maller, quieter dogs and puppies. 12-1 is for larger more active dogs and puppies. Playgroups are Free and run every Saturday. All dogs must be on a leash & utd on vaccinations. call 603-356-7297 fmi or Visit www.fouryourpawsonly.com. 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.
Labradoodle Puppies Ready to go Dec. 17th. $1200 heath certified. Non-shed hypoallergenic. For more info email: email@example.com.
Low Cost Spay/ Neuter
MR. KNOW IT ALL
Damon’s Tree Removal
ONE NIGHT DOG TRAINING CLASSES~ FRYEBURG
Difficult Removals • Pruning Chipping • Stump Grinding
Honest Rates, Ref., Lead Lic., Insured
Scott Richard, Conway 662-5760
Dealers for Husqvarna, Troy Bilt & DR
Coming When Called- January 12th at 7pm. Loose-Leash Walking- January 19th at 7pm. Go to www.TellingTailsTraining.com or call 207-642-3693 to register.
PET DOG TRAINING 603-356-6667 • 800-564-5527
Woodman’s Forge & Fireplace Wakefield, NH • 603-522-3028
Golden Paws, LLC. Conveniently scheduled private lessons. John Brancato, KPA training. (603)244-0736 firstname.lastname@example.org
EE Computer Services
PUPPIES s mall mixed breed. See website for more details: www.mainelypuppies.com (207)539-1520.
Roofing MW Valley since 1984 North Conway 447-3011
“Servicing the Area for 80 Years” Specialized Roofing System www.roddroffing.com • 1-800-331-7663
PUPPY TRAINING CLASSES- FRYEBURG
CHIMNEY CLEANING Safety Sweep
Roofing • Siding • Flooring
Serving the Valley Since 1990
603-356-2155 - Fully Insured
Plumbing & Heating LLC Credit Cards Accepted, Licensed, Insured, Background Checked
A QUALITY JOB AT A QUALITY PRICE
Est. 1980 - Fully Insured
Quality Marble & Granite
HORSMAN BUILDERS New Construction • Renovations Remodeling & Finish Work Insured • Free Estimates
EAST BRANCH TIMBERWORKS Tree Removal Bucket Truck
Sunshine Yoga Community Alliance & Massage
726-6955 MIKE’S PAINTING & REMODELING Specializing in int/ext painting, kitchen remodeling, tile & hardwood flooring
Steven Gagne ELECTRIC
603-447-3375 Residential & Commercial Insured • Master NH/ME
YEAR-ROUND TREE SERVICE WINTER ROOF SHOVELING
LEGACY PAINTING and Remodeling
B.C.’s Custom Colors
Where Quality Prevails. Interior/Exterior. Fully Insured. Reasonable Rates. Cell 662-9292 HANIBAL
KARLA’S PET RENDEZVOUS PET BOARDING • DOG DAYCARE GROOMING • SELF-SERVE DOG WASH 603-447-3435 www.karlaspets.com
Quality & Service Since 1976
Interior/Exterior Painting. Insured/Affordable Free Estimates 603-662-4301
1998 Chevy Blazer, 4x4, ne w tires, great body, solid vehicle. $1700/bo. (603)733-8355. 1998 Dodge Dakota Sport. Auto, V6, alloy wheels. Runs good. CFMI $800/obo (603)662-3799.
Cats & dogs Rozzie May Ani mal Alliance www.rozziemay.org 603-447-1373
For All Your Home Renovations and Repair
1998 Audi A4 2.8L, 160k miles, standard, silver, runs great. Asking $3000/obo (603)986-3614.
For all ages and abilities. Pet Dog 101 or 102, Canine Good Citizen, Reactive Dog, Therapy Dog, Attention, Rally, Agility & much more! Go to www.TellingTailsTraining.com or call 207-642-3693 for details.
Licensed and Insured MasterCard/Visa Accepted
Class starts Saturday, January 21st. Go to www.TellingTailsTraining.com or call 207-642-3693 for information.
SMALL ENGINE REPAIR 603-356-9058 603-726-6897
DOG 2x2 WEAVE POLLS- FRYEBURG
Getting a puppy before the end of the year? We have Pet Dog 101 Class just for you. Classes starting in January. Go to www.TellingTailsTraining.com or call 207-642-3693 for information. RAINBOW hound mix heartbreaking surrender desperately needs loving ho me. Call LRHS for info (603)539-1004 / (603)767-9321.
Auctions AUCTION- Dec 27th Tuesda y 5pm- Huge Auction during vacation week at Gary Wallace Auctions in Ossipee NH- viewing starts at 2p m- Estate treasures, furniture, antiques, glass, China, items from many sources. Please attend- Gallery on Rt16 Ossipee- see www.wallaceauctions.com or call 603-539-5276 NH lic #2735.
Autos 1955 Chevy 4dr. Resasonable good shape, 350 2spd tran-automatic motor. Runs good, but knocks. $5000/obo. (207)625-8067, need to sell. 1979 Chevy 3/4 ton 4x4 du mp body, plow, parts truck. Good tires. $1000/obo. (207)925-3737.
