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SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 2012 VOL. 24 NO. 10 CONWAY, N.H. MT. WASHINGTON VALLEY’S DAILY NEWSPAPER 356-3456

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Page 2 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, February 4, 2012

Deal may yield world’s richest shipwreck trove A deal was struck on Wednesday to save what could prove to be one of the richest treasure wrecks of all time. Four years ago, in the depths of the English Channel, explorers found the remains of a legendary British warship that sank in 1744 and lost more than 1,000 men. But intruders disturbed the site, dragging and damaging some of the 44 bronze cannons visible on the sandy bottom and hauling one of them away. The wreck’s fate became a topic of public debate in Britain, and not just because of the nation’s efforts to preserve its maritime heritage: documents suggested that the warship, the H.M.S. Victory, had carried a secret cargo of gold coins weighing about four tons. If melted down, the gold might be worth $160 million. But if sold for their historic value, the coins might fetch $1 billion.

SAYWHAT...

The man who has experienced shipwreck shudders even at a calm sea.” — Ovid

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THEMARKET

3DAYFORECAST Today High: 26 Record: 61 (1991) Sunrise: 6:59 a.m. Tonight Low: 11 Record: -15 (1975) Sunset: 4:58 p.m.

Tomorrow High: 24 Low: 15 Sunrise: 6:58 a.m. Sunset: 5:00 p.m.

DOW JONES 156.82 to 12,862.23

Monday High: 33 Low: 22

S&P 19.36 to 1,344.90

NASDAQ 45.98 to 2,905.66

TODAY’SWORD

TODAY’SJOKE

Word: excogitate, verb

I went to a bookstore and asked the saleswoman, “Where’s the self-help section?” She said if she told me, it would defeat the purpose. — George Carlin .

records are from 3/1/74 to present

1. To think out; devise; invent. 2. To study intently and carefully in order to grasp or comprehend fully. Origin: Excogitate is related to the word cogitate which means “to think.” The prefix ex- typically means “out of”, but in this case it means “thoroughly.” — courtesy dictionary.com

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

U.S. jobless rate falls to 8.3 percent, a 3-year low (NY TIMES) The United States economy gained momentum in January, as employers added 243,000 jobs, the second straight month of better-than-expected gains. And in a separate measure, the unemployment rate fell to 8.3 percent, giving a cause for optimism as the economy shapes up as the central issue in the presidential election. Measured by both the unemployment rate and the number of jobless — which fell to 12.8 million — it was the strongest signal yet that an economic recovery was spreading to the jobs market. The last time the fi gures were as good was February 2009, President Obama’s first full month in office. The report sent stocks up by over 1 percent in

trading on Wall Street. The White House used the new numbers as a platform to appeal for an extension of the payroll tax cut and unemployment benefi ts. President Obama, speaking at a Washington-area fi rehouse to promote a jobs initiatives for veterans, and warned that more help was needed and called on Congress to aid with the economic recovery. “These numbers will go up and down in the coming months, and there’s still far too many Americans who need a job or a job that pays better than the one they have now,” he said. “But the economy is growing stronger, the recovery is speeding up, and we have got to do everything in our power to keep it going.”

Putin aide says foreign hands are behind protests MOSCOW (NY TIMES) — On the eve of a third major antigovernment demonstration, a trusted aide to Prime Minister Vladimir V. Putin said that Russian intelligence services “two or three years ago” reported that there were plans for the outbreak of street protests in Moscow, implying that a blueprint for political unrest was drawn up in Washington. The aide, Dmitri S. Peskov, Mr. Putin’s spokesman, said in an interview on Thursday that the authorities saw the protests as evidence

of growing demands for political participation, especially among the urban middle class, and would introduce “signifi cant changes in terms of liberalizing and modernizing our political system.” But he also reiterated Mr. Putin’s earlier claim that the United States has played an important role by sending money “to provoke the situation.” He said that Russian intelligence services had long warned that protests were planned, using information gathered from various countries.

Cancer group backs down on cutting off Planned Parenthood

The nation’s pre-eminent breast cancer advocacy group, the Susan G. Komen for the Cure foundation, apologized on Friday for its decision to cut most of its fi nancing to Planned Parenthood for breast cancer screening and said it would again make Planned Parenthood eligible for those grants. “We want to apologize to the American public for recent decisions that cast doubt upon our commitment to our mission of saving women’s lives,” Nancy G. Brinker, Komen’s chief executive, said in a statement posted on the organization’s website. The statement added, “We will continue to fund existing grants, including those of Planned Parenthood, and preserve their eligibility to apply for future grants.” The reversal comes in the face of an enormous furor over the decision and widespread complaints that the Komen foundation was tying breast cancer to the abortion issue.

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THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, February 4, 2012— Page 3

Refugee moratorium called unconstitutional BY GARRY RAYNO

agencies, the state and the federal government has been poor. “We need to take a breath, step back and fi gure out how to do this right,”Gatsas said at the hearing. Along with allowing a one-year moratorium, HB 1405 would require more communication between the state, resettlement agencies and the communities where refugees are placed. The bill’s prime sponsor, Rep. Laura Pettengill, R-Glen, told the committee the legislation is similar to one passed in Tennessee. She said the bill would be a great step forward in helping refugees assimilate into American society. But University of New Hampshire Law professor Albert Scheer told the committee the moratorium provision raises constitutional questions because it singles out a particular class of legal residents. He cited a 1941 U.S. Supreme Court case involving a California law forbidding indigent residents from other states from settling in California.

THE UNION LEADER

CONCORD — A bill allowing communities to impose a one-year moratorium on refugee resettlements is probably unconstitutional, a law professor told a House committee Thursday. House Bill 1405 had both its supporters and detractors at a public hearing Thursday before the House Municipal and County Government Committee. Manchester Mayor Ted Gatsas has called for a moratorium on refugee resettlement until the “city can catch its breath” after about 300 refugees a year have been resettled in the city over the last few years. Gatsas supported HB 1405 Thursday, saying the city needs time to allow the refugees currently in the community to settle into the system, get jobs and become productive citizens. Gatsas said communication with the resettlement

He also said states cannot pass laws that confl ict with the “federal framework.” The refugee resettlement program is under the direction of the State Department. Scheer said the Tennessee bill did not include the moratorium provision when it finally passed. Several House members from Manchester backed the bill, including Rep. Win Hutchinson and Mike Ball. City alderman and Rep. Pat Long, who headed a commission to study the refugee problems in Manchester, said he liked parts of the bill, but disliked others. He said he wasn’t sure the city could tell the State Department “no more,” but was appalled the issue was never resolved until the Executive Council refused to approve federal money for refugee programs late last year. Representatives of Lutheran Social Services of New England and the International Institute of New Hampshire spoke against the bill.

Judge rejects law seeking to reform the state pensions BY PAUL FEELY

ing the retirement age and reducing their ability to pad future pension amounts. The judge agreed it is against the law to increase contributions for all employees who had worked for at least ten years. On Thursday, members of the Legislature who helped craft the law were already pondering an appeal, though not ready to commit to such a course of action. “We’re disappointed with the decision, but it’s a little early to say we have decided to appeal,” said Senate Majority Leader Jeb Bradley, R-Wolfeboro, who along with Rep. Ken Hawkins, R-Bedford, crafted the retirement reform law. “All involved need time to digest the decision, and I believe we have 30

THE UNION LEADER

CONCORD — The ink was barely dry yesterday on a Merrimack County Superior Court decision making it illegal to withdraw more from paychecks of veteran public employees to support their pensions before talk of a possible appeal began. The decision, handed down by Merrimack County Superior Court Judge Richard McNamara, deals a blow to the state retirement reform law passed last spring — and could cost the New Hampshire retirement system at least an estimated $25 million a year. The ruling declared legal the Legislature’s changes that affected all new hires, including rais-

days to decide if we want to appeal. It’s too early to speculate on that right now.” If such an appeal is pursued by the Attorney General, a coalition comprised of the state’s fi ve largest public employee labor unions vows to stay on the offensive. “We are committed to the cause,” said Attorney Glen Milner of Molan, Milner and Krupski PLLC, who argued against the reform law on behalf of the coalition. “This is very important to the 50,000 active, and 25,000 retired members of the retirement system.” Bradley confi rmed that early estimates that the decision could cost the overall retirement system $25 million a year, at a minimum, are accurate.

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Page 4 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, February 4, 2012

SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 4 Healing the Heart of Democracy Book Study Group. There will be a book study group meeting Saturday mornings, beginning in January, to discuss the book “Healing the Heart of Democracy,” by Parker J. Palmer. The group meets Feb. 4 and Feb.11, 2012, from 10:30 a.m. to noon at Cook Library in Tamworth. The group is free and welcomes all to come and join in discussions about restoring civil discourse to big political issues. Elisabeth Swiriduk and Jean Haley will lead the discussion. For more information call Jean at (603) 3400615. To register for the book discussion email Elisabeth at: learn@get-smarter.com or call 323-9779. Young Mountaineers Nature Club. Tin Mountain Conservation Center is excited to continue Young Mountaineers, a weekly nature club for children interested in exploring the world around them and taking a closer look at the workings of natural systems from 10 a.m. to noon Students in grades one to four are invited to meet at Tin Mountain’s Nature Learning Center. This is the last session. For more information call 447-6991 or visit www.tinmountain.org. NH Downloadable Books Demo. Madison Library will hold a demonstration of the NH Downloadable Books online service for ebooks and audiobooks works at 11 am in the Chick Room at the library. Learn how the library’s NH Downloadable Books online service for ebooks and audiobooks works. Feel free to bring your ereader, mp3 player, or mobile device. Call 367-8545 for more information.

Animal Tracking Workshop. Green Mountain Conservation Group will partner will the Youth Coalition for Clean Water to host an animal tracking workshop from 11 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. at the GMCG offi ce on 19 6 Huntress Bridge Rd in Effi ngham. Community members of all ages are invited to take part. Naturalist Barbara Bald will talk about tracking, accompanied by examples of scat, pelts, and molds of footprints, then lead participants onto the trails to test out the group’s new skills. Refreshments will be provided but bringing a lunch is recommended. Donations are welcomed and reservations are appreciated although not required. Make sure to dress warmly and wear appropriate footwear to be outside in winter weather. Snow shoes are suggested but not required. For more information contact Stephanie at 539-1859 or email gmcgnh-wqm@roadrunner.com. Cabin Fever Book And Bake Sale. The Friends of Cook Memorial Library will hold its annual Cabin Fever Book and Bake Sale at the library in Tamworth village from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Enjoy home made soup, served cafe style, chili and Sunnyfi eld Brick Oven Bakery bread, as well as baked goods and hot beverages. Jan Hamel will help children make Valentines while their parents shop for books. This is always a fun and festive occasion, and proceeds will go toward library programming. AMC Program: ‘Intrepid Descent’ Showing. Appalachian Mountain Club Pinkham Notch Visitor Center presents the documentary “Intrepid Descent” at 8 p.m.

The fi lm captures the classic backcountry skiing experience of Tuckerman Ravine on Mount Washington and explores the rich history of the ravine, which has been home to triumph and tragedy since the early 1920s. A present day narrative takes viewers from the daunting hike and climb up the Ravine to the exhilarating descent over the lip, while interviews with experts, meteorologists, and rare historical footage provide a broad and dynamic view of Tuckerman. A classic man-versus-nature story, “Intrepid Descent” pays homage both to the mountain and to the individuals who dare to pursue their passion. The program is free and open to the public. For more information call 466-2727 or visit www.outdoors.org. Fly Fishing Film Tour.The 2012 Fly Fishing Film Tour will be held at the Leura Hill Eastman Performing Arts Center in Fryeburg, Main from 6:30 through 9 :30 p.m. The Fly Fishing Film Tour is Tin Mountain’s annual fundraiser for their Brook Trout Habitat Restoration Project. Doors will open at 6:30 p.m. for the silent auction. S.S. Flies staff will be onsite along with North Country Angler and Trout Unlimited Chapters. Lake Region Catering will have appetizers and drinks. To learn more about Tin Mountain Conservation Center contact 447-6991, to purchase tickets for the event contact the Fryeburg Academy Box Office at (207) 9359232. ‘Bark, A Guide to Trees of the Northeast’ Workshop. Tin Mountain Conservation Center is presenting Michael Wojtech, teacher, writer, illustrator, photographer, and noted author of the newly released book, “Bark, A Guide to Trees of the Northeast,” Saturday, Feb. 4, from 9 a.m. through 1 p.m. at the Tin Mountain Nature Learning Center on Bald Hill Road in Albany. For information and reservations call Tin Mountain at 447-6991. February Suppers. The Bartlett Congregational Church on Albany Avenue in Bartlett will have the fi rst of their February suppers from 5 to 7 p.m. The cost is $8 for adults and $4 for children, with children four and under being free.

SUNDAY FEBRUARY 5 Masons Breakfast Benefi ts Carroll County Meals on Wheels and Medical Transport Groups. The Mount Washington Lodge 87 of Free & Accepted Masons will serve their complete breakfast buffet from 8 to 11 a.m. at the Masonic Hall above the North Conway Village movie theatre. All proceeds from this event will benefi t the Carroll County Retired Seniors Volunteer Program for delivering Meals on Wheels and medical transport throughout Carroll County. Typically 15,000 miles a month are logged by these volunteers delivering over 6,000 meals per month. The breakfast cost is by donation at the door. Everyone is urged to bring a food pantry item. Through out the breakfast 50/50 drawings will be held. For any additional questions or information contact Carroll County R.S.V.P at (603) 356-9331. Da Capo Auditions. Come sing with Da Capo! The easy auditions are being held from noon to 2 p.m. today at Jackson Community Church and Tuesday, Feb. 7, from 7 to 9 p.m., at the Center Conway Methodist Church in Center Conway. The choral group rehearses once a week preparing for a concert at the end. The next concert will be in June and they will be doing the songs from the 1940s. Call Susan Brinker at (603) 662-6415 for an audition appointment or for more information. Radio Control Club Gym Flyers. The

Mount Washington Valley Radio Control Club Gym Flyers (MWVRCCGF) meets from noon to 4 p.m. for an indoor model plane (electric) fl ying session in the Bartlett Elementary school gym (in the rear of the Building). For more information contact Dave Roode at 356-3621.

MONDAY, FEBRUARY 6 Be Your Own Boss with WREN BETA Program. Beginning today, WREN will offer the BETA (Business and Entrepreneurial Technical Assistance) program from 9 a.m. to noon at the Mount Washington Valley Arts Association, at 16 Norcross Place in North Conway. Taught by Betsy Gemmecke, this eight-week course from Feb. 6 through March 26 integrates the Core Four business planning curriculum with WREN’s own brand of business coaching and networking. Appropriate for both new and existing business owners, the course covers successful strategies for business including marketing, fi nancial management and operations planning. For more information can call WREN at 603-869 -9 736 or email wren@ wrencommunity.org or sign up online at wrencommunity.org. Moose Mountains Regional Greenways Annual Meeting. Botanist Rick Van de Poll Will Speak at Moose Mountains Regional Greenways Annual Dinner Meeting from 6 to 9 p.m. at the Wolfeboro Inn. The event includes a cocktail/social hour and silent auction, a served sit down dinner, a slide show and talk by Van de Poll, a presentation of MMRG’s second annual ‘Conservationist of the Year’ award, and a brief business meeting and update on MMRG news. February 7 is the snow date. For more information visit www.mmrg.info. Call (603)755-1158 or send an email to info@ mmrg.info. For more information visit www. mmrg.info. Free Tax Preparation. IRS Certifi ed Volunteers provide free tax preparation for those earning under $58,000 in Conway. Call 466-5190 to make an appointment. ‘Metabolism: How Bodies Burn Fuel’ Program. The Conway Public Library continues a series of programs on health with “Metabolism: How Bodies Burn Fuel” at 6:30 p.m. Trish Murray and Stevi Gelinas of the T. Murray Wellness Center explain the importance of this most basic part of our health. The presentation is a combination of power point and discussion with terrifi c handouts you can take home and use. Healthy refreshments served. This program is free and open to the public. For more information call 447-5552. The Breakfast Club. M&D Productions is having an open discussion for all executive directors at Breakfast Club at 9 a.m. at Your Theatre. There is light breakfast provided. This is free but donations are welcome and this months discussion will focus on business goals for 2012. To make a reservations for this, call Mark DeLancey at 733-5275. Pre-School Story Hour. The Remick Country Doctor Museum and Farm will hold free pre-school story hours on the fi rst Monday of the month, from 10 a.m. to 11 a.m. in Tamworth. The next story hour is planned for Feb. 6. The story hour will include stories and activities around a farm theme. For more information call (603) 323-7591 or toll free 1 (800) 686-6117. Visit www.remickmuseum.org for upcoming story hour dates. The Remick Museum and Farm is located at 58 Cleveland Hill Road in Tamworth. see next page


THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, February 4, 2012— Page 5

from preceding page

ONGOING SATURDAYS Snowshoe Tours. The Mount Washington Valley Ski Touring Foundation will conduct a weekly guided snowshoe tour departing from the touring center in Intervale every Saturday at 1 pm (weather permitting). Reservations for the tour and an event pass, which includes the two hour guided tour and use of the network trails for a full day, are required. If you need rentals for the tour, plan to arrive early. Call 3569 9 20 to make your reservation. The touring center is located at Ragged Mountain Equipment at 279 NH Route 16-302 in Intervale, next to the Scarecrow Pub. For complete details, visit MWVSkiTouring.org. Conway Contra Dance. Conway contra dance season opens Sept. 17 in Tin Mountain Conservation Center’s hall on Bald Hill Road in Albany. There will be a potluck supper at 6:30 p.m., followed by the dance starting promptly at 7:30 p.m. and running through 9 :30 p.m. Admission will remain at $7 for adults, $3 for children under 12, and $15 for families. All dances are taught. Music will be provided for this dance by Puckerbrush, with Eric Rollnick calling. Dances will be scheduled third Saturdays of the month, September through May. Call (603) 447-2295 or (207) 625-3334 for more information. Kids Tree House and History Tree. The Mount Washington Valley Childrens Museum located on Route 16 in North Conway has a safe indoor tree house for kids to play in with near by History Tree exhibit for children to learn about history. Hours of entertainment in the other exhibits as well. Free admission with Healthy Kids Gold card. Hours are 10 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. For more information call 356-2992 or visit www.mwvchildrensmuseum.org. Thrift Shop. The thrift shop at Christ

Episcopal Church, on Pine and Main Streets in North Conway is open on Saturday from 10 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. and on Wednesday and Friday from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. 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. Prayer Meeting. Ossipee Valley Bible Church in West Ossipee will hold a prayer meeting at 8:30 a.m. every Saturday morning. For more information call 323-8212. Thrift Shops In Lovell And Fryeburg. The thrift shop of the Lovell United Church of Christ on Route 5 in Center Lovell, Maine is open Mondays, Wednesdays, Saturdays from 10 a.m. to noon. For more information call Peg at (207) 935-7528. The thrift shop at the First Congregational Church on Main Street in Fryburg, Maine is open from 9 a.m. to noon. Puppy Playground. Join Four Your Paws Only on Route 16 in North Conway every Saturday morning for puppy or dog socialization and playtime from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. For more information call 356-7297. Alcoholics Anonymous. Alcoholics Anonymous is meeting at the Gibson Center in North Conway from 8 to 9 p.m. Al-anon. Al-anon Family Group meets every Saturday from 8 to 9:15 p.m. at St. Andrew’s Church on Whittier Road in Tamworth.

ONGOING SUNDAYS Dinner Bell South. The Dinner Bell South offers a free meal and fellowship at

5 p.m. at St. Andrews in the Valley Episcopal Church in Tamworth. All are welcome to this community meal. For more information call 323-8515. Brownfi eld Community Church Sunday School. Brownfield Community Church Sunday School has opened for the season as of Oct. 23. The same experienced teachers are welcoming 5 to 8 year olds at 10 a.m. on Sunday mornings. Kids Chorus. Does your 7-12 year old child want to sing? Do you want to learn about singing in a fun, dynamic way? The Mount Washington Valley Children’s Museum chorus may be the right fi t. Sarah Waldron and Candance Maher along with guest teachers and volunteers will lead the chorus from 2 to 4 p.m. It will be ongoing and will work toward performance opportunities in the valley. For more information call 356-29 9 2 or visit www.mwvchildrensmuseum.com Little Green Closet Thrift Store . The Thrift Store is now open for discounted children/maternity clothes. Located in the Mount Washington Valley Children’s Museum on Route 16 North Conway next to Stan and Dan Sports. Hours 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. For more information call 356-2992 or visit www.mwvchildrensmuseum.org. Gym Flyers. An indoor radio control model flying activity every Sunday from 4 to 7 p.m. at the Ossipee Town Hall gym. For all age groups. Children under 12 years with family adult supervision. This is hosted by the Mount Washington Valley Radio Control Club. The cost is $2. Flyers under 12 are free. For more information call 520-0944. Zen Meditation. Zen meditation takes place at Creative Sole Studio, 175 Main Street, Conway, with silent sitting and walking meditation from 8 to 9 a.m. and Zen reading and discussion from 9 to 10 a.m. This is a new location; Creative Sole Studio is located above the laundromat across from Kennett Middle School, begin-

ning April 3. The entrance is on the end of the building closest to the post office. Open to the public; $5 donation suggested. For information or questions, contact Terry Leavitt, 452-8821. Alcoholics Anonymous Beginners. Alcoholics Anonymous beginners meetings are every Sunday at Memorial Hospital in the walk-in clinic from 3 to 4 p.m. Alcoholics Anonymous. Alcoholics Anonymous is meeting at the Gibson Center in North Conway from 10 to 11:15 a.m. and at the Conway Village Congregational Church on Main Street in Conway Village, from 7 to 8 p.m.

ONGOING MONDAYS Alcoholics Anonymous. Every Monday, Alcoholics Anonymous meets at the Conway Methodist Church Hall on Main Street in Conway Village from noon to 1 p.m., the Women’s group meets at First Church of Christ, North Conway, from 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. and at the Gibson Center in North Conway from 8 to 9 p.m. Preschool Storytime. Charlotte Hobbs Memorial Library in Lovell offers preschool storytime with Miss Liz Mondays from 10 to 11 a.m. Each session includes picture book stories, fi nger rhymes and a craft. Storytime helps promote a life-long love of reading and can be a great place to make friends. Children under age 3 1/2 should be accompanied by an adult caregiver. The program follows the MSAD72 school calendar. Call 9 25-3177 if you have any questions. Conway Dinner Bell. A full-course home-cooked community dinner is served every Monday from 5 to 6 p.m. at the Brown Church in Conway Village. The dinner is open to all. To volunteer or for more information call 447-8407 or e-mail mcpond1@ hotmail.com.


Page 6 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, February 4, 2012

TRIVIA from page 48

annually for ofďŹ cial NFL use and 72 of them are used for the Super Bowl. Did you know the average number of people at a Super Bowl party is 17. Did you know only 5 percent of Americans watching the Super Bowl will do it alone (that works out to about 11 million people), but that's more than the number watching it at bars or restaurants (about 9 million). The rest are at Super Bowl parties (estimated 7.5 million parties), and probably watching them on nice TVs. Last year, 4.5 million TV sets were sold during the week of the Super Bowl. That according to "tidbitfun.com." Did you know Super Bowl weekend is the slowest weekend of the year for weddings in America. It is, however, the top day of the year for pizza sales, followed by New Year's Eve, according to pizza.com. Did you know New England Castings, an investment casting foundry in Hiram Maine, was contracted to produce the Super Bowl trophies for the NFL. Did you know according to the New York Daily News, New Giants wide receiver and Bridgton Academy alum Victor Cruz turned down a chance to be on the ABC smash hit "Dancing with the Stars." Kelly Clarkson, winner of the ďŹ rst American Idol, will sing the national anthem at Super Bowl XLVI. And, you can even bet on how long her rendition is. The current over/under for wagering purposes is 1 minute and 34 seconds. When she sang the national anthem last year in Dallas last year it was 1:32 long. Country couple Blake Shelton and Miranda Lambert, who married last May, will also take the stage to sing "America the Beautiful" before the game at Lucas Oil Stadium in Indianapolis. Rocker Lenny Kravitz and Colorado-based band The Fray will also be featured in the line-up for the pre-game entertainment. Madonna will perform during the game's halftime show. She will reportedly be joined by hip-hop star Nicki Minaj, electronic pop group LMFAO and

rapper Cee Lo Green. Madonna's 12-minute set will include “Gimmie All Your Luvin,â€? “Ray of Lightâ€? and “Vogue,â€? along with “Musicâ€? and “Holiday.â€? A blurb in the new NFL Magazine offered this little tease: “Though Madonna’s set list was not ofďŹ cially announced at press time, fans might expect her to give all her luvin’, provide a ray of light and be in vogue with her music. The Super Bowl is almost a national holiday, after all.â€? Did you know the ďŹ rst Super Bowl game to be numbered was Super Bowl III. The ďŹ rst two Super Bowls were dubbed “The AFL-NFL World Championship Game.â€? For those of you who tune in for the commercials, word has it they'll be better than in the past with more humor and celebrities involved. All 70 30-second spots at a record $3.5 million were sold, and sold quickly. This year's game is projected to be the most watched ever. Among the commercials to keep an eye out for are Jerry Seinfeld and the Soup Nazi team up with Jay Leno in an Acura car ad; Elton John rocks a Pepsi commercial along with X Factor winner Mealnie Amaro and Flavor Flav; Matthew Broderick returns as a grown up Ferris Bueller; Little Darth Vader, he of the 50 million youtube hits from last year, is back in action; David Beckham should be a hit with the ladies; Apolo Anton Ohno for Century 21; Motley Crue makes a cameo; and even Regis Philbin makes an appearance. If you can't wait for the game or want to see the commercials again, you can at http://screenrant. com/super-bowl-commercials-2012-aco-149203/all/1/ More food for thought Top 10 Super Bowl Food Facts and Tips from the Scottsdale Weight Loss Center. 1. The Super Bowl is ranked as the No. 2 food consumption event of the year, second only to Thanksgiving (Source: American Institute of Food Distribution) 2. Americans double their average daily consumption of snacks on Super Bowl Sunday, consuming

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more than 33 million pounds of goodies in one day (Source: Snack Food Association, 1996) 3. 1,200 calories: Amount the average Super Bowl watcher will consume while snacking. (Source: Calorie Control Council). The council’s research reveals that potato chips, the snacking favorite, will account for 27 billion calories and 1.8 billion fat grams. These 1.8 billion fat grams nationwide are the same as 4 million pounds of fat. Those 4 million pounds of fat is equal to the weight of 13,000 NFL offensive linemen at 300 pounds each. 4. You will consume 700 calories eating 5 ounces of Doritos (source: CalorieKing.com). You would have to run 123 football ďŹ elds to burn off those chips. You would have to consume 175 baby carrots or 700 celery sticks to get the same number of calories! 5. You would have to eat 19 chicken breasts to get the same amount of fat as a dozen buffalo wings. Dip the chicken in Louisiana hot sauce instead of buttery buffalo sauce. 6. Most people have already gained 6 pounds over the holidays. Don’t compound it by overeating on Super Bowl Sunday. 7. Get veggie trays with fat free ranch dressing instead of chips and dip. Use Waldenfarms calorie free ranch dressing instead of ranch or blue cheese dressing. 8. Use celery instead of chips, and salsa instead of guacamole. 9. Alternate alcohol with diet soda reduces calories by half. 10. Play catch during commercials and half-time. You’ll burn off some of the calories you have just consumed and keep you away from the food. Trivia • Who has won the most Super Bowl MVP Awards with three? • What's the quickest touchdown scored to start a Super Bowl and who scored it? • How many Super Bowl games have there been with zero touchdowns scored? see TRIVIA page 18

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THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, February 4, 2012— Page 7

IN REVIEW

Week

Jan. 28-Feb. 3, 2012

DIGEST OF STORIES IN THE SUN THIS WEEK

Saturday, Jan. 28 * Effective Feb. 1, the 136-year-old Appalachian Mountain Club will welcome a new president. John D. Judge, 44, of Boston, replaces Andy Felder, who has led the AMC since 1988. * Alpine and cross-country ski areas receive 4 to 6 inches of snow heading into the weekend. * Charges of attempted murder against a Brazilian man, Celso Cruz, 43, have been dismissed for a second time in Carroll County Superior Court. * Bartlett selectman John Garland says he plans to run for a fifth term. Sign-up is under way for town and school offices. * A woman dies after falling at the Schouler Park skating rink. Downtown Fryeburg.

