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Bartlett School grad sets the tone at annual meeting

Sam Garland praises teachers; voters approve $8m budget BY LLOYD JONES THE CONWAY DAILY SUN

The 10th Mountain Division Color Guard carries in the colors during the opening ceremony for the Schneider Meister Cup Saturday at Mount Cranmore. (JAMIE GEMMITI PHOTO)

BARTLETT — On a night when only a handful of voters (less than 60 people) turned out to pass the fi rst $8 million budget in town history, it was a former Josiah Bartlett Elementary School student who stole the show at annual school meeting Tuesday. Sam Garland delivered a speech for the ages, citing the value of his education here and the quality of the educators within the building who helped mold the young man he has become today. Garland, a recent graduate of the College of the Holy Cross, will attend law school this fall. He's been see BARTLETT page 13

Woman indicted on negligent homicide charge in death of motorcyclist in September 50 Seavey St. No. Conway Village 356-8989

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The Conway Daily Sun

motorcyclist on Sept. 11, 2010. The Carroll County Grand Jury indictment, handed down March 4, says Lillian Perry, 42, of Newburyport, Mass., negligently caused the death of motorcyclist Thomas Beesley.

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Page 2 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, March 17, 2011

Student’s rant against Asians fuels ďŹ restorm

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LOS ANGELES — When Alexandra Wallace recorded her rant about Asian students using cellphones in the library at the University of California, Los Angeles, she was alone, speaking to her computer. But since she posted the threeminute video to YouTube, Ms. Wallace, a third-year political science student at UCLA, has achieved a sudden, unwelcome celebrity: her video has been viewed by millions of people, and she has become the subject of nationwide condemnation and the catalyst of a debate about racial intolerance and free speech. “Please expel this ignorant woman immediately,� Kiki Gyrle wrote on Facebook, where there are many posts about Ms. Wallace, some too profane to print. “Tolerating such discourse of hate and racism is now being construed as policy to condone such tirades.� In the video, Ms. Wallace complains about Asian students in the school library using their cellphones to call family members after the tsunami in Japan. At one point, she mimics people speaking an Asian language. Robert Hernandez, a professor of Internet journalism at the University of Southern California, said Ms. Wallace’s story served as a reminder of the need to be aware of your “digital footprint� in the Internet age. “People feel a false sense of privacy on the Internet that isn’t there,� he said.

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U.S.: Radiation ‘extremely high’ in Japan WASHINGTON (NY Times) — The chairman of the United States Nuclear Regulatory Commission gave a signiďŹ cantly bleaker appraisal of the threat posed by Japan’s nuclear crisis than the Japanese government, saying on Wednesday that the damage at one crippled reactor was much more serious than Japanese ofďŹ cials had acknowledged and advising Americans to evacuate a wider area around the plant than the perimeter established by Japan.

The announcement marked a new and ominous chapter in the ďŹ ve-day long effort by Japanese engineers to bring four side-byside reactors under control after their cooling systems were knocked out by an earthquake and tsunami last Friday. It also suggested a serious split between Washington and Tokyo, after American ofďŹ cials concluded that the Japanese warnings were insufďŹ cient, and that, deliberately or not, they had understated the potential threat of what is taking

place inside the nuclear facility. Gregory Jaczko, the chairman of the commission, said in Congressional testimony that the commission believed that all the water in the spent fuel pool at the No. 4 reactor of the Fukushima Daiichi Nuclear Power Station had boiled dry, leaving fuel rods stored there exposed and bleeding radiation. As a result, he said, “We believe that radiation levels are extremely high, which could possibly impact the ability to take corrective measures.�

U.S. is urged to raise Clinton, in Egypt, embraces revolt she once discouraged status of teachers (NY Times) — To improve its public schools, the United States should raise the status of the teaching profession by recruiting more qualiďŹ ed candidates, training them better and paying them more, according to a new report. Andreas Schleicher, who oversees the international achievement test known by its acronym Pisa, says in his report that top-scoring countries like Korea, Singapore and Finland recruit only high-performing college graduates for teaching positions, support them with mentoring and other help in the classroom, and take steps to raise respect for the profession. “Despite the characterization of some that teaching is an easy job, with short hours and summers off, the fact is that successful, dedicated teachers in the U.S. work long hours for little pay and, in many cases, insufďŹ cient support from their leadership,â€? Schleicher says in the report.

CAIRO (NY Times) — The motorcade — armored, but not overly conspicuous in the snarled trafďŹ c — stopped at the edge of Tahrir Square on Wednesday morning, and Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton emerged for a stroll through the symbolic heart of an uprising that toppled an autocratic government the United States had long supported. “To see where this revolution happened, and all that it has meant to the world, is extraordinary for me,â€? Mrs. Clinton said in a scrum of security guards, journalists and





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curious, courteous passers-by who ambled with her for 10 minutes through the square, which was cleared of the last protesters a week ago by the army. Mrs. Clinton’s walk — symbolic and scripted, though not announced — reected the ďŹ ne diplomatic line that the Obama administration has had to walk as the democratic aspirations that have upturned the Arab world have given way here to wariness, in Bahrain to foreign intervention and in Libya to a merciless military suppression.


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THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, March 17, 2011— Page 3

N.H. House votes to halt early release of inmates BY TOM FAHEY THE UNION LEADER

CONCORD — The New Hampshire House voted Tuesday for a temporary halt to the early release of prison inmates, a move critics said means some inmates will be released without the supervision that current law requires. The House voted 264-97 to pass House Bill 524 (click for link to bill status, text and roll call vote), which was meant to give the parole board more discretionary power on how to deal with violent criminals and sexual offenders. Current law requires most inmates to be released from prison nine months before their maximum release date, including those who committed violent crimes. The bill was meant to end automatic release of violent and sex offenders, leaving the early release only for nonviolent offenders. But the section that makes that change will not take effect for up to a year under a fl oor amendment Republicans voted to adopt. That leaves in question whether the bill will stop the early releases right away, or if it will take a year. The early release law that passed last year, Senate Bill 500, broadly said that “all prisoners,” with few exceptions, qualify for early release. It set out close supervision for high-risk inmates, with more intensive parole regulations, and a system of mental

health counseling and drug or alcohol abuse treatment. Under current law, inmates who break the conditions of their parole can be returned to prison for a maximum of 90 days. Parole board members complained that they should have freedom to impose more than 90-day returns. HB 524 allows the board to impose a full remaining sentence for parole violations by nonviolent offenders, and requires the maximum to be imposed on violent or sexual offenders who break parole. In its late amendment to the bill, the House voted to put the release program on hold until the corrections commissioner certifi es that every county has services in place to handle released prisoners. That delay could last as long as a year, if the Senate passes the bill as is. Speaker of the House William O’Brien, R-Mont Vernon, said the bill will improve public safety. “Violent and sex offenders should not be automatically released early from their sentences without a specifi c review of their status and determination by the parole board that a release is appropriate,” he said. Rep. Steve Shurtleff, D-Concord, argued HB 524, “is reckless, irresponsible and will make our streets less safe.” He said current law assures that every inmate released from prison will be supervised, lowering their likelihood of returning to prison.


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Page 4 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, March 17, 2011

THURSDAY, MARCH 17 St. Patrick’s Day Dinner Celebration. Come out and “Kick Up Your Heels” at St. Kieran Arts Center’s annual St. Patrick’s Day Dinner Celebration on at 6 p.m. at the Town and Country Motor Inn. Tickets for this fun and festive event are still available for $25 per person. For a schedule of 2011 events call us or visit ‘The Wizard of Oz.’ M&D Productions is premiering the first show of their 2011 studio season with “The Wizard of Oz” at 7 p.m. Tickets are $15 for adults, $10 for students (Kennett High School, Kennett Middle School or Fryeburg Academy) and a “family four pack” for $30. Call the box office at 662-7591. National Theatre’s ‘Frankenstein’ in HD . Danny Boyle’s forthcoming National Theatre production of “Frankenstein,” a new play by Nick Dear based on Mary Shelley’s gothic novel, will be at the Leura Hill Eastman Performing Arts Center in Fryeburg, Maine for National Theatre Live at 7 p.m. Tickets are $22 for adults and $18 for seniors (65 and older) and may be ordered through the box office by calling (207) 935-9232 or online at ‘Schoolhouse Rock Live! Jr.’ Kennett Middle School Drama Club, under the direction of Ken Martin, of M&D Productions, and Karen Gustafson, drama club adviser, will be presenting “Schoolhouse Rock Live! Jr.,” a musical with a talented group of 17 seventh and eighth graders. The performances will be in the Kennett Middle School lecture hall at 7 p.m. Tickets are inexpensive at $5 for everyone. No Young Adult Meeting. The Conway Public Library announces there will be no young adult program. The Young adult group meets again next Thursday, March 24, at 3:30 p.m. with special guest Chef Remillard. For more information call 447-5552. Independent Film Night. The Conway Public Library offers an independent film night on the third Thursday of each month at 6 p.m. Today’s feature is “19 81” a coming of age story directed by Ricardo Trogi. The film and popcorn is free and the public is invited. For more information call 447-5552. Madison Library Game Night. Madison Library hosts game night at 6 p.m. Learn and play Settlers of Catan. Call 367-8545 for more information. Mount Washington Valley Green Team Benefit. There will be a St. Patrick’s Day benefit for the Mount Washington Valley Green Team at Flatbread Company in the Eastern Slope Inn in North Conway. Flatbread will donate a portion of the proceeds of each pizza sold — eat-in or take-out — between the hours of 4 p.m. and closing. Prize raffl es will also be featured. For more information, contact Green Team Chair Rob Burbank at or visit Blood Drive. There will be a Red Cross Blood Drive from noon to 5 p.m. at the Grand Summit Hotel at Attitash in Bartlett. Appointments are recommended. Call 1-800-REDCROSS (1-800-733-2767) to schedule. Walk-ins are welcome. The event is sponsored by Friendly’s. Each presenting donor will receive a Red Cross/Red Sox T-shirt. Positive ID required. For more information visit Lenten Services. Two midweek Lenten services will be held at St. John the Baptist Episcopal Church, 118 High Street in Sanbornville on Thursdays March 17 and 31 at 6 p.m. The meditative songs of the Taize community will be complemented with prayer and selected readings from scripture and other literature to offer an experience of peaceful refl ection

on Lenten themes. The simple texts of the chants include O Lord hear our prayer, we search for living water, stay with us, you are our light in darkness, Jesus remember me, and others. Flute, violin, and organ will accompany the singing of all chants which will be followed by moments of quiet contemplation. These services are open to the community and all are welcome to attend. For more information call 522-3329.

FRIDAY, MARCH 18 ‘The Wizard of Oz.’ M&D Productions is premiering the first show of their 2011 studio season with “The Wizard of Oz” at 7 p.m. Ticket prices are normally $15 for Adults, $10 Student (Kennett High School, Kennett Middle School or Fryeburg Academy) and a “family four pack” for $30. Call the box office at 662-7591. ‘Schoolhouse Rock Live! Jr.’ Kennett Middle School Drama Club, under the direction of Ken Martin, of M&D Productions, and Karen Gustafson, drama club adviser, will be presenting “Schoolhouse Rock Live! Jr.,” a musical with a talented group of 17 seventh and eighth graders. The performances will be in the Kennett Middle School lecture hall at 7 p.m. Tickets are inexpensive at $5 for everyone. Inspirations Bridal And Formal Wear Open House. There will be a ribbon cutting and open house at Inspirations Bridal & Formal Wear from 3 to 5 p.m. Inspirations is located at 984 White Mountain Highway. Stop by to look for that perfect dress, enjoy some light refreshments have a chance to win a $50 gift certifi cate from Valley Originals. For more information (603) 447-1251 or Classical Concert. There will be a classical concert at Tamworth Congregational Church on Main Street inTamworth Village at 7 p.m. The concert features Hans Stafford, baritone, Ethan Chalmers, violin, Ron Wold, French Horn, Peggy Johnson, piano, Friends of Tamworth Congregational Church Orchestra, Chris Nourse, director with Marion Posner, classical spoken voice and The Village Singers. The cost is $10 at the door to benefit the church restoration fund. Refreshments will be served. Potluck Supper. There will be a potluck supper for the community starts at 6 p.m. at the Chocorua Community Church on Route 113 east of Route 16. Everyone is welcome. Bring a dish to share. There’s always a nice variety of food to enjoy. Following supper, at 7 p.m. it’s family game night at The Gathering Place. For more information visit the chocoruachurch. org or call Pastor Kent Schneider at 662-6046.

EVERY THURSDAY Story Time At Jackson Library. Jackson Library will hold a story time for children from 1:30 to 2:30 p.m. every Thursday. There will be engaging literature, songs, interactive story telling, crafts and snacks provided. Most appropriate for ages 2 to 6. For more information call 383-9731. Zen Buddhist Meditation Group. A Zen Buddhist meditation group meets every Thursday from 6:30 to 8 pm at the Meetinghouse of the Unitarian Universalist Fellowship of the Eastern Slopes, 30 Tamworth Road (corner of Main Street and Rte 113) in Tamworth. There is a seated (either on cushions or a chair) 20 minute silent meditation, 10 minute silent walking meditation, followed by a 20 minute silent meditation. Follow-




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ing the meditation there is a Dharma talk focusing on Sylvia Boorstein book: “It’s Easier Than You Think, The Buddhist Way to Happiness.” All are welcomed. Mineral Springs Cafe. Mineral Springs Cafe, a student run cafe at Kennett High School, is open Tuesday through Thursday from 11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. when school is in session. For more information call 356-4370. Snowfl ake Story Time For 3 And 4 Year Olds. The Conway Public Library offers snowfl ake story time for babies less than 2 year olds with half an hour of fun with stories, songs and rhymes about winter at 10:30 a.m. every Thursday through March 10. No registration necessary. All welcome. For more information call the library at 447-5552. Survivors of Suicide Support Group. Vaughn Community Services Inc. will be sponsoring a survivors of suicide support group, the second Thursday of every month, from 6 to 7:30 p.m., at the Reverence for Life building at 2503 White Mountain Highway in North Conway. Those who have been affected by the suicide of a loved one are not alone. This group looks to bring this subject out of the shadows and provide a safe place to share stories and begin healing. All are welcome. For more information regarding this group call Denise at 356-2324. Dress-up Drama Center for Kids. The Mount Washington Valley Childrens Museum located on Main Street in North Conway holds dress-up day for kids age 1 to 9. Dress-up in a multitude of costumes and explore the rest of the museum for hours of entertainment. Free admission with Health Kids Gold card. Hours are 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. For more information call 356-2992 or visit Inter-State SnoGoers. Inter-State SnoGoers will meet at 7 p.m. every second Thursday of the month, from September through the winter, at the American Legion Hall building located on Bradley Street. The club is looking for more volunteers to help with preparing the trails for winter. Visit the web site: or call the snow phone at (207) 935-7669 for trail conditions, club events and more information. Little Green Closet Thrift Store. The Thrift Store is now open seven days a week for discounted children/maternity clothes. Located in the Mount Washington Valley Childrens Museum on Route 16 North Conway next to Stan and Dan Sports. Hours 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. For more information call 3562992 or visit Prayer Shawl Knitting Ministry. The Prayer Shawl Knitting Ministry at Chocorua Community Church meets every fi rst and third Thursday of the month from 6 to 7:30 p.m. Everyone is welcome to knit prayer patches for soldiers and prayer shawls for the sick. Bring No. 11 knitting needles and three or four skeins of yarn. Chocorua Church is located on Route 113, east of Route 16 near Runnells Hall. White Mountain Amateur Radio Club Meeting. The White Mountain Amateur Radio Club meets the second Thursday of each month at the Conway Public Library in the lower level’s Ham Room. The club holds on air meetings every Friday evening 7 to 8 p.m. on the two meter repeater W1MWV 145.45 MHz with a 100.0 Hz tone. For more information visit the club’s Web site or contact club president KB1EZJ Greg Fitch at (603) 759 -6671 or at sirgreg@ see next page




WHEN: SATURDAY, MARCH 19, 2011 9:00 am to 3:00 pm CONCERT AT 4:00 pm WHERE: ST. MARGARET OF SCOTLAND ANGLICAN CHURCH 85 PLEASANT ST., CONWAY, NH Registration: $15.00 – includes lunch To register call (603) 662-5576 The Master Class will cover choral techniques, vocal techniques and various styles of choral music from Classical to Broadway. Including works by Mozart, Schubert, Rutter, Shaw and Loesser


THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, March 17, 2011— Page 5

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

Traditional Traditional St. Patrick’s Day Special

Joyce ‘Joy’ Allen

Joyce "Joy" Allen, 83, of Deer Hunter Lane, Highland Park in Fryeburg, Maine died Tuesday, March 15, 2011, at Maine Medical Center in Portland, Maine. She was born in Brooklyn, N.Y., June 7, 1927. After spending several summers on vacation at Moose Pond and enjoying the area so much, she and her husband, Dick, moved to Fryeburg in 1995. She was a member of the Fryeburg Assembly of God and was faithful servant to Christ. She was predeceased by her husband, Dick, and two sons, Rick and Peter. She is survived by one son, Dave Allen, and one daughter, Sunny

Allen, both of Long Island, N.Y.; four grandchildren, Nikole, Ashley, Christine, and Thomas; and one great grandchild, Serenity. A funeral service will be held at Fryeburg Assembly of God at 11 a.m., Saturday, March 19. Burial will at Pine Grove Cemetery, Fryeburg later in the spring. In lieu of fl owers memorial contributions may be made to Fryeburg Assemble of God, 8 Drift Road, Fryeburg, ME, 04037. Arrangements are made with Wood Funeral Home in Fryeburg. Online condolences may be expressed to the family at

from preceding page

For information call 539-7552. Alcoholics Anonymous. Alcoholics Anonymous Jackson Step Group meets at Jackson Community Church parish hall from 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. Young People’s Group: Young at Heart meets at Conway Methodist Church hall in Conway Village from 7 to 8 p.m. New Sunlight Group meets at Christ Church Episcopal, North Conway, from 12 to 1 p.m. Big Book Step Study Group meets at Conway Village Congregational Church, Conway Village, from 7:30 to 9 p.m. Come As You Are Group meets at United Methodist Church, Route 302, Center Conway Village, from 8 to 9 p.m.

Food Pantry. Vaughan Community Service, Inc. at 2031 white mountain highway in North Conway has a food pantry open from 1:30 to 3 p.m. Adult Read-alouds. Chocorua Public Library has weekly read-alouds for adults from 5:30 to 6:30 p.m. For more information call 323-8610. Affordable Health Care. Ossipee Family Planning provides gynecological and reproductive health care and HIV/STD testing services from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. by appointment.