1999 Chevy Prizm. 68,000 miles. California car. $3100. (603)733-6801.
2001 Dodge Dakota ext. cab 4x4, w/ cap. Safe, dependable, restored $5800/obo (603)986-7945. 2005 Ford E250 cargo van, white, only 70k miles, new tires, runs great, professionally maintained. $9995. Call (603)356-3133, days. HERMANSON!S AUTO WAREHOUSE, LTD Auto Sales & Repair Eastern Spaces Warehouse East Conway Road Hermansonsautowarehouse.com 05 Chevy Suburban, 4x4, V8b, auto, leather, 3rd row, slver $8,200 04 GMC Envoy, 4x4, 6cyl, auto, pewter .................................$7,500 04 Jeep Gr Cherokee, 4x4, 6cyl, auto, silver...........................$6,750 03 Chevy Trailblazer, 4x4, 6cyl, auto, silver...........................$7,250 03 Chevy Trailblazer, 4x4, 6cyl, auto, Lt. green.....................$6,500 03 Dodge Durango, 4x4, V8, auto, blue......................................$5,950 03 Mazda 6, 4dr, 4cyl, 5spd, red... ............................................$5,450 03 Subaru Legacy GT, sedan, awd, 4cyl, 5spd, silver.........$5,900 03 VW Passat, 4cyl, auto, Lt. green ...................................$5,900 02 Chevy Suburban, 4x4, V8, auto, 3rd row, white.............$6,900 02 Dodge Grand Caravan, V6, auto,. Gold...........................$4,900 02, Ford Explorer, 4x4, 6cyl, auto, 3rd row, gold .......................$5,900 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 Nissan Xterra, 4x4, 6cyl, auto, silver....................................$5,900 01 Dodge Caravan, 6cyl, auto, blue......................................$4,250 01 Dodge Durango, 4x4, V8, auto, black....................................$5,900 01 Nissan Pathfinder, 4x4, 6cyl, auto, silver...........................$4,900 00 Chevy Blazer, 4x4, 6cyl, auto, silver....................................$4,450 00Ford Expedition, 4x4, V8, auto, green ...................................$4,900 00 Jeep Gr Cherokee, 4x4, 6cyl, auto, black...........................$5,250 00 Pontiac Bonneville 6 cyl, auto. Silver ...................................$4,950 00 Subaru Outback, awd, 4 cyl, auto, black...........................$4,750 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.
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. G.P. Auto is now buying junk vehicles at a fair price. We pay cash. (603)323-8080. 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.
RETIRED Head Start teacher. In home child care Mon- Fri. Call Joanne (603)356-3737 or (603)662-9499.
Employment Wanted COMPASSIONATE LNA/Care Giver. 30 years experience. Great references. Will travel, do overnight. 603-875-1232
For Rent 2-4 bedroom long term and seasonal. Starting at $750 call 603-383-8000, email@example.com. BARTLETT 3 bedroom, 2 bath, immaculate Linderhof chalet. $1100/mo plus utilities. References. Dan Jones, ReMax Presidential (603)356-9444. BARTLETT, available immediately, small pets considered. 2 bedroom/ 1 bath duplex ho me, furnished or unfurnished. Propane heat. $800/ mo + utilities. One month security. References required. Mountain & Vale Realty 356-3300. BARTLETT- 2 bed, 1 ba $650 + utils, 1 yr lease, credit and refs a must. Call Jeana at Re/Max Presidential 603-356-9444 or firstname.lastname@example.org. BROWNFIELD: beautiful 3 bedroom, 2 bath home, Jacuzzi tub, central air, propane fireplace on over 2 acres, $1,250/ mo ($1,200 if paid by 1st of mo) plus utilities. No s moking, pets considered. Bill Lydon, Coldwell Banker Wright Realty, references, credit check. 603-986-6247. CENTER Conway 2 bedroom, 1 bath apt. very efficient, no pets / smoking $780 (603)452-5183. CENTER Conway- 2 bdr m, 1 bath Saco Woods condo. Convenient to town. $700/ mo. plus utilities. E mail: email@example.com. CHOCORUA 3 bedroom, 2 bath house, 1 car garage, no pets, no smoking. $1000/mo plus utilities. First and security. (978)283-5651.
CONWAY 2 BEDROOM Village apt. newly renovated. 1st floor, yard, includes heat and plowing, lease, security. No smoking or pets $725. (603)447-6033.
CONWAY 1 BEDROOM 1st floor, $625/ mo. Includes heat, plowing & trash. Security, lease, no s moking or pets (603)447-6033. CONWAY 2 bdr m mobile home. Walk to town. W/D, dishwasher, no pets, no s moking. $675/mo plus utilities. 1st, security & references. (603)367-9957. CONWAY 3 bedroom, 2 bath, pet friendly, call Anne at (603)383-8000 or firstname.lastname@example.org. CONWAY rooms for rent. Fridge microwave wi-fi cable, coin laundry, phones. $125-$175 per week. 603-447-3901. CONWAY Rt. 16 efficiency cabins. Single roo m w/ kitchenette and bath. Compact/ convenient. Starting at $400/ mo. plus utilities. No Pets, no s moking. Credit/ security deposit required. Call 603-447-3815.