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Tuesday, Jan. 31 * A special town meeting in Fryeburg Tuesday will ask voters if they are willing to designate a section of downtown a "slum and blighted" area in order to apply for a $150,000 federal grant for new sidewalks, curbing, lighting and green space. * Just like in the old days, brown-bagging and socializing are back at Zip's Pub and Grille at Cranmore Mountain Resort on Mountain Meister Wednesdays. * North Conway ski racer Leanne Smith posts her best World Cup result to date, placing seventh in the downhill in St. Mortiz, Switzerland on Saturday. Wednesday, Feb. 1 * After a four-year effort, Albany has acquired 310 acres for a town forest. The $800,000 cost came from a variety of sources, including $149,000 that Albany voters approved in 2010. * Lawmakers vote on Monday to "mothball" the old county nursing home, but they can't agree on what that means. * The Mount Washington Valley Curling Club will be featured on "Chronicle" on WMUR TV on Wednesday night. see DIGEST page 8

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Page 8 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, February 4, 2012

IN REVIEW

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* Twenty-three Kennett High seniors will be among those honored Feb. 6 at the annual New Hampshire Interscholastic Athletic Association and New Hampshire Athletic Directors Association scholar-athlete awards ceremony Feb. 6 in Concord. * A special article asking voters for $60,000 for an emergency generator at the Conway recreation center doesn't generate enough support from selectmen to even make it onto the ballot. Thursday, Feb. 2 * A proposal to designate a portion of downtown Fryeburg as "slum or blighted" in order to apply for a $150,000 federal beautifi cation grant is defeated by a vote of 56-23 at a special town meeting Tuesday night. * A former Hillsborough County corrections superintendent has been hired to investigate a December jail break at the Carroll County jail.

* Three men are arrested in connection with an attempted home invasion on Chickville Road in Ossipee Tuesday morning. Friday, Feb. 3 * Dan Ryan, a 1989 graduate of Kennett High, will be at the Super Bowl in Indianapolis on Sunday as a videographer for WMUR TV out of Manchester. This will be his second Super Bowl assignment, the first being in 1997 in New Orleans. * There will likely be at least a three-way race for Bartlett selectman. Erik Corbett signs up for a three-year seat, joining Ed Furlong. Incumbent Doug Garland has not yet signed up but says he plans to seek a fifth term. * New Hampshire Electric Cooperative offers options if the town wants to switch to energy-efficient LED lights in North Conway Village. * Jackson author Lisa Gardner's latest thriller, "Catch Me," will be released Tuesday, and she'll be kicking off a national book tour at White Birch Books in North Conway that night.

Thursday, February 9th from 4pm to Closing 50/50Raffle Please join us for eat in or take out to support the ESSC Jr. Ski Program. A portion of the proceeds from all flatbreads sold will be donated to the ESSC A candlelight vigil was held for Cindy Shaw, a Hannaford manager who died following a fall at the skating rink in North Conway.


THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, February 4, 2012— Page 9

IN REVIEW

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A Tale of Two Elections There was a discredited president, distrusted by his own party, portrayed by even his fondest allies as a disappointing underachiever. There was an Eastern governor, decorated with breathtaking academic credentials and a star turn in the nonprofit sector, mounting a serious challenge. There was the threat of minor-party candidacies, with charismatic leadership and a core of devoted supporters who could skew the contest. It was perhaps the greatest election in American history. It was exactly a century ago. That year, 1912, stands as a hinge in American history. It was when the Republican Party reverted from its new identity as the party of reformers back to being the party of business, when the Democrats transformed themselves from outsider social critics to insider social activists, when questions about the character of capitalism filled the air, and when the power — and limits — of personality in politics were glimpsed. Often we view the past not so much through a mirror as through a magnifying glass — Lyndon Johnson and Barry Goldwater, the combatants from 1964, for example, seeming so much bigger and more substantial than their counterparts from our own time -- but in truth the principals of Election 1912 were larger than life, arguably larger than their equivalents from Election 2012. American politics rarely repeats itself, but in the few occasions it does, it sometimes happens with almost eerie century-long congruity. The elections of 1828 and 1928, for example, were both about the accessibility of the White House to outsiders, just as the elections of 1864 and 1964 both were choices between continuity and radical departure. This election in 2012 has strong echoes of 1912, with the Republican Party holding a remarkable, completely unexpected seminar, perhaps even a public hearing, about the capacities and dangers of capitalism -- and about the capacities and dangers of government regulation. Only once or twice in a generation does the country examine with such searing rhetoric and sharp-eyed judgment these kinds of fundamental questions about business and government. It has been great sport to argue that this year's early political contests have been dominated by farcical characters. But no one can plausibly argue that the contests themselves have been about peripheral issues. These are the bedrock questions of a democracy and of a mature economy. Such were the issues a century ago, when President William Howard Taft veered from the one true progressive, reformist religion of the GOP predecessor who hand-picked him, Theodore Roosevelt. Both Taft and Roosevelt were vast, important departures from the Republican presidents who preceded them, smaller men like William McKinley (an unlikely role model for George W. Bush to have chosen) and Chester A. Arthur (nobody's role model), and from the Republican presidents who would succeed them, commerce-oriented men like Warren G. Harding and Herbert Hoover. Roosevelt was so alienated from his onetime protege that he broke, like a bull moose, from the Republican Party he had transformed and mounted an independent candidacy. The Democratic nominee was the misty-eyed idealist from Princeton, Woodrow Wilson, perhaps the greatest reformer to cling to the odious racial values of the segregated South. Also on the ballot was Eugene V. Debs, who had played a cameo role in many of the signal struggles of the time, including the Pullman Strike, and would later help to form the Industrial Workers

of the World, known as the Wobblies. Debs would draw almost a million votes. These were major, enduring figures on the American scene. "Theodore Roosevelt and Woodrow Wilson invented the activist modern presidency," Bard College political scientist James Chace wrote in the authoritative account of the 1912 election. "TR's commitment to use Hamiltonian means to achieve Jeffersonian ends was not unlike Wilson's use of executive power to promote free competition that would prevent big business from stifling local economies. Their legacy was the use of centralized power to create greater democracy." That is no mere achievement, nor an irrelevant aspect of our politics today, for in the wake of the bruising Florida primary, the very existence of centralized power and the definition of greater democracy once again are at the heart of American politics. President Barack Obama may be, as his onetime allies on the left believe, a reluctant progressive, but he remains firmly in the Theodore Roosevelt camp, as his December 2011 journey to Osawatomie, Kan., the site of TR's "New Nationalism" speech of 1910, vividly demonstrated. Though the president disavowed "a view that says we should punish profit or success or pretend that government knows how to fix all society's problems," in Kansas as in the capital, he believes in a large regulatory role in American commerce. And though the Republicans are engaged in a vital debate about business and responsibility, the prevailing GOP ethos is deep skepticism about regulation and devout conviction that centralized power is inimical to greater democracy. But the role that former Speaker Newt Gingrich is playing — his remorseless critique of former Gov. Mitt Romney's years at Bain Capital standing as a symbol of a new stream of business skepticism within the modern Republican Party — does have historical antecedents. After the election a century ago, the Republicans, as University of Wisconsin historian John Milton Cooper Jr. put it in his classic "The Warrior and the Priest," a dual biography of Roosevelt and Wilson, "reverted to pre-1912 patterns." But a strain of business skepticism, personified by figures with GOP roots such as Sens. Robert M. La Follette, George W. Norris, and William E. Borah, endured for a time. Gingrich, like Roosevelt, may not have sorted out whether he is, in the formulation the late Yale historian John Morton Blum developed for TR, a conservative radical or radical conservative. Some days he is more the one, some days more the other, and some days the two converge in a fantastic melange never before seen on the American political stump. And though the questions he is posing about Romney's business experience are designed to achieve a narrow goal — to advance his candidacy and diminish Romney's — Gingrich nonetheless has had a broad and important effect, changing the dynamic of the 2012 race, providing it with echoes from the 1912 race on the right to match those Obama set in motion on the left, and perhaps setting the Republican Party, maybe even setting all of American politics, on a new course. It is a rare primary fight that does so much.

M T.

David Shribman

David M. Shribman is executive editor of the Pittsburgh Post-Gazette. He can be reached at dshribman@ post-gazette.com. The Pulitzer Prize-winning journalist has a vacation home in Kearsarge.

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Page 10 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, February 4, 2012

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

A tribute to the power of grassroots work To the editor: The Green Mountain Conservation Group (GMCG) would like to extend a heartfelt thank you to everyone at Lakeview Neurorehabilitation Center in Effi ngham for hosting a wonderful 14th annual meeting. The night’s celebration proved to be a tribute to the amazing power of grassroots work that brought a few dedicated folks together to create GMCG. Over 110 people attended this 14th Birthday celebration—volunteers, contributors to the quarterly newsletter, past and current board members, early funders, scientists who have provided important scientific data for Green Mountain Conservation Group’s educational programs and advocacy, new friends, biologists, water resource specialists, and municipal officials. All were treated to a delicious dinner prepared by Lakeview chef Chris Ciarfella and his staff. Manager David Armstrong provided warm hospitality and shared “their special view”

of the entire Ossipee Watershed. Author and black bear rehabilitator Ben Kilham’ delighted the audience with his slide presentation and observations about black bears, and what they require to thrive in New Hampshire. Annual Green Mountain Conservation Group High Watch Community awards were presented to volunteers Pat Jones of Ossipee, Karen Payne of Effi ngham, and Carolyn Hemmingway of the Ossipee Central School. The meeting was fi lled with perfect reminders to us all of why we are working together to protect drinking water in the Ossipee Watershed, and to promote conservation of our towns shared natural resources. For more updates on Green Mountain Conservation Group programs, events and volunteer opportunities, visit our newly redesigned website at www.gmcg.org. Noreen Downs, board chair, Madison On behalf of Green Mountain Conservation Group

Thanks to M&D for giving tickets for raffle To the editor: This is a belated but sincere thank you to M&D Productions for their generous donation of theater tickets to their Christmas production. We were able to combine them with a dinner certificate to make a

wonderful raffle package at our annual church Christmas Fair. The winner was very pleased and appreciative, as are we. Maureen Sparti, vestry member St. Margaret of Scotland Conway

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

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

Nicholas Howe

Ludwig’s Place Back copies of The New York Times tend to ous details in the bedroom, there are three, pile up in my house. This may be an inherior maybe four, wall panels that move aside tance from my father, who felt it was his to reveal the start of an escape tunnel the duty to read every word of the paper except king would need in case he was surprised the sports section and the fi nancial section. by those less enthusiastic about his future His teaching duties during the a school year, undertakings. however, meant that there wasn’t enough The king was, as the name of his castle time for such devotion, so each day he’d read implies, a lover of swans, so there are the top few inches of the columns, then slide basins and pools and ponds and cascades the paper under the pile of water everywhere for of unread back issues convenience. This Heinz realized that he had a delicate their beside his desk and immense, village-size, but legally important question – should castle would be chilly in take the top paper for real study. Number spe- the letters be measured on or off Abbi the alpine winters, so he cialists will realize that had his people cut acres Fisher, stretched or not stretched? he’d be falling farther and acres of trees to fuel and farther behind, the furnaces, and this so he’d catch up with would lead to his undobursts of old-news reading during vacations. ing. There were many people in the area This was my habit, too, I’d add the readwho felt that the trees weren’t really his, later papers to a pile under the far end of and they needed winter heat, too, and they my desk, which is 8 feet long and 2 feet, 6 became restless. There was also a German inches wide with a wall at the far end. The fellow who was looking into the interior back-issue collection was back there against parts of life, a young doctor named Sigmund the wall, and last Wednesday I pulled out a Freud. He was developing his first principles sample paper for a date check, and it was 26 of psychoanalysis, the study of our dreams, years old. This meant that I had no reasonand the king was referred to his attention. able chance for even the most determined Not long after that King Ludwig, the maker catch-up reading, but the lead story on the of dreams incarnate, was found floating face top paper was headed “Ludwig’s Castles: down in one of the pools he’d made for his Forms of Fantasy,” a full page with three pic- beloved swans. tures and a map. That ski team evening the coaches and the It was about King Ludwig II of Bavaria, racers revived their own spirits with a dinner who flourished in the 1860s and ‘70s. He was arranged by Heinz Krecek, who was officially also going mad, but in a peculiarly rewardthe technical enforcer of the FIS rules goving way. The castle that Walt Disney built in erning the women’s World Cup, and the first Disneyland is copied from Neuschwanstein, time I ever saw him he had a millimeter rule which is one of three castles that King measuring the size of the lettering on Abbi Ludwig built in the Alps southwest of Fisher’s new racing tights at the beginning Munich in today’s Germany. Walt Disney is of the season. These were standard issue America’s most beloved spinner of fantasies, and they were made of stretch material, and but he still fell far short of King Ludwig’s Heinz realized that he had a delicate but work. This is not surprising, because Walt legally important question – should the letDisney was handicapped by one important ters be measured on or off Abbi, stretched or fact — he was sane. not stretched? Pfronten is one of the regular stops on Heinz was not an officious official, though, the women’s World Cup ski racing schedhe loved the women as if they were his ule, and one year when I was on the staff daughters, and after the teams fi nished the we were rained out in Pfronten, so we were tour of King Hugo’s curiously inviting deluinvited to improve the time with a visit sions he invited everyone out to dinner. This to Neuschwanstein, a nearby castle with would not be a small meal, Heinz would have spires and towers and balconies and battleclose to 100 guests at his soiree, but he’d ments packed side by side and piled one reserved the whole dining room in a Bavarupon another on the top of a sharply peaked ian hotel of the kind that inspires people to mountain. The word means “New Swan’s say, “They sure don’t make places like this Stone” and the scale is announced in the anymore,” but it was actually less than ten very fi rst room inside the front door, which years old. The meal was followed by dancing the Times writer identifi es as the vestibule and the last I saw of Heinz Krecek he was for the king’s bedroom. The proportions of waltzing the night away with Irene Epple of the vestibule, she says, make it look like the the German team, ranked fi rst in the world waiting room of a railroad station. in both downhill and super G that afternoon That’s how I remember it, too, and that’s and now a memorable beauty in an evening only the beginning. The place is a maze of gown and pearls. hallways and rooms, dozens of them, hunThe next day would begin with a fi ve-mile dreds of them, with murals and tapestries run before breakfast followed by several and frescos on every available surface, even hours of stretching and weights. But, considthe ceilings, and they’re done in a dizzying ering the nourishment from the night before, variety of styles and colors. that would be easy. Later on, Irene Epple The king’s bed is made on the same scale, married a minister in the German governit’s a four-poster with an heroic carving of a ment. First class all the way. different castle at each corner. These, apparently, were a set of notes King Ludwig made Nicholas Howe is a writer from Jackson. for future work. There are also less obviE-mail him at nickhowe@ncia.net.


THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, February 4, 2012— Page 11

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Page 12 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, February 4, 2012

Climbers from throughout the Northeast come looking for frozen waterfalls, gullies plastered with snow and cliffs glazed in verglas. (ERIK EISELE)

Hallowed ground for ice climbers Ice Festival this weekend CONWAY — The Mountain Washington Valley Ice Festival, Feb 3-5, is the premier ice climbing and winter mountaineering event on the East Coast, and one of the longest-running ice climbing festivals in the world. The event draws ice climbers from across the U.S. and Canada, offering skills clinics, gear demos, slide shows, and climber parties in one of the most concentrated and accessible ice climbing locales in the world. The soul of Ice Fest continues to be the spirit of the New England climbing community: its richness of history and character, and its resolve. The program for the 19th annual Mount Washington Valley Ice Festival includes ice climbing clinics sponsored by premier outdoor gear companies like Outdoor Research, Sterling Rope, Patagonia, Mammut and LOWA. Clinics are for beginners, seasoned climbers and everyone in between. Saturday evening the festivities are sponsored by The American Alpine Club. At 5 p.m. doors open, and so do the competition routes to anyone who wants to try them, while Mon Voyage Neon spins some tunes. The Ice Fest Film Fest starts at 8 p.m. and includes “Ice Revolution” from Granite Films; “Scottish Ice Trip” from Petzl and many more. Throughout party goers can score new gear and support The American Alpine Club Northeast Region “Live the Dream” grant fund by bidding on silent auction items. For more information on any of the weekend events call Brad White, IMCS director, at 3567064, or visit www.ime-usa.com/imcs/ice_fest.html. Discounts are available for members of the military, college students and for groups of six or more.

BY ERIK EISELE THE CONWAY DAILY SUN

CONWAY — Every winter climbers from around the Northeast swarm the Mount Washington Valley in a seasonal migration that begins when the fi rst ribbons of ice form up high. Some years it starts in November and lasts through March; others it begins around Christmas and lasts through May. Climbers come looking for frozen waterfalls, gullies plastered with snow and cliffs glazed in verglas armed with puffy jackets ice tools and ropes. It’s a strange sport, full of sharp points and obvious risks, but for those affl icted it’s a passion worth driving (and sometimes freezing) for. This weekend marks the apex of that migration, when more than 200 climbers, guides and professional athletes from around the country fl ock to the Mount Washington Valley Ice Festival. There will be clinics, slide shows, competitions and more as climbers celebrate something every ice climber knows: the Mount Washington Valley is a special place — hallowed ground in the sport. That esteem is not just founded on Mount Washington, although its summit dominates the northern skyline, or Cathedral and Whitehorse Ledge, which reign over the valley. The climbing community’s roots burrow deep in this valley, from the little crags that dot the landscape to every notch within an hour's drive. More than 80 years ago two climbers ascended ribbon of ice through a gap in Huntington Ravine’s rock walls. Named Pinnacle Gully, for 40 years the route stood as hardest ice climb in North America. At 600 feet tall, it often took two days to climb. It was serious terrain reserved to experienced climbers — in 1965 a member of the first successful American Everest expedition died trying to climb it. Then, in 1970, everything changed. Armed with modern tools and crampons, a team of three climbed

the route in five hours, a blistering pace at the time. One of those climbers was just getting started in the Mount Washington Valley, and as he progressed so did the sport. Rick Wilcox, owner of International Mountain Equipment, president of Mountain Rescue Service and known for his successful ascent of Mount Everest in 1992, was just launching his career in 1970. He somehow developed a knack for teaming up with the best partners just as climbing equipment was making leaps and bounds, and at the same time as climbers’ eyes were opening to the potential outside of Mount Washington. “Can you imagine going up to Frankenstein and saying, ‘Which one do you want to do today?’” Wilcox said. No one was up there at that time, he said, so he and a handful of others just went exploring. It didn’t take long for standards to jump. Pinnacle held the title of “hardest route” for 40 years, but when it left it didn’t go far. The sheer east face of Cannon Mountain is split by a single dark gully, dubbed the Black Dike, and long before it had seen an ascent it was recognized as a classic line. Climbers of the day knew climbing it would be a tremendous challenge. It took another former North Conway local to make it happen. John Bouchard, who went on to start the local outdoor company Wild Things, hadn’t yet turned 20 when he scratched his way to the top of the Black Dike in December of 1971. Some climbers doubted such a young, unknown climber could have made such a daring ascent, but he went back to the route the following winter with Wilcox and two other climbers to prove it. There was clear evidence, Wilcox said: “All the rope and slings were frozen in from the year before.” “It was a cold, cold, arctic day,” Wilcox said, but the team’s repeat of Bouchard’s climb proved it — there see ICE page 14


THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, February 4, 2012— Page 13

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People with disabilities take to ice next weekend BY TOM EASTMAN THE CONWAY DAILY SUN

CONWAY — This weekend may be for celebrating the climbing history and tradition of the Mount Washington Valley, but next weekend an iceclimbing event of an entirely different nature comes to town. Paradox Sports is a Colorado-based non-profit that takes people with disabilities into the outdoors to do the activities they couldn’t do otherwise. Participants my be blind, missing limbs or paralyzed from the waist down, but Paradox volunteers are determined to make it happen. From Feb. 10-12, they will be in town for their second annual East Coast Paradox Ice, taking participants up local ice routes. “Our ice events offer unique and effective learning environments to challenge the participants in an environment they may not have thought possible given their physical limitations,” Paradox said in a statement about the event. “We also provide an engaging community of disabled and non-disabled athletes that together are pursing a life of excellence.” “The cool thing about it is the energy of the people,” said Tim O’Neill, a professional rock climber and Paradox founder and current board member. ICE from page 12

was a new “hardest route.” The title would remain local. But the race wasn’t over, and the following year the “hardest route” would come to the heart of the valley. Cathedral Ledge was well known for its rock climbing in the early 1970s, but it was considered too steep and sustained for ice climbing. Then one day a climber named John Bragg noticed a flow of ice billowing out of a chimney on the right side of the cliff. The chimney already carried a name as a rock climb: Repentance, a fi tting name for such an ominous challenge. The question loomed large, according to Wilcox, who Bragg picked to be his partner on the climb: “Can it be done?”

“Our ice events offer unique and effective learning environments to challenge the participants in an environment they may not have thought possible given their physical limitations.” The organization’s mission is close to his heart: “My brother is a paralyzed from the waist down.” That hasn’t kept O’Neill and his brother, who lives in Brownfield, from climbing together from Colorado to Alaska. But this event isn’t just for people with experience. “You don’t have to be a climber,” O’Neill said. The organization works with participants no matter the disability they face. The focus is on letting them have a new experience at whatever level they’re looking for. The weekend will also feature a climbing slide show and other group activities. It will be a chance to look beyond the ordinary, O’Neill said, for the participants and everyone else involved. “There will be a lot of local love.” But Bragg was determined, and over the course of a day they made history. They proved just how sustained the terrain was, and modern tools made it possible to climb. The route has never again come in so thick, Wilcox said. “The ice was so clear you could see right through it.” From there local climbers started exploring from western Maine to northern Vermont, looking for new and steeper challenges. “It was the last great climb in the valley,” Wilcox said. But it cemented the reputation, and the tradition, of the valley, and ever since climbers have flocked here. And those routes — Pinnacle, the Black Dike and Repentance — are still considered some of the most classic climbs in North America.

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Pats 79, Giants 36 Predictions from near and far BY LLOYD JONES THE CONWAY DAILY SUN

New Englanders are loyal to their teams, and the Patriots are getting plenty of love from the fans heading into Super Bowl XLVI. In a highly unscientifi c poll with 117 predictions, 79 are picking New England while 36 are siding with the Giants. Two people were undecided. Just about everyone thinks it's going to be a good game, and most believe it will be close. By all accounts the Giants have been red hot coming into the big game, winning fi ve in a row including easily handily the defending Super Bowl champs and odds-on favorite Packers in Green Bay. The Patriots have won 10 straight and haven't lost since the Giants beat them in the fi nal seconds in Foxboro, a game New England had in its grasp. New York has beaten Tom Brady and the Patriots two times in a row dating back to its remarkable Super Bowl win in 2008 that robbed New England of a perfect, undefeated season. The Pats and the G-Men are now tied 5-5 all-time. The Giants are fl at-out cocky in their predictions for this game, with many players guaranteeing a win in a cakewalk. Meanwhile, Pats like Brady are using the word "hopefully" and holding their confi dence close to the vest. In the AFC Championship Game two weeks ago, Baltimore came within a whisker of beating the Pats and then a shanked 32-yarder away from overtime. With the Ravens marching down the fi eld and closing in on the red zone with 35 seconds to play, yours truly couldn't watch any further and decided it was time to take the dogs out onto the deck and do a little snow shoveling — way too nervous to watch. Fortunately, Lynn, my wife, has nerves of steel and

watched and cheered the Patriots victory alone. "They won and you're not going to believe how they won," she said moments after the final whistle. The hunch here is Brady fi nds a way to get it done Sunday — Lynn may be watching the fi nal minute alone again — and it will be in thrilling fashion. Patriots 30-28. Here are the rest of the fearless picks: "Obviously, we want the Patriots to win" — Elaine Ryan "I can't call it. I can't call it. When the Bears are not involved, I can't make predictions because I will get into trouble. But both are great teams." — President Barack Obama "I've got to pick the hometown Patriots." — former Massachusetts governor Mitt Romney "I'm going to say the Patriots 24, Giants 13." — Ryan Williams "Giants 24-17. The Giants are better on both sides of the ball, and the Patriots are going to have a tough time scoring a lot of points against this defense." — Mike Ditka "I predict there will be a Super Bowl and I predict there will be a winner. I predict the Patriots by three." — Pat Roberts "That Eli Manning is a hell of a lot better than they give him credit for. I think it'll be a one-score game either way." — Leo Ryan "New York, 41-7. Giants will mob the Patriots. I was just looking for a way to mention my show, 'Mobbed.'" — Howie Mandel, TV host, "Mobbed". "I think the Patriots, but who knows. I think it'll be a fun game." — Corie Frechette "It's going to be really tough, but I'm gonna say the Patriots win 27-24." — Michael Lane "New York, 28-17. Eli Manning is feeling his oats. I think he will have a good game in the Super Bowl." — see next page

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THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, February 4, 2012— Page 15

from preceding page

Arnold Palmer, Hall of Fame golfer. "Eli will show that Peyton is not the only Manning who can't get it done in Indy this year. Patriots 24, Giants 3." — Pat Murphy "Who knows, I don't. If you twisted my arm I'd have to think the Patriots win, but it's not like I root for them. I don't root for anyone. They don't win pretty, but all things being equal you don't bet against the Patriots." — Bernie Livingston "Pats in a close game, 31-24." — Larry Meader Patriots 24-20. It's hard to beat Tom Brady three times in a row at his game of comeback football in the fourth quarter. Although I worry about the Patriots' defense, I think Brady and Bill Belichick will fi nd a way to squeak out a victory." — The Professor John Clayton "Patriots 24-21, assuming Gronkowski plays." — Lynn Jones "I'm picking the Patriots all the way. This is the redemption year. We beat them in 2007 before the Super Bowl and they beat us this year before the Super Bowl. I like our chances a lot — I think it's our year. Our moon is in the right location." — Neal Moylan "I think it's going to be close. I'm going for the fi rst game to go into overtime and since the Patriots always win on a fi eld goal kick, they'll win again." — Dan Ryan "New England, 21-17. It will be close and wrenching. Brady is on a record-breaking super roll. If his offensive line can keep up (its) great protection abilities, we know somebody’s pattern and luck downfi eld could pile up points.” — Adam West, Batman. "I would like to see the Patriots win, but from what I saw in the Ravens game, I'm leaning more toward the Giants. That last-minute play against the Ravens, the Patriots got awful lucky on. I think their defense is a little weak. I'd like the Pats but I'm leaning toward the Giants." — Travis Chick "I'm going to go with the Pats, 30-24." — Steve Cote "I'm in a real bind. I'm a New England fan — I like the Patriots but I'm

a Giants fan from the '70s. I want to see a very good game. I have to go with the Pats, they're the home team. I have a funny feeling that it's going to be a low-scoring game. I think the defenses are going to step up to the plate. I won't be surprised if the Patriots win by a field goal." — Bill Laramie "I'll stay with my Giants. I'm thinking 31-21." — Big Dave Hausman "A longtime Patriots fan, I predict that Tom Brady will lead his New England squad over Eli Manning's Giants by more than the three-point favored spread, winning 21 to 14." — Tom Eastman, whose willing to bet Big Dave and Sue Hausman of Big Dave's Deli and Bagel Shop a cup of coffee on this one! "Patriots 27-24. Stephen Gostkowski writes his name next to Adam Vinatieri in the book of Super Bowl heroes with a game-winning kick as time expires." — Tedy Bruschi "It depends if Gronkowski plays, but Patriots 24-21." — Lee Crebs "I hate picking this game, it's so hard. I'll say 35-32 Pats." — Russ Kohrs "Patriots by 10. 34-24 will be the score. And I say that with absolutely no basis in anything other than my gut." — Paul Kirsch "Let's to with NYG 27-NEP 24. Leanne Smith in the top fi ve this weekend in Garmisch! As a born and bred Michigander, it pained me to see the Lions go out in the fi rst round. — Doug Haney, of the U.S. Ski and Snowboard Association "New York, 20-17. Going for the underdog. I’m hoping the Giants’ defense stays on fi re, putting pressure on Brady. I’m a Manning fan, so I would like to see Eli win it again! Plus, I had the honor of training with the Giants this fall. (Steve) Weatherford taught me how to kick my first fi eld goal! It was awesome!" — Jennie Finch, Olympic softball star. "Giants win, 23-20." — Casey Conley "Based on my info from my distant cousin and CB for the Pats, Sterling Moore, I have to go with the Patriots 34-24 over the Giants." — Bob Moore see PREDICTIONS page 16