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Page 6 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, March 17, 2011

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

Give our police the respect they deserve To the editor: My name is Gary Wilkinson and I am writing this letter in response to the responses of the Tuesday, March 15, Tele-Talk, “Do You Support the $75,000 special article for two more police offi cers in Conway?” I can understand the frustrations of the local taxpayer as I am frustrated myself with the ever-increasing taxes. This letter is not for or against the proposed special article. This will be decided in April when the people of the town vote. What I would like to express is the demeaning attitude of some of the people towards the police officers in the town. These officers may at times be seen parked along side the road or in parking lots and this does show a presence to the potential speeder or criminal. The real facts, which people seem to forget or are clouded with frustration is that these offi cers are at the

front lines of any disaster or dangers. I would not want to be the target in a shoot out and I’m sure the offi cers don’t want to be the targets but it’s their job so they are, willing or unwilling. These guys are on the seen of traffi c accidents, that must be pretty awful at times, whose images must haunt their minds. I can go on with other responsibilities of these offi cers but my point is maybe that we don’t agree with spending more money but we should never disrespect these men in blue. They are doing a job that, at times, we the people would never want to do. So before we start to type cast these men as coffee-drinking, doughnuteating, keystone cops let’s pause, take a deep breath and give them the respect they deserve. The people can get their point across at the polls at election time. Gary Wilkinson North Conway

Please support North Conway Daycare To the voters of Conway: Please show your support for North Conway Daycare by voting for article 23. Article 23 appropriates $4,800 to assist the daycare to continue serving the needs of our working families. I can testify that North Conway Daycare is a nurturing educational facility. The staff become family and life long friends. I became part of North Conway Daycare at age 4. I attended pre-school,and the before/after school program through sixth grade. I spent every summer at North Conway Daycare, having fun on the playground and enjoying the planned activities. I met kids that are still my good friends. The teachers and staff made lasting impressions on me and I look back with fond

memories. I now study international business at Johnson and Wales University in Providence R.I., and am ranked at the top of my class. Early on, Jackie Howe and the entire daycare staff played a role in helping me achieve this success. Please support North Conway Daycare on April 12 by voting for article 23. Every child in this valley deserves to attend a daycare facility as amazing as North Conway Daycare. Plus parents need to know their children are safe and nurtured while they are at work. The voters of Conway have the power and opportunity make this happen. Christopher Duprey Providence, R.I.

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

Stefi Reed Hastings


fi lter out any radioactivity so that it could Nuclear power plants make me nervous. not harm one’s body. We had six weeks to get We’re told that nuclear energy can be a wonthrough before summer vacation and New derful and safe source of clean power, but, as Hampshire. we are witnessing in Japan, when an acciBecause Chernobyl was the most serious dent occurs, the results are terrifying. nuclear accident to date, no one knew what In late April 1986, my family and I were health precautions to take. living in Bonn, West Germany. When I fi rst I decided to take no chances. We would heard of the accident at the Chernobyl eat no fresh food until we returned to Amernuclear power plant in the Soviet Union, I ica. Before Chernobyl, I had been buying never thought that it would impact us, 900frozen food from a door-to-door salesman. plus miles away. I found his van and litHowever, I was conerally ambushed him. cerned enough to We would eat no fresh food until we I bought as much food wonder if we should leave Europe for a returned to America. Before Cher- as would fi t into our freezer: vegetables, while. nobyl, I had been buying frozen food big poultry, meats, and ice “Don’t you think that you’re panicking, Stefi?” from a door-to-door salesman. I found cream. With my Volkasked my husband on his van and literally ambushed him. I swagen Golf loaded up with frozen peas, potato the telephone from Austria two days after bought as much food as would fit into pancakes and Wiener our big freezer: vegetables, poultry, Schnitzel, I then headed the accident. To him, to a big grocery store for as a foreign corresponmeats, and ice cream. noodles, rice, legumes dent for The New York dried milk powder, and Times, Chernobyl was cans of evaporated milk. It was a relief to be initially a story, not a threat to his family. It able to buy goods that had been produced was also not his story; it belonged to the corbefore Chernobyl. respondents stationed in Moscow. Immediately the milk proved to be a wise To me, with two children (ages 13 and choice. The West German health authori10), it didn’t seem unreasonable to consider ties warned the general public not to drink leaving Europe. I feared that if there were a meltdown, and a resulting nuclear explosion, fresh milk. The cows had been eating the spring grass which had, in turn been conmost of Europe would be affected by radioactive particles. Yes, perhaps I was in a state of taminated by radioactive rain. The milk was unsafe to drink; their meat would be, panic. But having already experienced pretoo. cipitous departures from Saigon, and then As the days went by, I was amazed to see Beirut, I was hoping to avoid a third. that the Germans did not panic about their No friends of ours had yet left Germany food supply. There was some hoarding of because of the Chernobyl accident. Plus we sterilized milk, but, in general, there was a already had our airplane tickets to leave in sense of resignation, of “this too shall pass.” mid-June for our annual pilgrimage home to Meanwhile, I was watching German televiNew Hampshire. sion (our only choice), reading the newspaI tried to relax. pers and talking to people about what was Alone at night watching the news on safe to eat. German television, I learned that the SoviBecause our American Embassy friends ets were confi dent of being able to contain could shop at the American PX for American the molten mass and thus avoid a meltdown. In fact, the Soviets had been silent for a week products, they had some difficulty in relating to the situation of those of us who lived “on after the initial explosion. It had been Swedthe economy.” ish technicians at a Stockholm nuclear plant On the homefront, we were doing fine. The who noticed extremely high radiation levels. kids’ biggest complaint was that the powEventually European nuclear scientists condered milk didn’t dissolve completely and cluded that the radiation was coming from tasted like chalk. Their breakfast muesli a reactor in the USSR, brought by the widedidn’t taste quite the same without fresh spread winds. milk. Happily, they were more concerned It was extremely diffi cult to get any inforwith the cancellation of their German soccer mation about what was really happening at league matches. The soccer fi elds were Chernobyl. In retrospect, I think that no one declared unsafe. For the same reason, the really knew, and that the Soviet Union did American Little League baseball season was not want to create panic among its citizens. also cancelled. At school, outside recess was The Germans followed suite with little inforcurtailed. mation in the newspapers, and on television. Assuring our kids that we were living This was 1986, a century ago in terms of through a historical moment, Jim and I communication. tried to make an adventure out of the whole And a new fear started gnawing at me. situation. Every evening, the kids would What was safe to eat? During the Chertake their “anti-radioactivity” showers as nobyl accident, radioactive “dust” had been recommended by the German Health Minemitted into the atmosphere and carried in istry. They were missing both their soccer clouds to other parts of Europe, especially and baseball leagues. I can’t remember what Sweden, Poland and West Germany. The they did instead but it probably involved fi rst rainy day would bring the radioactive bicycle riding and skateboarding on the particles down to the ground, the grass and paved street in front of our house. the pastures. Umbrellas were madatory (our rule) if The German media continued to downplay there was the tiniest threat of rain. By the the health dangers but I was concerned. On way, umbrellas are not “cool.” television, the news showed footage from Poland of citizens lining up for iodine tablets. The iodine was supposed to help the thyroid see next page

THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, March 17, 2011— Page 7

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

Asking Conway residents not to vote for me Letter to the editor: There a couple of reasons for writing this letter, which revolves around the upcoming seats for selectman, the Conway Budget Committee and the socialist mindset that has seemed to run amok in the valley. Recently, I added my name to the hat for Conway’s selectman. I thought that I might be able to add some good, but after rethinking my decision, I have come to the conclusion that my time can be better spent somewhere else. I have always thought that the community should work together, but I do not see that happening. Each department in town and within the school system is striving to meet outlandish goals on the backs of the taxpayer (we simply do not have the money). I did try to get my name removed as a candidate, but my timing was too late. I am asking the Conway residents not to select my name during the voting process. The Conway Budget Committee received a bashing by local residents, who obviously cannot see beyond their own nose. Those residents should understand that no matter what comments come from the members of the budget committee, as long as they are within the guidelines for the basic law of budgeting established by the New Hampshire Local Government Center, we residents should respect their courage for speaking up. You may not like the comments or recommendations, but it is up to the budget committee to engage in discussion for the voter’s review of certain concerns with a specifi c budget. It is my understanding that the budget exceeded the recommended amount by 11 percent during the deliberation, which is in clear violation of the 10 percent rule. The budget committee can prevent larger projects simply by not recommending them. And I quote “In a sense, the town, by opting to have a budget committee, has given up some of its legislative authority. If the voters want that power back, they can repeal RSA 32:14 -:24.”

What good is a process if you are not willing to follow the rules? Asking anyone of the budget committee to step down, just because you do not like the answer or comment, is reckless in itself. Now, on to the antics of town politics run amok with a socialist mind set. Increasing the budget is like a magician pulling money out of thin air. The town and school budgets continue to increase through the magic of manipulating numbers for benefi ts and salaries. Any outcome is possible. The mind set of some would have you believe it is for the good for all, at the cost of pennies overall in taxes. For once I would like to see the voters tell the town and school members that the increases need to stop. The reality of any idea that a community can survive by redistribution of wealth, creates two classes of people. Individuals, who would receive more benefi ts on the backs of those who cannot afford the same expense for themselves. Here’s a thought, like it or not. When it comes to ADD, ADHD or any form of disability, I would not disagree that those individuals are entitled to an equal education, of which is a federal mandate. What I do disagree with is this, the fact of paying for someone else’s child other than my own. When any person or couple chooses to have children, it is their responsibility and theirs alone. We can simplify the whole idea for education for the disabled. Structure the town tax so that all residents pay taxes (resident tax) then base that tax on the services required by the families (more services required the higher the portion of tax). Maybe then everyone will think twice before deciding to vote to raise the budget. If Conway’s area is growing in its needs so much, then let’s vote for a mayor with a three man council. Get rid of the selectmen, the budget committee by repealing RSA 32:14 -:24 and the school board. Make the mayor responsible for the budgetary process. Maybe then the budget will fall in line to what the taxpayer can afford. Daniel Bacon Center Conway

Thanks for article on Phil and Eaton store To the editor: Thank you so much for the beautiful article about Phil and the Eaton Village Store. Your efforts were much appreciated. With such negativity in the world and in the news, it is nice to open a newspaper to a positive

story. It is lovely to remember that good people do great things because that is who they are and what they do. Mark, Tom and Jamie, you are those people as well. Much gratitude! Jennifer Kovach Eaton

Tom McLaughlin

Aesthetic Attempts My camera is with me wherever I go, on a the extent I can capture the beauty of what I strap over my shoulder or nearby in the car see, I capture the feeling with it. Others may or the truck. When I see something beautiful not feel what I do when they look at it, or feel or interesting, I want to capture its image. If anything at all. Guess that’s because we all I should forget it, I’ll turn around even if it perceive the world differently. makes me late. If I’m shooting, then I’m right with the It’s rare though when can I replicate what I world. If a week goes by without taking picsee — especially beauty, which, as the saying tures of something, I’m not doing well. I’m goes, is “in the eye of preoccupied or I’m too the beholder.” What my busy to live as I should eye sees and my camera Others may not feel what I do when they and I need to change sees are similar but something. I’ve learned look at it, or feel anything at all. never the same and neithat it’s a barometer I ther sees the world as it shouldn’t ignore. really is. Objective realOften my children and ity exists, the perception of which I can only grandchildren have inspired me to pick up approach with the faculties my Creator gave my camera. As infants and toddlers, they’re me, or with the device Nikon made. I try to almost all feelings and they catalyze instincunderstand the world around me using my tive, reciprocal feelings in me. My daughters brain, and I try to perceive it with my senses notice my connection to my grandchildren knowing those faculties are limited and the because their love is more intense than results will always be imperfect. mine. They like to see themselves and each It’s helpful to keep this in mind when editother as little children too. Old pictures tap ing pictures, which I like to do, but for which I old feelings. seldom have enough time. Editing is so much When my children were little, I couldn’t easier with digital photography and cheaper afford color prints, so I shot a lot of slides too. All one needs is a computer whereas in which were cheaper and we’d have set up a the old days, a darkroom was necessary with slide projector to see them. That was a bother, enlargers and chemicals. Amateur photograbut it did foster attentiveness. When I made phers I know refuse to edit, considering the prints of favorite slides, they never looked as process unacceptable compromise. One won’t good to me as they did when projected onto even crop, believing that if he didn’t frame it a screen in a darkened room. Today, I much properly when shooting it, too bad. prefer to see my images on a back-lit comI’ll bet that if I asked them, few would object puter screen than as a print on photo paper. to converting a color shot to black-and-white, I’ll enlarge some, frame them and hang them yet they wouldn’t consider digitally enhancup, but I’m less satisfi ed with the result. I ing colors or contrasts or brightness. I use to prefer them on a high-defi nition TV screen, feel the same way about my images, but not and if I ever become more prosperous, I’ll anymore. The way I see it all now, whatever purchase some of those large, framed LCD emerges in my picture-taking or my editing panels to display my images where I live and will be just another imperfect rendition of work. reality. I’ll always keep the original, however, Here’s hoping I never again go off unpreand edit a copy. I’ll play with it to enhance pared to capture whatever the world would whatever feeling I had that prompted me to show me. shoot it in the first place. Every image has feeling associated with it Tom McLaughlin lives in Lovell, Maine. — if it’s my idea to take it. If I’m shooting for He can be reached on his website at tomsomeone else, that probably won’t happen. To

from preceding page

Daily I would wonder about other possible sources of radioactivity. The links in the chain seemed endless. We had two dogs who spent hours outside romping on the grass in our little backyard. They didn’t take nightly anti-radioactivity showers. Worse, they would jump up, as usual, on our beds. In spite of protests from the kids, I tried to discipline the dogs to sleep in their dog baskets. Were they tracking in more than mud? The laundry presented another dilemma — to hang outside or to use the dryer? Before, I always used the clothesline. Would radioactive dust blanket the clean clothes on the clothesline? Would static cling become nuclear cling? As the month of May churned on, I slowly became less obsessed with the dangers from the nuclear accident. We were still careful about what we ate. We did not forego our nightly walks to the local Italian gelato or ice cream shop. We still did not know the full story of Chernobyl. In fact, it was only this week, in 2011, that I learned that a full meltdown had occurred in 1986. Commentators discussing the Japanese

catastrophes referred to the Chernobyl massive meltdown. But spring 1986, I did not know. By June, we were excited to fl y to the clean air of the White Mountains. For 12 years, we had been flying home for the summer. But this time, the trip took on a whole new meaning. I felt selfish to be so anxious to leave Europe but we all longed for family, friends and a carefree summer. It would be a relief not to think about Chernobyl. We longed for fresh milk, mushrooms, strawberries and a heaping plate of green beans. Every year in April, I think back to Chernobyl. I wonder if our health was ever really in danger from the radioactive levels in the food and on the ground. The invisible dangers posed by radioactive contamination were just that — invisible. But believe me, they were very unsettling. Twenty-fi ve years later, if I had to choose between fossil fuels and nuclear power, I’d pick fossil fuel. As for the children, now adults, they would select fresh milk. Stefi Reed Hastings lives in Fryeburg.

Page 8 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, March 17, 2011

Cranmore Mountain Resort presents Mountain Meisters Week 10: A snowy end to the season with the Jesse E. Lyman III Downhill BY DANBO DOUCET


CONWAY — It finally came time for the fi nal week of the 2011 Joe Jones Sun & Ski Sports Mountain Meister Race and the annual Jesse E. Lyman III Memorial Downhill Race. We had a great turnout despite the advent of snowy weather in the late morning and throughout the afternoon. Thanks to Dave Clancy and the rest of our Meister crew for setting up our downhill course and beating the weather by a few hours. We are sure a few racers decided not to brave the elements and skipped the event but we did manage 396 offi cial times for the day. Of course, to start things off it was

Jesse’s son, Jesse E. Lyman IV himself, with the fi rst run of the day and his time was a decent 47.34 — he beat me! And then the downhill was on! As usual every year we must crown the king and queen for the day and for the first time that I can remember we had two ladies sharing the queen crown. Tied for fi rst were Cindy Clancy and Kelli MacDonald with a time of 44.82! Great job girls and we have heard that they both partied all night long in celebration (together)! I wish I was there! Rounding out the second and third positions for the ladies were Peek-A-Boo Dolan (45.03) and Laura McLane (45.26). Our king for the day with a top time of 40.55 was Matt MacDonald, showing up as usual without warming up and

beating the pants off all of us. Matt was followed closely by Skip Bartlett (40.85) and Brett Sullivan (40.88) in second and third place. The longest time of the day and the award for most effort goes to Dave Correa with a time of 260.12 and a fall count well into the 20s! Kudos Dave for finishing, I did not even get out of my chair! Because of the weather the Bob “Dogger” Haynes Memorial Scholarship BBQ was moved inside but from what I heard they pulled in some great donations and as usual put out some really good food. Wish I could have had some. Of course they had a raffle for some great prizes and to all of you who donated we offer you a big thanks from Phil and Bobby Haynes and the rest of the BBQ crew!

So that’s it! You have a few days to check your times but once again we are sure we got them all. Yes we did have a few DQ’s and some DNF’s. A few racers even missed the fi nish and we had to stick by our guns and not allow a rerun, the fi nish was clearly marked. I could see it from the Meister start until the weather moved in. We have nothing left but to figure out who won what and then give out all the awards next week on Wednesday, March 23. So mark your calendars and be sure to be at Zip’s Pub for all the festivities kicking off at 5:30 p.m. On behalf of the Meister crew and all of the staff at Cranmore Mountain Resort, we thank you all for another great season and we look forward to seeing you all again next season!

Un-Official Female Results Race 10

TIME BIB FNAME LNAME CAT TM# 44.82 33 Cindy Clancy A 1 44.82 7 Kelli MacDonald A 2 45.03 181 Peek-A-Boo Dolan A 31 45.26 146 Laura McLane A 32 47.01 559 Abby Fisher A 13 47.13 150 Cathy Fisher A 34 47.43 362 Carrie McLane A 16 47.92 447 Sharon Hill A 1 47.95 343 Caitlin Flynn A 34 48.23 255 Beth Hamlin A 31 48.68 514 Ariella Neville A 23 48.79 191 Amber Katzoff A 32 48.96 375 Amy Mahoney A 18

49.92 261 Gay Folland A 27 50.07 178 Tharon Thompson A 28 50.12 94 Kim Barrows A 27 50.34 324 Amy Prushinski A 16 50.86 47 Kathy Baltz A 14 50.91 270 Megan Boyer A 7 51.08 236 Jacqui Bell A 23 52.01 331 Charlin Ryall A 11 52.05 340 Hillary Twigg-Smith A 30 52.68 506 Stefi Hastings A 14 52.77 353 Morgan Butters A 21 52.86 199 Becky Armstrong A 14 54.21 428 Leanne Boody A 1 54.48 158 Deanna Botsford A 13

54.86 202 Robyn Carey A 14 55.02 448 Danielle Coimbra A 7 55.07 245 Beth Carta-Dolan A 14 55.12 35 Kathy Frigard A 27 55.27 286 Hallie Fall A 32 55.5 332 Susie Lathrop A 14 56.26 101 Sue Stagnone A 14 56.59 160 Sharleen Cronin A 13 56.75 296 Julie Rivers A 9 57.48 159 Christie Girouard A 13 57.58 444 Jill Butterfi 57.87 412 Nora Bean A 5 58.35 276 Spring Smith A 17 58.73 40 Kerry Brady A 8

eld A 35

59.03 525 Tiga Schuepp A 12 59.46 175 Karen Landano A 14 60.07 423 Kasia Scontsas T 17 60.14 407 Allison Leach S 21 60.24 15 Mallory Ewing A 7 60.24 179 Michaela Decilla A 7 60.39 115 Teala Higgins A 15 60.65 37 Martha Leich T 14 60.97 240 Jen Kovach A 34 61.05 232 Corinne Dooley A 32 61.06 414 AndriA Libby A 31 61.64 172 Stephanie Arnold A 27 61.89 509 Megan Allen S 25 61.95 508 Diane Desclos A 29