CONWAY STUDIO $475/mo. Includes heat, plowing & trash. Security, lease, no smoking or pets (603)447-6033. CONWAY- Large 1 bedroo m $650/mo. Includes heat, hot water, plowing, trash. Deposit/ references required. (603)447-6612.
THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Tuesday, December 27, 2011— Page 29
CONWAY- 2 bedroom, 1 bath apartment, pets considered, 1 year lease, unfurnished, $650/mo plus utilities, security deposit and credit check. Good credit required. Rich Johnson, Select Real Estate (603)447-3813.
INTERVALE- 2 plus bedroom, 2 bath, ranch. Full basement, $1000/mo plus utilities. References. Dan Jones, ReMax Presidential (603)356-9444.
NORTH Conway Village 1 and 2 bedroom apts available. Walking distance to town. Starting at $500/mo. and up. Please call (603)986-6806.
JACKSON Ready for snow! Tyrol 2 bedroom, 1 bath chalet, December thru April, $6500 + tax and utilities. Alex Drummond RE/MAX Presidential, 603-356-9444 x240.
NORTH Conway walk to everything village living. Wonderful 3 bedroom, 2 bath, North Conway Village home. Beautiful wood floors, tasteful updates, replacement windows throughout, large level yard, screened wrap-around porch and large deck. $900 + N/S. Call Josh at Pinkham Real Estate 603-356-5425 or 986-4210.
WASHINGTON Street Apts. Ya esta disponible 1 dormitorio, Seccion 2a planta 8, debe beincome elegible una persona anual de $14,600, 2 personas $16,650. La renta es del 30 por ciento del ingreso mensual ajustado incluyendo todas las utilidades. Para mas informacion, llame al 1-800-850-3795, Lorraine.
CONWAY: Rooms for rent. Micro fridge, cable, wi-fi. $150$175 wkly. 447-3858. Conway: living room, kitchen & 1 bdrm apt. Heat, plowing, trash removal included. $850/mo. (603)662-9292. COZY riverside 2 bdrm cottage. Sundeck, Rt.302w/16, Glen. $650/mo plus utilities. 781-724-7741. 3 bedroom, 1.5 bath, dining room, Denmark, ME. $700/mo plus. (207)890-1910. EDELWEISS 3 bdrm, 1 bath on lake. Furnished, close to many ski resorts $850/mo. $850 deposit. (904)695-1412. FRYEBURG 2 bedroom, 1 bath apt. $700/mo, includes heat & hot water. Call Paul Wheeler Re/Max Presidential 603-356-9444 ext.206. FRYEBURG2 bedroom, 1st floor apt. $750. Security deposit, 6 month lease. Plowing included. Fryeburg Academy school system. (207)671-2578. FRYEBURG- 3 bedroom ranch with porch, close to town. $800/mo plus utilities. Non-smoker. (207)256-0077. 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 bed, 2 bath, newly renovated house, w/d, dishwasher, 2 car garage. $950 plus utilities. (603)374-2391.
HOUSE: Route 16A Intervale. Perfect ski house! Three bedroom, fireplace, hardwood floors, new windows and furnace, carport, 6/mo. lease, pet considered, non-smoking, $1000 plus utilities, security and first month, FMI 603-723-8722. INTERVALE 3 bdrm condo. Newly done over, walkout, small dogs accepted. No cats, no smokers. $699/mo plus utilities. (603)356-2203.
JACKSON- 3 bedroom, 2 bath home, $1200/mo. Call Margie at Remax 520-0718. JACKSON: NEWLY REDUCED 2 bdrm ranch style house. 1 bath, 1 small office, easy basement access. No pets, no smoking. References, sec dep., lease. $800/mo (603)466-5841. KEARSARGE 1 bedroom apt. with bath, kitchen & livingroom, in nice neighborhood $650/month with heat. No pets or smoking. Electric not included, 1 year lease with security deposit (603)986-9069. MADISON farmhouse rent or rent-to-own. 2200sf, 5 bedrooms, 3 baths, 2 acres $1395/mo. 5 car barn $195/mo. email@example.com (603)986-6555 Real Estate Agent. MADISON Spacious 2 bedroom apt., close to Conway Village. Deck, no smoking/ pets, $675/mo plus utilities. 367-9270. MADISON- Mountain view efficiency, private entrance, parking. Plowing included. $350/mo tenant pays all utilities. Available immediately. (401)578-1427. 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.
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.
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. firstname.lastname@example.org, ducopropertyservices.webnode.com
NORTH Conway charming 2 be carriage house apt. $695/mo including heat. References & credit check. No pets. Dan Jones, ReMax Presidential (603)356-9444.
TAMWORTH Apartment for rent, small 1 bedroom in my home, private seperate entrance. All utilities included. $575/mo. Call for info. (603)986-5010.
NORTH Conway home- 3 bedroom w/ family room, 2 full baths. Nice back yard. Walk to town. $1050/mo plus utilities. Available immediately. First month and security. References required. Mountain & Vale Realty (603)356-3300.
TAMWORTH, 2 bdrm ranch house, 2 bath, nicely done, cathedral ceiling with garage. $900/mo. 1st & last month deposits & references required. (603)323-7497.
NORTH Conway unfurnished 2 bdrm, 1 bath condo. 2nd floor, 1 year lease. No pets or smoking. $700/mo + utility. Security & credit check. Rich Johnson, Select RE (603)447-3813.