Page 16 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, February 4, 2012

PREDICTIONS from page 15

"New England, 34-28. I think this will be a higher-scoring game than four years ago and in a shootout, it’s hard to go against Tom Brady." — Stacy Keibler, actress/George Clooney's girlfriend. "Patriots (of course). Score Pats 24 –17. The other team, whoever they are, gets the 17. Some New York team — Yankees, Rangers, Mets, one of those loser teams." — Bobby Strong "My pick is Pats 27-23. I hope they can do it but I think it might be a long shot if our defense is not up to par!" — Kerry Brady "New England, 31-24. I can't pick against my neighbor, especially when he is playing at such a high level. Tom Brady will be the Super Bowl MVP." — Arnold Schwarzenegger, actor/former California governor. "Absolutely the Patriots, but it'll be a tough game." — Leslie Mallett "As an absolute Patriot HATER, I’m picking the G-Men 35-31." — Ed Wagner "Patriots 31-30. I take New England by one point because that's the minimum a team can win by and I see it as a pick 'em game. If Ed Hochuli can explain in 30 minutes or less how a team can win by less than a point, I will believe him and make that my prediction." — Kenny Mayne "30 to 24, Patriots win. Score will look closer than it is." — Thom Pollard "Pats over the Giants, 31-21." — Jeff Nowak "New York, 30-20. The Giants clearly have a superior defense and their offense is more multidimensional." — Rudy Giuliani, former New York City mayor. "YaYa will be asleep during the game. I have no tolerance. Dan (her husband) hoots and hollers like you never knew. This is not my favorite day so I have no pick." — Sherry "YaYa" Ward "The jersey girl in me says GO G-MEN! Score will be 32-27." — Lynore Wagner "Pats go out to an early fi rst-half lead. Giants come back to tie in the third quarter. Pats win a close one by a late fi eld goal – just like the old days. Pats 20 to 17." — John Weston "Giants 27-17." — Mark Guerringue "New England, 24-20. The Giants beat the Green Bay Packers, my hometown team, so I would love to see the Patriots be victorious!" — Laura Kaeppler, Miss America. "Giants 17 — Mass. team 16." — Dennis Rano "I'm a long time fan of the Giants. While its hard to bet against the Pats, I'll stay with the

Giants." — Jim Westhall "New England, 31-21. “I think the G-Men are playing great ball and could upset again, but I think the Pats are out for revenge from the last time they met and will do whatever it takes not to lose the Super Bowl a second time to the same team.” — Vanilla Ice "I don't dare say the Giants. I'll say the Patriots. I think Brady will come back all fi red up from his poor play two weeks ago and take the Patriots all the way." — Curtis Finney "Pats of course! 28-21." — Sue Thurston "Pats 24-17. No logic involved. I am a pure fan with this pick." — Charlie Tryder "New England, 31-27. Because the Lesser Manning is lesser. Adorable and with such tiny hands! But lesser." — Rachel Maddow, MSNBC host. "New England 27, NYG 17." — John Skelton "Patriots 27, Giants 13. I hope." — Pat Kittle "Giants 24-20. Right now the Giants are playing better than the Patriots, and I think they're a more balanced team. It could come down to who has the ball last, and if the Giants have the ball last, I have a lot of faith in Eli Manning to do what he did in Week 9 against the Patriots." — Mike Golic "Giants 34-20. I like the Giants in a big way — a big way for Big Blue. They are the healthier team, and that's the most important factor. They're the hotter team, and, frankly, they're the better team. I like the Giants, and I don't think it's that close." — Mike Greenberg "31-24 Pats!" — Laurel Zengilowski "Both teams were given gifts by their opponents in the AFC and NFC championship games, so I guess an argument can be made that they are both teams of destiny. This game is a coin fl ip in my opinion. Based on general principles, and after consulting with my wife Barbara, Patriots will win by a score of 27 to 24. Enjoy the game everyone." — James Anderson "New York, 27-17. I was at their last loss and saw two things: a) the Giant defense, especially the line, were humiliated by their own work versus Washington and vowed to never let it happen again. And b) Eli Manning can now pretty much put the ball to within a foot of where he wants it." — Keith Olbermann, current TV host. "Does a family score count? As you know it is not often that I am independent of my kiddos. This made for great breakfast chatter. Patriots 27 Giants 14." — The Murphy Family: Kelley, Kenzie (11), Reilly (10) Gracey (7), Robbie (5) and Charlie

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(10 months). "Don't know. Too much of a guess and my only surprise will be if either team blanks each other out. I do believe it will be close and if Brady is on with his passing and Manning is himself as of late (meaning post-season play) then it will come down to clock management in the closing minutes of each half. I then would have to give the nod to the Patriots, because I believe Bill Belicheck and Brady are the best with this portion of the game." — Greg Travers "I'm going Patriots will win 28 to 21." — Hannah McVitty "New England, 24-14. “They’re a great team and I especially love Tom Brady.” — Florence Henderson, "The Brady Bunch." "Now my pick will not be the popular one that's for sure, but here ya go: New York Giants 24, New England Patriots 17." — Mike Holderman "My totally uneducated guess (I'm more of a baseball person) would be Pats 26, Giants 21." Priscilla Ellis "The Pats, of course, 27 to 24." — Rick Luksza "Patriots 31- 21." — Fred Apt "New York, 34-26. Their offense has the best hands in football, Eli’s come of age, their defense is hyper-agile fast, and Coach Coughlin always seems to stymie Belichick, who has only one victory against a winning team this year (barely). — San Diego Chicken "Pats 24, Giants 17." — Rob Struble "Giants 28-24." — Frank Haddy "Giants 23-19." — Jackie Haddy "New England, 21-17. This is a tough one. I’m thinking the Patriots but if you watched the playoff games, it’s a tough call. I defi nitely think it’s going to be a great game based on the way both teams have been playing." — Jimmie Johnson, NASCAR driver. "Giants 31-24. I'm going with my heart. I really think if the Patriots had to play the 49ers or the Packers, the teams the Giants had to go through, I'm not sure they could beat them. — Dick Goff "I think the Patriots, in the end, are just going to want it more. The 2008 loss to the Giants is the extra dose of motivation that they need. Patriots 30, Giants 27. Overtime field goal." — Bart Bachman "I'm not a big sports person — sorry. Let's say Pats 21-14." — Heather Baillargeon "The Giants shouldn't even be in the game. The

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THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, February 4, 2012— Page 17

from preceding page

Packers dropped passes all over the place and the 49ers return guy fumbled twice that lead to scores. The Pats should have an easy time of it 34 to 17." — Frank DiFruscio "New York, 23-20. Better defense should be the difference." — Yogi Berra, New York Yankees Hall of Famer. "I'm going to say Patriots by 14, although I have no context for that. As long as I say going big, they're going big. I think Brady is going to destroy whoever he's playing against." — Erik Eisele I'm really (REALLY) not good at football. All I know about football I learned from George Carlin's routine "Football and Baseball" which is my favorite of all Carlin's comedy. So, I'll say The Patriots with a score of 27-24. But let's face it, that's just because my heart is with New England, not because I get the game." — Terry Leavitt "I'm picking New England 27-21. Brady has lost to the Giants the last two times, I don't think it'll happen three times. I think the Giants are going into the game overconfident like the Patriots were in 2008." — Larry Perry "Pats 24-21." — Ian White "New York Football Giants, 34-31. It's just destined to be won at the last second by a FG." — Haley Joel Osmet, actor who has picked 11 of the last 12 Super Bowl winners, missing only in 2008 when the Giants beat the Patriots. "New England, 28-14. I love Eli Manning, but under pressure, I have to go with Tom Brady." — Don Rickles, comedian.

"New York, 34-31. The Giants have been on a roll; confi dence and momentum are important in any sport." — Danica Patrick, auto racer. "Patriots 23- 20." — Katherine Robert "Patriots 36-32." — Dana Levine "Giants 27, Patriots 24!" — Susan O'Sullivan MacDonald "New England, 31-27. The difference is because of that quarterback, Tom Brady. He's hot stuff. The whole season I've liked the Patriots' linebackers. They really danced." — Phyllis Diller, comedian. "Patriots 17, Giants 10." — Tara Watt "Giants 30, Pats 24." — Greg Fletcher "Giants 478.6 - Patriots 387.2 I think that's how the scoring works, right? Sorry, football is too boring to care about." — Bob Ferreira "Pats 38, Giants 17." — Karen Grey "Pats 31, Giants 24. Go Pats!" — Chuck Russo "Pats 34, Giants 27." — Nick Avignone "New England, 38-31. I think they're going to be seeking revenge from before. Tom Brady is looking to avenge that last loss. I think it will be highscoring because defensively both of them are weak (in the secondary)." — Jerry Mathers, Beaver on "Leave it to Beaver." "Giants 31, Pats 17. Pretty Boy can't throw under pressure!" — John Lagnese "Giants 28, Patriots 17." — Alex Lyman "Pats 27, Giants 17." — Linda Steadman Eldridge "Pats 38, Giants 24." — Matt DiMaio "New York, 27-24. The Giants will be able to

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Page 18 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, February 4, 2012

PREDICTIONS from page 17

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disrupt Tom Brady's passing. The Pats can't run the ball. Eli Manning will hit a few deep passes." — Bill O'Reilly, Fox News host. "Pats 31, Giants 24." — Brandon Jones "Patriots 24, Giants 21." — Jaime Underwood "New England, 31-28. How many games have the Patriots lost? Three. How many games have the Giants lost? Seven. I realize the Giants are hot right now, but over the course of a season I think the Patriots have performed better and I like their body of work. Eli is a great quarterback and I am a big fan. It just so happens I root for the AFC, because I am a long-time Dolphins’ fan.” — Jack Nicklaus "Pats 31, Giants 28 in overtime." — David Nolet "Pats 34, G-Men 30." — Matthew Perry

TRIVIA from page 6

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• What player has the most Super Bowl wins? • Which team has played in four Super Bowls but has never led at any point during the game? • If the Super Bowl is the 2nd most watched sporting event, what is the most watched sporting event every year? • Which team won the fi rst Super Bowl? • What current NFL team has never played in a Super Bowl? Hint, there are four of them. • Who is the youngest coach to win a Super Bowl? • Which team made the fewest pass attempts in a single Super Bowl? • Which two teams met each other three times in the Super Bowl? • He was the fi rst MVP in a Super Bowl form the losing team? • Which team set the record at 602 for most yards gained in a Super Bowl?

"New England. The Redskins whooped the Giants twice so if they won it would make me feel good as a Redskins fan, but I think the Patriots will win, barely, by 3 or 4 points." — Dale Earnhardt Jr., NASCAR driver. "Giants 27-24." — Hannes A. Schneider "Pats 34-24." — Lonzo Dickison "Giants 27, Pats 10, and I really hope I am wrong, but honesty over loyalty." — Brian Gillette "Pats 23, Giants 17." — Alec Malenfant "New England, 31-27." — Chuck Yeager, first pilot to break the sound barrier. "Patriots 21, Giants 18." — Pearly Serapelo "New York, 20-7. The Patriots are terrible losers which means the Giants, who are great winners, have to work harder than usual, and they will." — Maya Angelou, poet.

• What was the fewest points scored by both teams in an entire half of a Super Bowl? • What was the only Super Bowl where The Star-Spangled Banner wasn't performed? Answers: Joe Montana; 14 seconds by Devin Hester of the Chicago Bears; zero; Charles Haley with fi ve (for the 49ers and Cowboys); Minnesota Vikings; soccer's Champions League Final; Green Bay Packers; Detroit Lions, Houston Texans, Jacksonville Jaguars and Cleveland Browns; Jon Gruden (39 years, 162 days); Miami Dolphins attempted only seven passes in their Super Bowl VIII victory over the Vikings 24-7; Dallas and Pittsburgh; Chuck Howley, of the Cowboys; Washington Redskins, 602 yards in 1988 versus Denver; two in Super Bowl IX when the Steelers sacked Minnesota's Fran Tarkenton for a safety; Super Bowl XI when Vikki Carr sang "America the Beautiful" instead.

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THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, February 4, 2012— Page 19

Hiking through the Black Spruce Bogs Natural Area Hiking –––––

After getting blown off of Mount Washington last week, I fi gured it was okay Ed Parsons to write about a really short hike this week. But, as is usually the case, the closer you look at a place, the more depth it has. The “length” becomes more about how deeply you want to delve into its secrets. This is especially true of the little loop hike I did on Thursday morning. I hiked through a piece of Tamworth conservation land called the Black Spruce Bogs Natural Area, then through the adjacent Pitch Pine Natural National Landmark, and then to complete the loop, I walked across the ice covered White Lake in White Lake State Park back to my car. This is great leisurely hour and a half walk, and I have down it a number of times since last fall — twice alone and twice with friends. On Thursday, walking across the iced covered lake added a new dimension because of the unrestricted views, and visiting an ice fisherman along the way. Actually, I did the hike because I had to be somewhere else at 10 a.m. I hope that effectively gets across the idea that it can be fi t into your busy day, or busy weekend. To get there from Conway, head down Route 16 and in Tamworth, after the right hand turn for White Lake State Park, turn right on Depot Road. In 0.9 miles, bear right on a wide plowed dirt road with no sign. see HIKING page 23

Kettle hole bog in Tamworth’s Black Spruce Bogs Natural Area.

(ED PARSONS PHOTO)


Page 20 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, February 4, 2012

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DAVID EASTMAN

Country Ecology: Kinglets Looking out towards the crowned rarely does this Bearcamp, I always enjoy upside-down gleaning, but seeing some new birds fl itboth species do hover just ting through the tangled off the end of a branch brambles around my bird peering for food and fl ushfeeders. This time, the bird ing prey. species turned out to be a Although the two species golden-crowned kinglet mentioned resemble each duo. I searched for a mate, other visually, they actubut there was none in my ally have quite different vision this time, so I moved habits. I like to think we my gaze to keep up with keep the golden-crowned David Eastman the agitated birds’ roaming kinglet up here throughout the winter because it likes — I guessed one was actually an offspring. coniferous woods. The ruby-crowned This olive gray-plumaged kinglet frequents more mixed, deciduous won’t ever join the birds eating the growth. It may move all the way down feeding station’s sunfl ower seeds, into the lower southern states in its because even in winter it continues migration. One would not see it much to glean insect life from the small above Kentucky or the Carolinas in branches it moves through. It always the peak of winter. amazes me that these littlest of birds The genus gets its Latin name from (only the hummingbirds are smaller), the colorful topknot each species has: can find food in the winter months in Regulus is the fi rst word given in the this fashion. Golden-crowned kingtiny birds’ name. Both insectivores are lets are even a bit shorter than the just barely over four inches long, and ruby-crowned kinglet, which does not weigh half an ounce. Golden-crowned stick around with us during the cold kinglets do not have much of a voice season. That has a more rollicking box compared to the other kinglet. voice, but has headed south for the The species I was seeing has a twowinter months. part call or lisping song with a rising The golden-crowned has a Mohawkseries of very high notes that my ears styled streaked patch in the center of probably could not hear. This slightly its head, and this distinctive topknot buzzing zree-zee-zee is also very of “cadmium” yellow is bordered by weak, as well as thin. Sometimes the black stripes on either side of it. Rather bird gives a tumbling, chickadee-like, showy, and unmistakably denotes the sibilant chatter that is lower in pitch. species in your sight. Males have a But, you won’t often keep the kinglet hint of orange-red in this crown; the pair in view to hear anything — they females are all yellow. The prominent move along quite fast in their wingface is boldly striped through the eye, fl icking, continual searching through with white above and below on the any conifer’s dense branches. side of the head. The golden-crowned They are never far from hemlock, fir, kinglet hangs at the tips of branches or spruce needles. Still, they always as it forages, sometimes upside down make me stop in the woods on a crossin its nervous fl itting about — it is country skiing jaunt whenever I notice never still and very active. My Sibsee next page ley’s “Guide to Birds” says the ruby-

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I have been procrastiday itself when it came nating all day and there time to count everything. is so much to do. People In comparison it is somethat think that fl y shop what easier to take invenowners have nothing to tory at the North Country do all winter, but tie fl ies Bill Thompson Angler then it was at are very wrong. No quesAmes. To begin with we tion about it January is a have about 99,000 less dead month, but there is no end of square feet. stuff that needs to be done. The big This year we have the extra burden item on the plate is inventory. Every of moving the shop. If you haven’t retailer hates inventory time. In heard the North Country Angler is the days when I worked for Ames, I moving. Not too far, so don’t get too dreaded the thought of preparing the store for inventory particularly the see ANGLER page 27

Valley Angler –––––

from preceding page

them; they are not that common and I like them. If you admire pictures of these tiny kinglets, you might go “Googling” or type in their names in any search engine. There you will fi nd images of the kinglets in some bird-bander’s hand, or in the branches of the habitat they frequent. Short-tailed and olive gray, they seem almost defiant in their cuteness, even as they are being held for a photograph. One can just pick out the center-line streak of a tiara they are so famous for. Golden-crowned kinglets winter in mixed-species fl ocks with chickadees, brown-creepers and the smaller woodpeckers like the downy. In fact, it is the best way to see them. The tufted titmouse pair and some whitebreasted nuthatches were visiting the bird feeders when I saw this little guy down near the riverside. You will often see a fl urry of activity at the feeding station when all the birds suddenly arrive to partake in your sunfl ower seeds and chips, because of their habit

of noticing whenever one or another of these over-wintering residents has found food. They believe in each other’s good fortune. Golden-crowned kinglets can survive very cold temperatures, down to 30 degrees below zero, by constantly foraging. To survive nights with even colder temperatures, they roost together to retain body heat, sometimes using empty squirrel nests or tree cavities. Golden-crowned kinglets are exceptionally tolerant of humans and have occasionally been observed entering cabins, where they will allow themselves to be touched or even held. The naturalist John K. Terres described the amazingly tiny kinglet as being “astonishingly fearless of people. It has allowed itself to be stroked at times.” Dave Eastman also broadcasts “Country Ecology” four times weekly over WMWV 93.5 fm. As Vice President of the Lakes Region Chapter/ASNH, he welcomes you to monthly programs at the Loon Center in Moultonborough. Contact him at: cebirdman@ hotmail.com.

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Page 22 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, February 4, 2012

The Snow Report: Super Bowl weekend super time for skiing BY TOM EASTMAN THE CONWAY DAILY SUN

CONWAY — As everyone well knows the world over, it’s Super Bowl Weekend, which means it’s a super time to be out on the ski touring trails and ski slopes, Feb. 4 and 5. Think about it — kickoff for the “Big Game” between the Pats and Giants isn’t until 6:30 p.m. Sunday, which means we snowsports lovers have all weekend to get out there and have some fun before we head to our favorite watering holes or settle down onto the couch at home in front of our TVs (fl at screen or otherwise) to watch Tom Brady and Eli Manning and company go at it. Best of all, the skiing, riding and ski touring is all in great shape for the weekend, with great weather forecast as well — making it a great time to be outside, enjoying the Great Outdoors (and building an appetite for plenty of nachos, popcorn, pretzels and other game refreshments). Several areas are offering deals Super Bowl Sunday to entice skiers, according to Ski NH. Among the local offerings? • Attitash Mountain Resort and Wildcat Mountain - Attitash (374-2368) and its fellow Peak Resorts area Wildcat Mountain (466-3326) will be offering $46 allday lift tickets on Feb. 5. On Feb. 4 at Attitash, it’s the sixth annual North/South Shore Race to “determine bragging rights for our Massachusetts friends,” notes marketing director Thomas Prindle. At Wildcat, Boston’s 92.9-FM will be on hand Saturday, and Pat Foley

starts the apres ski fun at 1 p.m. Sunday. Attitash will have 66 trails and nine lifts operating, and Wildcat will have 49 trails and three lifts, along with the Nor’Easter Mountain Coaster. “Tell them we’re looking to have 90 percent of our terrain open this weekend,” said John Lowell, the general manager for Attitash Mountain Resort. This will be the case because the latest trails to have seen snowmaking and currently scheduled to open ungroomed Saturday include Wilfred’s Gawm on the Attitash side and Avenger over on Bear Peak. • Black Mountain (383-4490): Black hosts its annual Chairlift Speed Dating Feb. 11. For this weekend, expect skiing and riding on 39 trails and four lifts. Apres music in the Lostbo Pub on the weekends goes from 3:30 to 5:30 p.m., featuring Sara Leketa on Saturday, and Kristen Corrigan on Sunday. The Black Mountain season passholder party is Feb. 4 at 6:30 p.m. • Cranmore Mountain Resort (356-5543) - Cranmore is offering a Super Bowl ECoupon that must be printed in advance from Cranmore. com and is valid for $47 adult, $37 teen, and $32 child lift tickets on Feb. 5. “We’re really looking great for the weekend. We have 100 percent of our groomed terrain open for skiing and riding, and conditions could not be better,” said general manager and president Ben Wilcox, Friday. see SNOW REPORT page 26

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THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, February 4, 2012— Page 23

HIKING from page 19

This it local access to a White Lake boat launch. In 0.1 miles, before reaching the pond, you pass a gated woods road on your left. Your walk starts there. Park off the lake access road well away from the gated road, as it is used by snowmobiles. On Thursday morning I started walking about 7:30. In my last three walks there, the old road was bare, so this was the fi rst time I had seen it in its incarnation as a snowmobile trail. The walking was easy, yet I had snowshoes for when I reached the Black Spruce Trail. On the snowmobile trail the character of the forest is already evident with abundant red and pitch pine, white pine and oak. In 0.7 miles, a tiny white body of water-- a kettle hole bog--becomes visible through the trees on the right. That is helpful in looking for the sign for the Black Spruce Trail on the right. In the summer, the bog isn’t visible though the trees, and the trail sign is partially hidden by leaves and easy to walk right by. At that point, I had to put on snowshoes as no one had been on the trail since the last storm. This added a pleasant dimension for the short hike. The trail soon passed by the first bog. A kettle is the result of a block of ice calving from a receding glacier and becoming partially or wholly buried by glacial outwash. When it melts, a kettle is formed. The two bogs in Tamworth’s 35 acre Back Spruce Bog Natural Area are kettles, as is the much larger White Lake. I paused to look at the round bog. I few short black spruce rose from the ring of leather leaf that extended from the shore out into it. Black spruce are tolerant of high acidity, and one of the few trees that can grow in a true bog. They also can be found in the scant soil near timberline in the mountains. The trail continued to the larger second bog, where I took a left-hand side trail into the 72 acre Pitch Pine Natural National Landmark. In 1980, this section of the White Lake State Park was given its special designation. The pitch pine there are exceptionally tall compared to those in the Ossipee Pine Barrens. Some tree trunks are over two feet in diameter. This indicates that there has been little to disturb them over the years, such as fi re or other disturbances. Foresters don’t know how old they are, as they grow irregularly over a year, and don’t have obvious annual rings. They are a fi ne and unusual example of a pitch pine forest. However, there is no regeneration of pitch pine beneath the tall trees. To effectively regenerate, a pitch pine forest fl oor needs to burn at least every 50 years, so the fallen cones can open. In the future, perhaps controlled burns will be done there. Oth-

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erwise, other tree species will slowly take over, and this is already occurring. Walking through the tall pitch pine forest is one of the highlights of the loop hike. It was pleasant in snowshoes. I noticed one difference from the snowless seasons. When dead pitch pine needles fell from the trees in the autumn, they often got caught upside down on the branches of low shrubs. Highly visible there in very high numbers, these pitch pine needle bunches had three needles, and were easily discernible from the two needles of red pine. Now with most low shrubs covered with snow, I didn’t notice this phenomenon. Soon I could see white space ahead through the trees--White Lake. The trail came out on the lake at the exact opposite end from the public beach. Instead of bearing right on the trail when I reached the shore, as I did the last three times, I just walked out on the lake. That was a pleasure. I spied a lone ice fi sherman half way down the lake near the west shore, and headed for him. Exchanging pleasantries, he showed me an 8 inch brook trout he has just caught with smelts. Trout are annually stocked in White Lake. I headed down the lake towards the boat launch. Out on the lake from the boat launch were three bob houses, strategically placed next to where the trout were stocked in the spring. Of interest, there is an unfrozen outlet stream right next to the boat launch. In the summer, good sized trout are often seen swimming down the stream a short way, possibly for food, and maybe for the oxygen rush of moving water, plus the shade. I have a feeling that White Lake is too shallow and warm to be a natural habitat for trout. I reached the shore, took off my snowshoes, and walked down the road a few hundred feet to my car. Note — a good map of this hike can be found on the Tamworth Conservation Commission Website, at www.tamworthconservationcommission.org/ images/black_spruce.pdf

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Page 24 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, February 4, 2012


THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, February 4, 2012— Page 25


Page 26 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, February 4, 2012

SNOW REPORT from page 22

Look for the Mountain Coaster, the Giant Swing, the Tubing Park and the Indoor Adventure Zone to all be open for some great family fun. • King Pine at Purity Spring Resort (367-8896) - Half-day, morning lift tickets will be available for $22 for adults and $15 for juniors on Feb. 5. Night skiing is offered Fridays, Saturdays and Tuesdays. Powder Bear’s Snowfest Birthday celebration is Feb. 4, and for Super Bowl Sunday, Feb. 5, King Pine hosts a fan contest and a season pass drawing. Saturday evening sleigh rides, ski touring, indoor skating, tubing and snowshoeing are all part of the fun at King Pine, which is celebrating its 50th season this winter. Ski NH goes on to say that many areas offer regular Sunday afternoon special offers, including Attitash Mountain Resort, Black Mountain, King Pine at Purity Spring Resort and Wildcat Mountain. Some of these offers apply to specific groups or visit www.skinh. com. Nearby, at Shawnee Peak (207647-8444) in Bridgton, Maine, the Peak offers night skiing and entertainment and the Mountain Dew Vertical Challenge Feb. 4. Registration is from 8 to 11a.m. in Blizzard’s Pub, with the race to start at 11 a.m. Women specifi c snowboard clinics are offered Saturdays at 10:30 a.m., and ski clinics Sundays, also at 10:30 a.m. CROSS COUNTRY Ski touring and snowshoeing is going to be excellent this weekend, note all local cross country ski center operators.