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THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, March 17, 2011— Page 9

from preceding page 62.18 520 Sarah Montgomery A 23 62.49 31 Dotty Aiello A 4 63.5 463 Jenny MacMillan A 18 64.23 325 Kelly Dalke A 23 64.41 114 Amy Dodge A 15 65.02 359 Kristen McDermott T 17 65.94 417 Cassie Gilmore A 28 66.18 531 Heather Tilney A 33 66.57 226 Johanna Hoag A 30 66.58 279 Ellen Ohlenbusch A 21 66.9 393 Wendy Yager-Meister T 17 67.07 76 Sue Smith A 16 67.8 505 Carol Hastings A 14 68.11 212 Sandy Wolner A 13 69.13 512 Pam Zabielzki A 18 69.19 318 Melissa Morissette S 13 69.24 65 Leslie Jones S 18 69.42 99 Joann Daly A 30 69.61 45 Val Skolnick A 30 69.69 277 Eleanor Shafer A 21 69.86 439 Karla Allen A 1 70.41 239 Kelly Termini A 17 70.64 395 Patty Phillips A 14 71.23 109 Rebecca Howland T 2 71.38 537 Jackie Dziedzic A 21 72.49 404 Julie Cummings A 18 72.72 336 Kristine Peterson A 35 73.59 258 Rebecca Day A 35 73.92 527 Bernie Friberg A 14 75.04 517 Nichole Gould S 2 75.04 291 Natalie Spak A 17 75.22 151 Ellen Emanuelson A 11 75.44 259 Jackie Gardner A 34 76.01 249 Jen Nolan-Hacking A 30 76.09 380 Tara Schroeder A 25 76.76 242 Lisa Davis S 7 77.51 63 Barb Champaign A 28 77.89 244 Bobbie Box A 14 77.94 352 Melissa Robirds A 5 78.04 243 Desaree Colbath S 2 79.02 446 Carolyn Myers A 33 79.07 197 Lorena Plourd A 6 80.84 314 Suzanne Nelson A 19 81.68 154 Bibbs Dutton A 18 81.96 263 Becca Deschenes S 3 83.97 13 Andrea Carbone A 7 85.76 253 Jenn Goodson S 7 87.83 416 Wendy Vajentic A 25 90.46 139 Denice Tepe S 30 90.64 435 Anastasia Blair A 2 91.95 265 Jessica Pratt S 12 93.05 551 Erin Bateson S 5 93.48 511 Mary Willenbrook T 28 105.22 388 Cindy Parker-Hill A 1 112.92 116 Liz York S 36 115.99 123 Mary Ellen Gallo A 4 118.83 300 Robin Kosstrin S 22 155.81 545 Rebbecca Kaplan A 7 183.46 155 Stacey Burke S 18 187.81 274 AJ Carrier S 18 DNF 431 Jackie Rivers A 9 DNF 156 Stacey Snyder A 17 DNF 103 Ginny Wright A 23 DNS 138 Caroline Harrison-OUTWK4 A 30 DNS 117 Lea Tilton A 28 DNS 533 Mimi Trenkova A 33

DNS 482 Betsy Lowe A 26 DNS 74 Ellen Cuccio OUT WK5 A 13 DNS 475 Anna Gross A 25 DNS 299 Sheila Stillings A 28 DNS 189 Leigh Copsey A 33 DNS 436 April Jacobs A 36 DNS 460 Stephanie Shaw A 1 DNS 289 Jillian Moulton A 7 DNS 41 Ginny Moody A 4 DNS 501 Deb Lemire A 8 DNS 478 Kathy Walsh A 26 DNS 410 Amy Floria S 9 DNS 400 Eileen Lorway A 5 DNS 228 Shelley Carter A 6 DNS 306 Christy Pacheco A 14 DNS 546 Meg Norris A 36 DNS 69 Karen Deigh A 28 DNS 389 Ann Morgan A 6 DNS 246 Stephanie Sinkus A 18 DNS 184 Irene Donnell A 7 DNS 427 Michelle Smith A 26 DNS 157 Pamela Sens A 13 DNS 83 Cree Eliason A 10 DNS 19 Bethanne Graustein A 99 DNS 54 Donna Poyant A 16 DNS 78 Evelyn Whelton A 16 DNS 82 Tarmey Eliason A 11 DNS 540 Sabina Robbins A 11 DNS 333 Ingrid Dewitt A 11 DNS 402 Christine Dizoglio A 19 DNS 136 Erin Soraghan A 9 DNS 462 Sasha Eisele A 3 DNS 222 Ashley Bullard S 25 DNS 163 Michelle Johnston A 36 DNS 310 Ellie Koeppel A 10 DNS 346 Sally DeGroot A 11 DNS 122 Maureen Soraghan A 9 DNS 528 Pam Barker A 34 DNS 355 Jennifer Gray A 19 DNS 344 Lisa Baughn A 99 DNS 378 Tanya Carbonaro A 33 DNS 544 Suzanne Scott S 9 DNS 502 CJ Lang A 8 DNS 361 Lisa Lee A 14 DNS 90 Trish Watt A 9 DNS 488 Kristen Kebler A 8 DNS 401 Deirdre Lorway S 5 DNS 518 Shauna Ross A 99 DNS 541 Cassidy Too Young S 10 DNS 311 Irina Ilieva A 10 DNS 20 Nancy Downing A 4 DNS 205 Francesca Priestman A 2 DNS 203 Jocelyn Judge A 8 DNS 108 Terry Leavitt A 3 DNS 552 Caitlin Knight S 36 DNS 207 Vickie Thelemark-OUTWK4 A 30 DNS 288 Lisa Oaks A 3 DNS 278 Amanda Pryor A 11 DNS 451 Jan Duprey A 3 DNS 75 Deborah Taylor A 19 DNS 515 Alissa St. Cyr T 34 DNS 341 Liz Lajoie A 24 DNS 194 Megan Moulton A 30 DNS 71 Linda Hall-Little A 20 DNS 304 Diane Gilpin A 20 DNS 190 Becky Aldag A 36

Un-Official Male Results Race 10 45.86 6 Dennis Egan A 16 45.89 317 Adam Lanzilotti A 12 46.08 3 Eddy Bradley A 31 46.09 44 Ed Nester A 13 46.19 126 James Doig A 27 46.52 200 Neal Melanson A 27 46.6 298 Jon Williams A 10 46.6 8 Roy Prescott A 34 46.88 174 Devin Copsey A 33 46.88 30 Andy Drummond A 34 46.89 125 Harry Mann A 27 47.04 351 Carl Iacozili A 17 47.67 498 Sean Littlefi eld A 8 47.72 269 Scott Kelley A 35 47.77 467 Craig Hill A 1 47.85 487 Zack Quinn A 13 48.17 262 Joe Berry A 7 48.26 391 Robert Duff A 1 48.51 113 Rick Else A 27 48.81 16 Bob Daniels A 31 49.03 466 Dave Woodbury A 7 49.03 51 Ethan Lemieux A 2 49.23 484 Nate Hill A 8 49.42 369 Carl Difi ore A 35 49.46 516 Anders Engen A 22 49.49 220 Jonathan Carter A 6 49.6 152 Bob Nelson A 6 49.66 337 Robert Peterson A 35 49.82 143 AJ Longmaid A 99 49.92 326 David Thornton A 24 50.26 377 Alec Behr A 30 50.38 425 Terry Love A 23 50.38 491 David Bernier A 6 50.47 495 Mickey Hoyt A 1 50.6 204 Michael Lynch A 28 50.63 26 Paul Robert T 15

TIME BIB FNAME LNAME CAT TM# 40.55 555 Matt MacDonald A 99 40.85 165 Skip Bartlett A 99 40.88 254 Brett Sullivan A 23 41.44 133 Jay Baldassarre A 19 41.56 216 Tim Simoneau A 32 41.69 257 Sand-Bagger Hamlin A 31 41.76 9 Jonathan MacDougall A 31 41.88 32 George Cole A 9 42.16 513 Sean Shannon A 99 42.26 149 Ray Gilmore A 28 42.27 21 Ian Meserve A 35 42.49 70 Milk-it Malkin A 31 42.5 185 Trevor Tasker A 34 42.53 81 Stefan Karnopp A 5 42.54 396 Dan Spofford A 35 42.7 167 Tim Jackson A 6 42.85 164 Chris Bartlett A 2 42.86 67 Terry MacGillivray A 17 42.96 280 Craig Niiler A 1 42.98 483 Kristofer Kebler A 8 43.01 148 Jeff Barrows A 27 43.04 292 Corey Madden A 12 43.63 4 Dave Clancy A 22 43.75 323 Dan Osetek A 16 44.09 437 Paul Moline A 16 44.29 234 Jim Yamartino A 23 44.41 10 Doug MacDonald A 16 44.69 104 Jim Fagone A 23 44.84 64 Jim Savoie A 27 44.94 192 Kevin Clarke A 27 45.25 59 Bill Forcier A 19 45.76 42 Dave Emmet A 22 45.78 24 Derek Way A 15 45.82 383 James Somerville A 8 45.84 18 Bob Tagliaferri A 31

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Page 10 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, March 17, 2011

from preceding page 50.75 196 David Chaffee A 6 50.89 523 George Karaffa A 21 50.89 17 Mike Veilleux A 31 50.96 49 Mike Frigard A 27 51.07 120 Bill Volk A 22 51.23 316 Sam Stone A 9 51.51 188 Charly Niedner A 18 51.53 237 Anthony Ruddy A 18 51.53 385 Bryan Darrah A 23 51.58 250 Johnathan Saxby A 11 51.78 213 Denny Cromwell A 20 51.84 424 Paul Brown A 6 51.89 187 Dan Bickford A 32 52.2 479 Josh Mcallister A 24 52.3 390 Stephen Blair A 2 52.37 382 Jay Waterman A 23 52.4 365 Brian Bailey A 99 52.46 221 Derek Riley A 15 52.65 50 Frank Filosa A 26 52.69 89 Ryan Burke A 21 52.81 272 John Dembinski A 6 52.93 145 Bob Leslie A 27 53.01 308 Stephen Browning A 1 53.03 477 Jason Ross A 24 53.09 497 Seth Burnell A 24 53.29 223 Barry Brodil A 32 53.4 38 Bob Tafuto T 30 53.81 92 Laurie Willard A 27 54.01 183 Bill Fabrizio A 22 54.25 46 Toby Gaschot A 15 54.32 214 Bill Beck A 8 54.55 470 Chris Weiss A 34 54.69 119 Roy Lundquist A 29 54.73 313 Steve Nichipor A 21 54.73 210 Steve Wolner A 13 54.8 140 Bob Vadeboncoeur A 22 54.95 422 Michael Scontsas T 17 54.96 426 Peter Kardaras A 26 55.06 363 Matty Burkett S 31 55.16 127 Ben Colbath A 2 55.67 485 Mike Davis A 35 55.71 72 Steve Royer A 15 56.03 449 Chris Donnelly A 1 56.06 468 Rich Stimpson A 5 56.13 251 Stephen Spear A 11 56.17 23 Matt DiBenedetto T 15 56.51 420 Kina Twigg-Smith S 25 56.52 2 Mike Isles A 35 56.65 233 Tanner Kennett A 23 57.11 198 Wallace Pimental A 29 57.16 379 Jim Tafuto A 8 57.29 132 Bob Tilney A 33 57.46 107 Robert Zakon A 29 57.47 556 Mike Salami A 1 57.48 22 Charles Zaccaria A 4 57.52 229 Morris West A 6 57.6 443 Chad French A 35 57.68 481 Doug Heller A 24 57.99 93 Daniel Curry A 15 57.99 25 Ernie McGrath A 4 58.05 339 Curtis Hughes A 21 58.05 225 Leon Filip A 13 58.2 290 Rene Bouchie A 10 58.22 554 Peter Stebbins A 22 58.27 489 Eric Grenier A 24 58.45 129 Bob Forcier A 19 58.49 454 Rick Mueller A 9 58.6 490 Sal DiSanza A 24 58.68 73 Robert Reiche A 19 58.82 137 Mike Kazanjian A 6 58.87 121 Philip Swanson A 22 59.03 28 John Wilcox A 13 59.04 307 Jonathan Spak T 17

59.18 102 Ted Kramer A 29 59.39 176 Alan Gould A 34 59.39 91 Bob St. Pierre A 15 59.5 241 Kevin Flynn A 34 59.56 405 Eric Ray A 10 59.58 248 Steve Anderson A 30 59.72 457 Leo Rossignol A 27 59.79 302 Lloyd Hadden A 8 59.82 455 Tony Tulip T 15 59.83 504 Christian Crawford A 21 59.91 224 Dave Brodil A 32 59.96 195 Rob Fuller A 1 60.04 413 Alvin Ohlenbusch A 21 60.15 135 Elisha Charette A 10 60.33 349 Micheal Venditti A 5 60.43 166 Ron Force A 29 60.52 57 Dean Karnopp S 21 60.57 421 Eamonn Lynch S 36 60.64 206 Brett Russell A 17 60.93 374 Reid Hartman A 35 61 419 Seammus Mcgrath A 36 61.03 79 Morice Dennery S 33 61.06 471 Tad Furtado A 28 61.13 77 Gary Lafoe S 12 61.34 305 John Felice A 20 61.38 153 Dave Paulger S 1 61.4 371 Ed Bergeron A 24 61.45 368 Gary Cassily A 6 61.48 548 Doug Burnell A 24 61.55 440 Jeff Frechette S 99 61.69 87 Bill Stockman A 4 61.74 219 Leland Pollock A 20 61.77 169 Jay Clark A 13 62.06 429 Peter Levesque A 20 62.18 376 Anthony Gardella S 26 62.48 211 Ben Wilcox A 31 62.48 499 Dan Merrill A 12 62.56 486 Mike Buck A 10 62.67 327 Josh Brault A 12 62.81 168 Stephen Marden A 30 62.82 34 John Quinn A 32 62.82 507 Dave Desclos A 29 62.88 315 Nubi Duncan A 11 62.97 445 Chris Lewey A 20 63 360 Dave McDermott T 17 63.31 177 Jason Hanson S 7 63.32 134 Larry Ouellet A 22 63.47 88 Scott Simoneau T 2 63.48 354 David Macinnis A 19 63.5 348 Chuck Cook A 8 63.51 60 Ralph Fiore A 4 63.52 322 George Bordash T 36 63.6 303 Andy Fisher T 8 63.78 268 James Robertson S 35 63.97 356 Thomas Moore A 2 64.12 397 Bobby Blake S 7 64.25 500 Jake Leiper A 12 64.47 231 Wade Seebeck S 32 64.59 461 Tim Rantz A 30 64.83 61 John Hebb A 29 64.88 522 Geno Guinasso A 9 65.06 247 Peter Willis T 15 65.29 215 Russ Lanoie A 20 65.42 55 Jerry Galvin A 6 65.54 403 Harold Kazanjian A 19 65.72 338 Lance Merrill S 21 65.8 182 Tim Connors A 26 65.87 438 Richard Groves A 33 65.97 450 Steve Wehrli A 28 66.61 62 Robert Willig A 29 66.98 532 Rob Vandegrift S 2 67.19 124 John Gallo A 4 67.25 453 Joe Kwasnik A 4

67.5 29 Dick Brunelle A 16 67.53 217 Matt Braun T 32 67.54 342 Danny Boris S 26 67.6 526 Justin Wunderlich S 2 67.85 347 Nick Kane S 17 68.65 85 Leo Stevens A 22 68.87 264 Peter Stevens A 29 68.91 287 Randy Mosson A 35 69.44 387 Bob Dutton A 18 69.68 367 Michael Baptista S 25 69.77 386 Leon Fox S 10 70.02 320 Brandon Rafferty S 25 70.09 301 Bob Yanuck S 22 70.37 273 Frank Welch A 12 70.87 392 Bill Connolly S 36 70.93 130 Matt Howland T 2 71.02 465 Eric Marnich T 36 71.2 105 Henry Forrest A 29 71.9 147 Tom Enos A 13 71.9 364 Tanner Milan S 15 72.12 372 Jeremy Beauchesne S 25 72.35 171 Bruce Williams A 4 72.57 381 Greg Wood S 23 72.73 411 Zack McNevich S 5 73.02 281 Kevin Garland A 19 73.34 266 Andrew McGaffi gan S 12 73.73 529 Keith Ouellet A 28 74.28 534 Eric Dziedzic A 21 74.94 553 Chris Lambert S 36 75 170 Joshua Everett T 26 75.26 56 Martin Warshafsky A 4 75.98 36 Dick Ayer A 4 76.72 39 Carl Nelson A 8 77.51 297 John Chernick A 22 77.75 510 George Neville A 4 77.82 524 Sean Peters S 12 79.46 208 Scott Bennett S 32 81.66 328 Chip Bierweiler A 12 82.16 549 James Scharnowske S 30 82.82 469 Jason Bergen S 25 90.43 295 Larry Huemmler T 20 90.94 267 Juan Sprague A 15 91.39 230 Wendal Lincoln A 26 97.71 464 Clayton Groves A 19 97.99 312 Tyler Fiske S 10 107.23 319 Jason Morissette S 13 120.44 283 Ben Benfi ll A 99 143.15 345 David Robinson A 26 149.41 186 Andrew Mahoney A 34 154.62 432 Simon Mosinski A 26 162.19 238 Brian Dalke S 23 210.73 284 Kelley Jon Scruggs A 19 260.12 27 Dave Correa A 15 DNF 14 George Lemerise A 31 DNF 398 Jon Hill A 17 DNF 112 Charles Ohl A 4 DNF 358 Ken Nusbaum A 5 DNF 282 Chris Strout S 24 DSQ 52 Joshua Greenblatt OUT WK5 A 21 DNS 474 Johnny Gross A 25 DNS 418 Barry Hugo A 26 DNS 406 Roger Cummings A 18 DNS 218 John Shipman A 20 DNS 384 Todd Neil A 9 DNS 350 John Kalinuk A 22 DNS 161 Christopher Proulx A 3 DNS 144 Jim Davis A 5 DNS 209 Patrick Nealon A 5 DNS 458 Jeff Allen A 26 DNS 66 George Galev A 33 DNS 111 Hersh Sosnoff A 29 DNS 97 Frank Holmes A 34 DNS 96 John Seliger A 99

DNS 58 Donald Nicoletta A 16 DNS 53 Marc Poyant A 16 DNS 43 Steve Norton OUT Wk4 A 22 DNS 11 Ned Sullivan A 1 DNS 95 Matt Martin A 5 DNS 366 Bobby Haynes A 16 DNS 142 John Valk A 31 DNS 48 Jack Baltz A 22 DNS 433 Merle Lowe A 26 DNS 408 Jamie Gemmiti A 3 DNS 503 Phil Haynes A 16 DNS 430 Eugene Sr. Shannon A 16 DNS 394 Josh Hodgdon S 12 DNS 493 Don Bilger A 36 DNS 543 Victor DeGroot A 11 DNS 442 Tom Eastman A 3 DNS 550 Mark Ansaldi S 30 DNS 542 Lawrence Carbonaro A 33 DNS 538 Joshua Snell S 25 DNS 535 Toby Veno A 19 DNS 494 Chris Hoyt-OUTWK4 A 1 DNS 492 Scott Strange A 10 DNS 459 Erik Eisele A 3 DNS 131 George Anderson OUT WK A 15 DNS 452 Marty Basch S 3 DNS 141 Glen Harmon A 31 DNS 441 Marc Sorel A 99 DNS 373 Tim Connifey S 9 DNS 357 Wild Bill Riley A 19 DNS 293 Bryan Bailey A 5 DNS 260 Patrick Walsh A 33 DNS 201 Jim Hennessey A 9 DNS 193 Douglas Fisher T 20 DNS 86 Darren Daigle A 99 DNS 456 Cello Viscardi A 9 DNS 173 Will Owen A 34 DNS 496 Jason Cicero A 18 DNS 472 Neil Lorenzon A 33 DNS 409 Kevin Killournie A 32 DNS 399 Kris Kampe A 11 DNS 285 Tim Hodge A 21 DNS 547 Jay Poulin A 24 DNS 480 Chris Fournier A 24 DNS 256 Glen Forgues A 33 DNS 294 Ken Schiller A 20 DNS 275 Doug Houston T 20 DNS 98 Greg Loehr A 18 DNS 519 Aaron Snell S 25 DNS 330 Ian Anderson S 12 DNS 309 Fritz Koeppel A 10 DNS 180 Richie Vargus A 23 DNS 162 Bob Johnston A 36 DNS 536 Derek Lagasse A 13 DNS 434 Eric Page A 24 DNS 530 Rick Luksza A 3 DNS 80 Brendan Hawkes A 5 DNS 415 Norm Littlefi eld A 25 DNS 334 Mike Dewitt A 11 DNS 227 Mike Tolin A 20 DNS 84 Jack Lee A 29 DNS 539 Eric Burns S 10 DNS 370 Eben Moss A 35 DNS 12 Bruce Mailman A 11 DNS 100 Tyrell Nickerson A 28 DNS 271 Marcus Pickering S 6 DNS 473 Ed Miller S 11 DNS 110 Chris Cerasale A 32 DNS 5 Danbo Doucet A 99 DNS 521 Craig Keaveny S 25 DNS 329 Nick Neenan S 12 DNS 235 Joe Schabhetl A 24 DNS 118 Andy Tilton A 28 DNS 252 Scott Nichols-Rano A 7 DNS 106 Voadi Vladimir A 32

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THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, March 17, 2011— Page 11

King Pine wins annual Schneider Cup BY TOM EASTMAN THE CONWAY DAILY SUN

Herbert Schneider

The race also featured teams entered by active military personnel from the 10th Mountain Division in Fort Drum, N.Y. and the Vermont Mountain Warfare School. ROTC squads from the University of Vermont and the University of New Hampshire also competed. World War II 10th Mountain Division octogenarian veterans competing were Dick Calvert (48:41) and John McDonald (1:38.45). Team member Nelson Bennett, 96, did not race. McDonald was one of five inaugural inductees Friday night to the Cranmore Snowsports School Hall of Fame. Others inducted were Hannes Schneider (18901955), Cranmore skimeister Herbert Schneider, 90; Austrian ski instructor and Olympian Edi Mall, and former instructor Danny Grant.