1 Bedroom Elderly/Disabled Apartments Newly Renovated
Pinewood Apartments Elderly and Disabled Housing On-Site laundry 24 hour maintenance Federally subsidized - must meet income guidelines
WASHINGTON Street Apts. Now available 1 bedroom, 2nd floor section 8, must be income eligible, 1 person annual $14,600, 2 people $16,650. Rent is 30 percent of adjusted monthly income including all utilities. For more info, call 1-800-850-3795, Lorraine.
For Rent-Vacation 2 level, 3 bed condo with views, $100/night, every night, weekends included. Monthly specials. North Conway. For information and dates call (401)497-9115. ATTITASH Mountain Village Glen, NH. Large studio. Sleeps 4. Week 9. 40,000 RCI points. Great ski week. Red. $2,000 Call (603)332-5272. CHOCORUA- Ski/ shop/ snowmobile: 3 cottage rentals with 2, 3 or 4 bdrms. A short drive to several ski areas, miles of x-country ski trails & snowmobile trails with connection to the State trail system from cottage. Available weekends, weekly or monthly. (603)323-8536. CHRISTMAS Week rentalCondo (North Conway). Sleeps 8- 3 bedrooms- 2.5 bathswoodstove, jacuzzi tub, w/d in unit- heated pool onsite- very spacious- $1750/wk- call Leah 617-803-2424. GOLF resort in St Pete Beach, FL- Superior rated 1 bedroom condo with pool. Walk across quiet street to beach. $600/wk. Call (603)498-5768. Monthly rates available. INTERVALE4 bedrooms, 2 baths, stone fireplace, sleeps 2-6 $500 Fri, Sat, Sun. (561)381-5252. JACKSON Ready for snow! Tyrol 2 bedroom, 1 bath chalet, December thru April, $6500 + tax and utilities. Alex Drummond RE/MAX Presidential, 603-356-9444 x240. SEASONAL- prime locations 1-4 BR properties. Some slopeside units 603-383-8000, email email@example.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. 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.
2 & 3 Bedroom Town House Apartments Newly Renovated
Millbrook Apartments Family Housing On-Site laundry 24 hour maintenance Federally subsidized - must meet income guidelines
Please contact Foxfire Property Management for an application at (603)228-2151 ext. 302 or (TDD) 800-545-1833 ext. 102
Please contact Foxfire Property Management for an application at
(603)228-2151 ext. 302 or (TDD) 800-545-1833 ext. 102
**SECTION 8 CERTIFICATES ACCEPTED**
1 Bedroom Elderly/Disabled Apartments Newly Renovated
2 Bedroom Town House Apartments Newly Renovated
Whitman Woods Apartments
Brookside Acres Apartments
Elderly and Disabled Housing On-Site laundry 24 hour maintenance Federally subsidized - must meet income guidelines
Family Housing On-Site laundry 24 hour maintenance Federally subsidized - must meet income guidelines
Please contact Foxfire Property Management for an application at (603)228-2151 ext. 302 or (TDD) 800-545-1833 ext. 102
Please contact Foxfire Property Management for an application at
**SECTION 8 CERTIFICATES ACCEPTED** (603)228-2151 ext. 302 or (TDD) 800-545-1833 ext. 102
RETAIL & OFFICE SPACE
FIREWOOD for sale: Dry wood $225/cord. Green wood $150/cord. Call (603)986-3842 Ken.
NORTH CONWAY VILLAGE Options from 250 sq. ft up Call or email for pricing Sheila 356-6321 x 6469 firstname.lastname@example.org
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 email@example.com
Broker interest. Or call Peter at Pinkham Real Estate 603-356-5425.
FIREWOOD: Green 10’ long logs, delivered $150/cord. Cut, split & delivered $200/cord. (603)540-0307. Prompt delivery. GARAGE doors, better prices, better doors, guaranteed. Starting @ $487. Installed. Call (603)356-6766. Alphaoverheaddoor.com 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. HAMMOND Cadet electric organ. Excellent condition. Several 33-1/3 discs; pop, classical. (603)323-8082. HAY- Round bales, 1st cut, excellent quality $50/bale. (207)935-3197. HOLIDAY sale! Give the gift that keeps on opening. Garage door openers $295.00 Installed 356-6766. Alphaoverheaddoor.com HOT air furnace; tank & piping. Like new (603)236-2699.
For Sale LYMANOIL.COM 2 Arctic Claw snow tires. 215/65R16 $100. Used only two months! (603)662-2810. 4 265-70-17 tires $40/ea. 4 235-85-16 tires $50/ea. All have good tread, 1 new trailer tire on rim, 5 lug 205-75-15 $75. Tel (603)383-4329 4 brand new truck tires, never been mounted! 245/70R17. General Grabber HTS asking $600 (603)447-1062. AMAZING! Beautiful pillowtop matress sets, twin $169, full or queen $249, king $399. See AD under “Furniture”. AMERICAN Girl Doll clothes and accessories. Handmade, wide selection of styles $10-$20 per outfit. (603)356-2978. ATLANTIC end heater $50. 2 small box stoves $95/ea. 1 round steel stove for garage, etc $50. 1 cookstove $400. Cookstove for decoration only $50. Tel (603)383-4329. BRAND new hot tub cover. 80”x80”, hunter green, w/ arm rail. Over $500 value, reduced to $300. (603)539-6937, (603)733-7952.