Bear Notch Ski Touring and Snowshoe Center (374-2277) has nearly all of its terrain open, notes Doug Garland, including down near Attitash. We checked out the river trails at Bear Notch last weekend, and they were fantastic. The same could be said about the trail network at Bretton Woods Ski Touring (278-3322), which we visited on Saturday. Likewise, the skiing at Jackson Ski Touring (383-9355) Sunday afternoon was great, as we enjoyed yet another rollicking run down the always sensational Wave Trail, which also was part of the course for last weekend’s action-packed UNH Winter Carnival. The highlight of the weekend on the ski touring side of things will be Mount Washington Valley Ski Touring and Snowshoe Center ’s fi rst annual Winter Fun Triathlon, set for Feb. 4 and consisting of a cross country ski race, a mountain bike race, and a snowshoe race. Each leg will be approximately 5k each. Entry Fee is $25 per person which includes use of the entire network for the day. All proceeds to benefi t the Mt. Washington Valley Ski Touring Foundation. For further information, call 3569920. Great Glen Trails Outdoor Center (466-2333) will have its SnowCoach in operation, weather permitting — always a great way to see Mount Washington’s scenic wonders. A moonlit snowshoe tour is set for Saturday at 7 p.m. Saturday. Ski with a naturalist Sunday at 10:30 a.m.

Come dine at the

Rhythm & Brews Saturday, Feb. 4

302 West Smokehouse (207-935-3021) Rollins, Tyoe and Hobson Attitash Mountain Resort (800-223-SNOW) This Way Bear Peak Lodge at Attitash (800-223-SNOW) Al Schafner Black Mountain (383-4490) Sara Leketa Club 550 (356-7807) DJ Cooper Cranmore Mountain (800-SUN-N-SKI) Red Gallagher Inn at Thorn Hill (383-4242) Michael Jewell King Pine (367-8896) Simon Crawford Mcgrath’s Tavern (733-5955) Swamp Dawg Red Parka Pub (383-4344) Mo’ Blues Rivers Edge Grille & Tavern (539-2901) DJ and Karaoke Rumors (207-256-8105) Simon Crawford and Kevin Dolan Shannon Door Pub (383-4211) Dennis and Davey Shovel Handle Pub (800-677-5737) Joel Cage Stone Mountain Arts Center (207-935-7292) Catie Curtis Town & Country Motor Inn (800-325-4386) DJ Shauna Tuckerman’s Tavern (356-5541) Justin Jaymes Wentworth Hotel (383-9700) Judy Herrick Wildcat Inn & Tavern (383-4245) Bennett and Perkins Wildcat Mountain (888-SKI-WILD) DJ BOS

Sunday, Feb. 5

302 West Smokehouse (207-935-3021) Tom Rebmann Almost There (447-2325) Bob Rutherford and Susan Goyette Black Mountain (383-4490) Kristen Corrigan Brennan’s House of Pizza (356-2277) Super Bowl Party Club 550 (356-7807) Karaoke/DJ and dancing w/Carol May Kelly’s Cottage (356-7005) Traditional Irish Seisun, afternoon Rumors (207-256-8105) Super Bowl Party Shannon Door Pub (383-4211) Kevin Dolan and Simon Crawford Shovel Handle Pub (800-677-5737) Chuck O’Connor White Mountain Hotel (356-7100) Michael Jewel, Brunch Wildcat Inn & Tavern (383-4245) Jonathan Sarty and Ray Ryan Wildcat Mountain (888-SKI-WILD) Pat Foley

Monday, Feb. 6

Club 550 (356-7807) DJ and dancing w/Cooper Fox Rafferty’sRestaurantandPub(356-6460) Pool tournaments Red Parka Pub (383-4344) Open Mic

Tuesday, Feb. 7

Club 550 (356-7807) DJ and dancing Wildcat Inn & Tavern (383-4245) Hoot night with Jonathan Sarty

Luck of the Draw

White Mountain Hotel & Resort

and experience the culinary talents of... www.theclub550.com

JoshFarrington

ExecutiveChef A native New Englander, Chef Josh was born and raised in the northeast kingdom of Vermont and began his culinary journey at the Wildflower Inn in Lyndonville, VT. He later continued his training at the Black Bear Tavern & Grille in St. Johnsbury, VT before joining the team at the White Mountain Hotel & Resort as Sous Chef in 2008. Josh is an active member of the New Hampshire Chapter of the American Culinary Federation, and is the distinguished winner of the ACF’s “Chef’s Pentathlon” competition in 2010. Please join us in congratulating John on his promotion to Executive Chef.

SERVINGB REAKFAST & DINNERD AILY FRIDAYN IGHTS EAFOODB UFFET SATURDAYN IGHTP RIMER IBS PECIAL GRANDS UNDAYB RUNCH

603-356-7100 • West Side Road, North Conway Reservations Requested • www.whitemountainhotel.com

GRAND SLAM OF DARTS SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 12 REGISTRATION: 10:00 to 11:30am TOURNAMENT START TIME: 12:00pm ENTRY FEE: $12.00 (fee includes all events and food being served)

Club 550 will add $7.00 per person to the prize fund

Drink Specials Lunch Served 1-2:30pm • Dinner Served 6-7pm All events are best of 3 games. All events are single elimination. All pay-outs are paid that day and total pay-outs will be based on attendance. This tournament is open to all dart players and to the general public. For more information contact:

Club 550 at 356-7808 or Scott Tabor at 986-3986 The Club 550 is located on Route 16, between 7-11 and Comfort Inn.

“Best Place to Eat in North Conway” “AMAZING VALUE” Enjoy northern New England’s best dining experience. Exceptional Food & Service and Spectacular Views.

Open Every Night for Romatic Dining and Lodging. Reservations 356-9025 • Gift Certificates

met Diners Society, • Recommended by Gour Gourmet, etc. Bon Appetit, Wine Spectator, nal Awards • Winner of several Natio 2 miles north of North Conway on Route 16


THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, February 4, 2012— Page 27

New location in the same building will provide Valley Angler with extra room ANGLER from page 21

excited, in fact, we are staying in the same building. There is no way that Summer and I would ever move too far away from Elvio’s as we like the pizza too much. The new shop will be in the old ice cream shop, right next door. Our hope is that the new location will give us some, much needed, extra room. To be honest there is not a lot of difference in the square footage, but we do gain a higher ceiling and some added windows making a much brighter shop. There is a lot of renovation to do before we can start moving in. The fi rst thing on the list is to get rid of the raspberry and pink walls. So for the next few weeks we will be painting, putting up slat wall and setting up fixtures. It is all very exciting and Janet and I are very much looking forward to being in our new home. Our target date is March 1, but we have left room for some delays and are planning a grand reopening sometime in April. For the past couple of weeks this column has been all about up coming events for the fly fishing community. There are two more events planned that are worth noting. The fi rst is an important meeting on Feb. 29 for Saco Valley Angler members as well as members of the community. The meeting will be held at the Tin

Mountain Center in Albany at 6 p.m. and will feature a presentation by Dick Fortin and Mike Cline on the Trout Research Project. The presentation will explain what the project is all about and the progress that has been made to date. This meeting should also be important to area landowners who have streams on their property that might benefit from the project. Another date to look forward to is April 21. Saco Valley Anglers will be holding their annual Trout Auction. This year’s event will be held at Merlino’s Steak House in North Conway. Merlino’s treated us so well we decided to come back for a second year. We are, as always, looking for donations of items to be auctioned. So, search your attic or cellar for that old unused piece of tackle that just might help raise a few more bucks for the cause. Needless to say, most items donated are fi shing orientated, however, we will take none fi shing related items for the auction. Saco Valley Anglers Trout Unlimited is a very small organization in the valley, but we do a lot for our community and the trout fi shing in our area. See you on the river. Bill and Janet Thompson own North Country Angler in North Conway.

TAK 38 E-OU

Close to Attitash, 3-9660 T Wildcat, Black & Cranmore! ... A Cute Train & Great Food Too!

BREAKFAST ALL DAY • LUNCH MENU • KID’S MENU

LOBSTER BENEDICT Served with Train Fries! Daily 7:00am-3:00pm At Glen Corner, www.glenjunction.com

Jct Rts 16 & 302, Glen

WEEKLYHAPPENINGS DJ/VJ Dancing mixed in with music Videos by our DJ. Free Pool, Specials Ater 9:45pm Tue: FREE Pool, DJ Dancing Wed: Karaoke, DJ at 9:00 pm Thu: Always ‘Ladies Night’ featuring international music. But always with amazing specials and DJ/VJ. Fri/Sat: Luck of the Draw darts @ 6:30pm NY DJ Alias with Cooper Fox Sun: Luck of the Draw darts @ 6:30pm Karaoke, DJ at 9:00 pm. Mon:

Mon-Fri: Drink Specials and FREE pool Daily ‘til 6pm

Food Menu: available till 1:00am 7 days #1 Entertainment Venue and Billiards Between 7-11 and Comfort Inn. Open 4:30 pm Monday thru Sunday

We are open 4:30 pm daily Tel: 356-7807 www.theclub550.com


Page 28 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, February 4, 2012

East Fryeburg Church of Christ (Bible Only) Route 302, East Fryeburg (207) 935-4337

SERVICES: Sunday: 9:30 AM - Bible School 10:30 AM - Church Thursday Nights 7 PM - Bible Prayer Meeting

South Tamworth United Methodist Church

First Congregational Church of Ossipee

8:30 AM Traditional Worship & Sunday School It is our mission to bring others to know the love, joy and peace that is found in Jesus Christ.

8:45 & 10:30 am - Contemporary Worship Service Christ-centered, Biblical teaching Visit www.firstossipee.org for more info.

Come join us this Sunday;

50 Rt 16B, Center Ossipee • (603) 539-6003

Minister: Murray Nickerson, Rte 25 in S. Tamworth Village

Mt. Washington Valley Jewish Community Chavurat HeHarim * Fellowship in the Mountains We have a worship service the last Friday night of each month. We usually gather the last weekend for a Shabbat potluck. Inquire about children’s and adult ed. For info call (603)694-3058

Baha’i Faith

The religion of God and His divine law are the most potent instruments and the surest of all means for the dawning of the light of unity amongst men. The progress of the world, the development of nations, the tranquility of peoples, and the peace of all who dwell on earth are among the principles and ordinances of God... — Baha’i Scripture

1-800-22-UNITE • (207)935-1005

85 PLEASANT STREET, CONWAY • 447-2404 Rev. Jeffrey W. Monroe, M.M., Rector Tracy Gardner, Organist and Choir Director HOLY SCRIPTURE - TRADITIONAL WORSHIP

SUNDAYS: Holy Communion; 9:30 am

All Are Welcome!

Healing Service 1st Thursday Monthly 12:00 pm

AN ORTHODOX ANGLICAN PARISH FAMILY

Unitarian Universalist Fellowship of the Eastern Slopes

“A Welcoming Congregation”

Sunday, February 5:

“Hidden Signs of Life” Guest Speaker Rev. Carol Strecker

To see a brief video about Unitarian Universalism, go to: www.uufes.org Sunday Service 10am • Religious Education at 10am Nursery Care for Infants and Toddlers The Reverend Mary Giles Edes, Minister 603.323.8585 • 30 Tamworth Rd, Tamworth

River Church

THE

St. Margaret’s Anglican Church

Sunday Morning Celebration Service at 10:00 Guest Speaker: Pastor Jeff Martin, Missionary from Zambia, Africa. No Sunday night service. Monday at 6:00pm - Special Service with Pastor Jeff and Candi Martin 3rd Tuesday: Free Community Dinner— 5-6pm Thursdays: Symphony of Prayer— 6:30pm at the church Breadbasket Food Pantry: Second Tuesday of every month from 4-6pm and by app’t at 447-6633. Children’s Ministries available during Sunday morning service.

Rev. Henry Snyder, Pastor

St. Elizabeth Ann Seton Catholic Church

Please join us!

2600 East Main St., Ctr. Conway, NH • 603-447-6686 Across from McSherry’s Nursery

Route 5, Fryeburg, Maine

FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST CONGREGATIONAL All are welcome to attend Thursday: Adoration 5:30pm; Mass 6:30pm

Sunday Mass 8:00am Eucharistic Ministry for the Homebound 207-697-3438 Religious Education & Youth Ministry 207-697-2277 Rev. Joseph Koury 207-647-2334

WORSHIP SERVICE & SUNDAY SCHOOL 10:00 AM FELLOWSHIP HOUR FOLLOWS... ALL WELCOME! CHILDCARE PROVIDED WEDNESDAY MORNING COMMUNION SERVICE 8:00 AM • AIR CONDITIONED •

Pastor: Rev. Gilman E. Healy

Sermon: “His Purpose”

Communion Food Pantry Scouts Sunday Organist: Floyd W. Corson Choral Director: Richard P. Goss III 2521 Main St., No. Conway • 356-2324 churchoffice@firstchurchnc.com Home of Vaughan Community Service, Inc.

bartlettchurch.net Bartlett Union Congregational Church Albany Ave/Bear Notch at US 302 Phone: 603-374-2718

SATURDAY SUPPERS Church Supper 5-7pm Every Saturday in February

Everyone Welcome! 10 a.m. Worship and Children Activities Sunday, February 5: Rev. Earl Miller Communion Sunday: First Sunday of Every Month Ellen Hayes, music ministry Handicap Access - Side Entrance Lift takes you to Church Sanctuary

YOU’RE WELCOME HERE No Matter Who You Are or Where You Are On Your Life Journey

The Conway Village Congregational Church United Church of Christ (The Little Brown Church)

Rev. Martell Spagnolo

VA L L E Y

Roger Miklos, Minister of Music

CHRISTIAN CHURCH

“The Little Brown Church” Welcomes You!

SUNDAYS Morning Worship - 10:00 am Jr Church after praise & worship Nursery available

Worship Services & Sunday School 10 am • Child Care

MONDAY NIGHTS - 6:30 pm

Sermon Title: “Take Me By The Hand” This week’s readings include:

Men’s Bible Study & Women’s Bible Study

Psalm 147, 1 Corinthians 9:16-23, Mark 1:29-39 132 Main Street, Conway, NH 03818 603-447-3851• www.thebrownchurch.org

Sun., Feb. 5 - Lord’s Supper (following worship) Sat., Feb. 11 - Men’s Breakfast and Fellowship Sat., Feb. 11 - Valentine’s Celebration (call for info) Mon., Feb. 13 - Women’s Praise and Coffee - 6pm 230 E. Conway Rd. Located in front of Abbott’s Dairy 603-356-2730 • www.vcc4jesus.org Pastor John Leonard


THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, February 4, 2012— Page 29

Masons Breakfast Feb. 5 benefits RSVP CONWAY — On Sunday, Feb. 5, the Mount Washington Valley Masonic Lodge opens its doors once again to host its monthly breakfast buffet to benefi t a local charity. This month it's RSVP — the Carroll County Retired Seniors Volunteer Program for delivering Meals on Wheels and medical transport throughout Carroll County. The lodge is located above the movie theatre in North Conway Village across from Schouler Park. All you can eat pancakes, sausage, ham, corned beef hash, baked beans, potatoes, fresh fruit, chef attended omelet station, cereals, oatmeal, pastries, juices, tea, hot chocolate, and coffee are all on the menu. Breakfast is served from 8 to 11 a.m., and the dining hall is handi-

capped accessible. Admission is by donation. All of the proceeds raised go directly to the charity. All of the costs are paid by the lodge and supported by the Valley Originals. The breakfasts are offered to any local non-profi t charity in the area as a public service by the lodge. The Masonic lodges throughout New Hampshire have been active members of New Hampshire communities for centuries. Each year they contribute tens of thousands of dollars to local communities. Their work helps make possible college scholarships, local DARE programs, help for the needy, and youth sports teams just to mention a few. They are well known for their charity

TAM W ORTH C ON GRE GATION AL C H URC H W eekly Sun day W orship at6 pm Su n d ay,Jan u ary 29 M essage:“W hen God W hispersYou r N am e” Rev.D r.D avid K em per All are welcome.

R

28 Cleveland Hill Road, Tamworth Village United Church of Christ • www.tamworthcc.org

work nationally supporting research and services that fi ght Alzheimer’s disease, eye disease, and schizophrenia. Perhaps their most well known public charity is the Shriner’s Burn Institutes and Hospitals for crippled children that operate throughout the country. Here in New Hampshire they operate the Scottish Rite Children’s Learning Center in Nashua where young people overcome the challenges of dyslexia. You can also access all upcoming events at the lodge website: www. mtwashingtonlodge.com/lodgenewsandevents.html. Today there are thousands of members affiliated with the Masonic family throughout New Hampshire. In addition to the “Blue Lodges”

that make up the core membership of the fraternity, Scottish Rite and York Rite Masons extend the reach of the community-based Blue Lodges. Shriner’s bring fun and service to many communities. Demolay and Rainbow programs offer a place for young men and women to learn leadership and service under the sponsorship of local Masonic lodges. Chapters of the Order of the Eastern Star often partner with local Blue lodges to offer Masonicaffi liated fellowship and service for ladies. To learn more about the Masonic Family in New Hampshire or to contact your local Masonic organization, call 1-800-2B1-ASK1. You can also fi nd them on the web at nhgrandlodge.org.

GLEN COMMUNITY BAPTIST CHURCH Route 302, PO Box 279, Glen, NH 03838 gcbc9@yahoo.com

Jesus Is Coming Again. Are You Ready? Acts 4:12 Rev. William B. Rose, Jr.

SUNDAY: 9:45am Sunday School 11:00am Morning Worship 7:00pm Evening Service WEDNESDAY 7:00pm Prayer Meeting

CHOCORUAC OMMUNITYC HURCH

SaintAndrew’s-in-the-Valley The Episcopal Church of Tamworth and the Ossipee Valley The Rev. Heidi Frantz-Dale, Rector

10 a.m. Communion and Family Worship Enjoy a faith lift!

Sunday Worship Service at 9 AM

TheHealing Touch

Followedby AnnualMeeting

Rev. Kent Schneider, 662-6046

An open and inclusive community • Handicap accessible

Located on Rt 113 east at Rt. 16 www.chocoruachurch.org & Facebook

First Baptist Church Sunday Services Sunday School...................................9:30 A.M. Morning Worship.............................10:45 A.M. Evening Service..................................6:30 P.M.

Wednesday Prayer, Praise, and Bible Study..........6:30 P.M.

Location: Main Street, North Conway Village across from the North Conway Scenic Railroad.

— Independent, Fundamental — Church: (603) 356-6066 • Rev. Laurence Brown firstbaptistnorthconway.org When in North Conway Village, listen to our broadcast ministry at 91.1 FM

Fryeburg Assembly of God Fryeburg,Maine Services: Sunday 10 am & 6 pm WednesdayEvening: 6pm

Pastor Jim Warnock

207-935-3129 located on 8 Drift Road, just behind Main Street Mobil Station

678 Whittier Rd. (Old Rte. 25) Tamworth 323-8515

“That in all things Jesus Christ might have the pre-eminence”

Faith Bible Church Independent * Non-Denominational

Meets each Sunday at 10:00 am

Located at Rt 16A and Dundee Road in Intervale Pastor Bob Novak • 383-8981 • NurseryProvided

All Are Welcome!

YouAreInvited FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST 35 Portland Street • Fryeburg, Maine Sunday Service & Sunday School~ 10:00 am Wednesday Meeting~ 7:30pm Childcare provided for each service

Holy Epiphany Liberal Catholic Church 15 Washington St, Conway, NH (The Echo Building)

Mass: Monday to Friday 9:00am Sundays 11:00 am Bp. Jason Sanderson, Pastor • (603)-733-6000

“You Are Welcome!”


DAILY CROSSWORD TRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES

by Lynn Johnston

by Scott Adams

DILBERT

by Darby Conley

By Holiday Mathis SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). Just because you think something, doesn’t mean it’s your true opinion. It’s always a good idea to put ideas to the test before adopting them as your own. Reserve the right to change your mind. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). There’s much to do, and you’re in the mood to get straight to the point. You have a way of stating things that makes your listener understand immediately what you want and they’ll feel inclined to deliver. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19 ). A friendly mood prevails, though you may have to be the one to break the ice. You’re brave that way. Once you reach out, you fi nd that you have more in common with people than you would have guessed. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). Make a list, and put it in order of importance. The second part will be your key to happiness. When you make sure to do what means the most to you, it won’t matter if you don’t get to everything else or not. PISCES (Feb. 19 -March 20). Your goals are best kept to yourself and the people who are directly involved in their completion. If you tell everyone else, you risk being encouraged ad nauseam. TODAY’S BIRTHDAY (Feb. 4). Your birthday starts a trend of fi nancial improvement. You may be tender with those you love, but they still know that you’re a powerful force in the world. The theme permeates your year. The kindness you show working with others will attract new friends and business opportunities in March. April and July bring travel. Leo and Gemini adore you. Your lucky numbers are: 50, 2, 1, 24 and 17.

Get Fuzzy

HOROSCOPE ARIES (March 21-April 19 ). Find your people and act in concert. What happens when your values are aligned with the values of a larger group will be so impressive you might even call it magical. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). Take extreme caution when communicating on the Internet. You’ll notice how the rants of your friends and family seem a tad crazy from the objective light of an online message board. Resolve not to make the same mistake. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). Your career goals, while not entirely realistic by most standards, are still in the realm of possibility, as evidenced by the many others who have reached similar goals. Keep going! CANCER (June 22-July 22). You are committed to pursuing your interests now, especially the more entrepreneurial ones. Every task you are assigned will lead to deeper understanding of your purpose. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). The demands of tomorrow seem to be tapping at your window begging to be addressed, while the pleasures of today move you to draw the curtains. All things will be handled in due time. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). Embrace the intangible. Moments cannot be accurately measured in increments of time anymore than dreams can be measured in increments of weight. Both happen out of time and stretch through other dimensions. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). You cannot spend your time defending your choices and answering every bit of negativity you see and still be productive. In order to fi nish your work, you’ll have to master the fi ne art of ignoring people.

by Chad Carpenter

Solution and tips at www.sudoku.com

TUNDRA

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

For Better or Worse

Page 30 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, February 4, 2012

ACROSS 1 Alternative to suspenders 5 Madrid’s nation 10 Ticket end 14 Declare openly 15 Follower of Gandhi’s faith 16 Take on employees 17 Renovate 18 Concluded 19 Actress Moran 20 Frocks and gowns 22 Seemingly eternal 24 Belonging to us 25 Shoe sole ridge 26 Motif 29 Argon or xenon 30 Bursting at the __; very full 34 Donut’s center 35 __ the honors; acted as host 36 Antenna 37 Give it __; attempt 38 Child’s Ann or

Andy 40 Pass away 41 Took a siesta 43 In poor health 44 Give to a borrower 45 Leg joints 46 __ as a beet 47 Disneyland attractions 48 Taunts 50 Wheel’s center 51 Book of facts 54 Purplish red 58 Asian nation 59 Dueling sword 61 Housetop 62 Beige shade 63 Foolish 64 “__ Karenina” 65 Gels 66 Play a guitar 67 Malicious look DOWN 1 Poet of old 2 __-present; always with us

3 Mother __; rich ore deposit 4 Couple 5 Like a see-through fabric 6 Brooches 7 TV’s “Two __ a Half Men” 8 High principles 9 Prod gently 10 Refuge 11 Grow weary 12 Author Leon __ 13 Stein & Stiller 21 Take to court 23 Artist’s stand 25 Golfers’ aides 26 Express gratitude to 27 Wrestler Hulk 28 Shun ceremony 29 Musician’s stint 31 Assisted 32 “The Pine Tree State” 33 Toboggans 35 Family member

36 __ thumbs; clumsy 38 Pine secretion 39 Elderly 42 Winged horse of myth 44 Left-winger 46 Take back, as one’s words 47 Carpet

49 Foundation 50 Sultan’s wives 51 Pub orders 52 Frilly trimming 53 Comedian Sahl 54 Restaurant list 55 Zero 56 Sound quality 57 In the distance 60 Saloon

Yesterday’s Answer


THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, February 4, 2012— Page 31

Today is Saturday, Feb. 4, the 35th day of 2012. There are 331 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: On Feb. 4, 1962, St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital was founded in Memphis, Tenn., by entertainer Danny Thomas. On this date: In 1783, Britain’s King George III proclaimed a formal cessation of hostilities in the American Revolutionary War. In 1789, electors chose George Washington to be the first president of the United States. In 1861, delegates from six southern states that had recently seceded from the Union met in Montgomery, Ala., to form the Confederate States of America. In 1932, New York Gov. Franklin D. Roosevelt opened the Winter Olympic Games at Lake Placid. In 1941, the United Service Organizations (USO) came into existence. In 1962, a rare conjunction of the Sun, Moon, Mercury, Venus, Mars, Jupiter and Saturn occurred. In 1972, Mariner 9, orbiting Mars, transmitted images of the red planet. In 1974, newspaper heiress Patricia Hearst was kidnapped in Berkeley, Calif., by the Symbionese Liberation Army. In 1976, more than 23,000 people died when a severe earthquake struck Guatemala with a magnitude of 7.5, according to the U.S. Geological Survey. In 1982, President Ronald Reagan announced a plan to eliminate all medium-range nuclear missiles in Europe. In 1983, pop singer-musician Karen Carpenter died in Downey, Calif., at age 32. In 1987, pianist Liberace died at his Palm Springs, Calif., home at age 67. One year ago: President Barack Obama appealed to Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak to focus on his legacy and begin an orderly process to relinquish the power he’d held for 30 years; however, Obama stopped short of calling for Mubarak’s immediate resignation. Iraq’s prime minister, Nouri al-Maliki, said he would return half of his annual salary to the public treasury in a symbolic gesture that appeared calculated to insulate him against anti-government unrest spreading across the Middle East. Today’s Birthdays: Actor William Phipps is 90. Actor Conrad Bain is 89. Former Argentinian President Isabel Peron is 81. Comedian David Brenner is 76. Actor Gary Conway is 76. Movie director George A. Romero is 72. Rock musician John Steel (The Animals) is 71. Singer Florence LaRue (The Fifth Dimension) is 68. Former Vice President Dan Quayle is 65. Rock singer Alice Cooper is 64. Actor Michael Beck is 63. Actress Lisa Eichhorn is 60. Football Hall-of-Famer Lawrence Taylor is 53. Rock singer Tim Booth is 52. Rock musician Henry Bogdan is 51. Country singer Clint Black is 50. Rock musician Noodles is 49. Country musician Dave Buchanan is 46. Actress Gabrielle Anwar is 42. Actor Rob Corddry is 41. Singer David Garza is 41. Actor Michael Goorjian is 41. Boxer Oscar De La Hoya is 39. Singer Natalie Imbruglia is 37. Rock singer Gavin DeGraw is 35. Olympic gold medal gymnastturned-singer Carly Patterson is 24.

SATURDAY PRIME TIME FEBRUARY 4, 2012 8:00

Dial

8:30

9:00

9:30

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.