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CONWAY — It was a big day for the valley's smallest ski area Saturday at the 15th annual Schneider Cup at Cranmore, as King Pine won both the overall team competition as well as the Carroll Reed Cup as the top snowsports industry team. Held as a fund-raiser for the Franconia-based New England Ski Museum, the event featured a field of 45 teams. The King Pine squad turned in a top combined team time of 2:38.30 to best Cranmore I's time of 2:39.43. Placing third in 2:40.42 were the Spoonatics. King Pine was comprised of Ben Drummond, Drew Drummond, Terry MacGillivray, Purity Spring Resort chef Trevor Tasker and Andrew Mahoney. Ben Drummond turned in the fastest time of the day of 30:38, fi nishing ahead of Alex Leich of the New England Ski Museum team's time of 30.36 and Skip Bartlett of Cranmore Team I's 31.27. Caite Zeliff of the ninth-place fi nishing Valley Originals had the fastest time among women, with a time of 31:61 — good for eighth overall. Finishing second among women was Kelli MacDonald of Cranmore I in 32:48, and Jess Dolan of the Eastern Slope Ski Club Board of Directors was third in 32:85.

The festivities Friday evening also featured performances by a team of seven Austrians performing Austrian folk dances led by historian Christof Thoeny of Hannes Schneider's hometown of Stuben am Arlberg,Austria. Winner of Saturday's vintage attire contest was Steve Briggs, followed by Jim Savoy and Nancy Varnum. The Rooster Spirit Award, named in honor of late Schneider Cup volunteer Doug “Rooster” Campbell, was presented to the young members of the “If Pink Pigs Could Fly” squad. John Nyland of the Red Jacket won the ice carving competition. In addition to Saturday's Schneider Cup Race, this year's events included a 20-person Randonee tour up and back down the mountain Friday night, and the third annual Nordic Marathon at Bretton Woods Saturday. The New England Ski Museum is currently featuring an exhibit on New Hampshire Olympians at its Franconia site. It also operates satellite exhibits at the Eastern Slope Inn in North Conway and the scenic Vista in Intervale, and at Bretton Woods Base Lodge. For further information about the ski museum, call 823-7177. ••• BRETTON WOODS — Justin Freeman, who represented the U.S. in the 2006 Olympics, was the repeat winner in the New

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England Ski Museum's full marathon (40k) race at Bretton Woods Saturday with a time of 2:02:57. He was followed by two Williams College ski team members, Mark Johnson and Philip Tosteson. Emily Blackmer, a Dartmouth College skier, won the women’s marathon in 2:37:01; with Laura Dewitt of Newington, Conn., and Mary Stewart of Stowe, Vt., placing second and third. The half-marathon (20 Km) race was won by John Ogden of Landgrove, Vt. (1:04:59); Sabra Davison who races for the VTXC team out of Stowe, Vt., was the women’s winner (1:09:34). Two Stratton Mountain School racers, Nick Murphy and McKenzie Fisher were second and third in the

men’s half-marathon; Davison was followed by Andrea Vogl, Shelburne, Vt., and Poppet Boswell, Strattton, Vt. In the 20k, local fi nishers included Doug Armstrong (seventh), Sally Swenson, who was 39th overall (ninth woman overall and fi rst in her age group), and Candy Armstrong (63rd). Local finishers in the 40k race were three-time North Conway Olympian Carl Swenson, now of Portsmouth, who was 14th; Steve Piotrow of Jackson (21st), former U.S. Biathlon Team member Nat Lucy of Bartlett (22nd); his son, Caleb, who was 23rd; Ron Goodwin, 32nd; Peter Swenson, now of Breckenridge, Colo., who was 41st; Ken Kimball of Jackson, 44th; David Freedman of Conway (46th) and Jim Graham, formerly of Jackson and now of Concord, 61st.

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THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, March 17, 2011— Page 13

BARTLETT from page one

accepted to prestigious Wake Forest University and also been placed on the waiting lists at Notre Dame and Harvard. Garland opened the meeting as the first citizen to speak to the budget, which was up nearly 5 percent over last year. He then proceeded to talk about why the budget should be supported, setting a tone that was in stark contrast to the shouting match that occurred at Conway's annual school meeting last week. "For those of you who don’t know me, I’m Sam Garland and I would like to take this opportunity to express my thanks and continued support for principal Joe Voci and his staff. As a Bartlett alumnus, I can testify that the education I received within these walls played a cardinal role in shaping me and my classmates into diversely productive individuals. "After leaving Bartlett, I went on to Kennett before attending the College of the Holy Cross. Next year I will be studying law at a tier one law school. At each step along the way I’ve employed skills that I developed here, and I attribute much of my success to the foundation the teachers at this school provided. The teachers here challenged every student to achieve at the highest level with a skill set designed to maximize success. "Beyond the traditional necessities of an elementary education, my classmates and I were expected to learn how to work together, think critically, and never settle for adequacy. It was from Joe Yahna that I learned science; not simply the scientifi c method or the principles of life and earth science, but what it actually means to be a scientist. I learned how to ask the right questions, the passion behind an experiment, and the art of science writing. I learned of the delicacy of nature and the intricacy of life. In college physics, surrounded by future engineers and researchers, it was how Mr. Yahna taught me that let me stand as an equal. "And from Peg Fish I learned to read and write. Not just the basics of proper grammar and the fi ve paragraph essay, but how to dissect literature, regardless of genre, to learn from it without abandoning its artistic form and to convert that knowledge into words, sentences, paragraphs and pages. In advanced English seminars, with published professors asking the questions, her teaching helped me hold my own. "From Carol Penza I learned math, and in Jen Keefe’s class I developed an interest in foreign languages that I carry with me today. And yet the middle school could not exist without the elementary school, whose curriculum and care instilled the basics with an eye always trained on the future. Bartlett has played a defining role in shaping who I am. And I am not alone. "From my class there are now PhD candidates both in archaeology and in mechanical engineering. One of my classmates is nearing the completion of a masters in accounting while another will be attending art school in France. Two of our number currently teach English in Spain, both speaking fl uent Spanish, while another duo attend Ivy League universities (one whom was the valedictorian of our high school class.) There are soldiers who have served our country on foreign soil and humanitarians doing their part as members of the Peace Corps and Americorps. "Our unified arts programs have fashioned actors and musicians and our sports have produced professional athletes. I walked these halls with future med students, business students, and law students. One of us works as an electrical engineer for the government while another is doing research in developmental biology at the Cincinnati Children’s Hospital. The directions that we went after exiting Bartlett’s classrooms are numerous, yet I doubt I’m putting words in anybody’s mouth if I say that what we learned here played an integral part in getting each of us to where we are. "College afforded me the chance to be surrounded by people of differing backgrounds, both socially as well as economically. When the conversation turned to our schooling, as it inevitably would, I quickly realized that the people whose elementary educations most resembled mine were not those who attending

similar public school tracks, but rather the ones fortunate enough to have received a private education. "I do not believe this is a testament to the state of our public school system so much as it is a great compliment for what is provided here at Bartlett. Our town possesses a gem that many strive to emulate with a staff whose skills are very nearly incomparable. This year I have gotten the chance to substitute teach the newest generation of Bartlett students and I can attest to the fact that our quality of education has only improved since I was a student. I take pride in telling others that I am a Bartlett Bear and I thank the faculty, the school board and the taxpayers for providing all of us with an education that we can build the future on. I’m excited to see what the students here now will do with their tremendous gift. Thank you." He received a thunderous ovation. The budget was up originally 4.1 percent but

school superintendent Carl Nelson asked the legislative body to consider adding an additional $61,783 to the bottom line due to the state possibly not funding state retirement next year. "Governor Lynch has proposed the state no longer contribute to the state retirement," Nelson said, explaining that would leave a void of roughly $92,000 in Bartlett's case, but he felt $61,783 would be a good precautionary fi gure. "Although I don't think it will happen, we have to be prepared." Nelson suggested putting the money into a separate line item, and if the state funds the retirement it would then be returned to offset taxes. Board member Dan Perley explained the chief reasons for the increase to the budget were a 15.4 percent increase in health insurance premiums as well as salary increases for staff. Bartlett is the in the see BARTLETT page 14

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Page 14 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, March 17, 2011

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Conway," he said. Because of the language Bartlett carries in its contract, Perley explained the board has a clause that states taxpayers will pay 80 percent of the lowest cost plan, and if there is a lower rate for a comparable plan, the board has the option to switch. School principal Joe Voci said there was almost nothing in the budget that he could control in terms of increases. "Everything we can control here in this budget is up .4 percent," he said. "It's an increase of $800. We sharpened the pencils and did all we could (to keep the budget lower)." Special education tuition is up $84,000 over last year with the district adding one high school and two preschool students. "People are moving into Bartlett because it has the best special education (services) in the state and I don't blame them," Frank Graham, of Glen, said proudly. Aside from the budget there were fi ve other warrant articles to be decided Tuesday night and they all passed without much discussion. No. 2 sought $14,000 to initiate the next phase of the elementary school's technology program. No. 3 asked voter approval to place $15,000 into the School Bus Capital Reserve Fund. There is currently $60,000 in the fund with the intent to use it toward the next bus purchase for the 2011-12 school year. No. 4 was for $25,513 to replace a boiler. No. 5 sought $18,350 for additional maintenance costs (roof repair) after more damage than originally anticipated was discovered. The article also seeks voter approval to remove ($18,350) from the Maintenance Capital Reserve Fund for the project. No. 6 asked for $20,000 for the first of three phases of roof replacement over the art and kindergarten classrooms. Offi cials estimate the total cost of the project at $40,000. It actually took longer to raffl e off fi ve cakes for the annual eighth-grade trip than it did to approve the entire warrant in an annual meeting that lasted just over 40 minutes. The cakes generated $215.


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fi nal year of a two-year contract, which was one of the first adopted under the controversial Evergreen rule. Under the contract, over half of the teachers at Josiah Bartlett received $2,700 raises both years ($5,400 over the past two years). They would have continued to garner those increases in perpetuity until a new contract was brokered. Under the current contract, at least 16 long-time teachers will be receiving $2,700 raises this year and stand to receive at least that much for the foreseeable future until a new contract is in place. A new teacher on the lowest step ladder would receive a $500 raise. Last month, the the N.H. House overwhelmingly supported the repeal of the Evergreen bill. The legislation, passed under Democrat leadership in 2008, allows pay plans for public employees to continue after contracts expire, effectively ensuring teachers and other public employees that they will receive salary step increases based on years of experience instead of having their wages frozen when negotiators cannot agree to a new deal. It was defeated 282-70 in a roll call vote and now goes to Gov. John Lynch to see if he will uphold the repeal. If he does not, the legislature has stated it intends to override the governor's veto. Health insurance has jumped over 50 percent in the past three years. Last year the community absorbed a 27.5 percent increase in health insurance (an increase of $168,682 over the prior year). Bartlett teachers pay a zero deductible for their health insurance and will continue to do so until a new contract is reached. Switching to a district-funded $500 deductible, which the Conway teachers' union has agreed to do, has been explored by the school board, but members and Nelson said there really are no fi nancial savings. Because of the size of the teachers' union, which is less than 100 members, Nelson explained there really is no savings by going to the $500 deductible. "Even with this increase, it's still cheaper than


INDICTED from page one

thereby causing a collision with another motor vehicle, a motorcycle driven by Thomas Beesley, causing his death," states the indictment. Beesley, 66, was thrown from his Harley Davidson at about 10:55 a.m. near the intersection of Route 16 and Route 25 East in Ossipee. Police said Perry apparently attempted to change direction in her Chrysler Sebring. Beesley hit her broadside. He was pronounced dead at the scene. Perry was heading north and slowed near the right-hand exit ramp. But she didn't take the ramp,

instead turning left into the roadway with Beesley following behind, State Police said. He tried to avoid her by turning to the left but hit the driver's side of the Sebring, a State Police press release said. He was thrown from the motorcycle. Perry was not injured. Beesley was retired from the Portsmouth Naval Shipyard where he had worked as a rigger for many years. Following his retirement he and his wife moved to Center Ossipee where they lived on the shores of Ossipee Lake. While living in Ossipee, he worked as a sports bus driver for Governor Wentworth Regional School District. Bathing &Styling Salon


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THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, March 17, 2011— Page 15

Smith finishes 16th in downhill at World Cup Finals BY LLOYD JONES THE CONWAY DAILY SUN

Olympian Leanne Smith came into her third season on the U.S. Ski Team with a couple of goals in mind: ski a full World Cup season, and ski well enough to finish in the top 25 in the world to make it to the prestigious World Cup Finals in Lenzerheide, Switzerland at the end of the season. Mission accomplished on both fronts. Smith, the daughter of Paula and Joe Smith, of Conway, skied the complete World Cup speed circuit in downhill, Super G and Super Combined. On Wednesday, she skied in the World Cup Finals for downhill and posted an impressive 16h place result, besting former World Champion and current Olympic champion Maria Riesch by one spot. During an interview at The Conway Daily Sun last month, Smith outlined her goals for the rest of this season. “Make World Cup Finals and be in the top 25 for the season,” she said. “It’s not far-fetched at all but I definitely have some work to do and some good skiing to do.” Wednesday’s course was none too kind. “This slope was gnarly – fl at light, bumpy, huge holes all over the place,” Doug Haney, alpine press offi cer for the U.S. Ski and Snowboard Association, wrote in an e-mail, Wednesday. “To be fast meant an all-out, risk-everything charge.” “Leanne Smith earned herself a DH start,” he added. “The folks back in N.H. (were) up early watching – as they should be. It’s been a great season for Leanne. She’s racing SG tomorrow too.” Smith’s teammate Julia Mancuso won the race in 1:27.50, topping the podium for the fi rst time in four years. Mancuso’s impressive win, the fi fth of her career, left no doubters as she screamed down the course 0.81 seconds faster than second-place finisher, Swiss Lara Gut. Downhill world champion, Austrian Elizabeth Goergl fi nished third, 1.15 seconds back. Mancuso’s last win came in March of 2007 with a downhill victory in Tarvisio, Italy. “It’s the fi rst time in four years, it’s great to be back winning,” said Mancuso. “I watched Lara [Gut] ski so I knew I had to ski really fast because she nailed it. That’s all it was, all or nothing this time, last downhill of the season so it feels good.” Fellow American Lindsey Vonn claimed her fourth consecutive downhill globe mathematically two weeks ago in Tarvisio but was finally able to lay a big kiss on her trophy Wedneday after fi nishing fourth. Perhaps the biggest news of the day also followed Vonn as she took back the overall lead from Riesch for the fi rst time since late December. The results saw a 50-point swing in the overall standings as Vonn went from 23 points behind to 27 points ahead of her friend Riesch with three races (SG, GS, SL)

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Leanne Smith

ahead before the season ends this weekend. “It was tough conditions out there today with really soft snow and fl at light,” said Vonn. “It was really easy to make mistakes, and unfortunately I made one on the top of the course in a pretty bad place and lost a lot of speed but I was able to ski the bottom well. Fourth place is still a great result. I’m really happy for Julia for winning; she skied amazingly well.” Overnight temperatures stayed above the freezing line and overcast skies remained throughout the day as course workers used chemicals to coax the surface into firming up. Temps stayed around 42 degree during the race. The field of competitors in each race at the World Cup Finals is trimmed down to the top 25 ranked skiers in each discipline along with the reigning world champion and world junior champ. Only 23 started Wednesday. Smith fi nished 16th in 1:30.62, just .07 ahead of Reisch. It is the eighth best career Cup result for Smith but she will receive no points for the fi nish (top 15 score at Finals as opposed to top 25 during regular World Cups). Teammate Stacey Cook was ninth overall in 1:29.75. The World Cup Finals continue Thursday with men’s and women’s super G races. The women’s slalom is scheduled for Friday, March 18, and the giant slalom is slated for Saturday, March 19. The season will close with a team event Sunday. contributed to this story.