Now offering propane sales and service. Call or visit www.LymanOil.com Jesse E Lyman, North Conway (603)356-2411. MONITER 41 heater with kerosene tank. $300. (207)928-3100. NEED Cash? Sell your stuff on Ebay. We do the work. You get cash! 10 years experience. ABCybersell (207)925-3135 Mike. NEWMAC wood furnace, WB100E, used one season. Cost $3300 new, will sacrifice for $1795. Call Bob 356-3133 days. PAINTINGS: 3 large sized R.G. Packer. Beautifully framed. $350 each. (603)759-3010. PATS Vs Bills Jan 1st. 2 tickets, $100 each. 603-548-8049. REFRIGERATOR: Good running cond., $75. (603)356-2316. SHENENDOAH woodstove, exc. cond. great for basement or shop $250. Fisher Mama Bear new brix, exc. cond. $350. Stoveman (603)662-8103.
CARROLL COUNTY OIL Cash discount, senior citizen discount, prompt deliveries, pre-buy programs. 539-8332.
D&D OIL Fuel oil and Kerosene, great prices. Call (207)890-6616 or (207)935-3834, or visit: dndoil.com.
SKIS with boots Atomic 138 with bindings, Rossi boots size 7.5 Used once. $200. (781)956-3775. SNOWBOARDS, Skis, snowshoes, helmets all sizes used. Burton, Forum, Nitro, Boots, Bindings- cheap. (603)356-5885.
FIREWOOD and more $185/cord, Ossipee area. Clean, green. Portable saw mill, logging. Snowplowing Ossipee area. Honest, reliable, great reputation. (603)539-9550.
TELEVISION: 57” Hitachi rear projection TV; asking $300. Good picture, must pick up. 781-789-2546.
FIREWOOD cut, spit and delivered. 16”, 18”, 20”, 22” $275/cord. 12”, 14” also available (603)356-5923.
WHIRLPOOL dryer, 6 months old. Like new, computered. Too big for house. Paid $400, asking $250. (603)539-3774.
TWO OFFICES AVAILABLE OFFICE SPACE IN BERLIN Spacious second-floor corner office in downtown Berlin. Known as the Sheridan Building, this classic revival structure built in 1905 and renovated in the 1980s and 1990s is located next to City Hall. Ceilings are high and windows are plentiful in this corner which includes one large room, one medium sized, and a private bathroom. $450 a month, and includes heat. Second floor, corner office, two rooms with shared bathroom. $350.
For a video tour go to: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=DcX8mKIu01Q For more information call Mark 603-356-3456.
Page 30 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Tuesday, December 27, 2011
Help Wanted by Abigail Van Buren
FAMILY OF SEX OFFENDER URGED TO ACT CAUTIOUSLY AT HOLIDAYS
DEAR ABBY: As a clinical psychologist, I believe your advice to “Protective Mom in the Midwest” (Oct. 26) was oversimpliﬁed. You told her she was right in not permitting her husband’s brother, a registered sex offender, to visit the family during the holidays. She didn’t want her 10-year-old daughter around him. You have made the common mistake of seeing everyone who carries the “registered sex offender” label as alike. They are no more alike than are people who drink too much. Some alcoholics get drunk, angry and violent, but most do not. Some sex offenders act like Ted Bundy, but most do not. Some are guilty only of having a younger girlfriend. Many do not directly injure anyone because they only download illegal sexual images. Some do not use force, threats or physical violence. I do not minimize what they do. They all have a mental illness and/or addiction and need intervention and treatment. Mom and her husband should talk to the brother about what he did and what kind of rehabilitation has occurred. They can then make a better decision about a visit and what safety measures might be appropriate. -- DR. WILLIAM S. IN MIAMI DEAR DR. S.: Your point about lumping all sex offenders together is well-stated. Another reader pointed out that something like urinating outdoors could result in this classiﬁcation. However, most readers agree with me that the safety of the 10-year-old must be the primary concern. Their comments: DEAR ABBY: Stand your ground, “Protective Mom”! As a victim of abuse, I can tell you that the abuser is sick. She should not leave it up to her daughter to ﬁnd out if the uncle could still be a predator. My stepfather’s abuse 30 years ago was never reported to the police. He supposedly got “counseling” and was “a changed man.” Well, he’s currently serving prison time for having molested his granddaughter a year and a half ago. --
KNOWS THE SCORE IN ANAHEIM, CALIF. DEAR ABBY: If Mom allows Jake in the house, local child protective authorities will consider it failure to protect the child, putting the girl at risk of being removed from the home. I am a former child protective worker who went to homes to inform parents of this. I also had to keep my own daughter away from my former in-laws because they allowed a sex offender to visit while she was there. It was difﬁ cult being the only one willing to stand up for her safety, but I will never regret knowing I did everything I could to keep my daughter safe. -- ANOTHER PROTECTIVE MOM IN NEW ENGLAND DEAR ABBY: All children should be educated as early as they can understand about issues of trust. Mom will have to watch her daughter every second Jake is around, but she shouldn’t deny her husband the right to have his family come for the holidays. Perhaps he could arrange for his brother to stay at a hotel. Mom can’t be with her child 24/7, so kids need to know how to handle adults who are dangerous. -- GLORIA IN CLEVELAND DEAR ABBY: I am a sex offender and have learned through therapy why I did what I did and how to not go around where “it” may happen again. Would Jake even accept an offer to stay over? If he’s like me, he’d say, “Thanks, but no thanks,” and not put himself in a situation where someone could cry rape or accuse him of unwanted fondling. -- MOVING ON DEAR ABBY: We have a registered sex offender living in our neighborhood. Despite the fact that I have young children, I am not concerned that he presents a threat. When he was 19, he had sex with a 17-year-old girl. He was tried and served his time, but he now gets to spend the rest of his life on “the list.” If he had been 40, or the girl 12, I’d be concerned. Without knowing the particulars of the crime, it seems rash to sentence Uncle Jake to family purgatory. -- ANDY IN LOUISIANA
WHITE Mountain Cider Co. looking for full time bartender. & line cook. Please contact Teresa (603)383-9061.