19 NECN

Live From the Artists Den Adele performs. WBZ News The Insider (N) Å (N) Sports Everybody Legend Loves Raymond News Saturday Night Live (N) Å 7 News at Saturday 11PM (N) Night Live News 8 Cold Case WMTW at “The War at 11 (N) Home” Movie: ››› “Transformers” (2007, Action) Shia LaBeouf, Tyrese Gibson. Two News 9 To- Brothers & races of robots wage war on Earth. (In Stereo) Å night (N) Sisters Secrets of the Manor Masterpiece Classic Masterpiece Classic The Red Globe House Background of the Matthew and William’s House is in turmoil as Green Trekker (In British titled class. uncertain fates. (N) 1936 winds down. Show Stereo) Family Family Community Kick StartNite Show It’s Always It’s Always Futurama Guy Å Guy Å Auditions with Danny Sunny in Sunny in “Bendless Cashman Phila. Phila. Love” 2 Broke Rob “PiCriminal Minds “Dorado 48 Hours Mystery (In WGME Ring of Girls “Pi- lot” Å Falls” Investigating a Stereo) Å News 13 at Honor lot” Å mass murder. 11:00 Wrestling Cops (N) Cops (N) The Finder Walter helps News 13 on The Big Alcatraz “Kit Nelson” A (In Stereo) (In Stereo) a teen locate his father. FOX Bang child killer reappears from (PA) Å (PA) Å (In Stereo) Å Theory the past. Å NECN Sat.NECN Sat.NECN Sat.NECN Sat.The BossFirst LookSportsNetSportsNet

24 CNN

Big Hits-DrmsPiers Morgan TonightCNN Newsroom

Yesterday’s

2

WCBB

4

WBZ

5

WPME

6

WCSH

7

WHDH

8

WMTW

9

WMUR

11 WENH

12 WPXT

13 WGME

15 WPFO

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27 MSNBC Lockup: New MexicoLockup: RawLockup: Raw

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DOEMV ©2012 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All Rights Reserved.

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

Answer:

Lockup: New Mexico

28 FNC

Huckabee (N)

30 TCM

Movie: ›››› “My Fair Lady” (1964, Musical) Audrey Hepburn. Å

“A Yank in the RAF”

31 ESPN

College GameDay (N)

SportsCenter (N) Å

34 NESN

College

Justice With JeanineThe FiveJour.FOX News

35 AMC

Movie: ››› “Saturday Night Fever” (1977)

College Basketball Kansas at Missouri. (N)

Hockey2012

Daily2012

Find us on Facebook http://www.facebook.com/jumble

––––––– ALMANAC –––––––

(Answers Monday) Jumbles: GUARD LYING SURVEYATTEND Answer: When no one showed up to buy her lemonade, she couldn’t — STANDIT

DailyDirty Movie: ››› “Saturday Night Fever” (1977)

Mission ››‡ “Mission: Impossible” (1996) Tom Cruise. Movie: ››› “Friday” (1995) Ice Cube. Å Movie: “Welcome Home Roscoe Jenkins” Å

36 BRAVO Real HousewivesMovie: 39 OXYG

41 TVLND Home Imp.Home Imp.RaymondRaymondRaymondRaymondRaymondKing 43 NICK

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44 TOON

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45 FAM

Movie: ››› “Cars” (2006)

Å

ChickenChickenFamily Guy

Robot Chicken

46 DISN

Movie: ››› “Cars” (2006, Comedy) Voices of Owen Wilson. JessieJessiePhineasPhineasWizardsWizardsGood LuckJessie

47 TBS

Big BangBig BangBig BangBig BangMovie:

48 USA

Movie: ›‡ “G.I. Joe: The Rise of Cobra” (2009) Premiere.

49 TNT

Movie: ››‡ “The Da Vinci Code” (2006, Mystery) Tom Hanks. Å

51 SYFY

Movie: ›› “Outlander”

›› “Ghosts of Girlfriends Past” (2009) ›‡ “G.I. Joe: The Rise of Cobra”

52 FX

Leverage Å Movie: ›‡ “Pandorum” (2009) Dennis Quaid. Premiere. Outlander UFC Las Vegas 143 Preliminary (N) (Live) Movie: ››› “Wanted” (2008) James McAvoy.

53 TLC

Finale Pre-ShowCake Boss: Next Great Baker

54 HIST

Cake BossCake Boss: Next Baker Å Larry the Cable GuyLarry the Cable GuyLarry the Cable GuyLarry the Cable Guy

55 DISC

Ragin’ Cajuns Å

56 HGTV

Ragin’ Cajuns Å Ragin’ Cajuns Å CandiceGenevieveColor Spl.InteriorsHouseHuntersHouseHunters

58 AP

My Cat From Hell (N)

59 HALL

Movie: “A Smile as Big as the Moon” (2012)

61 SPIKE

Movie: ›››‡ “Jurassic Park” (1993) Sam Neill. Premiere. (In Stereo)

62 E!

Movie: ››› “Meet the Parents” (2000) Robert De Niro.

67 COM

Movie: › “Joe Dirt”

69 A&E

Storage

70 LIFE

Movie: “Secrets of Eden” (2012) John Stamos.

74 TRAV

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

DAILY CROSSWORD BY WAYNE ROBERT WILLIAMS

ACROSS 1 Improvise 6 Acceleration contests 15 “Aurora” fresco painter Reni 16 Say again and again 17 Between universities 19 Head-to-head 20 “Lou Grant” star Ed 21 Plantain used as a laxative 24 Union leader Chavez 28 Close follower 32 Financially stable 35 Feel concern 36 Lehrer’s former partner 37 Standing on hind legs 39 Nonpartisan rights org. 40 Christopher Reeve movie

42 Star-shaped 44 Confounded 45 Masculinity 48 Coiffured like Leo 51 Open to entertainment 56 Secretive state 59 One going on 60 Gam and Moreno 61 Without a rental contract 62 Election selection DOWN 1 Currency exchange fee 2 Nora of “Saturday Night Live” 3 Word on diet foods 4 Logical beginning? 5 Film about Elsa the lioness 6 Unmanned aircraft 7 Let go 8 Be indisposed 9 Co. that became Verizon

10 Hold in esteem 11 Blueblood 12 Star of “Misery” 13 Major following? 14 Clairvoyant 18 Fig. list 22 At what place? 23 B-Western 24 Deep sleeps 25 Perform 26 Plain plinth that supports a wall 27 Retrospective invalidations 29 Old farmer’s wagons 30 Ford from Tennessee 31 Aqua __ (nitric acid mixture) 33 Fiber-yielding agave 34 Mozart’s “The Magic __” 38 Accumulators 41 Household gods of ancient Rome

43 Gary Player’s nickname 46 Bahrain rulers 47 Soak up some rays 48 Letters of 1250 49 Burn balm 50 Anna Sten title role 52 Natural indigo dye

53 Second star designation 54 Exam for an aspiring atty. 55 In __ (in actual being) 57 Pic blowup 58 Mystery writer Grafton

Yesterday’s Answer


Page 32 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, February 4, 2012

$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.

Animals

Autos

For Rent

COME & GO PET CARE

1994 Oldsmobile Cutlas Ciera Classic- 4 door, 85.5k miles, $1500. (603)455-6860.

2 bedroom unit- North Conway, at Outlook; w/w carpet, w/d available, non-smoking, no pets, year lease; $725 heat included. Call Jenn 356-6321 ext 6902 or Sheila ext 6469.

For when you have to be away! (Sit and stay overnights also available). Connie Stanford MtnWanderer@gmail.com (603)733-8148. DO YOU NEED FINANCIA L HELP with spaying or altering of your dog or cat? 603-224-1361.

DOGGIE PLAYGROUP

Animals

Animals

#1 A Petlovers Service Who Let The Dogs Out?

ANIMAL Rescue League of NHNorth has cats, kittens, dogs and puppies looking for a second chance. (603)447-5955 or visit online- conwayshelter.org

Kitties too! Pet sitters/ Pet taxi. Bonded and insured. Barbara Hogan. 383-9463.

19 month old Haflinger filly, leads good, sweet disposition, ready to train. $800. (207)935-1286. AKC Ger man Shepherd pup pies. Black & tan, bred for te mperament health, beauty & intelligence. 3 year health guarantee. $750. 207-415-3071. brkgsd@yahoo.com.

ANIMAL Rescue League o f NH-North is scheduling monthly low cost spay/ neuter clinics for both cats and dogs. Call (603)447-1830 for infor mation and to schedule. DENTAL Month is here! Take advantage of huge savings in February! 603-447-8311 for info www.mwvmobilevet.com

Animals AUNTIE CINDY'S Albany Pet Care Center

Affordable, Quality care for your "Kids". Stress free Groo ming, Cage free Boarding and sandy Play Yards, Daycare. Open 6am-6pm. (603)447-5614.

Cats Only Neuter Clinic 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.

PROFESSIONAL DIRECTORY Commercial, Residential, Industrial

DUVAL ELECTRICAL Contractor Generator Hookups New Homes Remodeling

Conway Office 603-493-7527 Dave Duval

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

603-356-6667 • 800-564-5527

Hurd Contractors Roofing • Siding • Flooring

Roofing MW Valley since 1984 North Conway 447-3011

Anmar PLASTERING

Quality & Service Since 1976

603-356-6889

GRANITE COUNTERS

A QUALITY JOB AT A QUALITY PRICE

Quality Marble & Granite

603-662-8447

VENO CONSTRUCTION

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

CallDamon’s Tree Removal 603-662-3445 • 603-447-4336

• EXCAVATING • GENERAL CONTRACTING • SNOW REMOVAL / TRUCKING

EE Computer Services

603-986-9516 North Conway 207-935-7583 Fryeburg

603-733-6451 eecomputerservices.com

603-356-9255

Tim DiPietro

EAST BRANCH TIMBERWORKS Tree Removal Bucket Truck

Pop’s Painting LLC

603-447-6643

RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL MASTER LIC, NH/ME/MA - INSURED

603-356-2248

MR. KNOW IT ALL For All Your Home Renovations and Repair Honest Rates, Ref., Lead Lic., Insured

www.popspaintingnh.com

Scott Richard, Conway 662-5760

DAVE GAGNE DRYWALL CO.

KARLA’S PET RENDEZVOUS

Home Repairs, Plaster & Ceiling Repairs, Drywall, Insulation, Int/Ext Painting, Texture Removal & Wallpaper Res.

PET BOARDING • DOG DAYCARE GROOMING • SELF-SERVE DOG WASH

603-986-5143 • 207-935-5030

603-447-3435 www.karlaspets.com

RODD

YEAR-ROUND TREE SERVICE WINTER ROOF SHOVELING

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

mattchristiantreecare.com

ROOFING

Est. 1980 - Fully Insured

Damon’s Snow Removal

For your residential & light commercial needs • Plowing • Sanding • Roofs • Etc. Now quoting 2011-2012 winter season MC/VISA accepted

Allan

Peter

PLUMBING Licensed & Insured Serving Bartlett, Jackson & Intervale

INSURED • CREDIT CARDS ACCEPTED

CARPENTRY PLUS

Carpentry • Interior Painting and Home Repairs Insured • Ron Poirier • Free Est.

603-374-2220

603-383-9971

HORSMAN BUILDERS

603-447-3375

CHIMNEY CLEANING Safety Sweep

Residential & Commercial Insured • Master NH/ME

603-356-2155 - Fully Insured

603-340-0111

LEGACY PAINTING and Remodeling

SMALL ENGINE REPAIR

603-662-8687

Steven Gagne ELECTRIC

WELDING Mobile Welding Service Custom Fabrication Steel Sales, Restoration Metal Furniture & Sandblasting

Tuttle’s Welding

Perfect Cut Router Services

Serving the Valley Since 1990

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

Sunshine Yoga

Ovals, Curves, Complex Curves Almost any shape or material, wood, plywood

Community Alliance & Massage

603-356-9080

726-6955

got a business?

it pays to advertise.

356-3456

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

ALL BRANDS

Dealers for Husqvarna, Troy Bilt & DR Woodman’s Forge & Fireplace Wakefield, NH • 603-522-3028

NG

SO

LU TIO FI &Dwight Sons NS OO603-662-5567 RCERTIFIED & INSURED Animal Rescue League of NH

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

Cats, Kittens, Dogs, Pups and Other Small Critters looking for a second chance.

603-447-5955

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.

1996 Jeep Grand Cherokee 4.0, auto, 71,000 miles, very clean, runs & drives good. $4000. (603)356-9500, (207)807-2678. 1997 Saturn SL2 sedan 4 dr. Auto, 128k, runs & drives good. Comes with new state inspection & 20 day plate. $2500. (603)356-900, (207)807-2678. 1998 Dodge Neon; low miles, runs good $1200/obo. (603)356-3301/ myusedcars.info. 2000 Honda Accord LX, auto, sunroof, new Michellin tires, very clean, dependable, 128k. $4450/obo (603)730-2260.

FEMALE Po meranian Puppies. Available now. 1st shots. $450 each. Great pet for loving family or single person. 752-2892.

2003 GMC Sierra 2500 HD with plow, 33k miles. Needs transmission & drive shaft. Sandwich $8000. (603)476-2200 weekdays.

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.

2003 VW Passat 4 dr sedan; black w/ turbo & sunroof. $6000/obo. (603)730-2359.

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

2005 Explorer XLT 4x4, one owner, 7 pass, a/c, alloys, clean, must see $4800/obo (603)387-7766.

Labradoodle Puppies

2004 Volvo model 60 4dr sedan, 6cyl, loaded, new tires and breaks, 115,330 miles, silver, $8000 (603)539-6937, (603)733-7952.

Ready to go 1-21-12. $1200 heath certified. Non-shed hypoallergenic. For more info email: info@karlaspets.com.

2006 Ford Mustang soft top , under 50k miles. Call for details. $12000/obo (603)730-7108.

Low Cost Spay/ Neuter

2006 Nissan Sentra- 1.8 Ltr., 16-Valve, front wheel drive, 30 MPG, new tires & brakes. Have the CARFAX-No issues. Fully undercoated, great car for $5,900. 603-455-8941

Cats & dogs Rozzie May Ani mal Alliance www.rozziemay.org 603-447-1373 NIGERIAN Dwarf doelings and bucklings, $150 each, disbudded, most have blue eyes, available March 1st, multiple purchase discount. 207-925-2060 or conniwhittaker@fryeburgpottery.com

PET DOG TRAINING Golden Paws, LLC. Conveniently scheduled private lessons. John Brancato, KPA training. (603)244-0736 jrbrancato@roadrunner.com. PUPPIES AKC Golden Retriever. Vet checked, 1st shots, 3 girls, 2 boys. (207)625-7560, (207)636-0126. SALE! Puppies small mixed breed. See website for more details: www.mainelypuppies.com (207)539-1520.

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

Auctions HUGE Auction Saturday Feb 4th 4pm by Gary Wallace Auctioneers Inc RT 16 Ossipee, NH- 2 carat diamond ring, art, antiques, furniture, estate piecespreview after 2pm see our web site www.wallaceauctions.com call 603-539-5276, NH lic #2735

Autos $799 TO $4999 Cars, trucks, vans, SUVs, 4x4. No hassle prices. Many to choose from. (603)651-9007. 1993 F150 Ford 4x4, 5spd, 6cyl., 190k, fiberglas cap, great dependable transportation. $1800/obo (603)730-2260.

2007 Chevy 1500 Silverado, white, 4WD, V8, 2 door, 8' bed, new tires, 45k miles, excellent cond., original owner, 6,800# GVW, $14,800, call 603-651-7041. 2007 Jaguar XJ8- mint condition, 36k miles. Call (603)356-3301 or myusedcars.info

ALWAYS PAYING CA$H for junk vehicles. Fast and courteous pick up (603)730-7486. BUYING a car? Selling a car? I’ve made it easy! myusedcars.info or (603)356-3301. 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. NEED cash? I’ll buy your car, truck or SUV, foreign or do mestic, 2003- newer (603)387-7766. PAY $300 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.

Business Opportunities Aspiring Entrepreneurs If you want your own business without a large financial risk and with free training, flexible hours and ongoing support go to: www.guidetoyourfuture.com.

Child Care Center Conway in-ho me day care has openings for children 6 weeks and up. Open M-F 7:30am-6pm (603)733-5176. OCC Childcare Ctr is a licensed pre-school and daycare center. Sliding fee scale, state scholarships available. Includes breakfast, lunch & snacks. Openings in all progra ms. New enrollment specials call 539-6772.

2-4 bedroom long term and seasonal. Starting at $750 call 603-383-8000, anne@fgpm.com. BARTLETT 3 bedroom, 2 bath, immaculate Linderhof chalet. $1000/mo plus utilities. References. Dan Jones, ReMax Presidential (603)356-9444. BARTLETT cabin or a 3 roo m efficiency apt. Electric, wi-fi, cable included. Furnished. $675/ mo. Call Charles (603)387-9014. BARTLETT Village 3rd floor, modern 2 bedroo m apt. fully furnished, all utilities except cable included. No pets. Security deposit. $750/mo. (617)968-0468. BARTLETT village, 4 bdr m ranch w/ deck, large yard, non-smokers, no pets, dishwasher, w/d hookup, full basement, $1,000/mo plus utilities. 603-374-6674. 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; large 2 bdr m. W/D on site. H/w, trash included. No pets/ smoking. $675/mo. 986-5919.

We have the rental property you are looking for! Look at our full page ad in the real estate section for listings.

CABINS +

ROOMS Off Season Rentals (603)447-3858 CENTER Conway- 3 bd, 3 bath, finished walkout basement; one acre lot. Secluded ho me, nice neighborhood, off Rt.302. Saco River beach access; Conway Schools. Energy efficient, woodstove, all appliances. Available March 1st. $1500/ mo. (561)373-7183. CENTER Conway- 1 bedroo m, small kitchen, shower, newly renovated, off street parking, snow/ trash re moval $620/mo plus utlities. (603)447-2838, (603)662-6402. CENTER Ossipee 2 bdr m small home with garage, woodstove. Nice rural secluded yard. So me animals okay, no s moking. $1000/mo. 1st mo plus security. (603)651-7472. CENTER Ossipee 2 & 3 bdr m townhouses. Rents start at $750/mo. Includes heat & hot water. 1 indoor cat okay. Call Mary (603)641-2163, Stewart Property Management. EHO. CHOCORUA 1 bedroom $600/mo includes parking, dumpster, snow removal, large kitchen, dishwasher, garbage disposal, full bath, living roo m with slider to sunny deck. Coin opt laundry. 603-323-8000. Facebook: Sweetwater Junction Apartments for pictures.

CONDO TO SHARE Large, 1 bdrm unit with master bath available in Intervale. Fully furnished, all utilities and cable included. Full kitchen. Non smokers, no pets. $550/ mo. No lease, great location. Call or text now. 603-986-6389.


THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, February 4, 2012— Page 33

For Rent

For Rent

For Rent

For Rent-Commercial

CONWAY 1 BEDROOM

FRYEBURG/ Denmark 3 bdrm home. Big yard, garage, non-smokers, pets okay. $875 +. (207)647-8360.

NORTH Conway Village: Very large, 3 bdrm, apt. with nice yard $1200/mo. (603)986-6806.

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

1st floor, $625/mo. Includes heat, plowing & trash. Security, lease, no smoking or pets (603)447-6033. CONWAY 2 bedroom home. Wood stove, large yard. $850/mo +. Call (603)848-4189.

FRYEBURG: 2 bdrm, 1.5 bath townhouse. Full basement, w/d hook-up, dishwasher, private deck & storage shed. No utilities, $800/mo. (978)580-9607.

CONWAY 2 bedroom ranch w/ 2 car garage, oil heat, No pets, no smoking. Credit check. $1000/mo + security. (603)387-5515.

FRYEBURG: Cozy 3 bdrm ranch; great yard; easy to heat; walk to town; porch. $850 (207)256-0077.

FURNISHED small 1 bedroom apt.; Conway. Great neighborhood; gas heat. Non smokers only, no pets. $500. (603)447-3810.

FRYEBURG: In-town small 1st floor 1 bdrm. Private porch; heated. No smoking, no pets. $550/mo. Sec. req. (603)356-3658.

CONWAY rooms for rent. Fridge microwave wi-fi cable, coin laundry, phones. $125-$175 per week. 603-447-3901.

FRYEBURG; walk to schools, 3 bdrm, 2 bath townhouse. Woodstove, cathedral ceilings, w/d hook-up, 1 month free after 1 year. Sec. dep., $875/mo plus. 207-935-3241.

CONWAY Rt. 16 efficiency cabins. Single room w/ kitchenette and bath. Compact/ convenient. Starting at $400/mo. plus utilities. No Pets, no smoking. 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 Village- 1 bedroom apartment, 2nd floor, walk to stores, bank, post office and library. Includes heat, parking, rubbish and snow removal. No pets, nonsmoking. 1 months rent plus security deposit, $600/mo. (603)986-7178. CONWAY Village: Large 2 bedroom, completely remodeled apartment with new paint, new carpeting, refinished hardwood floors. Includes a large, beautiful laundry room with w/d hookups, and ample storage. Newly remodeled. Gas heat. No utilities. $700/mo. First month, security and references required. Absolutely no pets! Please call Richard at (603)452-8422. 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. CONWAY- Central location, 2 BR, 1 BA condo. Private 3rd floor, end unit. $750 + utilities. Call Alex Drummond, RE/MAX Presidential 603-356-9444 x240. CONWAY- Large 1 bedroom $650/mo. Includes heat, hot water, plowing, trash. Deposit/ references required. (603)447-6612. CONWAY: Rooms for rent. Micro fridge, cable, wi-fi. $150$175 wkly. 447-3858.

INTERVALE private rooms: 1-2 beds, TV, fridge, Internet, utilities. Kitchen, phones, computers, laundry. $150-175/week (603)383-9779. INTERVALE, 3 bedroom condo, newly done over. Small dogs okay. No smokers, plowing and water included. (603)356-2203. INTERVALE- 2 plus bedroom, 2 bath, ranch. Full basement, $1000/mo plus utilities. References. Dan Jones, ReMax Presidential (603)356-9444. INTERVALE: 1 bed duplex, deck/ mt. views, w/d hookup, no smoking/ dogs, $650/mo. plus utilities, references & security. (603)383-4911. 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; over 3000s.f.; rent or rent-to-own. 2.25 acres, 7 bedrooms, 4 baths, 2 kitchens $1920/mo., includes barn. (727)252-4626. MADISON3 bdrm house, $1100/mo, w/d, 2 car gar., no smoking, pets ok, ref. req. (603)367-9961. NO. Conway, Kearsarge Rd. 1 bedroom w/ deck. Propane heat, no smoking/ pets. Laundry on property. Local & attentive landlords. S.D. & ref. required $625/mo. Call (603)356-2514. 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.

CONWAY: living room, kitchen & 1 bdrm apt., w/d hookup. Heat, plowing, trash removal included. $785/mo. (603)915-6736.

NORTH Conway charming 2 be carriage house apt. $695/mo including heat. References & credit check. No pets. Dan Jones, ReMax Presidential (603)356-9444.

DENMARK- new walkout apt. 1 bedroom- $800/mo includes heat, power, cable, Internet, garage space & plowing. No smoking- sm pet considered. Sec deposit; one month dep; & credit check. Avail Feb 1st. (207)452-2330, (207)595-7816.

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.

FREEDOM - 1 bedroom, 1 bath plus office. W/D, carpet, 1st floor, no smoking. $750/plus util 301-1220. FREEDOM: Sm 1 bdrm house with garage, furnished, lake privileges nonsmoker $850/mo (603)539-5585. FRYEBURG 2 bedroom, 1 bath apt. $675/mo, includes heat & hot water. Call Paul Wheeler Re/Max Presidential 603-356-9444 ext.206. FRYEBURG Village, 2 bedroom mobile, w/d hook-up, laminate floor, good credit only, $650 plus. (207)935-3241. 1 month free rent! Fryeburglovely 4 bedroom, 2 bath, a/c, w/d hook-up, deck, $1000/mo plus. No pets 207-935-3241.

NORTH Conway Village large 1 bedroom apt. $550/mo. 1 month security, no pets, no smoking, call (603)387-3930. NORTH Conway Village, Newly renovated 2 br apartment, fireplace, radiant heat, w/d. 1 year lease, references required. Security deposit, 1st month, $800/mo plus utilities. (207)632-2815. NORTH Conway Village- 3 bedroom plus house, newly renovated, w/d. $1250/mo plus utilities, security deposit and references required. (207)632-2815. NORTH Conway Village: 1 bdrm apt.; can be office or both. Charming; new paint, carpet, window and heating system. Rt.16 above well established business; parking. $695/mo +. (603)630-5162.

NORTH Conway, Wylie Court- 2 bedroom condo, 1st floor washer, dryer, diswasher. Includes plowing and trash removal. Walk to Settlers’ Green and Hannaford. Small pets allowed. $700/mo plus. John (603)733-8780. 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. ducoproperties@myfairpoint.net, ducopropertyservices.webnode.com

TAMWORTH 2 large rooms, private bath & full kitchen privileges. Includes cable, wi-fi, heat, electric & laundry. Large yard. $125/wk. (603)323-7297; leave message. TAMWORTH apartment for rent, small 1 bedroom, private seperate entrance. No pets. All utilities included. $575/mo. Call for info. (603)323-8852. TAMWORTH- Available immediately, 2 bedroom ground floor apartment. Convenient Rt16, 25. $765/mo plus security. Tenant pays heat, utilities. (603)323-7065. WEST Ossipee home. 2 bdrm, Ossipee Lake. $1200/mo. No utilities. Security, last mo., references. (603)520-8222.

For Rent-Vacation SEASONAL- prime locations 1-4 BR properties. Some slopeside units 603-383-8000, email anne@fgpm.com.

For Rent-Commercial 24X36 garage/ workshop/ wood working/ auto body repair shop. Lovell Village, ME. $350 plus. (603)828-3661.

RETAIL & OFFICE SPACE

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

COMMERCIAL/ multipurpose space for rent. Right on Rt.302, Bartlett. Please call 603-817-1152. CONWAY, NH on Rt.16 & Wash ington St., office space for rent. 510 s.f., 4 rooms and reception area. Pay only heat & electric for first 3 months. Year lease and security deposit. (603)447-5508. NORTH Conway Village- 400 to 1450 sq.ft. Premium office/ retail space. Convenient in-town location (next to TD Bank). Newly renovated, great visibility and access from Main Street or North/ South Road, ample parking. Call Roger (603)452-8888.

pinkham@pinkhamrealestate.com

Broker interest. Or call Peter at Pinkham Real Estate 603-356-5425. 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. NEW North Conway Village retail space available on Main Street! 725sf. Call Sheila 356-6321 Ext6469 www.AttitashRealty.com/Rentals

For Sale

For Sale

FIREWOOD

Call today for information & to see a live demonstration!

Green Firewood $185/cord Minimum 2 cord delivery

Alternative Heating of Mt. Washington Valley

westernmainetimberlands.com

(603)387-0553 vigasboilers.com

207-925-1138

FIREWOOD Seasoned: 1 cord $325; 2 cords $300/cord; 3 cords at $290/cord. Hemlock $250/cord. (603)730-2260. FURNITURE sale- Bedroom set, rocking chairs, tables, couch, side tables and etc. Call Diane (603)986-5279 GRACO stroller/ car seat travel system; Chicco high chair; Baby Bjorn; Maya Wrap; stereo/ speaker system; exersaucer; play table; toddler car seat; free twin mattress. FMI (603)986-3812. 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. H&K USP-C .40cal stainless. 3 mags, two holsters, case; ammo avail. Superior pistol. $645. (603)491-7017.

1ST Act Electric guitar/ amp combo. Was $150 new. Used 3 times. Only $75! (603)356-6378.

J. GAMMON FIREWOOD

2005 Hudson HSLG12 3500lb trailer, 6’6”x14’ bed. Fold up ramps, electric brakes, 14” tires with spare. Black. Little used. $1950. (603)986-6995. All must go! Hot tub, piano, furniture, etc. (205)351-8235. Address: 1390 Conway Rd., Madison, NH 03849. Vitaliy. AMAZING! Beautiful pillowtop matress sets, twin $169, full or queen $249, king $399. See AD under “Furniture”. BEDROOM-SOLID Cherrywood Sleigh bed. Dresser, mirror, chest, night stand. New! Cost $2,200 sell $895. (603) 235-1773 CANON 10D SLR camera with 24-85mm & 75-300mm lenses. Battery chargers, manuals, mint cond. $240. (603)539-2133.