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The Rest of the Season... March 18 Recession Session: David Francey - Singer-Songwriter, Storyteller Mar.19,20CarolinaChocolateDrops............................................. .........SOLD OUT March 24 Mavis Staples and Billy Bragg March 25 Ruthie Foster - Folk / Blues March 26 Paula Poundstone - Comedian April 1 Del McCoury Band - Bluegrass April 2 Alasdair Fraser & Natalie Haas - Master Scottish Fiddler April 7 Tom Rush - Folk Icon April 8 Claire Lynch Band April 9 John Hammond - Roots, Blues April 16 Kerri Powers - Singer Songwriter April 26 John Popper & The Duskray Troubaours - Singer from Blues Traveler........ ............................................................................................ JUST ADDED April 28 Shawn Mullins - Pop Singer Songwriter April 29 Enter the Haggis - Canadian Celtic Rock April 30 Susan Werner - Singer Songwriter May 5 Spinney Brothers - Bluegrass May 6 Rosanne Cash - Up Close and Personal May 7,8 A Mother of a Craft Fair - Mother’s Day 2-Day Festival May12IrisDement-FolkSinger............................................... ....JUST ADDED May 13 April Verch - Canadian Fiddler May 14 Judy Collins - Up Close and Personal May 21 Kingston Trio - Folk Trio Legends May 26 Sonny Landreth - Slide Guitar Great June 4 Carol Noonan and the Stone Mountain Boys host Stone Mountain LIVE! Maine’s Own Musical Jamboree Show with special guests The Reunion of Knots and Crosses! June 12 James McMurtry - Roots Singer Songwriter June 17 Aztec Two Step - 40th Anniversary Show June20,21IndigoGirls-UpCloseandPersonal................................ JUST ADDED June26GregBrown-SingerSongwriter....................................... JUST ADDED July 2 Carol Noonan and the Stone Mountain Boys host Stone Mountain LIVE! Maine’s Own Musical Jamboree Show with special guests John Gorka and LucyKaplansky....................................................... ..........JUST ADDED July 8 Le Vent Du Nord - Canadian Celtic July 9,10 Marty Stuart and the Fabulous Superlatives July16ThePineLeafBoys.................................................. ...........JUST ADDED July 17 Zoe Muth and the Lost High Rollers July 18 Robert Cray - Up Close and Personal July 22 Mountain Heart - Super Bluegrass / Eclectic July 23 Jimmy Webb - Legendary Songwriter July30AnEveningwithDanaCunningham,MaxDyerandCarolNoonan............ ............................................................................................ JUST ADDED Aug.4ComedianBobMarley.................................................. .....JUST ADDED Aug. 12 Chris Smither - Blues Songwriter Aug. 13 Ellis Paul - Singer Songwriter Aug.18EilenJewell-SingerSongwriter....................................... JUST ADDED Aug.27 Kris Delmhorst & Session Americana - Roots Round Table. JUST ADDED Sept. 29 Honey Dew Drops Oct. 28 Don Campbell Band Nov.5HarryManx-Blues,Sitar/Guitar................................... JUST ADDED Nov. 12 Carol Noonan and the Stone Mountain Boys host Stone Mountain LIVE! Maine’s Own Musical Jamboree Show with special guests Tim O’Brien and Michael Doucet

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Page 16 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, March 17, 2011

Delicious and nutritious: Hospital’s staff gets creative with breakfast, lunch and dinner for 260 people a day CONWAY — Glenn White, assistant director of nutrition services at Memorial Hospital, talks about how the food services staff at the hospital feed 260 people a day, and reveal their secret chili ingredients How many people do you serve each day, on average? We feed approximately 260 people each day. Staff work very hard to be as accommodating as possible to individual patient needs. If we are at all capable of preparing a special diet for a patient, we will. Many of our patients have restricted diets and we try to provide them with a top quality product, taking into consideration any dietary restrictions. The public is often very surprised at the quality meals we produce. In fact, we get many compliments. Some patients even consider us to be one of the valley’s best kept secrets! Who are the daily benefi ciaries of your tasty meals? Patients, volunteers, visitors, staff and local residents

are cordially invited to join us at meal times. Our cafeteria is open each day for breakfast from 8 to 10 a.m.; for lunch from 11:45 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. and for dinner from 5:30 to 7 p.m.

rinsed again, and then sanitized in 15 minute shifts. We fi nd that by breaking up this task into smaller time segments, it prevents some of our other duties from getting bottled necked.

Who is on the food services team? We are a very cohesive and effi cient team. Jodi Evans, of Conway, a 13-year veteran, director of nutrition services, and Glenn White, of Tamworth, who has been with Memorial Hospital for six years, assistant director of nutrition services, manage a staff of 22 personnel. Both Jodi and Glenn agree that although they often have different points of view, they complement each other very well, and always seem to be able to meet somewhere in the middle. There are also six dietary aides, a breakfast cook, and a sandwich chef, as well as opening and closing staff. We prepare the meals, essentially using only three tables. Throughout the day, dishes are washed, rinsed, washed again,

How do you decide what meals to make? We create menus to cover an eight-week cycle, but the menus are tweaked each week. We offer different menus for patients and residents, and are always working hard to balance the use of lower cost products with our creativity and high standards for taste worthiness. That means we might use steak tips instead of fi let of beef, preparing the beef in such a way to make the steak very tender. We also rotate patient menus each week, Monday through Friday. There are monthly rotations for the residents of Merriman House (Memorial’s long term care facility that has 45 residents).


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THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, March 17, 2011— Page 17

Page 18 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, March 17, 2011

FOOD from page 16

How far in advance must you order meal ingredients? What quantities are we talking about? We usually order three to five days in advance. We don’t like to order too far in advance, because offering fresh ingredients is a major goal. Each week, we order about 8 to 12 cases of fruit, 16 to 20 cases of fresh vegetables, over 90 dozen eggs. On average, we have on hand about nine different cheeses, mostly of the shredded variety. When meat loaf is on the menu (one of the most popular meal items), we’ll typically use about 40 pounds of ground beef; Meatballs require about 20 pounds of ground beef. We keep enough food on hand to feed patients, residents, staff and employees for a minimum of three days. Recently, during a snow storm, all three of our food deliveries were cancelled, but we were able to function as usual with the exception that our salad bar was only available through lunch. You mentioned that you like to get creative. What are some of the special meals you offer throughout the course of the year? We provide special candlelight dinners for the parents of newborns. The new moms and dads can choose from several menu choices that include: steak, stuffed chicken breast, and fresh fi sh, as well as vegetarian and pasta dishes. At Christmas, we offer a rib eye dinner at a cost of only $6 to the public. Each month we try to have a special themed meal or to offer “ethnic” dishes. Recently we offered an all red (the color) luncheon menu in celebration of the American Heart Association’s Heart Healthy Week. At Thanksgiving time, we provide staff with a free turkey dinner, and only charge outside guests $5. Of course, on St. Patrick’s Day, we will offer a special Corned Beef dinner. see FOOD page

Pay attention to the numbers: Observing National Diabetes Alert Day by assessing your diabetes risk WOLFEBORO — In observance of Diabetes Alert Day on March 22, the National Diabetes Education Program (NDEP) and Huggins Hospital are encouraging everyone to take NDEP’s Diabetes Risk Test at to find out if they are at risk for developing type 2 diabetes. Nearly 26 million Americans have diabetes – including 7 to 10 percent of people in Carroll and Belknap counties. It is estimated that nearly one-third of the people with diabetes do not know that they have the disease. In addition, 79 million adults are estimated to have pre-diabetes, placing them at increased risk for developing the disease. Age is a major risk factor for these conditions and currently two out of three people over the age of 65 have pre-diabetes or diabetes. “Diabetes is a serious disease, particularly when it is left undiagnosed or untreated,” said Patty Walker, RD, LD, CDE of Huggins Hospital. “Everyone should be aware of their risk for diabetes. If you have a family history of diabetes — such as a mother, father, brother, or sister with type 2 diabetes — or if you had diabetes during pregnancy — you need to know that you are at increased risk.” Other risk factors for diabetes include being overweight, physically inactive, and being over the age of 45. Diabetes also is more

common in African Americans, people of African Ancestry, Hispanics/Latinos, American Indians, Alaska Natives, Asian Americans, and Pacific Islanders. If left undiagnosed or untreated, diabetes can lead to serious health problems such as heart disease, blindness, kidney disease, stroke, amputation, and even death. With early diagnosis and treatment, people with diabetes can delay or prevent the development of these health problems. Walker goes on to say, “If you are at risk for diabetes, the good news is that you can take action now to lower your risk for developing type 2 diabetes by making — and maintaining — healthy lifestyle changes.” Studies have shown that type 2 diabetes can be prevented or delayed by losing a small amount of weight – 5 to 7 percent (10 to 14 pounds for a 200-pound person) – and becoming more active. Action steps include making healthy food choices and being active at least 30 minutes, five days per week. One way to help people achieve their health goal is to write down everything they eat and drink and the number of minutes they are active each day. They should review their notes daily. Judith Cole of Ossipee, a retired nurse, was given a referral to see Patty Walker for help managing her diabetes.

“I was a nurse for 31 years and thought I had all the information,” said Mrs. Cole. “However, the information that I had was outdated. Patty has the latest information for managing diabetes.” Walker helped Cole by setting up goals for lowering and maintaining her numbers. The plan included the use of a food log that helped her to focus her energies on a healthier lifestyle. “Working with Patty really allowed me to let go of the old information that was no longer working. Having spent so many years in the medical field, if I can have this kind of diffi culty it’s clear that anyone with diabetes could benefi t from working with Patty.” In honor of Diabetes Alert Day, Patty Walker, Huggins Hospital’s certifi ed diabetes educator, will be offering a Lunch and Learn on Tuesday, March 22 from noon until 1 p.m. in the Medical Arts Education Center Conference room. The Lunch and Learn topic will be “Know your Numbers” and is intended for persons with diabetes and their significant others. Please bring your brown bag lunch and join us for this important discussion. Beverages will be provided. To learn more about your risk for developing type 2 diabetes, check out NDEP’s Diabetes Risk Test. Additional diabetes resources can be found on the NDEP website,

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THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, March 17, 2011— Page 19


Keeping Wonderland Safe When I was a kid, the swings were my favorite thing. I could fl y like a bird. Unfortunately I fell like a rock. I found that out when, while attempting to touch the sky with my toes, the chain snapped. Despite dad’s best upkeep our old metal swing set was well … old. Dad of course was as level headed as always. He rushed me off to the emergency room, came home, dismantled the swing set and hauled off the offending carcass off in his pickup truck. I know he blamed himself and I’m not sure he ever got over it. I know my sister and I weren’t too happy with him either, but all was forgiven after a week or two of pouting. Home play sets have come a long way since hollow metal tubes and fl imsy chains but there’s a startling statistic hiding in the wings: 70 percent of fatal playSuze Hargraves ground-related injuries occur at home. Most of these are due to faulty equipment, poor planning or lack of supervision. All of these things can be prevented with a little foresight. Home play equipment and your policies regarding its use need to be reviewed at least yearly. No, you don’t have to hire anyone special to do this. You can do it yourself. The following tips are based on the U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission checklist: • Always supervise children on play equipment. • Children should wear protective footwear such as sneakers, not sandals and avoid clothing with strings of any kind while using the equipment. • Install a protective surface under and around play equipment. • Carpeting and thin mats are NOT adequate protective surfacing. You need at least 9” of loosefill material to really protect the kids. Gravel is not acceptable — trust me on that one. For recommendations got to • Periodically check nuts, bolts, caps, seats, ropes, chains and cables. Replace as needed. • Eliminate openings that could trap a child’s head. Openings should be smaller than 3.5 inches or larger than 9 inches. • Never attach any types of ropes or cords to a play set. Pet leashes, clotheslines, etc. create choking hazards. Climbing ropes need to be anchored at both ends. • Speaking of anchoring things: anchor the play set! If it can tip over, it will. • Anything platform higher than 30 inches off the ground needs to have guardrails or barriers to prevent falls. see HARGRAVES page 20

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Pet first aid clinic offered March 20 FRYEBURG — A pet fi rst aid clinic, is scheduled for Sunday, March 20, at Telling Tails Training Center in Fryeburg, Maine from 1:30pm to 3:30pm. Proceeds from this event are benefiting Assistance Canine Training Services (ACTS), a non-profit organization based in the Lakes Region and White Mountains of New Hampshire that raise and train assistance and service dogs for people with disabilities. Topics that will be covered in this clinic are basic first aid, bandaging, normal vital signs and what changes in those parameters mean, over-thecounter drugs that are safe to

use and those you should not, CPR and other resuscitation techniques. This class is being presented by Dr. Susan Haley, DVM, of The Kindness Animal Hospital in Ossipee. Dr. Haley attended the University of New Hampshire and graduated in 1979 with a bachelor of science in animal science and a minor in chemistry. She then attended Purdue University and graduated in 1984 with her doctorate in veterinary medicine. After graduation Dr. Haley practiced in Lee, for 11 years and joined Kindness Animal Hospital in 1995 after moving to the Conway area. She is a past member and president

of the Board of Veterinary Medicine in New Hampshire, and was a long time board member of the Cocheco Valley Humane Society in Dover. She has taught at UNH and was a board member of the NHVMA, and is a member of the AVMA. Her areas of interest include small animal medicine and surgery. She is licensed to practice veterinary medicine in Maine, New Hampshire, and Vermont. Cost of this clinic is $20 per person which includes handouts. To register for this event, call (207) 642-3693. For more information on other events happening, go to

Page 20 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, March 17, 2011

FOOD from page 18

You participated in this year’s ninth annual Chilly Chili Cook-Off, how was the experience? We developed a special recipe for the event that we developed with a lot of trial and effort. Without actually divulging the actual recipe, we can reveal some of the ingredients used in our special recipe: chocolate, chipotle peppers, honey, coffee, local brown ale, as well as some of the more traditional chili ingredients including black beans, shredded chicken. We also used our own unusual spice blend to create unique fl avors. Each individual serving of chili was graced with a dollop comprised of Mascarpone cheese, Frangelico and confectioners’ sugar. What did partakers of the chili say about your special recipe? There was a lot of positive feedback. Some people were surprised at how “exotic” you can make a traditional dish without losing its very essence. Some of the other comments were: “What a unique flavor,” “You should package your chili and sell it commercially.” Some tasters, who were initially skeptical, indicated they were impressed. Others were intrigued when they learned that chocolate was an ingredient. How do you stay motivated day after day? We make an effort to expand our offerings from time to time. In addition to the healthy, fresh vegetables we serve in our salad bar, we’ve added many interesting food choices that include many items you wouldn’t ordinarily fi nd at other salad bars. Although our work can be challenging, we always seem to find a reasonable solution. Aside from that, meal times are very special occasions to fuel your body and promote healing, and our goal is make these times a very special experience for all.

HARGRAVES from page 19

• Check for sharp edges. Remember to check places where tiny fingers can go! • Cap all bolts, replace missing hardware, cap all hooks etc. For a complete rundown on outdoor home playground safety go to pubs/324.pdf and print the CPSC’s handbook. It’s free. We all wish we could keep our little ones safe inside bubbles, but the reality is that, even if we could, the little darlings would somehow manage to pop the bubbles. Kids are kids. To them a play set is a wonderland. It’s our job to make sure that wonderland is a safe place. Suze Hargraves is a staff member of White Mountain Community Health Center and a freelance writer. Visit for more information or fi nd the health center on Facebook.

Bradley visits health care center

Senator Jeb Bradley and Vanessa Santarelli of Bi-State Primary Care Association visited White Mountain Community Health Center. The senator, Santarelli and Patricia McMurry, executive director of the health center, discussed the challenges of budgetary constraints at the state and federal level. During the visit, Senator Bradley noted the importance of savings in health care dollars achieved through the structure of community health centers throughout the state of New Hampshire including White Mountain Community Health Center. Pictured above from left to right are: Patricia McMurry, Jeb Bradley and Vanessa Santarelli.

THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, March 17, 2011— Page 21

JacksonTown Column

Suzannah Stokes

Hannah Benson finishes fourth in the USSA junior national championships Congratulations to Jackson’s Hannah Benson, who fi nished fourth in the United States Ski and Snowboard Association (USSA) Junior Olympic 5 km Mass Start Classic Race in Minneapolis, 7 seconds off the podium. New England took four of the first fi ve places. The relay team took third place in the J2 class. She is certainly inspiring the local school children if the next two notices are anything to go by. Ski-A-Thon 2011 Congratulations to all those Jackson Grammar School students who participated on March 8. Fiftyfi ve skiers completed a total of 907 laps of a 0.95k course for a total distance of 862km which shattered last years’ record of 694k. That’s an average of 16.6 laps per skier. The following seven skiers completed 30 laps or more: Darren (41), Foster (40), Wilder (38), Nina (35), Marco (35), Garrett (32), Daniel (31). Thanks to all volunteers, Jackson Ski Touring Foundation, and the teachers, staff, and families for your help in making the event a great success. Junior Nordic skiers celebrate at the Bill Koch Festival Fifteen local junior cross country skiers and their families celebrated the fun and beauty of winter at the recent TD Bank New England Nordic Ski

D E A L itious D E A L O F T H E DAY



Association’s Bill Koch Festival February 26-27 in Middlebury, Vt. Over 500 skiers up to 14 years of age from across New England arrived for a weekend of ski racing, ski touring, ski jumping, face-painting and fun and games. The Great Glen Bill Koch Club was represented by 13 children under the leadership of Coach Sue Wemyss. Members included Malcolm, Nina, Helen and Willem Badger, Isabelle, Esmae and Stash Doucette, Elizabeth Duffy, Logan and Eden Levitt, Zoe McKinney and Daniel and Maeve Weeder. They were joined by Mt. Washington Nordic Club skiers Donovan Spaulding and PJ Benson. It was a great weekend celebrating all the fun that cross country skiing can offer, as well as serving to inspire those children who may one day compete at higher levels in the sport. Next year we are looking forward to having the Bill Koch Festival return to New Hampshire! For more information about the Bill Koch Youth Ski League and the New England Nordic Ski Association, go to Conservation Commission meeting agenda There will be a special meeting of the Conservation Commission to be held at the Town office meetsee JACKSON page 30

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Sunday $7.95All-You-Can-Eat BreakfastBuffet 7:30am-1pm

St.Patrick’s DaySpecial CornedBeef &Cabbage Dinner $11.99

Join us on Friday evenings for weekly fresh seafood entrees, fried calamari, rice and vegetable du jour, full seacoast raw-bar featuring mussels, clams, shrimp and more! Fresh poached salmon, award-winning chowder and seafood soups, homemade salads, chefattended pasta, shrimp and scallop saute station, just to name a few. Served 5:30 - 9pm • $29.00 per person

Piano Entertainment

A Very Special Steak House

Th e B oy s A r e B a c k I n Tow n … This week’s guests are: • The Artery with Oranment Making •Jane Biggio with The Trager Approach Suprise, Fun & Games Don’t Miss It!

Audio Kickstand

Friday & Saturday D on ’t M iss It!

383-4344 • Route 302 • Downtown Glen, NH •

INVITATION TO BID Attention Roofing Contractors: Mount Cranmore Condominium Association in North Conway N.H. is looking for roof replacement on all buildings and individual owners units from asphalt shingles to steel roofing. This multi year project is part of an ongoing transformation of a prominent slope side condominium community into a first class updated resort community. All interested bidders must be proficient in all phases of Steel roofing installations and large project management. All bids must be received no later than June 01, 2011 for consideration of work to commence in spring of 2012. All interested parties should contact White Mountain Management Company at 603-356-5935 for an information and specification package. Please indicate, via e-mail to your company’s intention to bid by Friday, April 08, 2011, at which point a bidders conference will be scheduled. Mt. Cranmore Condominium Association P.O. Box 313, Intervale, NH 03845

StoneMountain ArtsCenter ComingUp! Where Are You on St. Patty’s???? You should be at the Stone Mountain Arts Center for a Real St. Patty’s Celebration with Cherish the Ladies!!!

March 17 Cherish the Ladies... The Celtic Supergroup of the Female Kind! What could be more Irish than that??? We are very honored to get this show for the day of all days!! Under the leadership of the dynamic and irrepressible Joanie Madden on flutes and whistles, they have grown from a one-time concert concept to an Irish traditional music sensation and are the most successful and sought after Irish-American group in Celtic music. They have become dear friends and we cannot wait to see them!!! And of course we will have corned beef and cabbage on the menu, so make a dinner reservationtoo!!

For tickets and more info about our events go to:

Serving Dinner Nightly from 4pm & Lunch at 12pm on the weekends 49 Route 16, Jackson • For TAKE-OUT call (603) 383-4949

Just minutes from North Conway Village West Side Road at Hale’s Location

North Conway, NH• 603-356-7100 • Reservations suggested

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

Page 22 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, March 17, 2011

Lovell Town Column Ethel Hurst 111 Main St., Gorham 603-466-5330 SAALT PUB

Friday Destination

THE MEDITERRANEAN 3 sunny, warm, delicious courses For an amazing $23. SATURDAY Just a sample of what is happening in our kitchen: hand-rolled pastas, spring garlic, braised local meat, organic freshly made ice cream, travel-inspired recipes. 4 courses $30 or choose from our a la carte menu

ASIAN NOODLE MANIA VS MEATLOAF MADNESS 3 exciting noodle dishes kick off against 3 big, bold meatloaf sandwiches MARCH 17 No Corned Beef and Cabbage. No Green Beer. No Leprecauns. But we will be serving up some great, honest Irish Food. And we’ll try to arrange for some LUCK.