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.
AM BUILDERS Full service contractor. All types roofing, siding, decks, remodeling, new homes and garages. (603)323-7519 View our website: www.AddisonMasonBuilders.com
GRANITE COUNTERS A quality job for a quality price. Quality Marble and Granite, (603)662-8447.
Home Improvements Home Works Remodelers All phases of construction, from repairs to complete homes. www.sites.google.com/site/home worksremodelers/ (603)455-7115, (603)447-2402, firstname.lastname@example.org.
Instruction Horseback Riding Lessons Riding lessons located in Conway. Christmas packages available. Call Shannon for more info. (603)662-2981. MIDTERMS? Finals? SATs? ACTs? Are you ready? Granite State Statistics Consulting & Tutoring is here to make sure you are! Quality math tutoring and college entrance exam preparation. $14/hr FMI: Contact Phil (603)953-3673 email@example.com http://gssc.vpweb.com SIGN up now for January pottery classes. Thursdays 6-9pm $95 includes materials. 367-4666 to reserve space.
Hampton Inn & Suites Waterpark Supervisor Full time year round position in our indoor waterpark. Responsible, accountable, mature individual with supervisory and guest services experience preferred but we are willing to train the right person. Duties include waterpark staff supervision, scheduling, water sample testing, cleaning, and training protocol. Good people skills required as this is a high guest impact/guest interactive position. Mornings, nights, and weekend hours required. Benefits package available.
For more info, stop by our front desk to apply or call Patrick at (603)733-3023
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
by Gary Trudeau
Always Ready, Always There. Call your local Recruiter! CPL Coree Kinerson (603)717-5676
Part Time Consumer Directed Assistant to provide support to a young man in the Wolfeboro area. Help find employment, volunteer jobs, routine community activities and skill acquisition in areas as diverse as building social skills and learning how to handle money. He loves hiking, fishing and other outdoor activities. Good communication skills necessary. To apply please email your resume to firstname.lastname@example.org (010-400)
G.P. Auto is now buying junk vehicles at a fair price. We pay cash. (603)323-8080.
Vigas Gasification Wood Boilers Call today for information & to see a live demonstration! Alternative Heating of Mt. Washington Valley
HIGHEST cash price paid for your junk cars, farm equipment and scrap metal. Free removal, no job too big. (207)393-7318. 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.
WESTERN MAINE TIMBERLANDS has an immediate opening
BLUEBERRY MUFFIN RESTAURANT
Class A Truck Driver
Minimum 3 years exp. Must have clean driving record. Pay to commensurate with experience
Please call 207-925-1138
Waitress Weekends and holidays a must. Please apply between 12-2pm.
Help Wanted Furniture AMAZING! Beautiful Queen or Full-size mattress set. Luxury Firm European Pillow-top style. Fabulous back & hip support. Factory sealed - new 10-Yr. warranty. Cost $1095, sell $249. Can deliver 603-305-9763.
CASH & Carry blow out sale! Chairs $5, sofas from $40 at the Glen Warehouse. 383-6665.
AVON: Earnings great! No door to door necessary. Choose your own hours. For information call 323-7361. BROCHURE distributor needed. Flexible hours, good pay, must have reliable car. References required (603)356-7011. MOTIVATED person to provide multiple services to our customers. For details please visit www.BergeronTechnical.com. No phone calls or walk-ins.
Lucy Hardware, PO Box 810, Intervale, NH 03845 OFFICE ASSISTANT We are looking for an individual that is retail oriented, computer intuitive and has a flexible attitude. This individual should be able to generate purchase orders, maintain inventory, and be familiar with Quickbooks, Excel and Word. This position is a full and/or part-time position depending on qualifications and personality. Please send resume or application to: PO Box 810, Intervale, NH 03845 Attn: Jessica Spaulding No phone calls please.
All positions require a valid driver’s license, proof of adequate auto insurance, completion of driver’s and criminal background checks. NHS is an EOE. Programs of NHS do not discriminate based on race, color, national origin, age, sex or disability.