CARROLL COUNTY OIL Cash discount, senior citizen discount, prompt deliveries, pre-buy programs. 539-8332. CLASSIC Wooden Motorola stereo phonic LP player with AM/FM radio from the 1950's still works, $100, 723-4032. COOK Healthy with a Black & Decker Food/ Rice cooker w/ instruction booklet, hardly used, $15, 723-4032. CUSTOM Glazed Kitchen Cabinets. Solid maple, never installed. Cost $6,000 sacrifice $1,595. (603) 833-8278

D&D OIL Fuel oil and Kerosene, great prices. Call (207)890-6616 or (207)935-3834, or visit: dndoil.com.

DRY FIREWOOD $275/cord

WHITE MTN. FIREWOOD 603-356-5521 FIREWOOD cut, spit and delivered. 16”, 18”, 20”, 22” $275/cord. 12”, 14” also available (603)356-5923. FIREWOOD for sale: Dry wood $225/cord. Green wood $150/cord. Call (603)986-3842 Ken.

WOOD HEAT Vigas Gasification Wood Boilers

1 Bretton Woods Ski Lift ticket a $70 value, only $40/obo. Good any day. Call (603)723-4032.

2 Outboard motors for $450/each. Evinrudes, 1959 18hp mint condition; 1988 9.8hp (603)730-2260.

For Sale

FIREWOOD Drying 1 year. Cut to length, split, delivered. $250/cord 12' log lengths available. 603-986-4945. Looking for wood lots to cut.

Cut and split, 1.5 cord delivery, $220/cord. (603)539-2782. KENMORE undercounter or countertop microwave. Color: White. Was over $300 new. Only $75! (603)356-6378.

LYMANOIL.COM Now offering propane sales and service. Call or visit www.LymanOil.com Jesse E Lyman, North Conway (603)356-2411. NEED Cash? Sell your stuff on Ebay. We do the work. You get cash! 10 years experience. ABCybersell (207)925-3135 Mike. PORTABLE fish house 2 man $175. Full size leather couch nice condition $100. (603)730-2260. PRACTICALLY new GE dishwasher. All stainless; $350. (603)539-4651. SNOW Blower/ Thrower yard machines gold 26”, 8.0 hp, two-stage. Electric start, 6 fwd, 2 rev speeds, halogen light, new snow thrower cab. Excellent condition $425. (603)452-5077. SNOWBLOWERS Sale. Ariens 5hp 24” $175;, Ariens 8hp 24” $250; Toro 8hp 28” $275; Toro 11hp 32” $200 (603)730-2260. SUPER Bowl Special: Watch the game in style on a 57” HD rear projection Hitachi TV. $300 (781)789-2546. TED’S Discount, Ossipee- Glove sale- tarps, tools, oil, a.t.f, antifreeze, wood, 1000-5000 knife inventory. (603)539-8005. TIRES: 4 Firestone radial snow tires 205/65/R15. Used 1 winter $65 each. (207)935-9192. TONY Little’s Gazelle Freestyle Elite Glide exerciser $100. Sears Craftsman 10” band saw model no. 113.244200 $50. Call evenings (603)367-4640.

USED SKI & SNOWBOARD packages, starting at $79.95. All sizes, used helmets $19.95 at Boarder Patrol (603)356-5885. WE MUST MOVE ALL INVENTORY! All bed sets reduced. Queens from $349. Twins start at $179. Free delivery or frame. Sunset Interiors. Call or text 603-986-6389. WOLFF System sunquest 16RS tanning bed, $1200, 449-3474.

Found KEYS found at Fryeburg Fair Grounds 1/29. 207-925-1811. WALLET with cash found in front of Eastern Slope Inn. Call to describe wallet. (603)986-9784.

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.

MATTRESS & FURNITURE CLOSEOUTS AND OVERSTOCKS! 20% OFF ENTIRE STORE! RECLINERS $299, FUTONS, $299 BUNKBEDS, $399 SOFAS, $599 RUSTIC FURNITURE AND ARTWORK TOO! COZY CABIN RUSTICS AND MATTRESS OUTLET 517 WHITTIER HWY. (RTE 25) MOULTONBORO CALL JAY 603-662-9066 WWW.VISCODIRECT.COM NEED furniture? Come to one of Gary Wallace Auctioneers Auctions located on Rt.16 in Ossipee, NH- Visit our website to view 100's of photos & detailswww.wallaceauctions.com or call 603-539-5276. NH Lic #2735. OPENING Soon.. Rare Finds Consignment Gallery is now looking for good quality previously enjoyed furniture and home decor. Please call 603-323-8900 for more information.

Free 10 FREE FIREPLATES Save oil & money, make hot water with a Fireplate "water heating baffle for wood stove". Restrictions apply, Email: info@dearbornbortec.com or Call: 207-935-2502 for complete details. PAY $300 minimum for your junk car/ truck picked up. Also buying junk vehicles, light iron, heavy iron over the scales. We also buy copper, brass, wire, aluminum, batteries and much more. Call for scale (603)323-7363. T&B Appliance Removal. Appliances & AC’s removed free of charge if outside. Please call (603)986-5506.

Help Wanted A Bartlett resort is looking for an energetic babysitter to start immediately. Weekends a must. FMI contract Bernadette at (603)374-6515. ADVERTISING Sales for tourism publications and website. Must have solid sales experience. Lakes Region, North Conway to Canadian Border. Commission only. Resume and references required. (603)356-7011. AVON: Earnings great! No door to door necessary. Choose your own hours. For information call 323-7361.


Page 34 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, February 4, 2012

Help Wanted by Abigail Van Buren

MOM USES ILLNESS TO COMPETE WITH GIRL FOR SON’S ATTENTION

DEAR ABBY: I’m 18 and my boyfriend, “Jordan,” is 17. We have been together a year and a half and rarely fight. There is only one problem in our relationship -- his mother. “Martha” has lupus and uses it to manipulate Jordan. When we plan dates, she’ll tell him she feels sick and make him stay home to take care of her. As soon as the date is canceled, she’s miraculously better. She complains that he doesn’t spend enough time with her and lays guilt on him because she “could die any day,” but says these things only when I’m around. I don’t believe that at 17 my boyfriend deserves the stress she puts on us, but I’m not sure what to do about it. Can you help me? -- STRESSED TEENS IN THE SOUTH DEAR STRESSED TEENS: There is nothing you can do about it, so accept that as long as you’re involved with Jordan, his mother is part of the package deal. In another year your boyfriend will be legally an adult and able to decide if he wants to stay at home taking care of his mother, or leave to pursue his education or go to work. From your description, the family dynamics do not appear to be healthy. But if you’re smart, you will not involve yourself in them. A girl who competes with her boyfriend’s mother rarely wins that battle, so remember that. DEAR ABBY: I’m 14 and a ballet dancer, although I just started dancing seriously at 12. I have been in some shows and my teacher has started me on pointe work. It has become my dream to dance professionally. When I confi ded it to my mother, she told me it would be impossible. I take two classes a week, but I will be taking more -- possibly fi ve -- this year. Should I continue with my

dream or pursue something else? I know it’s a tough profession to work in, but it is what I love. -- DANCING FOR JOY IN SAN DIEGO DEAR DANCING FOR JOY: A career in dance requires strength, determination, discipline and sacrifi ce. These are all traits that will serve you well regardless of what profession you decide to pursue when you’re older. The person you should ask this question of is your ballet teacher, who is better able to evaluate your talent than I can at a distance. But I urge you to stick with dance as long as it interests you. Even if you don’t eventually become a performer, you could become a choreographer, a teacher or find a rewarding career in some other capacity with a dance company. Now is not the time to give up on this dream. DEAR ABBY: My fi ance is an amazing man and I’m lucky to have him, but because he’s in the military I don’t see him very often. I recently met a guy in one of my college classes who has made it clear that he’s attracted to me. I can’t help but feel the same about him. He often asks me to study and hang out with him. Am I being disloyal if I innocently study or hang out with this guy without telling my fiance? -- FRIENDLY FIANCEE IN COLORADO DEAR FIANCEE: You say the attraction between you and your classmate is mutual. If you start hanging out with him without telling your fiance, then the relationship ISN’T innocent. If you can’t handle the separations, then you don’t have what it takes to be a military wife. So do both of you a favor and end the engagement.

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

Doonesbury

by Gary Trudeau

MACHINIST Prototrak machinist with min 3 years experience. Hurco machinist with min 3 years experience.

Apply in person to Tee Enterprises 71 Hobbs Street Conway. We feature a full benefit package including 100% paid employee health insurance, 7 paid holidays, paid vacation.

Karla’s Pet Rendezvous Experience Groomer with references, apply online at www.karlaspets.com.

Help Wanted OFFICE Assistant- Intervale based contract furnishings company with nationwide sales is looking for a highly motivated individual with excellent communication skills and high-proficiency in Microsoft Word, Excel, Outlook & Publisher. Must have great organizational skills and the ability to work as an individual or as a team. Normal working hours, M-F, 37.5 hours per week. Benefits available. Salary negotiable- based on skills/ experience. E-mail resume and contact info to contact@granitestatecontract.com

MERCHANDISE specialist open ing at Old Navy. Responsibilities include shipment processing, merchandise placement and opening/ closing the store. Flexible schedule required. Please apply online at www.gapinc.com/storejobs Job #01PRH

The Northern New Hampshire Area Health Education Center/North Country Health Consortium, a dynamic, innovative workplace has the following position available:

DEVELOPMENT DIRECTOR The Development Director will identify, research, and write proposals for NCHC to pursue state, federal and foundation grant funding opportunities to support, enhance, and expand Northern New Hampshire AHEC/North Country Health Consortium programs, services and initiatives. The successful candidate will be able to show relevant skills and experience through a proven track record of successful federal, foundation or state grant awards. A Master’s degree in health administration, health education, public health, or related field; or the equivalent combination of relevant education, experience and training.

Please send electronic resume, cover letter and writing sample no later than February 10, 2012 to: dsimmons@nchcnh.org Debra Simmons North Country Health Consortium 262 Cottage Street, suite 230 Littleton, NH 03561

IMMEDIATE OPENINGS Part time positions MUST BE ABLE TO WORK WEEKENDS

HOUSEKEEPERS FRONT DESK Help Wanted BUNGALOW Styles is looking for a full or part-time hairdresser. Booth renter or employee. Call 356-2544 or 986-5793. BURNT Meadow Stables- Looking for Stable help- Horse handling experience a must. Recommendations or resume required. Please call or email for appointment. No drop ins. (603)367-8600, bms_sherry@yahoo.com

The Red Parka Steakhouse & Pub Looking for someone who doesn’t mind getting his/her hands CLEAN! Dishwasher - must be able to work nights & weekends. Please Apply in person

NEW SALON IN OSSIPEE VALLEY AREA Ole Hitching Post Beauty and Floral Design is seeking an experienced Hairstylist that is interested in a booth rental position. Full or part time available. Call or stop by (603)539-6006 ask for Suzanne.

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Fryeburg Chiropractic & Wellness Center

We are an Equal Opportunity Employer

Part time Doctor’s Assistant needed. Hours Mon. & Wed. 7am-11am and 2pm-6pm. Tues. & Fri. 7am -11am. Thurs. 2pm-6pm. Will train. Call 207-890-9192 today

SEEKING person with strong manufacturing background and secretarial skills to work 10-3pm Mon-Fri. Send resume to Secretary Position, Bortec, PO Box 310, Fryeburg, ME 04037.

Strong work ethic and reliable candidates only. Will train the right individuals. Applications are available online at www.truenorthhotels.com/careers or stop by front desk between 10:30-3:00pm. No phone calls please.

Come work in our fun and fast paced kitchen!

* Line Cook * • Experience necessary • Nights, weekends and holiday availability a must • Team players only need apply! You may stop at the resort to pick up an application or email or mail resumes to: slambert@redjacketmountainview.com or: RJMV Resort, Attn: Steve Lambert PO Box 2000, North Conway, NH 03860


THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, February 4, 2012— Page 35

Help Wanted

Help Wanted Is proud to announce that we have relocated to North Conway, NH

Our 1950’s style diner/ice cream shoppe needs your help! We’re looking for fun, energetic Waitstaff and Kitchen Help to join our team. Restaurant experience is a plus. We have great hourly pay plus gratuity. Give us a call to set up an interview (603)733-5521.

HOUSEKEEPING ASST. MANAGER Attitash Mountain Service Co. is seeking an experienced assistant manager for our housekeeping department. Candidate should have strong leadership skills, strong communication skills (both oral and written), strong hospitality skills, scheduling flexibility, enjoy a fast paced environment, enjoy doing a variety of tasks and do the job with a minimum of er rors. Excellent benefits. Salary commensurate w/ experience. Confidentiality guaranteed. Mail your resume to Donna Finnie, Human Resource Dept. at AMSCO, PO Box 826, North Conway NH 03860 or e-mail DonnaFinnie@EasternSlopeInn.com

Help Wanted GRANITE United Way is dedicated to improving the lives of children, families and individuals by mobilizing the caring power of our community. GUW is seeking a Director of Resource Development for Northern New Hampshire. Working with the VP’s of RD and Community Impact to plan, develop and lead a comprehensive annual fundraising campaign involving corporations, nonprofit, municipal organizations and individual donors. Must have Bachelor’s Degree and three years of related experience in fundraising, communications or related position involving a high degree of administrative, coordination and/or project oriented tasks. Must have ability to public speak as well as manage and train volunteers and possess exceptional written, organizational, leadership and interpersonal skills. Available to attend early morning, evening, and/or weekend meetings periodically and able to travel independently throughout assigned area. Submit resume and cover letter to Rolanda Duchesne, Granite United Way, P.O. Box 614, Berlin, NH 03570 or email at unitdway@ncia.net. EOE.

STAFF VETERINARIAN The Animal Rescue League of New Hampshire– North, located in beautiful Conway, NH is seeking a motivated team player to serve as Staff Veterinarian. Position is ten hours per week and does not include benefits. Hourly wage is $35-$40/hour and commensurate with experience. Please send resume and cover letter to Elaine Allison at eallison@conwayshelter.org. No phone calls or drop ins please.

St. Judes - $5

Home Improvements

Land

Roommate Wanted

1 CALL DOES IT ALL

CONWAY LAKE: Assume my mortgage (70 percent of assessed value) 207-754-1047

SMOKE-FREE home- Effingham, share home- utilities included. $100/wk. Art, (603)539-5699.

Looking To Rent

STOW, ME- 3 bedroom furnished house, nonsmoker, pets negotiable. $500/mo plus shared utilities. (207)595-2240.

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

Ridgeline Builders, LLC For your 2012 home projects! We do all aspects of Interior & Exterior work. When Quality & Integrity counts! Give us a call 603-630-5023.

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

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

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

Residential Advisors Full Time B-shift (3-11) includes weekends If you are creative, enjoy being involved in the community, participating in many activities and have an interest in rehabilitation, we would appreciate speaking with you. Minimum requirements include a High School Diploma or equivalent, clear criminal background check and driver’s license check. Experience and creativity with special needs a plus. If interested please contact or send resume to: Patsy Sherry P.O. Box 518, North Conway, NH 03860 603-356-0282, 603-356-0283 psherry.ncil@roadrunner.com

NCIL is an Equal Opportunity Employer

We offer competitive salaries and an excellent benefits package! Please check our website for specific details on each position Diabetes RN - Full Time Diabetes RN/LPN/MA - Per Diem Med Surg RN - Full Time Nights. 3-5 years exp. Controller - Full Time Director of Information Services IT - Full Time Laboratory Med Tech - Per Diem. MT, MLT required Merriman House Unit Aid - Per Diem Merriman House LNA - Per Diem Surgical Services, Operating Room RN - Full Time + Call Primary Care RN - Full Time Surgical Services RN Director - Full Time A completed Application is required to apply for all positions Website: www.memorialhospitalnh.org. Contact: Human Resources, Memorial Hospital, an EOE PO Box 5001, No. Conway, NH 03860. Phone: (603)356-5461 • Fax: (603)356-9121

RETIRED couple looking for a long term lease large condo or house with 2-3 bedrooms, L/D, 2 baths, storage. Garage would be nice. North Conway, Intervale, Glen, Jackson area. (603)569-1073.

Motorcycles 1981 Yamaha 750. Runs great $800/obo. (603)662-5908.

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

Recreation Vehicles 2006 20ft outpost light weight 5th wheel. Excellent condition; can be pulled by 1/2-ton 4x4 ranger. $5300. FMI (603)356-6329, (603)986-6056.

Real Estate REAL ESTATE AUCTION Nominal Opening Bid: $1,000 4 Youngs Rd, Ossipee, NH; 2 BR 1 BA 2,289sf +/- Sells: 3:15pm Fri., Feb. 17 on site. 36 Silver Dawn Rd, Campton, NH; 4 BR 3 BA, Sells: 1:00pm Fri., Feb. 17 on site. 19 Center Rd, Bradford, NH; 3 BR 1 BA 1,435sf +/-; 244 Walker Rd, Grantham, NH; 4 BR 3.5 BA 4,488sf +/-; Sells: 10:15am Fri., Feb. 17 at 244 Walker Rd, Grantham. Open to the Public. Visit williamsauction.com or call 800-801-8003. Many properties now available for online bidding! A Buyer’s Premium (Buyer's Fee in WI) may apply. Williams & Williams, NH Broker: Harv J. Levin. (603) 436-8488. Lic. #006737. Auctioneer: Harvey J. Levin Auc Lic 2736.

Real Estate, Time Share NORTH Conway, NH, Mountain View, Red WK 26 2 lock out units in one. 3 Bdrm 2.5 bath, sleeps 10, very well maintained, pool, tennis, etc. Near town, $7500/obo (716)597-8783. WEEK 5, Attitash Mt. Village, 4-sale. Sleeps 4, kitchen, best offer. (860)536-4646. email: bhall4646@gmail.com.

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

Front Desk & Sales Associate Possible career opportunity North Village Resort is looking for a front desk associate who has at least one years’ experience with PMS systems, reservation sales, check in/check out functions, guest services and problem solving. Some skills that could distinguish a candidate from other applicants or perhaps create a career opportunity would be familiarity with RDP PMS system, cold call experience or other demonstrated sales skills and extranet experience. Familiarity with local attractions a definite plus. A New Hampshire real estate salesperson or Brokers license also a plus. A flexible schedule is a must. Some weekends and holidays are required. Some relocation assistance a possibility. Nordic Village is one of the largest and most diverse resorts in the Mount Washington Valley. Located in Jackson, we offer a wide variety of guest activities and amenities, year round. The resort is set on 165 acres, carved into the side of a mountain offering some of the most spectacular panoramic views in the entire region. Nordic Village offers a premium employee benefit package that includes: Health insurance, dental insurance, 401K, paid vacations, life insurance and a preferred travel program to nearly 30 other properties in Maine and New Hampshire.

E-mail your resume and cover letter to: sford@nordicvillage.com

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

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

Affordable Handyman Senior discounts, interior/ exterior painting, windows, sheetrock, carpentry. Insured. Gary (603)356-3301. ARE you selling property? Make yours stand out more desirable then the competition! Staging your property will help! 603-723-4949.

BIZEE BEE HOME SERVICES Professional vacation rental & residential housecleaning services, laundry, trash removal, shoveling, window cleaning & any routine property service. Serving the MWV area since 2006. (603)447-5233 www.bizeebeeservices.com

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

Custom Saw Milling Custom Planing Custom Kiln Drying Call for details Home Grown Lumber (603)447-3800. DOES your business need a face lift? Specializing in affordable design updates, fresh and new attracts customers, 603-723-4949.

HOME MANAGEMENT SERVICES Specializing in home & condo checks, maintenance, repair work & painting, haul away services, snow shoveling & handyman work. Senior discounts; free estimates. No job too small, call Sean (603)356-5646. HYPNOSIS for habit change, stress, regression. Michael Hathaway, DCH, certified hypnotherapist. Madison 367-8851. www.whitemountainhypnosiscenter.com.

John’s Cleaning Service Meticulous cleaning for home or business. Also carpet cleaning, windows, floor refinishing. Local family business (207)393-7285.

JULIE’S CLEANING Residential, rental, and commercial. Free estimate, fully insured 383-9938.

KEN'S PLOWING Affordable rates. Ossipee & Madison area. (603)733-7751. MAID of All Work- Houseclean ing and Petsitting services. Reasonable rates. (603)569-6325.


Page 36 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, February 4, 2012

Services

Storage Space

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

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.

PRIVATE HOUSEKEEPER Need some extra help? I have openings for new clients and will assist with all aspects of household duties. Call Tricia (603)960-1619.

Property Maintenance Plowing, shoveling & sanding. Interior, exterior maintenance & renovations, property checks. Serving Bartlett/ Glen area. Licensed & insured contractor since 1993. Carr Contracting. 603-383-4334.

ROOF SHOVELING Roofs and decks, fast and thorough. Reasonable rates. Jeff Emery (603)356-4414, (603)986-1609.

SNOWBLOWING

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

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

Wanted $300 & up for unwanted cars & trucks. Call Ricker Auto Salvage (603)323-7363. BOOKS puchased; AMC Guides, White Mountains, regional town state histories, others. Cash paid now (603)348-7766.

7.5ft snowblower for hire in Fryeburg Village for as little as $10/storm. (603)986-9516.

SNOWMOBILE Repair and Service Snow is here and the season is short so get your sled ready for those good rides. Affordable rates and fast turnaround. Want mods or upgrades for your sled? Give me a call or email me with your questions. Pick up and delivery available. Consignments wanted. 603-662-2486. www.bustedbogiesledshop.com

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

Snowmobiles 1999 Arctic Cat ZL 600 twin blue runs and goes good. 5k miles $1400. 2 snowmobiles w/ trailer for sale. 2004 Ski-doo 550 Legend GT two-up; excellent condition 1949 miles, $2700. 2004 Arctic Cat Z370; excellent condition, only 626 miles, $1500. Both have current 2012 registration. Triton 10’ trailer with salt shield. $800. $4800 as a package. Contact (603)723-0955. WANTED: Antique rear engine Polaris all steel snowmobile. Call Joe, local 603-630-5325.

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. COMMERCIAL Storage Units, centrally located in North Conway, 200 sq.ft. and up. Ideal for small businesses. Call Roger (603)452-8888.

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

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

GOLD OVER $1,600/0Z.! 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.

Yard Sale INDOOR Yard Sale Saturday 9-2. Hundreds of items. Cross Road, Madison, between Rt41 & Ossipee Lake Road. Gray warehouse 539-7054. NORTH Conway- 1st Saturday coin show- Buying and selling North Conway Community Center, Rt16, 2628 WMHwy, 8-2pm (802)266-8179 free admission.

EAST Wakefield- Rt153- Located close to both Belleau and Province Lakes. Self storage units available 5x10, 10x10, & 10x25. 24 hour easy access. ducopropertyservice.webnode.c om (603)539-5577.

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

DEADLINE

for classifieds is noon the day prior to publication

356-2999

Barbara Ray

Annual Valentine’s Auction is Feb. 9 I have good news and bad news — depending on how you feel about cold and snow. Punxsutawney Phil saw his shadow which I’m told means six more weeks of winter. Good or bad, it hasn’t been much of a winter so far so when you think about it, we’re really ahead of the game. As for me, I don’t usually start thinking about spring till mid March. Besides, I hope to get one or two more “snow days” in before then. Don’t forget our annual Valentine’s Auction is taking place this Thursday, Feb. 9 at the Gibson Center. The live auction will include a week long trip through RCI and another through Interval International — anywhere in the world! We have also been most fortunate to receive some wonderful donations from Zeb’s, R & R Woodworkers, our local ski areas as well as some very generous local artists. The cost is still $10 per person which includes a wonderful hors d’oeuvres buffet, a silent auction loaded with wonderful items, a live auction with even more great items, a cash bar and a really terrifi c time. Reservations are suggested so please call 356-3231. This is a major fund raiser for the Gibson Center so we hope you will mark your calendars and join us that evening. Have a wonderful week and God bless!

a.m. Medicare counseling is available from noon to 1 p.m. in the dining room. One-on-one computer labs are available today. Call 356-3231 to reserve a spot. The Gibson Valentine Auction begins at 5:30 p.m. this evening. Friday, Feb. 10: Strength, balance and stretch classes start at 10 today in the activity room. A fleece craft bee begins at 12:30 p.m. in the activity room. Upcoming programs Blood Pressure Clinics: on the last Wednesday of each month from 11:45 a.m. to 12:45 p.m. and the second Tuesday of each month from 11 a.m. to noon. VNS foot checks are also available on the second Tuesdays. One-on-one computer labs are offered on the second and fourth Thursday of each month. Call 356-3231 to reserve a spot. Care for the Caregiver, a leader facilitated support group, will meet Wednesdays from 12:30 to 2:30 p.m. starting Dec. 28. Receive healthy information to build self care into your life and support to sustain this self care plan. AARP Tax Assistance is available for low income seniors. Call 356-3231 for your time slot. Upcoming trips need sign ups as soon as possible so that we can purchase tickets. Call 356-3231 to reserve a spot. • Air Force Wind Ensemble, Feb. 12: Board the bus at 12:30 p.m. Cost is $10. We’ll stop for a bite after. • 1940s Sing Along, at the Wright’s Museum: Sunday, March 11, at noon. The cost is $13; dinner out after. • Boston Flower Show (This years theme: First Impressions) is Wednesday, March 14, from 7 a.m. to 9 p.m.

Monday, Feb. 6: Chair exercise begins at 10:30 a.m. in the activity room. Video tours of “The Met” with Carl Owen begin at 12:30 p.m. in the activity room. The bus for bowling leaves the center at 12:30 p.m. Tuesday, Feb. 7: Strength, Balance and Stretch classes start at 10 a.m. today in the activity room. Lunch will be served at noon at our Silver Lake meal site followed by a showing of “Fiddler on the Roof II” at 1 p.m. Wednesday, Feb. 8: Wii games are available 10:30 to 11:30 a.m. and 12:30 to 1:30 p.m. in the pool room. Menu: Monday: Chef’s choice, Tuesday: mac and Game day begins at 12:30 p.m. in the activity room. cheese with ham; Wednesday: hamburger strogaThursday, Feb. 9: Belly Dance class begins at 9 a.m. noff; Thursday: franks and beans, Friday: chicken in the activity room. Chair exercise begins at 10:30 and fruit in curry sauce.

PUBLIC NOTICE Please be advised that the deadline date for submission of petitioned articles in the School District of Jackson is Tuesday, February 7, 2012. Petitioned articles may be filed with the School Board or at the Superintendent’s Office, 176A Main Street, Conway, NH

PUBLIC NOTICE Conway Village Fire District Please be advised that the 2012 Budget Hearing for the Conway Village Fire District will be held at the Conway Village Fire Station, located at 97 Main Street, on Tuesday, February 14, 2012 at 7:00 P.M.

FREEDOM PLANNING BOARD PUBLIC NOTICE

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.

Gibson Gleanings

A PUBLIC MEETING of the Freedom Planning Board will be held on Thursday, February 16, 2012 at 7:00 p.m. at the Freedom Town Hall to act upon the following: • Review minutes • Linda Bittner – Informal discussion • Review changes to Site Plan Review regulations as required by various laws* • Review changes to Subdivision Regulations as required by various laws* • Review cell tower condition of approval • Such business as properly presented to the board *Specific items for review available at the Town Office Monday – Thursday 8am – 3pm

PUBLIC NOTICE EATON SCHOOL DISTRICT Please be advised that a public hearing on Eaton School District’s proposed budget for the 2012-13 school year will be held at the Eaton Town Hall on Monday, February 6, 2012 at 6:00 p.m.

BARTLETT SCHOOL DISTRICT PUBLIC NOTICE Please be advised that the deadline date for submission of petitioned articles in the School District of Bartlett is Sunday, February 5, 2012. Petitioned articles may be filed with the School Board or at the Superintendent’s Office, 176A Main Street, Conway, NH.