Sunday Suppers $10. And Always FOOD. FUN. FRIENDS. Wed-Sun and where else are you going to get fresh SAALT air?

Bisson’s Sugar House 90th Anniversary Season • 1921 – 2011 Thank you to the many generations we have had the pleasure of serving.

Original Sugar House 1921–1953

“New” Sugar House 1953–present

1921-1936 Lazarre & Amanda Bisson • 1936-1986 Armand & Juliette Bisson 1986 to present Lucien and Muriel Blais

Sugar House Opening March 18th NH Maple Weekend March 19th & 20th 90th Annivesary Commemorative BottleAvailable

Weekly Drawings!

New Suncook School PTA Italian dinner March 24 Happy St. Patrick’s Day to all my readers. Yes, I know that I said I was taking two weeks off but I’m back so it’s back to my column. Don’t forget that the Ladies Circle of the Lovell United Church of Christ will be holding a flea market and baked sale on Saturday, March 19, at the church on Route 5 in Center Lovell. There will be baked goods, crafts, fl ea market items, antiques and furniture. For those who haven’t been able to get them, there will be Girl Scout cookies for sale. The church youth group will be putting on a lunch for those who would like to make a day of it. The Ladies Circle and the Sunday School children have a project going together in collecting items for health kits, school kits and baby kits for the in need around the world. The church people will be working with the Church World Service in putting the kits together and have each distributed around the world. A list of the items being collected is in the Circuit Rider sent out by the church. Any donation will be appreciated. On Tuesday, March 22, there will be a Fryeburg Academy jazz cabaret at the Leura Eastman Performing Arts Center beginning at 7:30 p.m. Taking part in the cabaret will be the Fryeburg Academy competitive jazz groups which includes the big band, combos and the vocal jazz ensembles. Money raised will go toward the music department to defray the cost of the music students traveling to the Maine State Jazz Festivals. Costs of the tickets are $10 per person. On Thursday, March 24, the New Suncook School PTA will hold the annual Italian dinner with seating times of 5:30 or 6:30 p.m. The menu will consist of fresh tossed salad pasta with meatless sauce or sauce with meat balls, rolls, beverage and dessert. This New Suncook and community tradi-

tion is when the fi fth grade students shine as the waiters and waitresses for the evening. After dinner there will be an art display in the corridors, a book fair in the library and a chance to glimpse the pictures of the past year in the school memory book. It will also be an opportunity to buy a ticket for the raffl e of the handmade quilt for the new playground equipment. Families of students can make reservations on the form sent home with the news letter and others can call the school at 1-207-925-6711. The price of the dinner is $7 for adultsm $5 for students and children under 5 free. On Saturday morning, March 26, the Lewis Dana Hill Library of North Lovell will be holding a fundraising cabin fever breakout breakfast in the Old North Lovell Grange Hall next to the library. The menu will be pancakes, scrambled eggs, bacon and sausage, toast, orange juice and coffee or tea. The volunteers will be serving form 7:30 to 10 a.m. The price is $6 for adults and $4 for children 10 and under. The United Church of Christ will be holding the fi rst Ron Ashworth Baked Bean Cook Off on Saturday, March 26, starting at 5 p.m. This cook off will benefi t the Pilgrim Lodge Campership Fund in memory of Reverend Ronald Ashworth who passed away last year. There is an entry fee of $10 and there will be awards for fi rst, second and third places. For those who would like to attend and do the sampling, eating and voting donations are welcome. On Saturday, March 26, the Lovell Neighborhood Watch will be holding a complimentary spaghetti dinner for friends and neighbor from 5 to 6:30 p.m. at the Lovell/Fryeburg VFW Hall. This is an opportunity for members of the community who are unfamiliar see LOVELL page 30

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Handmade Persian and Oriental Carpets, Kazak, Belouch, Hamedan, Shiraz, Tabriz, Sarouck, and Hertz. A collection of silk and many more, large and small.

Eastern Slope Inn Resort 2760 White Mtn. Hwy, North Conway, NH 03860 Directions: Route 16 in North Conway Village - 2 miles north of the outlets Terms: Cash, Check, Visa, Mastercard, Discover, American Express

For More Information Call: 1-800-334-4891 Each Rug Comes With Certificate Of Authenticity

THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, March 17, 2011— Page 23

Library Connection

Deadline for poetry contest April 8 The Conway Public Library announces its 15th Annual Poetry Contest for all ages. Submissions can be dropped off at the front desk of the library; mailed to Conway Library Poetry Contest, P. O. Box 2100, Conway, NH 03818; emailed to omorrill@; or faxed to 603-447-6921. The deadline for entries is Monday, April 4, 5:00pm. One poem per entrant is allowed and the theme is open. One winner and one runner up will be named in each age category and will be determined by the judges according to entries received. Poems MUST include name, age and telephone number and cannot be judged if any of those criteria are omitted. Judges for the event are volunteers from the community. Please contact Olga or Janis at the library if you would like to participate this year. Prizes are donated by local businesses. Winning poems and Honorable Mentions are collected in a binder that circulates from the library. Winners will be notifi ed by telephone by Sunday, April 17th. An Awards party is planned for Monday, May 2nd at 7:00pm at the Conway Public Library. Winners will be announced, prizes awarded, and the winning poems read aloud and fi lmed by Valley Vision. Please call the library at 447-5552, if you have any questions or would like to be a judge. Films This week the Conway Public Library is offering two very different film experiences. On Thursday, March 17, at 6 p.m. it’s a comedy called “1981” by Ricardo Trogi - a cheeky coming-of-age film about which Cinequest reviewer Cynthia Corral says, “… a fi lm that belongs on your Must-See’ list if you were ever 11 years old and made it to adulthood.” The library now offers independent

fi lm night on the third Thursday of each month. Then on Tuesday, March 22, at 6 p.m. the Eaton Satsang continues a series of spiritual fi lms. This week it’s “How to Know God” based on the book by Deepak Chopra. Although admission is free, a donation to the Eaton Satsang is gratefully received by those who are able. Coffee and conversation The library’s Morning Book Group gathers on Monday, March 21 at 10:15 a.m. The focus is on “Lucky Girl” by Mei-ling Hopgood. Adoption is fraught with challenges, but what if the blood family shows up after 15 years wanting their child back? All welcome. Coming up Thursday, March 17 — N0 young adult group today due to a library conference for Janis. Young adult activities resume next week at 3:30pm for grades six and older with special guest Chef Remillard. Thursday, March 17, 6 p.m. — Third Thursday Film Night features “1981.” French with English subtitles. Monday, March 21, at 10:15 a.m. — Conway Public Library’s morning book group gathers to discuss “Lucky Girl” by Mei-ling Hopgood (see above). All welcome for coffee and conversation. Tuesday, March 22, at 6:30 p.m. — The Eaton Satsang continues a series of fi lms with spiritual themes. This week it’s “How to Know God.” Optional donation to the Eaton Satsang appreciated but not mandatory. The Conway Public Library’s hours are Monday through Tuesday 10 a.m. to 8:30 p.m., Wednesday 10 a.m. to 6:30 p.m., Thursday 10 a.m. to 8:30 p.m., Friday noon to 5:30 p.m. and Saturday 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. For more information call 447-5552 or visit

This is just a note to tell you how satisfied I am with your service. My hearing aid failed while I was in Florida. I called your office and was told to send it to you. Imagine my surprise when it was back to me within the week. Service such as this is rare in today’s world and should be recognized. Thanks again.” Helen Rines, Freedom, N.H.

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by Lynn Johnston by Scott Adams


by Darby Conley

By Holiday Mathis SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). You’ll be in a position to appoint another person. This may not be offi cial, and yet it is undeniably so. When you give the word, another person is either “in” or “out.” SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). You will get the apology you have wanted to hear for some time now. Though this makes you feel better, ultimately, it will be deeds and not words that will bring this situation back into balance. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19 ). Your perspective may be off. Look at the big picture because it’s much lovelier than the small one. There’s too much focus being given to a minor, ugly detail that really doesn’t matter. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). You’ll overturn a verdict you made long ago. Things are different from what you thought they were, and the more you experience the better you understand the difficulties of your past. PISCES (Feb. 19 -March 20). You have the ability to control your emotions intelligently. Those who have less control will envy you. Tonight brings a romantic situation in which you’ll play your cards exactly right. TODAY’S BIRTHDAY (March 17). You don’t need to change anything, and yet you will change things this year and have a terrific time in the process. You’ll be a huge infl uence on others in April and could even be the reason someone turns his or her life around. There’s a memorable wedding in May. June features a reunion. October brings justice. Leo and Gemini people adore you. Your lucky numbers are: 7, 14, 24, 2 and 18.

Get Fuzzy

HOROSCOPE ARIES (March 21-April 19 ). You won’t say some of the things you are thinking, and later you’ll be happy you were so judicious. You’ll earn the trust of someone who does not give it very often. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). If you take time for planning, you’ll make a perfect plan. It’s perfect because it’s so fl exible, allowing you to follow your whims and still accomplish what you set out to do. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). Because you are such a fantastic listener, you will understand even those who communicate poorly. You will fi nd a way to either help them or profi t from them -or both. CANCER (June 22-July 22). Today is a puzzle that can only be solved through trial and error. You will not be able to fi gure out this maze by thinking ahead. It must be managed through experience. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). You are affectionate toward loved ones. Others are secretly envious of the attention you lavish on your nearest and dearest and may even make a play for your interest. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). There is an element of intrigue, or perhaps even scandal, to the day’s events. There are always two sides to a story, and you can relate to both people involved, which makes it all the more interesting. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). Status is important to you, but it’s not your highest priority, not by a long shot. You’re more concerned with the welfare of your loved ones than anything else, which is reflected in today’s activities.

by Chad Carpenter

Solution and tips at


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

For Better or Worse

Page 24 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, March 17, 2011

ACROSS 1 Lincoln’s nickname 4 __ out; become inattentive 9 Run __; meet 13 Fly high 15 Erie or Panama 16 Cruel 17 __ Johnson of TV’s “Laugh-In” 18 Unfasten 19 __ up; confi ned 20 Chaperoning 22 Therefore 23 Rowers’ needs 24 Lend a hand to 26 Like casual attire 29 Imagine 34 Warty amphibians 35 Decorative 36 Neither...__ 37 Pitcher’s delights 38 India’s dollar 39 Chevy model of the 1970s 40 Successful

combat pilot 41 Mexican money 42 Cause of an infectious disease 43 Give an ultimatum to 45 Baby’s sock 46 “__, Sweet as Apple Cider” 47 Stuffed 48 Housekeeper 51 Vital 56 Arthur of tennis 57 Hideaways 58 __ off; begins a golf game 60 Take __ leave it 61 Vote into offi ce 62 __ other; one another 63 Cuts off 64 Goes skyward 65 Defi nite article DOWN 1 As busy __ bee 2 Drill a hole

3 Dines 4 Run off quickly 5 Trousers 6 “Nay” voter 7 Abel’s brother 8 Grandeur 9 Get in the way of 10 __-do-well; loser 11 Sharp fl avor 12 Climb __; crawl atop 14 Tapes 21 Cheerios ingredient 25 Very, very cold 26 Brown ermine 27 Kangaroo’s pocket 28 Western movie 29 Many a male chicken 30 Small bills 31 Lifeless; still 32 In __; stylish 33 Wipe away 35 Short __; quick temper 38 Store that sells to

the public 39 Break, as a law 41 Launch site 42 Lightbulb’s “V” 44 Sea ducks 45 Explodes 47 Coerce 48 USPS delivery

49 Regarding 50 Restaurant chain 52 African nation 53 Dessert picks 54 Orderly 55 Abbr. in many school names 59 That girl

Yesterday’s Answer

THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, March 17, 2011— Page 25

Today is Thursday, March 17, the 76th day of 2011. There are 289 days left in the year. This is St. Patrick’s Day. Today’s Highlight in History: On March 17, 1861, Victor Emmanuel II was proclaimed the fi rst king of a united Italy. On this date: In A.D. 461 (or A.D. 493, depending on sources), St. Patrick, the patron saint of Ireland, died in Saul. In 1762, New York’s first St. Patrick’s Day parade took place. In 1776, British forces evacuated Boston during the Revolutionary War. In 1906, President Theodore Roosevelt fi rst likened crusading journalists to a man with “the muckrake in his hand” in a speech to the Gridiron Club in Washington. In 1910, the Camp Fire Girls organization was formed. (It was formally presented to the public on this date two years later.) The U.S. National Museum, a precursor to the National Museum of Natural History, opened in Washington, D.C. In 1941, the National Gallery of Art opened in Washington, D.C. In 1950, scientists at the University of California at Berkeley announced they had created a new radioactive element, “californium.” In 1966, a U.S. midget submarine located a missing hydrogen bomb which had fallen from an American bomber into the Mediterranean off Spain. In 1970, the United States cast its first veto in the U.N. Security Council. (The U.S. killed a resolution that would have condemned Britain for failure to use force to overthrow the white-ruled government of Rhodesia.) In 1992, 29 people were killed in the truck bombing of the Israeli embassy in Buenos Aires, Argentina. One year ago: Idaho Gov. C.L. “Butch” Otter became the fi rst state chief executive to sign a measure requiring his attorney general to sue Congress if it passed health reforms requiring residents to buy insurance. Today’s Birthdays: Jazz/New Age musician Paul Horn is 81. Rock musician Paul Kantner is 70. Singer-songwriter Jim Weatherly is 68. Singer-songwriter John Sebastian is 67. Rock musician Harold Brown is 65. Actor Patrick Duffy is 62. Actor Kurt Russell is 60. Actress Lesley-Anne Down is 57. Actor Gary Sinise is 56. Actor Christian Clemenson is 53. Actress Vicki Lewis is 51. Actor Casey Siemaszko (sheh-MA’-zshko) is 50. Writer-director Rob Sitch is 49. Actor Rob Lowe is 47. Rock singer Billy Corgan is 44. Actor Mathew St. Patrick is 43. Rock musician Melissa Auf der Maur is 39. Soccer player Mia Hamm is 39. Actress Amelia Heinle is 38. Actress Marisa Coughlan is 37. Actress Brittany Daniel is 35. Actress Eliza Hope Bennett is 19.







19 NECN 24 CNN

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Piers Morgan TonightAnderson Cooper 360

27 MSNBC The Last WordRachel Maddow ShowThe Ed Show 28 FNC

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41 TVLND Sanford



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Å Bruins

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

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(Answers tomorrow) Jumbles: CRANK APRON FACING STUDIO Answer: Eating outside on a rainy day was — NO PICNIC


Snapped Å Everybody-Raymond

My WifeMy WifeChrisChrisLopezLopezThe NannyThe Nanny RegularMADKing of HillKing of HillAmer. DadAmer. DadFam. GuyFam. Guy

45 FAM

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47 TBS

College BasketballCollege Basketball

48 USA

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49 TNT

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52 FX

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53 TLC

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Man vs. Wild Å


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58 AP

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67 COM

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69 A&E

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MonsterQuest Å


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71 E!

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72 AMC

Movie: ››› “Stranger Than Fiction” (2006) Will Ferrell. Å


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


SportsCenter Å Daily


74 TCM


The Last Word


73 BRAVO Top Chef Å

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

Greta Van SusterenThe O’Reilly Factor

Snapped Å Sanford

by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek

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

Magic Moments: The Best of 50s Pop Musicians Celtic Thunder Heritage Celtic and Maine perform. (In Stereo) Å Irish roots. (In Stereo) Å Watch College Basketball NCAA TournaCollege Basketball NCAA Tournament, Second Round: Teams ment, Second Round: Teams TBA. TBA. (Live) Å Without a Trace “Peni- Without a Trace “Vol- Curb Your Buy LocalLate Night Star Trek: tence” A convict disap- cano” An autistic boy EnthusiRepublic The Next pears. (In Stereo) Å goes missing. Å asm Å Generation Community Perfect The Office Parks and 30 Rock Outsourced News Tonight (N) Å Couples “PDA” Å Recreation “Queen of (N) Å Show With (N) Å (N) Å Jordan” Jay Leno Community Perfect The Office Parks and 30 Rock Outsourced7 News at Jay Leno (N) Å Couples “PDA” Recreation (N) Å 11PM (N) Wipeout Contestants Private Practice “Love Off the Map “I’m Here” News 8 Nightline face brand-new oband Lies” Fife returns to Zee’s old flame shows up WMTW at (N) Å stacles. (N) Å talk to Naomi. (N) seeking help. Å 11PM (N) Wipeout (N) (In StePrivate Practice Fife re- Off the Map “I’m Here” News 9 To- Nightline reo) Å turns to talk to Naomi. (In Stereo) Å night (N) (N) Å When Irish Eyes Are Smiling: An Suze Orman’s Money Class Financial strategies. Rock and Irish Parade of Stars (My Music) (In Stereo) Å Roll ClasSongs from and inspired by Ireland. sics The Vampire Diaries Nikita “The Next Seduc- Entourage TMZ (N) (In Extra (N) Punk’d (In “Crying Wolf” Damon tion” Delivery of a dan- Vince has a Stereo) Å (In Stereo) Stereo) Å tries to talk to Elijah. gerous weapon. fling. Å College Basketball NCAA TournaCollege Basketball NCAA Tournament, Second Round: Teams ment, Second Round: Teams TBA. TBA. From Denver, Tampa, Fla., Tucson, Ariz. or Washington, (Live) Å D.C. (Live) Å American Idol The Bones Solving a murder News 13 on FOX (N) Frasier (In According Black Eyed Peas; Lee during a blackout. (N) Å Stereo) Å to Jim Å DeWyze. Å BroadsideBusinessNECN TonightNECN TonightNECN Tonight

Sign Up for the IAFLOFCI (OFFICIAL) Jumble Facebook fan club

––––––– ALMANAC –––––––

Movie: ››› “Crocodile Dundee” Kathy GriffinKathy Griffin: CrutchesKathy Griffin

Movie: ›››› “Rififi” (1955) Jean Servais. “Trouble Along” Touched by an AngelTouched by an AngelTouched by an AngelGold GirlsGold Girls Movie: “Female”

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


ACROSS 1 Incision 4 Lozenge-shaped 10 Wee devils 14 Earlier 15 Little fellow 16 “Hud” co-star Patricia 17 Computer communication 20 Come to pass 21 Conspicuous 22 Valhalla honcho 23 Prevent from entering 26 “Pride __ Prejudice” 27 “The Streets of ___ Francisco” 28 Warsaw populace 30 Glossy fabric 34 Port on the Parana 36 Revivalist’s workplace 37 Fundamental U.S. principle 41 That certain something 42 Uttered

soundlessly 43 Dweebs 45 Take the wheel 46 Roof sealant 49 Disseminate 51 Notable period 52 Tarry 53 Points a fi nger at 57 Abrades to smoothness 58 Misstatement 62 Dorothy’s dog 63 Ribbed 64 Calendar abbr. 65 Candid 66 Wet impacts 67 Some on the Somme DOWN 1 Walk-on parts 2 Neighbor of Kenya 3 Alarm bell 4 Mayberry youngster 5 Cross or Crenshaw 6 Confederate general

7 Night hooter 8 Certain tide 9 Type of Italian salami 10 Flooded 11 Main dish 12 Call to the telephone 13 Alaskan transport 18 Attila, for one 19 Cotton separators 23 Human chest 24 Cottonwoods 25 Send a different way 28 Pea holder 29 Kitchen device 31 Golfer’s need 32 Corp. abbr. 33 Ultimate degree 34 Collects background information 35 Milo of “The Verdict” 37 Wind machine 38 Regard with regret 39 Do it wrong 40 Each

44 Mediocre 46 Self-important character 47 Cite as pertinent 48 Changes, as a timer 50 Woven fabrics 52 Prohibit 53 In the matter of 54 Hoofbeat

55 Reference 56 Musical interval 57 Puts in turf 59 Linden of “Barney Miller” 60 NASA’s ISS partner 61 Vietnamese holiday

Yesterday’s Answer

Page 26 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, March 17, 2011

$1-A-DAY CLASSIFIEDS • CALL 356-2999 DOLLAR-A-DAY NON-COMMERCIAL: Ad must run a minimum of 6 consecutive days. Ads over 15 words add 10¢ per word per day. COMMERCIAL RATE: $2 a day; 10¢ per word per day over 15 words. PREMIUMS: First word caps no charge. Additional caps 10¢ per word per day. Centered bold heading: 9 pt. caps 40¢ per line, per day (2 lines maximum) TYPOS: Check your ad the first day of publication. Sorry, we will not issue credit after an ad has run once. DEADLINES: noon, one business day prior to the day of publication. PAYMENT:All private party ads must be pre-paid. We accept checks, Visa and Mastercard credit cards and of course cash. There is a $10 minimum order for credit cards. CORRESPONDENCE: To place your ad call our offi ces 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m., Monday through Friday, 356-2999; send a check or money order with ad copy to The Conway Daily Sun, P.O. Box 1940, North Conway, N.H. 03860, email ad to 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.