WANT TO MAKE A DIFFERENCE?? Join our dedicated staff of highly trained professionals. Offering an excellent benefit package and competitive salary, the Carroll County Complex located in Ossipee, New Hampshire is currently accepting applications for the following positions.
MOUNTAIN VIEW COMMUNITY DIRECTOR OF NURSING This is a great opportunity for a proven leader with excellent organizational skills to lead our dedicated nursing team. You will be responsible for the leadership and management of the nursing department, including maintaining standards of care, developing policies and procedures, budget management and interaction with nursing staff, residents and families. Must be knowledgeable of nursing and medical practices and procedures, as well as laws, regulations and Medicare/Medicaid guidelines pertaining to LTC. Must possess the ability to plan, organize, develop, implement and interpret goals, objectives and procedures. This candidate will have patience, tact, flexibility, enthusiasm and a cheerful disposition. Mountain View Community is a 103-bed nursing facility located in Ossipee, NH. This position requires a current NH RN license and a minimum of 2 years experience as a DON in a LTC setting. Send Resume to: Robin Reade, Human Resources Director Carroll County, PO Box 152, Ossipee NH 03864 Tel: 603-539-1721 Fax: 603-539-4287 email@example.com EOE
THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Tuesday, December 27, 2011— Page 31
WIND FARM from page 3
sion line from the turbines to the substation. Decker said the project was able to reduce the need for guide wires by utilizing the right of way as part of the corridor. Transmission wires along the ridge line were buried. Six miles in on Dummer Pond Road is the operations/maintenance building and substation for the project. The full-time crew will work out of the maintenance building. Two Snow-Cats have been purchased and are on-site to allow the crew to do maintenance and preventative work during the winter. The 12-acre yard around the building and substation, which was used as a staging area for the turbines and equipment, will be restored next spring with plantings. Noting the project was constructed in less than a year, Decker said it was both a well-coordinated project and a big team effort.
Hood Cleaning Call The Boys in the Hood CLEANING AND MORE
CENTER Conway. Location, Location, Location! Jct. of 302 and 113. 78 acres. $299,000. 603-367-8054.
NO. Conway Timeshare. Unique opportunity at the Stonehurst. 1/10th ownership share, 5 full weeks in this great 3 bedroom 2.5 bath condo. Sleeps 10+ comfortably. Close to all valley activities yet very private location with pool and tennis court available. Walk to great restaurant at the Stonehurst Manor. Fully furnished and equipped. Call 781-603-8048 for details. Asking $12,000.
Mobile Homes 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 2010 Dyna FXD. Black, 677 miles, $9500. (603)662-2813.
Buy • Sell • Trade www.motoworks.biz (603)447-1198. Olson’s Moto Works, RT16 Albany, NH.
Recreation Vehicles 2004 Southwind 32 VS Class AExcellent shape, well below book value jacks, satelite dish, full loaded, $47,900. (352)208-5502.
Real Estate CONWAY Saco Woods 2 br. 2nd. fl. condo. New paint, carpet. $66,000. L. Davis, Broker/ Owner 919-259-0166. CTR Conway- 1984 Commodore- Mountain Vale (55 or older community). Includes w/d, full tank of fuel and propane. 5 year old furnace. New roof. $18000/obo. (603)449-3435. FRYEBURG two- 3 br. mobile homes on 1.7 acres. $86,500. L. Davis Broker, Owner 919-259-0166. SACO Woods: First floor condo unit for sale. Asking $89,000. Email: firstname.lastname@example.org for more info.
Real Estate, Commercial NEED high visibility and location- Look at this offering- Comprising of 2100sf of renovated space on 1.5 acres of roadside commercial zone property in Ossipee, NH. This charming signature location has mountain views and has frontage directly on busy Rt16. Large sign with maximum exposure. Considered to be one of the best business locations in town near major stores and attractions. $329,900- Owner may finance with 30% down. Building is Cape Cod style and offers lots of character and charm. For details contact owner. 603-539-5276.
Rentals Wanted LOOKING to rent your vacation property for the season or long term. Call Anne @ (603)383-8000 or email@example.com.
Real Estate, Wanted
Despite the tight schedule, Decker said safety was a top priority. At the time of the tour, he noted the project had gone 263 days without a lost-time accident. Asked for a ﬁnal project cost, Smith-Galvin said it was within the industry average of between $2 million to $3 million a megawatt or $198 million to $297 million for the 99-megawatt wind farm. She said GRP has contracts for over 80 percent of the power that will be generated by the project – it has been previously announced that both Central Vermont Power Service and Green Mountain Power will purchase a majority of the power produced. Smith-Garvin said the reminder of the power will be sold into the New England Power Pool’s open market. Smith-Galvin had no comment on a New York Times newspaper article that estimated the wind farm had received so many federal subsidies that they covered 48 to 80 percent of the price of the project, which the article placed at $229 million.
Services HYPNOSIS for habit change, stress, regression. Michael Hathaway, DCH, certified hypnotherapist. Madison 367-8851. www.whitemountainhypnosiscenter.com.