Town of Jackson Public Notice Budget Hearing The Selectmen will hold a Public Budget Hearing for public input on the proposed 2012 Municipal Budget and Warrant Articles on February 9, 2012 at 4:00 pm in the Town Office located on 54 Main Street, Jackson, New Hampshire. If the February 9, 2012 Budget Hearing is canceled due to inclement weather the alternate Budget Hearing date will be February 16, 2012 at 5:00 pm, following the Selectmen’s meeting scheduled for 4:00 pm. BeatriceDavis JerryDougherty JohnAllen Board of Selectmen


THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, February 4, 2012— Page 37

The Great Circle Foundation awards grant to the Kismet Rock Foundation Funds will help students learn climbing, life skills CONWAY – The Great Circle Foundation recently awarded a $15,000 grant to Kismet Rock Foundation to offset the costs of its summer program in 2012. Kismet Rock Foundation enhances the physical, intellectual and emotional development of children who lack access to opportunities such as the one Kismet offers by providing access to the immense value of a comprehensive and multi-dimensional education in technical climbing. Kismet Rock Foundation was selected because of its focus on providing a direct educational service to youth. “The generosity of the Great Circle Foundation will continue to allow Kismet students to have the opportunity to beneďŹ t from the technical and life skills that a climbing education can offer. We are delighted that the Great Circle Foundation has chosen to make Kismet Rock Foundation a philanthropic priority. Our warmest thanks to Great Circle for enabling children from low income families to

be a part of the Kismet family,â€? said Brian Post, Kismet Rock Foundation board chairperson. Kismet Rock Foundation emerged out of a desire of the director, Mike Jewell, to offer the same climbing instruction to economically disadvantaged children as he had given to families throughout his guiding career. In 1999, Mike asked a childhood friend, Stanley West, to ďŹ nd four children in southern New Jersey and bring them to New Hampshire for one week of technical climbing instruction. This initial project was accomplished with little money and with much effort on the part of some very kind and generous people. The project received media attention and Mike started Kismet the following year. Kismet was born in 2000, with the support of many friends and organizations. Kismet’s summer season will launch in July 2012. To learn more about Kismet visit www.kismetrockfoundation.org.

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Page 38 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, February 4, 2012

UNH Cooperative Extension RussNorton

Caring for houseplants throughout the winter

Many of us have houseplants or prized plants that we like to overwinter in our homes. However, keeping plants healthy indoors thru the winter can be a diffi cult task unless provided with the ideal environment, like a greenhouse. Most of us however don’t have a greenhouse and may not even have a good south facing window. Nevertheless, there are techniques to keep plants healthy and thriving during the winter. There are several reasons why keeping plants healthy during the winter may be diffi cult. Day length, light intensity, and humidity are the three major environmental differences. Many plants are effected by day length and may be triggered to go dormant, stop growing, or grow extremely slowly; thus requiring different management then would be expected under the long days of summer. Light intensity is another factor that affects plant growth in the winter. During the winter at northern latitudes light intensity is greatly reduced. Most fl owering plants require a high intensity of light and during the winter this is just not available. For those plants needing long days and good light intensity fi nding a sunny window will help but will unlikely fulfi ll the plant’s needs. Artifi cial lighting can be used to supplement, cool white fluorescent bulbs are a good choice for providing supplemental light. Light bulbs should be placed 6 – 12 inches from the plant and should be on for 12-16 hours a day. Putting the light on a timer greatly helps and eliminates one thing to remember. Humidity is another environmental factor that is drastically different in the winter versus other times of the year. The cold air in the winter has little capacity to hold moisture and when that air is heated up as it is in most houses the relative humidity drops. The extreme dry air is unsuitable for many houseplants since most are tropical plants which are adapted to growing in high humidity year round. To create a more humid environment you can group plants closely together or put the plants in a tray fi lled with gravel and water, keep the water level below the top of the gravel so that the potted planted cannot absorb water from the tray, a humidifier will also work. see PLANTS page 39

CREMATION An Affordable Alternative. 1-800-539-3450 www.baker-gagnefuneralhomes.com

Baker-Gagne Funeral Home

Rt 16 West Ossipee, NH 539-3301 Mill Street Wolfeboro. NH 569-1339 F. Rick Gagne, Funeral Director

SEWER CONNECTIONS GROUND THAWING Ground Heater Available for Rent

Loader Work & Sanding Septic Systems • Site Work

Gordon T. Burke & Sons, Inc. Call (603) 662-8202

The Exploring Reality video series at Conway Public Library starts Feb. 7 CONWAY — There is a revolution going on in science, a new perspective supported by research that looks beyond the mainstream materialist view of reality. This three-part video series explores three aspects of the new paradigm. The fi rst video on Tuesday, Feb. 7, “Something Unknown... Is Doing I Don’t Know What,” takes the viewer on a spiritual journey into the science behind psychic phenomena. Grounded in a century’s worth of data from psychical research and situated in the entangled realms of quantum theory, this movie will expand your horizons and broaden your worldview. The second video on Feb. 14 is “The Living Matrix,” is a provocative film about healing and the nature of

human health. It explores groundbreaking research across Europe and the U.S. by pioneering scientists and leaders in alternative medicine, that reveal a whole new model for understanding and promoting wellness. On Feb. 21 the video is “The Quantum Activist,” a perspective of modern physics that challenges us to rethink our very notions of existence and reality, and offers a bridge between science and spirituality based on the primacy of consciousness. This video series will be shown on consecutive Tuesday evenings at 6:30 p.m. beginning Feb. 7 at the Conway Public Library. Admission is free. For more information visit www.eatonsatsang.org.

Albany Town Column Mary Leavitt 447-1710/Dorothy Solomon 447-1199

Land governance board taking steps to become conservation commission Well Albany now owns forest property. We even made the front page of this paper on Tuesday! The land governance board will now take steps to become a conservation commission. A warrant article to do this will be prepared by an attorney for town meeting. Make sure you look at the back cover of the annual report to see what we now own. Another article on the warrant will be for $20,000 to maintain the roads in the Wildwood area. This year the budget will include the cost to the sheriff’s department for the patrolling of Albany as well as for a code enforcer. Jack Rose was appointed the Albany representative to the North Country Council Transportation Committee. There will not be a selectmen’s meeting on Wednesday but rather on Monday, Feb. 6 at 3:30 p.m. Tin Mountain: Interested in fl y fi shing? At 6:30 p.m. today at the Eastman Performing Arts Center in Fryeburg there will be a fi lm tour on the sport. Call (207) 935-9232 for ticketing information. Tuesday, Feb. 7 from 6-9 p.m. and again on Saturday, Feb. 11, 9 a.m. to noon or 1 to 4 p.m. join tracking enthusiast, Joe LaRue, for an overview of tracking skills and currently accepted realm of measurement standards, terminology. You are encouraged to attend both sessions. The cost is $15 for members and $20 for non-members with a $5 discount if you attend both sessions. On Thursday at noon, Jim O’Brien of the N.H. Nature Conservancy will present an envi-

La w O ffice o f

D ennis P. O ’C onnor,P L L C D W I • C R IM IN A L D EFEN SE A N N U LM EN T O F N H C R IM IN A L R EC O R D S

603-447-1115

16 W a shingto n Street Fa x: 603-447-1111 C o nw a y,N H 03818 dpo la w @ ea rthlink.net

Frechette Oil & Backhoe Service Let us • Home heating oil • K-1 Kerosene • Premium Diesel • 10-day cash discount • Bulk delivery (call for details) • Automatic Delivery

• Excavation • Septic • Site Work • Clearing • Water Lines • Foundations • Free Estimates

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current protect your home pricing against Winter Freeze-Up with the Scul-Tel Home Monitor. Call today! 24 hr Burner Service.

356-5342

West Side Road, North Conway We now accept VISA & MasterCard

ronmental report card for the state. Friday, Feb. 10 at 7 p.m. Dave Erler of the Squam Lakes Natural Science Center will discuss the life history of New Hampshire falcons and bring in several live falcons as well. Reservations are requested: call 447-6991. Local photographer, Dick Pollock, will have his work on display during February. A public reception will be held at the Center on Feb. 10 at 5:30 p.m. Mr. Pollock specializes in photos on canvas and has a goal of capturing the natural light in his work. He is president of the North Country Camera Club and a freelance photographer for The Mountain Ear. Waldorf School: Bring your children to a puppet show on Feb. 11 (11 to 11:30 a.m.) at the Conway Library. Gibson Center: Thursday is the annual auction (live and silent) at 5:30 p.m. There’s also a 50/50 raffle. Reserve your seat, call 356-3231. UNH Extension: Remember the new Science and Tech Explorers 4-H After School Club begins Feb. 8. It will be held at the Madison Elementary School from 4-5:30 p.m. Call 447-3834 for more information. Valley Vision will now be airing all delegation and commissioner meetings on their channel. The fi rst program aired on Friday at 9 p.m. Check with Valley Vision for upcoming programing or just continue to watch Channel 3. see ALBANY page 40

Va ca tion R en ta lClea n in g A nd A llA ssociated S ervices S ervin g Th e Va lley S in ce 1 990

C lea ning & M ore • 447-371 1


THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, February 4, 2012— Page 39

Ski touring foundation offers weekly guided snowshoe tours INTERVALE — The Mount Washington Valley Ski Touring Foundation will conduct a weekly guided snowshoe tour departing from the touring center every Saturday at 1 p.m. (weather permitting). Travel gentle riverside terrain while learning the basic skills needed to enjoy this fun winter activity. Whether you are fi rst timer on snowshoes or just want a refresher of basic skills, the tour will offer plenty of views and opportunities to spot animal tracks. Snowshoe rentals will be available at the touring center if needed. Reservations for the tour and an event pass, which includes the two-hour guided tour and use of the network trails for a full day, are required. If you need rentals for the tour, plan to arrive at the touring center allowing extra time to make these arrangements. Call 356-9920 to make a reservation. The Mount Washington

Valley Ski Touring Center is located at Ragged Mountain Equipment at 279 NH Route 16-302 in Intervale, next to the Scarecrow Pub. The non-profit Mount Washington Valley Ski Touring and Snowshoe Foundation maintains a 65-kilometer network of cross country ski and snowshoe trails connecting Intervale, Kearsarge and North Conway. More than 50 percent of the trails cover gently rolling terrain through the Intervale and into Whitaker Woods with spectacular views of Mount Washington and the Moat Mountains. In addition to providing groomed trails for area visitors, these trails are also used by the Eastern Slope Ski Club's after-school-skiprogram, the Kennett High School Cross County Ski Team for training and regional meets, and area elementary schools for their cross country ski programs. For complete details, visit MWVSkiTouring.org.

PLANTS from page 38

short days plants tend to use far less water than at other times of the year. Be careful to water only when needed, this varies from species to species but for the most part plants should be watered when the pot feels light to pick up or soil feels dry to the touch. Water the plant to its full capacity and make sure not to allow it to sit in a tray that retains water. Over-watering makes plants susceptible to root rot, which will eventually kill the plant. One symptom of root rot is a wilting plant even though the soil is moist. If this happens, pop the plant out of the pot as carefully as possible and check the roots. Roots should look healthy and white, if they are brown or black and fall apart easily this is a sign of root rot. Under watering is rarely a problem but can occasionally occur when plants are left in extremely warm windows or if placed in front of a hot air vent. Over fertilizing, like over watering, is also a common problem, with the slow growth during winter the plant has little need to be fertilized some plants are best not fertilized at all during the winter.

To fi nd the best locations in your house for keeping plants healthy during the winter there a few factors to keep in mind. Most houseplants have a low tolerance level to drafts and some species can actually suffer injury when temperatures are below 50F. Avoiding areas that are extremely drafty is key; avoid areas near doorways that open to the outside or drafty doors and windows. If your windows get frosted on the inside on cold nights you can assume that right up close to the window is not appropriate, never have a plant so close to a window that the foliage is pressed against the window. Hot air can also be an issue so avoid placing plants in direct line of hot air vents or next to radiators, the constant blowing of warm air can cause significant water loss thru transpiration. A sunny window is best during the winter even for foliage plants just remember to move low light loving plants before the spring when days get longer and the light more intense. Watering of plants during the winter can be tough to evaluate, and one of the most common problems is over-watering. Because of the low light levels and

see PLANTS page 41

We’re here to remind you Valentine’s Day is Tuesday, February 14th. You know what that means...

Sweet, juicy strawberries dipped in rich chocolate and don’t forget our famous gourmet apples. Place your orders early to guarantee sweets for your loved ones!

Route 16, No. Conway • 356-4838

SH AW N EE SHAWNEE PEAK P EA K your maine mountain

R acing ng with w ith the theMMoon oon Resul R esults ts —— Race R ace Week W eek#4 #4 W ednesday, Feb Wednesday, Feb1, 1,2012 2012 Pacesetters:

Green Cunningham Art Yellow Cunningham Art

Time: Time:

24.42 25.10

H/C: 17.42 H/C: 17.42

Par: Par:

20.79 21.37

Bib

Name

Age

Sex

Green

Yellow

Combimed

B/C

98 11 82 79 24 78 87 65 59 38 42

Tracy Hiebert Dee Yeager Stephanie Indeck Carolyn Fernald Debbie L McAlary Lauren Smith Rainie F Wiemer Julie Gardner Lisa B Levinsky Lise B Matthews Jennifer Cowing

40 61 40 32 46 32 26 46 51 54 41

F F F F F F F F F F F

24.31 28.82 28.63 28.87 29.80 30.68 30.87 31.54 32.96 34.05 48.41

24.63 28.24 29.25 29.02 29.38 30.79 30.61 32.24 32.99 34.08 1:04.04

48.94 57.06 57.88 57.89 59.18 1:01.47 1:01.48 1:03.78 1:05.95 1:08.13 1:52.45

15.26 32.15 36.87 35.80 37.48 44.08 43.24 50.87 54.38 59.48 132.85

Pacesetters:

Green Cunningham Art Yellow Cunningham Art

Time: Time:

24.42 25.10

H/C: 17.42 H/C: 17.42

Bib

Name

Age

Sex

Green

Yellow

97 2 6 95 23 109 7 96 9 8 12 16 10 46 110 92 17 3 5 93 83 45 37 18 43 94 107 90 111 81 48 85 100 58 62 70 41 102 99 89 53 60 4

Luke Hiebert Asa Bearse Nate Butler Kyle Warren Devin Riley Frank H Pike Ron E Leonard Patrick Dillon Art W Cunningham Dave Folsom Thomas B Irving Kyle B Cunningham Jim Yeager Aaron N Kiander Jesse C Demers Peter Eiermann Shawn Dobbins Kim Pike Tim M Ebling Andrew Peck Charlie L Worcester Andrew Favreau Scott F Lavigne David Wright Marc C Edenbach Stephen Johnson Patrick R Hazlett Brian Lipsett Reid Emmerich Takahiro Sato Bill H Dunn Michael G Bray Rick Clay-Storm Edwin B Bartlett Jacob Levinsky Dale McDaniel David E Turnbull Tom Morse Jeremy Flannery Kevin Rogers Charles O’brien Geoffrey T Labarge John D Frumer

32 24 22 36 34 28 57 41 66 56 52 31 61 37 37 37 29 61 47 41 52 44 25 30 38 42 31 50 33 66 63 56 46 42 26 40 50 58 29 39 47 38 54

M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M

22.91 23.01 23.09 23.78 24.08 24.34 24.28 24.00 24.42 24.72 25.39 25.53 25.35 25.51 25.85 25.96 26.00 25.87 26.18 26.38 25.91 26.72 26.94 27.97 28.16 28.32 28.60 28.38 28.49 28.74 28.96 28.92 28.57 29.93 29.18 29.63 30.17 30.26 30.33 30.95 31.15 32.03 31.67

23.20 23.20 24.13 23.81 23.96 23.76 24.21 24.63 25.10 25.38 24.92 25.54 25.73 25.72 25.86 26.15 26.14 26.45 26.18 26.14 27.03 26.45 26.45 27.98 28.20 28.17 28.12 28.73 28.86 28.73 28.69 29.05 29.59 28.92 29.92 29.86 30.72 31.01 31.01 30.78 31.46 31.52 32.74

Combined 46.11 46.21 47.22 47.59 48.04 48.10 48.49 48.63 49.52 50.10 50.31 51.07 51.08 51.23 51.71 52.11 52.14 52.32 52.36 52.52 52.94 53.17 53.39 55.95 56.36 56.49 56.72 57.11 57.35 57.47 57.65 57.97 58.16 58.85 59.10 59.49 1:00.89 1:01.27 1:01.34 1:01.73 1:02.61 1:03.55 1:04.41

Par: Par:

Md P G S S G S B S S B -

20.79 21.37

B/C

Md

8.56 8.56 11.06 11.42 12.12 11.18 13.29 15.26 17.45 18.76 16.61 19.51 20.40 20.36 21.01 22.37 22.32 23.77 22.51 22.32 24.63 23.77 23.77 30.93 31.96 31.82 31.59 34.44 35.05 34.44 34.25 35.94 37.42 35.33 40.01 39.73 43.75 45.11 45.11 44.03 47.22 47.50 52.33

P P G G G G P G P G G S G S S S S G G S S S S S S S S S S S S S B S B B B B B B B B B

Thursday, Feb Thursday, Feb 2,2, 2012 2012 Pacesetters: Green Cunningham Art Yellow Cunningham Art

Time: Time:

24.82 25.01

H/C: 17.42 H/C: 17.42

Bib

Name

Age

Sex

Green

Yellow

199 202 143 163 166 200 180 135 192 153 174

Kathryn Brogan Anne Reis Kristina Stevens Sue Turner Lisa Chase Cathy A Beety Katie Haley Cary Hirnak Rachael L Wilkinson Connie Gatz Diane Brooks

32 52 43 50 49 52 30 51 33 56 51

F F F F F F F F F F F

25.32 25.67 27.58 29.99 29.82 29.96 29.61 31.06 33.29 42.87 56.26

24.66 49.98 26.25 51.92 27.58 55.16 28.77 58.76 29.06 58.88 29.20 59.16 29.76 59.37 30.98 1:02.04 34.18 1:07.47 43.34 1:26.21 52.46 1:48.72

Pacesetters:

Green Cunningham Art Yellow Cunningham Art

Time: Time:

24.82 25.01

Par: Par:

H/C: 17.42 H/C: 17.42

Bib

Name

Age

Sex

Green

Yellow

205 208 204 229 197 159 230 242 203 198 244 243 148 1470 209 227 126 241 206 155 147 210 145 121 142 190 161 225 133 140 240 144 134 120 146 158 125 128 194 193 122 123 127

Tim Simoneau Luke Hiebert Andrew Blaisdell Ken A Abbott Mark R Stevens Charlie Craig Chris M Patry Andrew P Grantham Ron E Leonard Art W Cunningham Joshua Waterhouse Jason Grantham Kelly D Ritchard David E Juhlin Kim Pike Nathan L Levesque Brian J London Sean Allaire Wayne Burke Andrew March John R Connors Travis W Saucier Jeff Juneau Scott K London Laddie R Stevens Michael Andrews Foster A Maxwell Paul G Laroche David H Porter Thomas A Greenier Jake Waterhouse Harry Hewes Nathaniel Bedford Charlie Cary Larry S Meggison Joel M Blake Tip R Koehler Mark N Castonguay Josh Harrington Kristopher S Mariani Steve Footer Tom J Hennessey Richard A Brackett

36 32 34 29 51 53 34 30 57 66 31 32 35 25 61 26 25 30 56 34 48 22 42 23 47 42 24 63 27 52 30 43 32 68 43 41 55 47 27 36 57 57 55

M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M

22.12 22.19 22.93 23.02 23.23 23.64 24.20 24.16 24.77 24.82 24.90 25.42 25.50 26.13 25.90 26.41 26.65 26.33 26.58 26.12 26.86 26.89 27.88 27.84 28.22 27.71 26.05 28.16 28.02 28.70 24.65 29.48 29.67 29.78 30.64 30.63 30.02 30.48 31.36 33.11 31.56 32.67 33.22

22.68 22.73 22.58 23.23 23.53 24.15 24.22 24.53 24.76 25.01 25.46 25.36 26.07 25.50 26.05 25.77 26.47 27.20 27.02 27.57 26.86 27.73 26.78 27.55 27.24 27.88 29.81 27.74 28.44 29.21 33.65 29.09 29.42 29.95 29.18 29.56 31.38 31.26 31.70 30.41 32.49 31.81 32.33

21.13 21.29

Combimed

Combined 44.80 44.92 45.51 46.25 46.76 47.79 48.42 48.69 49.53 49.83 50.36 50.78 51.57 51.63 51.95 52.18 53.12 53.53 53.60 53.69 53.72 54.62 54.66 55.39 55.46 55.59 55.86 55.90 56.46 57.91 58.30 58.57 59.09 59.73 59.82 1:00.19 1:01.40 1:01.74 1:03.06 1:03.52 1:04.05 1:04.48 1:05.55

B/C 15.83 21.49 29.54 35.13 36.50 37.15 39.78 45.51 57.55 102.89 146.41

Par: Par:

Md P P G G G G S S B -

21.13 21.29 B/C

4.69 5.02 6.06 8.94 9.94 11.88 13.76 14.34 16.30 17.46 17.84 19.12 20.68 19.77 22.36 21.04 24.33 24.61 25.79 23.62 26.16 27.26 25.79 29.40 27.95 30.95 23.28 30.30 32.61 35.83 16.66 36.64 38.19 40.68 37.06 38.84 42.07 44.25 48.41 42.84 49.36 49.41 51.86

Md P P P P P P G G G P G S S S G S S S G S S S S S S S S G B S G P B S B B S B B B B B

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Page 40 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, February 4, 2012

TOWN OF MADISON PUBLIC NOTICE of 2012 Budget Hearing The Selectmen & Advisory Budget Committee will hold a Public Budget Hearing for public input on the proposed 2012 Budget and Warrant Articles on Tuesday, February 7, 2012 at 7PM in the James Noyes Memorial Hall at the Madison Elementary School.

Effingham Town Column

Henry Spencer 539-4964

Town to vote on selling ambulance In their efforts to inform and garner public feeling prior to placing any question on this year’s ballot the selectmen held a public meeting on plans for the town’s existing ambulance. About eight residents braved a bit of winter weather to attend. The question on the table was whether or not the town should keep or sell the ambulance. In 2007 town’s people voted to prohibit the ambulance being used to actually transport residents in medical need to area hospitals; the reasons being: the town’s contract with Medstar ambulance service for response and transport, the feeling of those voting that having the town’s ambulance out of town on a call would leave residents without suffi cient fi rst response coverage and if we are paying a professional service to transport why not use it. This desire of the voters to keep the vehicle in town as a first responder vehicle exclusively in many ways makes the owning and maintenance of the ambulance appear questionable. The last time the ambulance actually transported a resident was Dec. 1, 2010. The question put forward by both the Effi ngham Fire and Rescue Chief Randy Burbank and the selectmen asks why own an ambulance if you are not going to use it to transport, and add to the above facts: Effi ngham has been unable to maintain suffi ciently educated and licensed rescue personnel on the rolls to legally man the ambulance. To “legally” transport patients there must be both one licensed fi rst responder and one EMT Basic on board during the trip. Effi ngham has one EMT Basic on the rolls and currently has four people taking the first responder course, but even after

these members become licensed there is never any guaranteed that any of them will be in town to respond to a call for transport at any given moment. This problem of licensed staffi ng is not something particular to Effingham but is a problem faced by almost all small towns: sometimes you have suffi cient personnel and sometimes you don’t, but to transport you must have the qualified folks on board during the trip. Currently the ambulance has 22,000 miles on the clock and has an estimated resale value of about $65,000. It should be noted that this fi gure is an estimate formed through consideration rather than any attempt to get a bid for the vehicle. Apparently ambulances have a short shelf life. If the town sells the vehicle there is a lot of town-owned equipment on board that will stay in town. There has been some talk about using the monies derived from the sale to purchase a vehicle that would offer a better opportunity to actually benefi t residents, but the selectmen made very clear that absolutely no decision has been made about this yet. The issue is solely to sell or not to sell. You will be able to vote your preference in March. Over the last year our current transport service has relocated its operational base thus cutting many minutes off the time it takes to reach points in Effi ngham and our department is putting signifi cant effort into ensuring that we have fi rst responders in town who can get to your home or the accident site in good time. One problem with Effingham is its location; it is geographically as far from a hospital as you can get. Move to any adjacent town and you are moving closer to a hospital. But, that’s life in the country.

ALBANY from page 38

presented to an individual (or couple) over the age of 60 who has shown outstanding leadership or demonstrated meritorious achievement as a volunteer on behalf of older citizens in New Hampshire. Call me (447-1199) or Fran at the Gibson Center (3563231) for further information. There’s plenty of snow around so that the skiers are happy. Keep well and enjoy the week.

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TOWN OF BARTLETT PUBLIC NOTICE Notice is hereby given that a public hearing will be held by the Bartlett Planning Board on February 6, 2012 at 7:00 at the Bartlett town hall, 56 Town Hall Road, Intervale to discuss the following applications before the planning board: 1) David & Carol Roberts and Barbara Campbell, 400 Glen Ledge Road: Application for a boundary-line adjustment to remove 0.09-acres from the Campbell parcel and add it to the Roberts’ land. Tax Map 2GLENL, Lots 00W007 (Campbell) and 084000(Roberts). 2) Kenneth & Helen Ware, Route 302: Application to subdivide a 0.23-acre lot (100 x100 ft.) out of the Ware property to allow the installation of a water booster pumping station for the Lower Bartlett Water Precinct. New lot will be accessed from Cow Hill Road via an easement. Tax Map 3RT302-1, Lot 053L00. This hearing may be continued to other meetings without further notice provided that the date and time of the continuation is specified at this hearing. Public comment will be taken at this time. David Publicover, Chairman Bartlett Planning Board

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THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, February 4, 2012— Page 41

––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– OBITUARIES –––––––––––––––––––––––––––––

William H. Plunges

William H. Plunges, 64, died on the morning of February 3, 2012, after a long battle with bone marrow cancer. He had been a resident of Freedom since March 2006. Born on March 12, 1947 in Bayonne, New Jersey, he was the son of William V. Plunges and Helen M. (Sienicki) Plunges. He is survived by his wife Petula of Freedom, his son Eric and daughter-in-law Kaylyn of Jacksonville, Fla., his daughter Emily of Shelby, North Carolina, his son Craig of Cambridge, Mass., his sister Alice and brother Gregory of Edison, N.J., and his three grandchildren, Alyssium, Irissa and Shayde. After graduating from Bayonne High School, William attended the University of Cincinnati in Ohio and received a bachelor of arts degree in psychology. Following his military service he attended Fairleigh Dickinson University and received an master of arts degree in personnel and guidance. He served in the U.S. Army during the Vietnam era and also in the Vermont Air National Guard. He was employed by the U.S. Immigration and Naturalization Service and retired with over 35 years of federal service. He worked for the U.S. government in Newark, N.J., Burl-

ington, Vt., Washington, D.C., and fi nally at the United States Embassy in London, England. William was active in community activities and contributed time to church organizations that provided food for the homeless and housing for the needy. He volunteered his time to assist teenagers develop their academic and professional skills through the Junior Achievement program. He was among the leaders of Boy Scout troop 1548 in Fairfax, Va., and saw both his boys attain the rank of Eagle Scout. He was also one of the timekeepers for the local swim team in Chantilly, Va., the “Poplar Tree Pirates,” for which all three of his children swam. His hobby was model railroading, an interest he shared with his brother, Gregory. He was also a member of the choir at the First Christian Church in Freedom village. A memorial service will be held Feb. 7 at 2 p.m. at the First Christian Church in Freedom village, N.H. In lieu of fl owers, those so inclined may donate blood or platelets to the Red Cross or submit a monetary donation to the National Marrow Donor Program, 3001 Broadway St. N.E., Minneapolis, MN 55413-1753 (1-888999-6743) (www.marrow.org).