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Animals AKC Shetland Sheepdog puppies (Shelties) sables and tri-colors, ho me raised, champion sired $800 (207)935-3197. ANIMAL Rescue League of NHNorth- Cats, kittens, dogs, and pups looking for a second chance. 603-447-5955

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CHIMNEY CLEANING Safety Sweep Serving the Valley Since 1990

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




Residential Electrical Specialist • Licensed • Fully Insured

603-356-6667 • 800-564-5527




Hurd Contractors


Roofing MW Valley since 1984 North Conway 447-3011

Tree Removal • Bucket Truck • Crane Removal

MAJOR MEDICAL BILLING SERVICES Licensed and Insured MasterCard/Visa Accepted


Tim DiPietro EE Computer Services

603-356-9058 603-726-6897


Residential & Commercial Insured • Master #12756



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

603-986-5143 • 207-935-5030

603-356-2155 - Fully Insured

A complete practice and accounting service for physician-owned practices.



Provides in-home pet care in the Conways, Ta mworth, Albany, Madison, Eaton, Freedom and Fryeburg, ME. Insured and bonded. Call Auntie Mary at 986-6192 or 447-3556. DO YOU NEED FINANCIA L HELP spaying and altering your dog or cat? 603-224-1361, before 2pm.

DOGGIE PLAYGROUP at Four Your Paws Only on Rte. 16 in N. Conway. New changes for 2011. 11-12 is for s maller, quieter dogs and puppies. 12-1 is for larger more active dogs and puppies. Playgroups are Free and run every Saturday. All dogs must be on a leash & utd on vaccinations. call 603-356-7297 fmi or Visit HARVEST Hills Animal Shelter, 5 miles east of Fryeburg, 1389 Bridgton Rd. Rte.302. 207-935-4358. 30 loving dogs and kittens and cats available. All inoculations, neutered. 10am-6pm, Mon. & Fri., 10am-3pm, Tue., Wed., Sat., Sun., closed Thursdays. HARVEST Hills Thrift Shop. Open daily, closed Thursday, new hours. 10am-3pm.

LOOKING: For small male dog to breed our dog. Must be good natured, under 25lbs. Pug/ Terrier or French Bulldog preferred but need not be full breed. Stud fee paid to owner of successful candidate. (603)236-2473. For pics:

Low Cost Spay/ Neuter


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

QUICKBOOKS Certified Pro Advisor

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

LOST cat, Rt. 113 Brownfield. Small petite, gray, spayed & declawed, answers to Abby. I f found call 207-890-8825.



Appliances GE washer dryer set, co mmer cial grade, 5 years old, extra large capacity. Good condition. $400/set. (603)323-2092.

HAY excellent quality, second cut $5/bale. (603)694-3702.

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


Roofing • Siding • Flooring

ING VALResidential ND EMO Commercial

Property Services SAOW RGunnars Services AB

SN 603-398-5005

Cats & dogs Rozzie May Ani mal Alliance 603-447-1373

...ONE DOG AT A TIME Obedience training and problem solving. Call Dave @ 986-6803

PET FIRST AID CLINIC March 20th at Telling Tails Training Center in Fryeburg, Maine. Clinic will be presented by Dr. Susan Haley of The Kindness Animal Hospital. For info call 207-642-3693 or go to also_going_on TICA Siberian kittens, hypo-allergenic, dog like personalities, vet checked, vaccinated $800 (207)935-3197.

Announcement PRAYER TO THE BLESSED VIRGIN (Not known to fail) O most beautiful flower of Mount Carmel, fruitful vine, splendor of Heaven, Blessed Mother of the Son of God. Immaculate Virgin, assist me in my necessity. O Star of the Sea, help me and show me here you are my mother. O Holy Mary, Mother of God, Queen of Heaven and Earth, I humbly beseech you from the bottom of my heart to succor me in my necessity (make request). There are none that can withstand your power. O Mary conceived without sin pray for us who have recourse to thee (3 times). Holy Mary, I place this cause in your hands (3 times). Say this prayer for 3 consecutive days and then you must publish and it will be granted to you.


Auctions SATURDAY March 19th auction 4pm by Gary Wallace Auctioneers Inc. #2735 Rt16 Ossipee, NH Gallery- viewing after 2p m. Tons of art fro m a storage lot, frames, prints, paintings, cut glass, furniture, antiques and more see www.wallaceauctions for 100s of photos, public invited to attend- tel (603)539-5276.

Autos 1989 Fleetwood Cadillac. 88k original owner miles. New tires, brakes, tune-up, new sticker. $2500/obo. (603)447-1755. 1992 Cadillac Sedan deville. Looks and runs great, loaded, needs a little to pass inspection. $1195/obo. (603)662-8804. 1995 Ford F150 PU with 6’ bed and cap, 6 cyl, 5 speed with OD 2 wd, ext. cab. High miles but runs and looks great. $2195/obo. (603)662-8804. 1995 Volvo wagon model 850 5 cyl automatic. Looks and runs great, loaded and sunroof. Color green. High miles $1895. (603)662-8804. 1997 Oldsmobile Bravada. 142,600 mi, AWD, air bags, ac, power steering/ windows, cruise cont. CD player. One owner. Great condition. Always well maintained/ Oil change. Garaged its whole life. $2900/obo. 603-568-4796. 1998 Chevrolet Silverado, 4x4 , ext. cab, loaded, Z71, good body and most mechanicals. $1800. (603)447-4202 1999 Saturn SC2 3 door coupe 5 speed; front wheel drive, 2 sets of tires; on brand new. Excellent shape, clean car 34-36 mpg. $2995/obo. (603)447-4845 SUBARU Forester 1999 AWD, high miles but runs fine, quick sale, $1825 (603)522-8472. 2000 Audi A6 AWD, loaded, $6000/obo; 2008 Chrysler Convertible, Crossfire, $20,000/obo, 603-449-2164. 2001 Toyota Tacoma, xtra cab, 4x4, 5 speed manual, Rhino liner, new frame via Toyota Recal, 90k miles, $8600. (603)367-4702. 2003 LS Chev. Trailblazer. On e owner, 85,000 miles, stepboards, auto, 6 cyl., new tires. Have service records. $7900. (603)447-5580. 2005 Subaru Forrester 5spd, standard, great condition, 190k miles, meticulously maintained, all highway $4900 (603)455-6977.


51k miles. Moonroof, leather, everything. Meticulously maintained with records. Perfect. $18,300 (603)356-9619. NORTHERN Hu man Services will be accepting sealed bids on a 1998 Ford Club Wagon 15 passenger Van. The van will be sold as is. It is in good shape with 224,659 miles. Sealed bids may be sub mitted to Bert Astles, 626 Eastman Road, Center Conway, NH, 03813. Bids will be accepted until 3/30/11. Northern Human Services has the right to reject any bid that is not in the Agency’s best interest. The van must be re moved from the premises within 5 days fro m date of purchase. For further information or to the view the van please contact Bert Astles at 603-356-6921, ext 1031. RICKER Auto Salvage- Buying complete junk vehicles and light iron over the scale. Buying aluminum, brass, copper, lead radiators. 323-7363.

Autos AUTO WAREHOUSE Auto Sales & Repair Eastern Spaces Warehouse East Conway Road 04 Chevy Trailblazer, 4x4, 6cyl, auto, gold.............................$7,900 04 Chrysler T&C, 6cyl, auto, gray ............................................$6,750 04 Jeep Gr Cherokee, 4x4, 6cyl, auto, maroon .......................$7,500 03 GMC Envoy, 4x4, 6cyl, auto, blue......................................$5,900 03 GMC Sierra, 4x4, 8cyl, auto, pewter .................................$7,900 03 PT Cruiser 4cyl, 5sp. Maroon.. ............................................$4,750 02 Jeep Gr Cherokee, 4x4, 6cyl, auto, black...........................$6,250 02 Jeep Gr Cherokee, 4x4, 8cyl, auto, maroon......................$5,900 02 Subaru Legacy AWD, 4cyl, 5sp. White ...........................$5,250 01 Chevy Tahoe, 4x4, 8cyl, auto, white....................................$7,900 01 Jeep Grand Cherokee 4x4, 8cyl, auto. Green.................$5,900 01 Subaru Legacy, AWD, 4cyl, 5sp, green ...........................$5,900 00 GMC Yukon, 4x4, 8cyl, auto, red.......................................$5,900 Our vehicles are guaranteed to pass inspection and come with a 30 day mechanical warranty. In house financing with 50% down payment. Please call John or Michael at 356-5117.

BUYING junk cars and trucks ME & NH. Call for price. Martin Towing. (603)305-4504. G.P. Auto is now buying junk vehicles at a fair price. We pay cash. (603)323-8080. I buy cars, trucks, SUV, foreign or domestic. 2000 or newer. No junk. Call (603)387-7766.

Business Opportunities 1500 sq ft seasonal store with kitchen and ice crea m take out on Kancamagus Highway. All equipment included. Please call (603)447-8435 FMI.

Child Care CONWAY- 2 i mmediate open ings ages 6 wks– 6 yrs . M–F 6:30am–5:30pm. Lots of TLC, playtime, learning, meals & snacks. Title 20 accepted (near Ham Arena). Call Ta mmy (603)447-2664. EFFINGHAM Daycare in business for 20 years has 2 openings, lots of TLC, playti me and learning. Meals and snacks included. Title 20 accepted. Call Elaine FMI (603)539-7574. TEDDY Bear Daycare: I mmediate openings starting March 21st for ages 6 wks to 11 yrs, 7am till 5:30pm daily. Ctr. Conway, NH (603)447-5950.

For Rent

• 1 bdr/1 bath apt. walking distance to NC Village. Laundry h/u. No pets/S moke please. $525 + utilities. • Furnished Studio apartment available for $800 “all inclusive”. Private access + patio, W/D. Birch Hill area. No pets/smoking. • 3/bdr, 2 ba furnished house in Fryeburg. Fully applianced. No pets/S moke please. Woodstove, deck & more! $1,300/mo + utilities. • 2 bdr/1ba apt. walking distance to NC Village. W/D on site. No Pets/Smoke please. $850/mo INCLUDES HEAT! Please contact Brett at or (603)356-5757 ext 334

2-4 bedroom long term and seasonal. Starting at $750 call 603-383-8000, BARTLETT, large one bedroom, h.w., trash included. W/D on site. No pets/ s moking. $550/month. 986-5919. CENTER Conway motel rooms. Fridge, microwave, cable TV, Wi-Fi, $160/wk. (603)447-3720.

THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, March 17, 2011— Page 27

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


ROOMS Long / Short Term (603)447-3858

Center Conway 2 bedroom convenient Main St. location. Nice unit, well maintained building. Off street parking plowing & trash removal, washer/dryer hook-up. No dogs, no smoking. $600/mo plus utilities Call John at (603)236-9363 CENTER Conway- 2 bed apt, furnished, short term rental. $850/mo including all utilities. No pet/ smoking. (603)447-3720. CENTER Ossipee 2 bedroom apartment $745/mo. 1 bedroom aptartment $625/mo. Heat, plowing, water and sewer included. Cats okay, no smoking in building. Security, references. (603)539-5731, (603)866-2353. CONWAY Duplex: 2 bdrm, office, living, dining, laundry room, 1.5 baths, enclosed porch. Trash & plowing, heat & hot water included. Non-smoking, no pets. $1200/mo plus security and references. (603)662-6087. CONWAY Davis Hill area 3 bedroom, 2 bath house available Apr 1 $1100/mo plus utils no smokers. Call Jeana @ Re/Max Presidential 520-1793 or CONWAY Rt. 16 efficiency cabins. Single room w/ kitchenette and bath. Compact/ convenient. Starting at $425/mo. plus utilities. No Pets, no smoking. Credit/ security deposit required. Call 603-447-3815. CONWAY Village 2 bedroom, new bathroom, w/d, nice neighborhood $800/mo. No smoking, no pets (603)447-2152. CONWAY Village cozy corner one bedroom apt. includes hot water, parking, snow plowing, trash removal and storage unit $500/mo plus electric. No smoking. Pets considered Security deposit plus references. (603)447-5508. CONWAY Village studio 2nd floor, walk to stores, bank, post office and library, includes heat, rubbish, plowing and parking. Non-smoker, no pets, 1st months rent plus security deposit $545/mo. (603)986-7178.

For Rent

For Rent

For Rent

For Sale

For Sale

CONWAY- 2 bedroom duplex apartment. Nice private yard. Shared shed. Propane stove heat. W/d. $850/mo. Non-smoking. Theresa 603-986-5286.

INTERVALE cozy 2 bedroom house, in secluded wooded location. Pets possible. No smokers. Available immediately. $850/mo. plus utilities & security, 1 year lease. 214-770-1970.

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

29’ camper very nice, cabinets, full size couch, everything works, awning, $2300. (207)647-5583.

SALON Styling Chair, all purpose, black, new, $150/obo (603)447-5779.

CONWAY- 2 bedroom house with deck overlooking Pequawket Pond. Gas fireplace, dishwasher. From $735/mo plus utilities. Sorry no pets. References and deposit required. (603)926-9850. See pictures at NICELY furnished private bedroom and bathroom available in large, fully furnished home in Conway Village. $525/month including utilities, internet, water & plowing. No dogs. Shared living room with fire place, plasma TV and leather furniture, newly remodeled kitchen and nice dining room. Home is 'For Sale'. Call 603-986-6082 for more info. CONWAYRoom for rent $125/week. TV, micrwave, cable, frigde, internet heat. Sue (603)447-3901. CONWAY/ Albany- 1+ bedroom, waterfront. Woodstove, propane heat, dogs considered. Non-smoking $675/mo. Short term considered. FMI Clay (603)986-4335. CONWAY: 2 bd, 2 bath immacu late condo. $850/mo plus. Contact Dan at (603)356-9444. Re/Max Presidential. EFFINGHAM- 1 bedroom apt. Small dog. No smoking. $525/mo security/ references required, section 8 accepted. (603)986-1607. EFFINGHAM: Ryefield 1 & 2 BR apts. Open concept starting at $665/mo heat incl. No pets. (603)539-5577. FREEDOM- 3 bedroom, 2 bath home. Beach rights. $1200/mo. Security deposit/ credit check required. (603)520-8222. FRYEBURG In-town- large 2/3 bedroom apartment, 2nd floor, has large studio. Good references, security deposit. $750+. 207-935-3241. FRYEBURG near schools, luxury 3 bedroom, 2 bath, tri-level townhouse. Finished basement, $1000/mo + security deposit. No pets. 207-935-3241. FRYEBURG, 2 bdrm., 1st. floor apt. Heat & h/w included. $700/mo. No pets. Call Paul Wheeler Re/Max Presidential (603)356-9444 ext. 206. FRYEBURG- 1 bdrm, 1st floor apt. $600/mo, heat included. No pets. (603)356-3658, cell: (603)662-5536. FRYEBURG- 2 bedroom ranch, $850/mo., close to town and schools. Call (207)935-3995, leave message. FRYEBURG- Nice 2 bedroom, 2 level, w/d onsite, only $700/mo plus, references, A1 location. 207-935-3241. FRYEBURG- Nice 2 bedroom, deluxe bathroom, fireplace, living room, large kitchen, 2 car garage, near Academy. Only $825/mo plus. References. 207-935-3241. FRYEBURG, NH/ Maine line, ex cellent location. Mountain views in new home. 1 bedroom, cable and Internet provided. $495/mo. No pets. (207)415-1444, (207)256-8060. GLEN- apt., heat included, small pet negotiable, no smoking, wifi, $550/month + security deposit. Available 3/7/11. Call (603)387-2228.

INTERVALE private rooms: 1-2 beds, TV, fridge, Internet, utilities. Kitchen, phones, computers, laundry. $150-$175/wk (603)383-9779. JACKSON- large 4 room apt. Modern kitchen, w/d connection, heat, hot water included $775/mo. (781)789-9069. LOVELL- Mountain views. Spacious 1 bedroom apt. with loft, small office. Includes heat, cable, wireless, trash & plowing. Non-smoking, no pets. Security dep & references required. $600/mo. (207)925-6382. MADISON 2 bedroom 1 bath mobile home, unfurnished, 1 year lease, $725/mo. plus utilities. Security deposit and credit check. Pets considered. Rich Johnson, Select RE (603)447-3813. NORTH Conway 1 bdrm, heat included. No smoking/ pets. Available 3/17. $625/month. 986-5919(c) 356-3499(h). NORTH Conway 2 bdrm apt. No pets, $750/mo plus utilities. (603)939-2462. NORTH Conway 2 bedroom ap t for rent, no animals, $725/mo plus utilities. (603)939-2462. 2 Bedroom- North Conway apartment, w/d available. Deck with views to Cranmore. References, non-smoking, no pets. $775/mo. Call Sheila (603)356-6321 x6469 or Jan x6430.

WEST Ossipee. 1 bdrm, 2 bath apt. heat & elec incl. $795/mo. (603)455-8348.

For Rent-Vacation 2 BD sleeps 6 North Conway Village; 2 BD sleeps 6 Condo in Linderhof. Both with in minutes to restaurants, Outlets and Mountains. Fully furnished, w/d. Call now for April & May Promo’s (603)733-7511 or email Rentals@RWNpropertyservices. com. AWESOME ski house near ski areas. Weekly or weekends. Sleeps 12. Walk to restaurants. (603)522-5251. BARTLETT; 2 bedroom, sleeps 8. Cable & internet. Weekly, seasonal, 2 night minimum. (978)360-6599. SEASONAL- prime locations 1-4 BR properties. Some slopeside units 603-383-8000, email

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

BED- Orthopedic 11 inch thick super nice pillowtop mattress & box. 10 Yr. warranty, new-in-plastic. Cost $1,200, sell Queen-$299, Full-$270 King-$450. Can deliver. 235-1773 BEDROOM- 7- piece Solid cherry sleigh. Dresser/Mirror chest & night stand (all dovetail). New-in-boxes cost $2,200 Sell $895. 603-427-2001 BODY Solid weight lifting equipment. Leg press, Smith machine, preacher curl bench, dip station, lat machine, free weights, bars, etc. (603)323-8852.