Guns Bought and Sold, We Take Trade-ins, – Since 1974 – Whitefield, NH • 603-837-2345 www.villagegun.com Open T uesday– S aturday 10–5:00 Fridays 10–6:30 Closed Sunday and Monday
Ex plor e th e W or ld W e w ish you a H appy H olid ay Season
Water & Pump Services · Certified Community Water System Operator · Pumps and Controls - Water & Septic · Water Treatment and Conditioning
24-Hour Service 356-6767 Route 16/302 Intervale, NH
#1 SANDY'S CLEANING
PLOWING & SANDING
SERVICE AND REPAIRS
I have room for a few more driveways on my route in the Conway area. Reliable & over 40 years in the business. Sanding now available also. Call for PLOWING / R(603)662-6062. OOF SHOVELING free estimate. Great pricing. Ct. Conway, Conway, North Conway, Interval areas. Call Tom! (603)662-6373.
Need to get your snow machines ready for winter at a great price? Also buying and selling used sleds. Serving the area for 6 years. Richard (207)890-3721, anytime.
$250 & up for unwanted cars & trucks. Call Ricker Auto Salvage (603)323-7363.
A CLEAN HOME Preston’s Cleaning Service. Fall Cleaning. Cleaning residential/ commercial offices, providing security checks. Free estimates, insured. FMI (603)356-5075. BILL B and Son Building/ Remodeling. 30 years experience. All your improvement needs. Insured. Call Bill Bochicchio (603)301-1236, (603)397-2284.
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
Cleaning & More Vacation Rentals Private Homes Offices 24/7 Windows Carl & Dixie Lea 447- 3711 ~ credit cards accepted ~ ~ Est 1990 ~
Hours: Mon-Fri 8:30am-5pm
Private, seasonal homes, rentals, commercial, construction cleaning. Security checks, maintenance. 30 years serving the valley. (603)383-9342.
LOOKING for a seasonal rental on Lovewell Pond, Fryeburg Maine. May through Oct. 207-890-2880 firstname.lastname@example.org
CONWAY- Near Davis Park 3 bedroom house with 2 rooms available. Living room/ kitchen, furnished. $450/mo per room including utilities. Dogs considered. Call Kristin 603.986.1512, email@example.com
VILLAGE GUN STORE
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.
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.
Plowing, snow blowing, shoveling (walks, roofs, decks) etc. Do-List Property Maintenance (603)452-8575.
THE HANDYMAN No job too small. Plus interior house painting. Reasonable rates. Conway and Freedom areas. Call George (603)986-5284.
TOTAL FLOOR CARE Professional Installation, sanding, refinishing and repair of wood floors. 447-1723.
VIDEO TO DVD
WET BASEMENTS, KEN'S PLOWING OSSIPEE AREA Trash Removal; Brush, demo, debris. Demo of old structures and real estate clean outs. (603)730-2590 PERSONAL care assistant, respite care, full-time, part-time days, nights, and fill-in. 25 years experience. 207-807-1011.
BROWNFIELD Self Storage. 10x10, 10x15, 10x20,10x30. Prepay 6 months- 7th month free! Call for prices. (207)625-8390.
Local family business. Office store, home, camp. Great references. John’s Cleaning. (207)393-7285.
All formats. Local- quick turnaround. (603)356-6274.
Affordable rates. Ossipee & Madison area. (603)733-7751.
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.
cracked walls, buckling wall? Straighten with no digging, 603-356-4759 rwnpropertyservices.com.
Situation Wanted IN-HOME 24 HR HEALTHCARE SERVICES Flexible hours, excellent references. 16 plus yrs experience. FMI call (603)986-4891.
Fall cleaning, windows, carpets, rental cleaning, condos, janitorial services, commercial, residential. Insured. (603)356-6098.
2004 SKI-DOO Legend, GT800 Rotary SDI, like new, 2307 miles, asking $5000, 449-3488.
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 JB Self Storage- Rt5 Lovell, 10x20, 10x24, 10x30, secure, dry, 24 hr access. (207)925-3045. NORTH Conway Storage; 24 hour access; secure, dry. $35 special 4’x10’ units. Climate controlled units. Larger units available also. Discounted Budget Truck Rentals Call Rachael at (603)383-6665. STORAGE trailers for rent, 27 to 45’. Good clean dry units. Call D. Rock. 1-800-433-7625.
U-STORE-IT Seasonal Storage Available. Great rates. 5x10- $39/month; 10x15$89/month Call U-Store-It (603)447-5508.
BOOKS puchased; AMC Guides, White Mountains, regional town state histories, others. Cash paid now (603)348-7766.
CASH For Gold!
Highest Price Paid Ever!
142 Main Street Conway,NH
WANTED used skis & snowboards for trade in on new gear. Call Boarder Patrol (603)356-5885.
Wanted To Buy CASH for antiques, gold, silver, coins, furniture, etc. Conway Village Pawn, 150 Main St. Conway, (603)447-2255.
GOLD OVER $1,600/0Z.! 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.
NEED CASH? We buy gold and silver, jewelry, flatware and coins! Conway Gold Buyers, Rt 16, 2 miles below Conway Village, (603)447-3422. WANT to Purchase Wildcat Ski Gondola and/ or Cranmore Ski-mobile in reasonable condition. Please call Al at 603-534-0993.
Page 32 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Tuesday, December 27, 2011