Jason K. Waterhouse Jason K. Waterhouse, 51, passed away peacefully on January 25, 2012, after a long illness. He was born Aug. 10, 1960 in North Conway and was a lifelong resident of Conway. Before his illness became too much for him to work he was a wellknown builder in the valley, which he always took great pride in. He was a kind-hearted person who loved being around friends and family. Jason was a very giving person who would help anyone if he could. He was a great friend and even better father who loved his children and would do anything for them. Jason was well known for his sense of humor and his quick wit. He could always get a room full of people laughing and would keep them laughing. Jason will be deeply missed by all that knew him. PLANTS from page 39

Signs of over fertilizing include salt like residues on the soil surface or browning or burning of the outer leaf margins on foliage. Insect pests can also show up on houseplants during the winter, the most common pest to see are spidermites, mealybugs and scales. Spidermites thrive in hot dry situations which are common indoors during the winter. These tiny mites are hard to see with the naked eye; however, the symptoms they cause are not and include stippling or silvering of foliage. Mealybugs and scales can often be noticed by a sticky substance known as honeydew that they excrete; this sticky substance will usually be found on the floor, pot, or on the foli-

He is survived by three children, Daniel Waterhouse of Fryeburg, Maine, Miranda Waterhouse and Madison Waterhouse both of North Conway; his father Raymond Waterhouse of Woodbine, GA and his mother, Phebe McDonald of Conway; two brothers, Daniel Bell and Raymond Waterhouse, both of Conway; three nieces Phoenix Bell, April Waterhouse, Rachel Waterhouse and a grandniece Avery Whittum. Jason was predecease William H. Plunges d by his stepfather, Fred McDonald. There will be no calling hours or service. Jason’s wishes are to have a private gathering with his family this spring. The Furber and White Funeral Home in North Conway is in charge of arrangements. age below the insects. Upon further inspection cottony like white tufts will be found when you have mealybugs and if you have scale you will typically fi nd tiny brownish encrustations along leaf veins, stems and petioles. By early March, the days are getting signifi cantly longer and the light intensity getting stronger. Even though plants outside may still be buried deep in snow houseplants will start resuming more active growth and one can resume more normal fertilizing and watering routines. Russ Norton is an agriculture educator with UNH Cooperative Extension in Conway. For additional information visit the website extension.unh. edu or call him at (603) 447-3834.

PUBLIC NOTICE

Oxford County Republican Caucus Fryeburg, Brownfield, Hiram & Lovell Saturday, Feb 11 at 10 AM at Molly Ockett Middle School The Fryeburg, Brownfield, Hiram & Lovell Republicans will hold their 2012 Caucus on SATURDAY, February 11, beginning at 10 AM at Molly Ockett Middle School on Route 302 in Fryeburg. Caucus business will include the election of Delegates and Alternates to the Maine State Republican Convention being held in Augusta on May 5th-6th, and Your Town Committee Officers. A Presidential Preference Ballot will also be cast by Voters at the Caucus -- your chance to indicate your choice for the Republican Party Nominee for President. The Caucus is being convened by Kimberly Clarke (Fryeburg), Bob Walstrom (Brownfield), Beth Wadsworth (Hiram) and Bob Stellar (Lovell). You must be present to Vote, and you must be a registered Republican in the above Towns to Participate. Please attend and cast your vote. Voting will follow brief remarks by several state candidates and speakers from national campaigns. For information on the combined caucus, contact Loretta Mikols at 207-875-2229 or republican@earthlink.net.


Page 42 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, February 4, 2012

REAL ESTATE CORNER

HOME OF THE WEEK

Homeless! BY JASON ROBIE “Before you criticize someone, you should walk a mile in their shoes. That way, when you criticize them, you're a mile away and you have their shoes.” — Jack Handey Perhaps it is age. My 40th birthday is in my rear view mirror now. But, I have been making a concerted effort to put myself in the shoes of the person I’m getting frustrated with (typically behind the wheel) and find a way to justify their actions. Of course I am, much like you, the best driver in the whole world. So often times it is a struggle to fi nd the rationale in other people’s actions. I’m confi dent we cannot truly know another man’s struggle until we have experienced that same thing. If you read along with us last week, I was in some sort of “imparting wisdom” mood and you got a little advice for not stressing out over everything. If you missed it, the abridged version is this: Just try and relax a little. As I sit Jason Robie here today, I am a mere weeks away from closing on my house and dealing with all that goes along with selling a home and finding a new place to hang my hat. I can’t help but think how valuable this experience would be for anyone working as a professional in real estate. The same could be said for many of the transactions involving a signifi cant change to your life. Of course the passing of a loved one is at the top of the list for stressful life events, but housing/moving is No. 5 on a number of surveys I found. Large monetary events always seem to be at the top of the list, and buying or selling a house along with the stress of moving can create quite a bit of tension. Standing at the jewelry counter and choosing an engagement ring for the love of your life involves more than just a shiny chunk of metal. A quality salesperson knows this and can ease the buyer through the process with compassion and education. If the person behind the counter were of the mindset that they were simply selling a piece of jewelry and were anxious to move on to the next patron, the experience would be sullied at best. In real estate, the amount of money involved and the social and environmental ramifi cations that come along with uprooting your home and your life is greatly multiplied. In the Mount Washington Valley, like most beautiful resort towns, many of our homes are merely toys. Mountain lovers and those who frequent the area for the many reasons we love it here, buy and sell homes as a place to vacation and escape the noise of the bigger cities. These folks are a different type of client and the process does not hold as much gravity as that of the year-round resident uprooting their life and moving on. As the home seller prepares for closing, there is always a question about the process. Since a little hiccup could delay closing for a week or more, the seller has to juggle movers, temporary housing, storage units, cleaners, pets, kids, schooling and even their jobs. This is enough of a headache when they are simply moving across town, but what if the move is across the state or even the country? A fl ippant comment from your agent to just “store your stuff and crash see ROBIE page 43

This week’s Home of the Week is a log home situated just off Mohawk Ski Trail on Shawnee Peak in Bridgton.

That warm, cozy feeling BRIDGTON — With the arrival of the most recent snow, and school vacation weeks fast approaching, a large segment of our community’s focus turns to the ski slopes of our local mountains. Skiing and snowboarding are the setting and purpose for this Home of the Week, located on the east side of Shawnee Peak Ski Area in Bridgton Maine, just one mile past the main base lodge on Trailside Way. This often overlooked side of the mountain features older-style winding trails that lead down to a small lodge and the East Side Triple Chair. It is home to a development of homes at the edge of the Mohawk Ski Trail. Just off the trail sits this newly constructed, custom designed, Golden Eagle Log Home, built of Eastern White Pine logs and The home, just built in 2011, has nearly 2,000 square feet of space. accented with cedar shingles. Once inside, you will discover the warm feeling that only a log home in the mountains Valley to choose from for great ski areas, restaucan offer. Cathedral ceilings, subtly accented walls, a rants, shopping and a host of year-round activities warm and glowing gas log fi replace with a beautiful, for all ages. And, right out your front door Shawcustom fi eldstone chimney, over-sized natural beams nee Peak, a proud member of the Mount Washingand traditional hardwood fl oors all meld together to ton Valley Chamber of Commerce, boasts 1,300 feet create a comfortable retreat. It’s that “ski-in/ski-out” of vertical fun on over 249 acres of terrain. If you dream of schussing to the lift from your front steps and don’t get enough while the sun is shining, Shawnee coasting back to a warm home with no car involved. Peak offers the most night skiing in Northern New Imagine a day on the slopes with family and friends England with 19 trails. There are four glades for the without the noise and clatter of the lodge. Ski home adventurous ones in your crowd and a freestyle terfor lunch or a quick cup of cocoa and head back out to rain park that’s also open after dark. finish the day. see HOME page 43 Of course, you have the whole Mount Washington


THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, February 4, 2012— Page 43

ROBIE from page 42

with friends for a while” would turn anyone’s stomach! Some of the best real estate agents, car dealers, builders and in general “sales people” are those who have been trained in consultative sales. We are all involved in sales in one form or another. Whether “selling” your kids on the idea of cleaning their rooms or selling an actual product to a consumer, the idea of matching someone’s need with a solution is where the magic happens. Gone are the days of “What do I have to do to put you in this car today?" Or at least, I hope they are. Having just been through the process of buying a truck, it was refreshing to have been approached in a consultative way. The dealer asked me what I was looking for, what my budget was and proceeded to work towards that end. Never once did he try and sway me in a direction that I did not want to be taken. He was also very informative and educated me on some of the newer technologies available. I truly felt as though he were looking out for my best interests. With that kind of treatment, I was happy to work with his dealership and will recommend them to anyone looking for a used vehicle. With the car dealer, real estate agent and any “broker” of a signifi cant purchase event in your life, I would encourage you to work with those who have either walked in your shoes or have enough experience in the industry to empathize with the process you are going through. I don’t believe you have to have bought or sold your own home to be a good real estate agent. But I do feel you should truly understand the process and offer your consultation, not just a dotted line. Jason Robie is a staff writer for Badger Realty in North Conway. Phone number is (603) 356-5757.

The great room features a gas log fireplace with a custom fieldstone chimney. HOME from page 42

Shawnee Peak has an uphill capacity of over 7,000 skiers per hour and the slopes face north/northeast, which keeps the wind down and keeps your cheeks warm. The home is just 20 minutes to Conway, under an hour to Portland and just over two hours to the home of the Stanley Cup winning Boston Bruins. Designed with three bedrooms plus a large open loft and boasting nearly 2,000 square feet over its three floors, this home can accommodate a crowd. The main level features a kitchen with breakfast bar, a great room with cozy fi replace, a dining area, the master bedroom and a bath with a custom tiled shower. The great room welcomes in plenty of sunshine and views with a wall of glass looking toward the slopes. This opens onto a deck built around a large pine tree with custom pine railings.

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BARTLETT - A quiet wooded setting sets this two bedroom, 2 1/2 bath, four level townhouse apart. A partially finished basement, unique loft and a large sunny deck overlooking a small brook. Agent interest. $154,900 (4071245)

SILVER LAKE- 3 bedroom, 2 1/2 baths contemporary home with a 3 season room and a 2 car garage. 100’ plus frontage on the Lake. Spacious living room with a wood stove. Plenty of working space in the kitchen, bake a roast beef and apple pie at the same time on the double ovens. Granite center island.Take a ride in a boat at sunset and listen to the loons or watch the kite skiers on the frozen Lake on a windy day. MLS#4121714 $649,500

OSSIPEE - Commercial/ Residential – Situated on 10.2 acres of lawn, gardens and woods comes with this 4 bedroom Gambrel and a 4 bay garage. Currently being used as a body shop. Enjoy this country seclusion right in town. $274,000 (4026699) CONTEMPORARY HOME with a large kitchen with a gas range, double oven, maple cabinets and a tile floor. Insulated concrete forms combined with radiant heat in the floor & spray foam in the walls make this an easy to heat energy efficient home. Three car garage with additional living space in the basement. Saco River access. MLS# 4126610 $269,900

JACKSON: Land, 3 acres, spectacular Mt. Washington views, end of private road, utility conduits installed, 4 bedroom septic

$279,900

It's the perfect spot for an apres ski gathering during March and April and family barbecues all summer long. The lower level offers an additional playroom, a full bathroom and two large bedrooms. One of the bedrooms features built-in bunk beds made from salvaged logs from an 80-year-old cabin in Jackson, N.H. Each of the bunks has its own reading light to help the younger generation drift off to sleep after a day outdoors. This home, located at 8 Trailside Way, is part of an owners' association that looks after all of the landscaping in the summer and plowing in the winter. You just show up and enjoy the 40 trails and fi ve lifts right out your door. This home is offered for sale at $339,900. Listing numbers are MLS 4048021 or Maine MLS 1004616. For more information, contact Kevin Killourie of Badger Realty at (603) 986-5551, or kevin@badgerrealty.com.

— LAND — GREAT MOUNTAIN VIEWS from this 9 acre lot with a paved drive to the lot. Underground cable, telephone and electric. Close to shopping outlets and ski areas. MLS# 4083160 $125,000

Box 286, Rt. 16, Chocorua, NH • 603-323-7803 • www.ldre.com

INVESTMENT PROPERTY – Mobile Home Park. Just south of the strip in North Conway. Twenty four Acres with town water and sewer available on Route 16. Presently 27 mobile home rental sites and two bedroom home included. MLS# 4028920 $510,000


Page 44 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, February 4, 2012

Patience and perseverance BY KARL SEIBEL

Bartlett • Jackson • The Conway’s

! educed Priced R

Fabulous 1.6 Acre Lot Located On Cobb Farm Road In Bartlett. Just over the Saco River outside of the Village. Walk to the river in two minutes and hike up Cave Mt. right outside your door. Close to school and skiing. Perfect spot for a new home, it just doesn’t get any better.$69,000 (MLS 4046387) Call listing agent Tony Rocco anytime 387-5249.

On 4+ Acres This architect-designed home has been nicely upgraded. 3+ bedrooms, 4bathrms, a large deck with views of Mt. Washington and the Giant’s Stairs. 2car garage a big plus. Make this your primary or second home! Community well--apprx.$102/year. $298,500 (MLS4067273)

I write a column for the White Mountain Board of Realtors whenever time allows. My intentions are always good, but I try not to be just a cheerleader for the real estate industry, but rather find stories that are more informative than just hype. I receive six to 10 e-mail newsletters every day from services that have something to do with real estate. Some are organizations like the National Association of Realtors or the New Hampshire Association of Realtors. Other sources are lending institutions, banks, title companies, blogs, social media and a host of others. I read as many as I can without compromising the time I need to process my own real estate transactions. In one week, I can see positive or negative stories about the health of

Family Vacation Townhouse This 4BR/3.5 bathroom end unit offers a terrific Jackson location--esp. for Wildcat and Jackson XC skiers. Phenomenal private swimming hole on the Ellis River, plus tennis courts. The spectacular Presidentials just up theroad! $137,500 (MLS 4061362)

Attractively Upgraded this 3-bedroom home in Jackson enjoys a country setting with a nice yard and view of Eagle Mountain. Spacious kitchen/ dining area leads to a sunny living room. Plus a goodsized garage/ workshop. A very nice primary or vacation home. $230,000 (MLS 4087962)

220 Cow Hill Road, Bartlett NH This newly built/fabulously appointed ski home on Attitash enjoys spectacular views, and is a short walk to the ski trail. An awesome place for vacation gatherings of family and friends. Its value cannot be beat! $725,000(MLS 2649094)

the real estate industry. Most of what I see has been copied and rewritten from stories that originate from the National Association of Realtors. The following is a blurb from National Association of Realtors' president Mo Veissi. “I’m a guarded optimist, but it doesn’t take an optimist to see positive signs for housing in America. Several independent surveys last year showed that, despite five diffi cult years in which many owners lost value, Americans still want to own a home. In December, there were reported increases in pending home sales, existing-home sales, and housing starts. My guarded optimism tells me the beginning of a bona fi de recovery is under way. "To some extent, the fi nal answer depends on how well we absorb the see next page

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THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, February 4, 2012— Page 45

from preceding page

distressed housing that’s on the market or waiting to be sold over the next 24 to 36 months. Although I’m an optimist, I’m also a realist who sells real estate in one of the hardest-hit markets in the country, Miami. But I can tell you this: In 2007, most pundits were saying Miami would take a decade or more to right itself. Today, National Association of Realtors is predicting double-digit appreciation for Miami in 2012. How about that! "Look, I know one thing about real estate: It has never been a quick answer to wealth. Patience and perseverance make real estate a long-term, but enormously able, wealth builder and portfolio staple." *** The following is also an excerpt from a National Association of Realtors' article concerning Obama’s plan to help current homeowners. In his State of the Union address, President Obama laid out a blueprint for an 'America built to last,' calling for action to help responsible borrowers and support a housing market recovery. While the government cannot fi x the housing market on its own, the president believes that responsible homeowners should not have to sit and wait for the market to hit bottom to get relief when there are measures at hand that can make a meaningful difference, including allowing these homeowners to save thousands of dollars by refinancing at today’s low interest rates. That’s why the president is putting forward a plan that uses the broad range of tools to help homeowners, supporting middleclass families and the economy. Key aspects of the president’s plan Broad-based refi nancing to help responsible borrowers save an average of $3,000 per year: The president’s plan will provide borrowers who

Sat, Feb. 4 & Sun, Feb. 5 • 10am-4 pm

The president’s plan will provide borrowers who are current on their payments with an opportunity to refinance and take advantage of historically low interest rates, cutting through the red tape that prevents these borrowers from saving hundreds of dollars a month and thousands of dollars a year. are current on their payments with an opportunity to refi nance and take advantage of historically low interest rates, cutting through the red tape that prevents these borrowers from saving hundreds of dollars a month and thousands of dollars a year. This plan, which is paid for by a fi nancial fee so that it does not add a dime to the deficit, will: * Provide access to refi nancing for all non-GSE borrowers who are current on their payments and meet a set of simple criteria. * Streamline the refi nancing process for all GSE borrowers who are current on their loans. * Give borrowers the chance to rebuild equity through refinancing. Homeowner Bill of Rights: The president is putting forward a single set of standards to make sure borrowers and lenders play by the same rules, including: * Access to a simple mortgage disclosure form, so borrowers understand the loans they are taking out. * Full disclosure of fees and penalties. * Guidelines to prevent confl icts of interest that end up hurting homeowners. * Support to keep responsible families in their homes and out of foreclosure. * Protection for families against inappropriate

445 White Mtn Hwy Conway, NH

foreclosure, including right of appeal. First pilot sale to transition foreclosed property into rental housing to help stabilize neighborhoods and improve home prices: The FHFA, in conjunction with Treasury and HUD, is announcing a pilot sale of foreclosed properties to be transitioned into rental housing. Moving the market to provide a full year of forbearance for borrowers looking for work: Following the administration’s lead, major banks and the GSEs are now providing up to 12 months of forbearance to unemployed borrowers. Pursuing a joint investigation into mortgage origination and servicing abuses: This effort marshals new resources to investigate misconduct that contributed to the fi nancial crisis under the leadership of federal and state co-chairs. Rehabilitating neighborhoods and reducing foreclosures: In addition to the steps outlined above, the Administration is expanding eligibility for HAMP to reduce additional foreclosures, increasing incentives for modifications that help borrowers rebuild equity, and is proposing to put people back to work rehabilitating neighborhoods through Project Rebuild. *** I really do hope that these strategies impact the housing market in this country, but until I see homes flying off the shelves in the Mount Washington Valley, I will believe it when I see it. Winter is generally a slower time for real estate in the north country, but it is a great time to take advantage of the opportunities that are out there at the present time. Until next time, have a great weekend. Karl Seibel is a Realtor for Coldwell Banker Wright Realty in Conway and communications chair for the White Mountain Board of Realtors.

Real Estate

603-447-3813 selectrealestate.com

Year Round • Vacation • Waterfront • Condos • Residential • Commercial

$214,900

FOR SALE BY OWNER

Ranch style home wi th 2-car garage on .75 acres on Bi rch H ill. Priva te/Sepa ra te W a ter System . M a in flo o r is o pen w ith split bedrooms (master bedroom sui t e w / b a t h r o o m o n o n e side o fho use a nd tw o bedro o m s a nd a ba thro o m o n o ppo site side). La rge sto ne ga s firepla ce in living ro o m a nd fla t screen TV. Mudroom entrance, Finished DRY basement with seco nd living ro o m ,o ffice a nd bedro o m . H o use is being so ld furnished (Thompsonvi lle furnishings). Vinyl siding and ea sy,ea sy m a intena nce. H o use is lo ca ted o n a quiet,o ne w a y street surrounded by Natio na l Forest filled with biking/ w a lking tra ils,a nd w ithin 5 m inutes to N o rth C o nw a y.

Currently listed for a quick sale at $229, 000 firm. Will pay 3% buyer broker fee on quick sale.

Kprittie@roadrunner.com or leave message at 603.630.1399

GREAT AMENITIES, GREAT LOCATION... The amenities at Ski and Beach are superb - a great private beach, 40 acres of snowmobiling and riding trails, tennis courts, playgrounds and only 15 min to North Conway and skiing. 3 bedrooms, and so much more the property even goes to a covered bridge! MLS#4096223 $129,000

VISIT THE VALLEY OFTEN? Why stay in lodging establishments when you can own this affordable cottage... no reservations needed! This attractively priced cottage is part of a small Planned Unit Development fronting on picturesque Pequawket Pond. Cute and efficient get away vacation property. Easy to view. MLS#4091098 $39,900

VERY PRIVATE WITH BEAUTIFUL VIEWS This 2006 built Cape

WHAT WAS OLD IS NEW AGAIN... Large Victorian with new kitchen and stainless appliances. Totally insulated, new heat, plumbing and wiring. Mother in law apartment in main house and 1 bedroom apartment plus loft over barn with separate utilities. Separate entrances for everyone. Short walk to Silver Lake Beach. Renovations almost finished and will be done shortly. New roof,siding and drilled well. Great location! MLS#2826933 $258,000

has a great layout with granite counter tops, hardwood floors,gas fireplace and economical FHW heat. Large 10’x30’ deck wih panoramic mountain and lake view. The basement has been plumbed for a third bath and has double doors leading outside. This is a very private site, close to the best beach in Eidelweiss and minutes to all the amenities available in North Conway. MLS# 4102553 $228,000

Plan for next summer’s vacation now and save! It’s easy...explore the great opportunities at selectrealestate.com Open Every Day to serve you better!


Page 46 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, February 4, 2012

––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– TRANSACTIONS ––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– BARTLETT UNIT 8, AKA EAGLE RIDGE RESORT INTERVALE, 172000, SCOTT M & SONIA M, FASTINO, NICHOLAS P & SANDRA L, BOUZIANIS SR, COND, 01/13/12 31 FOX RUN, 236000, REGNER REALTY TRUST II, PAUL E & PAMELA W, DUFFY, L/B, 01/13/12 RTE 16-OLD, 83000, CAROLE L, KACHEL ET AL, WALKER HIGHLANDS LLC, L/B, 01/13/12 D50 STANTON FARM RD, 80000, MOUNTAIN BROOK REALTY TRUST, PHILIP E & SUSAN M, FRANKLIN, LAND, 01/13/12 CONWAY 269 ALLARD HILL RD, 299000, KIM & JEFF, SHAW, SCOTT & JENNIFER, LAINE, LAND, 01/13/12 EATON BROWNFIELD RD, 102000, ANDREW A & BRENDA J, OSTROTH, ELAINE FRY, KLOSE, LAND, 01/17/12 FREEDOM OSSIPEE BAY, AKA LEAVITT BAY, 425000, GEORGE C & JOAN E, PSOINOS, SALVATORE G & AURORA, AVOLA, LAND, 01/13/12 JACKSON GREEN HILL RD, 97933, WILLIAM J, SCHOONMAN ET AL, ROBIN D, WILLITS, LAND, 01/13/12 IRON MOUNTAIN RD, 97933, ROBIN DANA, WILLITS, BARBARA SAXON, MORGAN, LAND, 01/13/12 MADISON 11 ISLAND DR, 107000, DAVID J &

CATHERINE A, PINTO JR, JORDAN A, MELCON ET AL, L/B, 01/17/12 SANDWICH 371 DIAMOND LEDGE RD, 75000, DIAMOND LEDGE LLC, LAVIGNE MACKINNON TRUST, LAND, 01/18/12 TUFTONBORO 5 PICK POINT RD, 215000, CORKY F & BETSEY B, NEWCOMB, JESSICA Y, LIGHTNER, LAND, 01/18/12 WOLFEBORO 177 + CENTER ST, 290000, ROY A, NELSON, KIM C & NANCI S, ROSSI ET AL, L/B, 01/13/12 UNIT 11 GOODHUE & HAWKINS YACHT CLUB, 60000, ANTHONY J, AVERSA, MARC R & KRISTINE M, MARTIN, COND, 01/13/12 Sales information is published in summarized form for your information only. These listings are not a legal record and do not include all details of each sale. Names shown are usually the fi rst to appear on the deed. Any sale might have involved additional parties or locations. Prices listed are usually based on tax stamps. Prices for sales involving public agencies may not be accurate. Refer to actual public documents before forming opinions or relying on this information. Sales information is published under copyright license from Real Data Corp. (603) 669-3822. Additional information on these and prior sales is available at www.realdata.com Copyright 2012. All Rights Reserved.

Above the Crowd, It’s the Experience, Nobody in the World Sells More Real Estate than RE/MAX. Above Crowd!

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• BARTLETT •

 2BR/2BA Cozy Condo  Energy Efficient Heat  Wood Fireplace, Rear Patio  Near Skiing, Hiking & Story Land $142,900 | {4119112}

Debbie Phaneuf Jim Doucette • 603-986-6555Debbie Phaneuf 603-986-0335 603-986-0335


THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, February 4, 2012— Page 47


Page 48 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, February 4, 2012

Snacking on some Super Bowl trivia BY LLOYD JONES THE CONWAY DAILY SUN

The Super Bowl should be a national holiday — people are sure treating the Super Sunday that way. It's a day of food; a day to get together with friends and family; a day to check out the newest commercials; and a day to watch football. A record number of people — 151.6 million — are projected to watch at least a part of the game. Football almost gets overshadowed in this spectacle. More people may be concerned about Madonna's nerves over her halftime performance than whether

Rob Gronkowski's ankle will hold up for an entire game. The game kicks off at 6:30 p.m. on NBC (WCSH Channel 6). NBC's pre-game show starts at noon, yes, six plus hours of more hype. It's projected $10.1 billion, or an average of $59.33 per consumer will be spent on Super Bowl Sunday. Estimated spending in the United States on Super Bowl-related merchandise, apparel and snacks is up from $8.9 billion, or $52.63 per consumer, last year, according to the Retail Advertising and Marketing Association. The second-largest food consumption day in the U.S. is Super Bowl

now thru Saturday, February 4,2012

Sunday, trailing only Thanksgiving. We'll be eating 30 million pounds of snacks, according to the Calorie Control Council. That's 11.2 million pounds of potato chips, 8.2 million pounds of tortilla chips, 4.3 million pounds of pretzels, 3.8 million pounds of popcorn and 2.5 million pounds of nuts. What we eat during the game: 30 percent: Dips and spreads. 22 percent: Chicken wings. 17 percent: Pizza. 14 percent: Chips and salty snacks; including 4,000 tons of popcorn and 14,500 tons of chips. 9 percent: Burgers, hot dogs and brats. Other Super Bowl food facts and numbers to feast on: • 325.5 million: gallons of beer drunk. • 1,200 calories: amount the average Super Bowl watcher will consume while snacking. • The most popular take-out and delivery items on Super Bowl Sunday are pizza, chicken wings, and sandwiches. • 28 million: pounds of potato chips eaten worldwide. • 1 billion: number of chicken wings eaten. • 8 million pounds of guacamole is consumed on Super Bowl Sunday. • 69.6 million pounds of avocados, enough to cover Cowboys Stadium field in almost 27 feet of avocados. Most are used to make the 8 million pounds of guacamole consumed, according to the Hass Avocado Board. • Super Bowl Sunday is the biggest winter grilling day of the year. • 7 million: number of U.S. employees estimated not to show up to work on the Monday. • Approximately 54 percent of Americans will consume coffee the morning following Super Bowl Sunday. • According to 7-Eleven stores, there is a 20 percent increase in the sale of antacids on the day after Super Bowl. Did you know? Did you know the Super Bowl is measured in Roman numerals because a football season runs over two calendar years. Did you know over 700,000 footballs are produced see TRIVIA page 6

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The Conway Daily Sun, Saturday, February 4, 2012  

The Conway Daily Sun, Saturday, February 4, 2012

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