CARROLL COUNTY OIL Cash discount, senior citizen discount, prompt deliveries, pre-buy programs. 539-8332. Custom Glazed Kitchen Cabinets. Solid maple, never installed. May add/subtract to fit kitchen. Cost $6,000 sacrifice $1,750. 433-4665

DRY FIREWOOD $250/cord, 2 cord min. $300/cord 1 cord. Cut, split 12+ months. Immediate delivery. (603)323-8658.

EVERGREEN LOGGING Firewood tree length. Sawed & Split. Dry firewood, free tree removal. Buyer of hardwood, soft wood stumpage. Insured. (603)662-6018. FIREWOOD 4-U. Dry ash $225/cord. (207)890-6140. Member of MWVCC.

NORTH Conway 3 bedroom Carriage House $800/mo plus security. No pets or smokers. Bill at Remax (603)387-3784.


FIREWOOD cut, spit and delivered. 16”, 18”, 20”, 22” $225/cord. 12”, 14” also available (603)356-5923.

NORTH Conway In town 2 bedroom renovated with large porch, hardwood floors, $880/mo includes cable and internet, no smoking, good credit. Pet considered. Bonnie Hayes, Select RE (603)447-3813.

Retail spaces 255 sq. ft. - 8000 sq. ft. Office spaces $200 - $550

For Sale PEAVEY TNT115

NORTH Conway rooms for rent: Small inn, near Cranmore. Mountain stream and waterfall on property. All utilities/ WiFi included. Non-smoking, no pets. (603)986-5418. NORTH Conway Village 2 room efficiency $500 plus utilities, includes heat. No pets. Security deposit. Call 387-8014. ONE bedroom apartment on Artist Falls Rd. Walk to town. Close to skiing and hiking. $550/mo plus utilities, one month deposit. Call Skip (603)986-2670. NORTH Conway- All new Studio in owner occupied Farmhouse, private driveway, great view of Hurricane Mountain, no pets, no smoking $450/mo (781)329-5455. NORTH Conway- Completely renovated 1 bdrm apt. W/d, plenty of parking, nonsmoking, Reference required $700/mo. plus utilities. (781)953-9693. OSSIPEE: 1 to 3 bdrm units including heat starting at $775/mo. Call Margie at Re/Max Presidential 520-0718.

OWN FOR LESS THAN RENT 3 bedroom/ 2 bath home short commute to Conway. 603-520-1615 SMALL house for rent. Ossipee area. Call for details. (603)998-6700.

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

HEATED- 2 bedroom, spacious, sunny, w/d hookups, no pets, no smoking, 1st floor. Security, references, $665/mo. Available 3/1/11. Berlin. (603)343-7912.

TAMWORTH- 2 bedroom co tage, no pets. 1 month rent plus security. $700/mo. (603)323-7671.

CONWAY- 1 bedroom $550/mo. includes heat, h/w, trash, plowing. References, Security. No smoking/ pets. (603)447-6612.

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

TAMWORTH: 1 br, 1st fl. river view apt. located in tranquil Tamworth Village, $615/mo, heat included, coin-op laundry, no pets (603)539-5577


Call Sheila 356-6321 x6469 COMMERCIAL Space, 1200 sq.ft. Electric, alarm, overhead door, excellent location. Call for more information (603)356-6329. CONWAY Village- Reduced! Sunny, bright downtown retail & office rentals from $297 to $793; 445 to 1295 SF. Private entries, ample parking and storage available. Visit or call JtRealty (603)356-7200 x11.

GREAT LOCATION Rt16 Ossipee. Beautiful glass front commercial building near Hannaford, Tractor Supply and Rite Aid. $800/mo. Call: 539-2862. INTERVALE, NH Rt. 16A/302See, “Office space for rent”. (207)636-7606. MASSAGE Office space in Conway Village. Table included $275/mo call 662-7823. NORTH Conway Village- now available 400 to 1275 sq.ft. premium office space. Includes three office suite with private break room and rest rooms. Convenient in-town location (next to TD Bank). Newly renovated, great visibility and access from Main Street or North/ South road, ample parking. Call Roger (603)452-8888.

Amp/Speaker Combo Like new conditionless than 100 hrs of use. Was used as a backup only. • 200 Watts RMS into 2 Ohms • 150 Watts RMS into 4 Ohms

• 1/4 inch input jack • Active/passive input select switch • Pre- and post-gain controls • Bright boost switch • Contour EQ switch • High and low active tone controls - shelving type • 7-band graphic EQ

SIDE step bumpers for 4 door pickup, flat black $150. (603)447-4845. SNOW tires Dunlop steel belted radial, used only 1 season, 15 inch factory rims included $250/obo. Call Linda at (603)986-1052. SONY PSP portable video game, 7 games, case, original box. $100. (603)447-8483. WORK top freezer 2 door, Stainless exterior, 30”X48” $500/obo. Call Rick (207)462-5216.

Found FOUND: Watch on power line trail in Whitaker Woods. Please call to describe. (617)413-8834.

Furniture AMAZING! Beautiful Queen or Full Mattress Set. Luxury firm European pillow-top. New in plastic, costs $1,095, sell $249. Can deliver. 603-305-9763 CASH & Carry blow out sale! Chairs $5, sofas from $40 at the Glen Warehouse. 383-6665.

Free $150 to $250 for your unwanted car or truck, call Rich, 978-9079. 10 drawer rolling tool chest. 2 recliners & 1 wingback chair. 1 butcher chest w/ shelves & much more! (603)986-7207. RICKER Auto Salvage- Buying complete junk vehicles and light iron over the scale. Buying aluminum, brass, copper, lead radiators. 323-7363. G.P. Auto is now buying junk vehicles at a fair price. We pay cash. (603)323-8080. T&B Appliance Removal. Appliances & AC’s removed free of charge if outside. Please call (603)986-5506.

Help Wanted ATTN: Work at Home United i s expanding locally & looking for serious partners who want their own legitimate home business. Free website, training, support, no selling, no risk! or Call 603-284-7556.

List $659 Asking $325 603-520-4447 GE gas stove, automatic pilot less ignition, almond, black glass front. Clean. $125. (207)935-1286.

Aveda Concept Spa in Jackson Village


Estheticians Nail Technicians Massage Therapists

West Main St., Conway store closing sale. Now thru March 31st. New (used) furniture added to inventory along with lots of household items, artwork and collectibles. Hours: Fri. & Sat. 10am-5pm.

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

For Sale

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

18 cu. ft. Kenmore refrigerator, white, ice maker works. Changing to black appliances (603)662-3799.

OLDER TV, works great, $25. 447-6048.

1996 Jeep Cherokee Classic. 4x4, $800 FMI (603)733-7605.

POWER tools and Pneumatic Nailers and many more assorted tools (603)301-1279.

AMAZING! Beaut iful queen or full pillow top mattress set $249, king $399. See ad under “furniture”.

RMS acoustic guitar amplifier. Multifunctional $75/obo. (603)447-4254. Buck.

Due to expanding business we are looking for:

Please call Sandra at 603-383-4313 to arrange a meeting. Resumes can be sent to

or mailed to PO Box CC, Jackson, NH 03846.

AVON! Reps needed all States. Sign up on-line. For details: or 1-800-258-1815. AVON: Earnings great! No door to door necessary. Choose your own hours. For information call 323-7361. BREAKFAST/ Lunch Cook position available. Full and/or Part Time. Send resume and phone number to: Breakfast/ Lunch Cook. PO Box 1940, North Conway, NH 03860.

Page 28 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, March 17, 2011

Help W by Abigail Van Buren


DEAR ABBY: I am a 17-year-old senior in high school. My boyfriend, “Kenny,” is 18 and goes to college five hours away. I’d like to visit him over the weekend sometime, but I need my parents’ permission. Mom is OK with it, as long as I take the train (she doesn’t want me driving that distance alone) and I pay for it. Dad is old-fashioned. He dislikes the fact that Kenny and I would be unsupervised in his dorm for a whole weekend, even though Kenny has a roommate. We’ve been together for a long time and have been unsupervised before, but Dad’s still uneasy. He treats me like I’m younger than my age. I’m almost 18 and have traveled alone by plane. I’m respectful to my parents and feel I deserve Dad’s trust. Kenny and I love each other, but having a long-distance relationship is difficult since we hardly get to see each other. Dad likes and approves of Kenny, but thinks it’s “unnecessary” for me to visit him since we call, Skype and text each other often. How can I get my father to see my point of view? -- GROWN-UP GIRL IN NORTHERN CALIFORNIA DEAR GROWN-UP GIRL: You probably can’t -- but your mother may be able to, which is why you should enlist her help in talking to your father for you. However, if that doesn’t work, the alternative would be for Kenny to travel to visit you when he’s able to get away for a weekend. DEAR ABBY: My husband, “Dan,” and I have been married for a year, but we dated for six years. He has been pressuring me to get pregnant. I’m not ready to be a mom. I work and go to school. Every time we talk about having a baby, Dan becomes irate and

yells that he’ll divorce me for being selfish. I can never get my point across when I talk to him. I considered getting pregnant so he will shut up and leave me alone. I am so unhappy. He always puts his needs before mine. I realize that married couples make sacrifi ces, but Dan isn’t willing to. We have issues to work on, but he has made it clear that he isn’t going to change. It’s his way or the highway. I still love Dan and would hate to fail as a wife, but what can I do? I knew Dan could be controlling, but I thought things would be better after we were married. I just turned 26 and I’m learning more about life. I can see that this was never a healthy relationship. But I have invested seven years of my life with this man. Please help! -- STANDING AROUND IN NEWARK, N.J. DEAR STANDING AROUND: Staying married to someone because you have invested seven years is a poor reason to stay married. Seven more years and a baby (or more) will not improve your husband’s controlling nature. If you think “my way or the highway” seems diffi cult now, imagine yourself on the highway with a child or two in tow. You have serious decisions to make about your future. I agree that the relationship you have described is not healthy. How much more time do you plan to invest? Unless your husband realizes he needs help, he won’t change. Please talk to a licensed counselor. You need more help than anyone can offer in an advice column. TO MY IRISH READERS: A very happy St. Patrick’s Day to you all. -- LOVE, ABBY

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


Lucy Hardware, PO Box 810, Intervale, NH 03845 DEPARTMENT MANAGER We are looking for a Department Manager. This person must be customer oriented, organized, and have a willing attitude to learn. This position is full-time and includes benefits. This position available immediately. Please send resume or application to: PO Box 810, Intervale, NH 03845 Attn: Jessica Spaulding No phone calls please.


ACCOUNTING MANAGER Applicant must have a strong computer background and organizational skills. Experience with accounts receivable, accounts payable, collections, and general accounting preferred. This is a full time position. Benefits include paid vacations, health insurance, SEP profit sharing and the opportunity to work in a relaxed office atmosphere. Downeast Bicycle Specialists is the Northeast’s largest distributor of bicycle parts and accessories. Please email your resume and references to or fax to 207-935-4881 by Friday, March 25, 2011. No phone calls please

by Gary Trudeau The leading Resort in the Mount Washington Valley

* Assistant Water Park Director * The Asst WP Director's responsibilities include training, hiring, planning, assigning as well as directing tasks to the staff. The right candidate will possess open availability as well as a positive, motivational attitude. Nights, weekends and holidays a must. We offer a comprehensive benefit package. The right candidate will possess three years supervisory experience- must have a diploma or GED and be literate on Excel, MS Word, Outlook and Internet Explorer Please send your resume to Steve LambertGeneral Manager PO Box 2000 North Conway, NH 03860 or email to: or efile on line.

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

CARPENTER- expert in home construction and remodeling. Apply in person or email to Call 447-6980 for directions.


NORDIC Village Resort has a full-time laundry position available at our laundry facility located in Gorham, NH. Experience preferred. Apply in person at the Rental office located on Route 16 in Jackson.


Red Parka Pub We’re looking for a special person. Outgoing, hospitable, computer savvy, and fun to join our Host staff. This is a great job with possible benefits after a year. Must be able to work nights & weekends.

Stop in for an application.

Fun, hardworking, reliable crew seeking same! Computer skills & reservations experience required. Nights & weekends. Apply in person at the Snowflake Inn, Jackson Village, NH. LICENSED REALTOR looking for steady income with benefits? Are you amazing interacting with clients, comfortable with database management & graphics design, & detail oriented? Assist a busy agent with all aspects of the business in this FT position. Send resume to Partner, PO Box 671, Intervale NH 03845. LOOKING for 2 healthy people w/ truck to assist me in moving small items from last residence. Albany, NH to Conway, NH. Will pay $150 (603)960-2075.



seeks Deli help. Part-time, weekends and holidays a must. Apply within, North Conway Village (603)356-4747.

Full or part-time position making models, tools, special equipment, etc. Experience required. Send resume to: Dearborn Bortec, Inc., PO Box 310, Fryeburg, ME 04037.

EBENEZAR’S PUB NOW HIRING Wait Staff, Bus Persons, Dishwashers, Line Cooks for spring & summer season. FT/ PT available. Apply in person Fri., Sat., Sun. at 44 Allen Road, Lovell, ME or email resume to, or mail to 44 Allen Road, Lovell, ME 04051. Pay DOE

MAINTENANCE Part-time all around experienced maintenance man. Must be flexible. Send resume to: Dearborn Bortec, Inc., PO Box 310, Fryeburg, ME 04037. PART time driver 15-20 hrs/wk CDL-B min. required. Call for application. 603-447-6436.

PART-TIME SECRETARY OPENING The Conway Village Congregational Church needs an Office Secretary for morning hours on weekdays. Please call 447-3851 for application and job description.

PROCARE SENIOR SERVICES Looking to hire LNA or HHA for 16 hour case assignment in Effingham area. Call us at 603-621-1411 or 603-491-4454 Our website is

RETAIL DISTRIBUTION ASSISTANT NEEDED Appalachian Mountain Club, Gorham. May through October, 40 hours per week. Stock and support all gear and book sales at all AMC destinations, including backcountry huts. Prior retail experience helpful. Contact Skip Spadaccini (603)466-2721 or apply online at WANTED Driver with Cargo van or pickup with cab (no SUVs) for vacation coverage, possibly other. Write: PO Box 51, Porter, ME 04068. Should live in Conway or Fryeburg area.

Parks & Recreation/ Public Works Technician- The successful candidate for this part-time position, (up to 30 hours per week with no benefits), will assist the Public Works and Recreation Department’s in the development and implementation of recreation programs for children and teenagers, perform general maintenance of town facilities & recreation areas including all fields and parks, town buildings, and work in other areas within the Public Works Department and Recycling Facility as needed. Preference will be given to candidates with experience working with youth in sport and non-sport related activities, small engines, landscaping, and general maintenance work. Background checks are required. Please send a cover letter and resume to: Parks & Recreation/Public Works Technician, Attention: Brad Harriman and Peter Waugh, Town of Ossipee, P.O. Box 67, Center Ossipee, NH 03814. Applications and a full Job Description are available at the Town Hall, Main Street, Center Ossipee and the Job Description may also be viewed on-line at and All applications must be received by 4:30pm, Friday, April 1, 2011. EOE, AA

THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, March 17, 2011— Page 29


Help Wanted

Always Ready, Always There. Call your local Recruiter! SSG Matthew Hawkins 603.340.3671

LINCARE Leading national respiratory company seeks Friendly, attentive

Customer Service Representative Phone skills that provide warm customer interaction a must. Maintain patient file, process doctor’s orders, manage computer data and filing. Growth opportunities are excellent. Drug free work place. Send Resumes to: Human Resources, 234 White Mountain Highway, Conway, NH 03818 or Fax: (603)447-3698. EOE.

The leading Resort in the Mount Washington Valley

* Lifeguards * Come work in a fun and fast paced environment! • Candidate will possess a great attitude and must be a team player! • Flexible schedule needed- days/ nights/ weekends/ holidays • Training provided by the resort Please email resumes to or stop at the Resort to pick up an application






Family Entertainment Center in North Conway seeking part-time customer service individual. Must have outgoing and friendly personality. Must enjoy working with children and families. Weekend availability necessary. 1672 White Mountain Hwy, Rt16. (Across from Friendly's) Apply in person. Ask for Maria.

Exp. drum Teacher available for lessons. Any age/ beginners only. $30/hr. Call Mark 1-(978)429-5666.

2008 Harley Road King Classic. 1584cc 6 spd, mustang seat, backrest, 1900 miles $15,700. (207)935-4161.

Electronic Drafting & Documentation

WATER Jet Operator: Successful candidate should possess a strong cad-cam background and have basic machine shop knowledge. Familiarity with water jet operation a definite plus but will train the right person. Must be able to lift 50 pounds. Tee Enterprises is a precision machine shop in Conway, NH, featuring climate controlled comfort year round, excellent work environment and a benefit package including 100% paid health insurance for the employee. Apply in person to Carl or Corey at 71 Hobbs Street in Conway. WATKINS Independent Associates needed NH + ME! 141 year company, all natural culinary, home products, earn money, enjoy great discount, sign-up online: Details: (207)890-3688

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

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

Knowledgeable and dependable automotive technicians of all levels of experience, needed for our growing service department. Applicants must possess a positive attitude and be able to work with others as a team. GM experience and/or inspection certificate very helpful but not required. Must be willing to learn. Own tools required. Medical and dental plans available. Paid holidays, vacations and 401k.

Apply in person to Austin Woodward at Profile Motors, Inc., Rt. 16 & 112, Conway, NH, Serious inquiries only please.

CITY OF BERLIN New Hampshire

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. “Building on reputation” (603)455-7115, (603)447-2402, NEW Homes Garages Decks Remodeling, Roofing, 30yrs experience, fully insured. Jeff (207)583-6577, cell (207)890-7022.

TILE INSTALLATIONS Regrouting to bathroom remodeling. Ask about free grout sealing. American Pride Tile. (603)452-8181.

FLYFISHING LESSONS on private trout pond. FFF certified casting instructor. Gift cert. available. (603)356-6240. www.mountainviewflyfishing.c om

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


60 year old white male, smoker, looking for 55 to 60 year old woman to have a good time with. Go to Bingo and watch movies. Must have license. (603)733-2095.

With Mike Stockbridge- Berklee, UMaine All styles, levels, and ages. Now accepting students in Wolfeboro. (603)733-9070. Learn to teach English as a second language and/ or learn Spanish in beautiful, eco friendly Costa Rica. Visit our web-site: MARCH Special 2 for 1 Beginner pottery classes meeting Mondays, Tuesdays or Thursdays 5:30pm-7:30pm. 4 week class $95 includes materials. 367-4666 to reserve space. TUTOR- NH certified teacher with Masters Degree. 15 years experience. (603)986-5117.

VOICE LESSONS. Susan Brinker Voice studios currently has openings. Will consider a trade. 603 662-6415 or

Land 2 lots: Panoramic view from Cranmore to Pleasant Mountain. Near National forest at foot of Evans Notch. Frontage on 113 north. $50,000 each. Call Jim Layne (207)935-3777. CENTER Conway. Location, Location, Location! Jct. of 302 and 113. 78 acres. $299,000. 603-367-8054. STUNNING Mt. side view lot in Bartlett, overlooks Attitash. Septic and utilities in place. Appraised at $250k, asking $169k quick sale. (603)387-6393.

Looking To Rent VERY clean responsible family looking for a house to rent in Fryeburg area. Experienced carpenter in property management if needed. Great references. Call (207)713-4931.

Lost 2 tickets for March 23rd Celtics vs Grizzlies game at the Garden in a white envelope in front of Bea’s Cafe parking lot. Reward (603)447-4845.


Real Estate IF you are looking to buy a house forget about the bank! Look what 10% to 15% down with good credit you can buy with Owner Financing. A very nice condition, cozy, 3 bedrooms, 1.5 bath chalet on 1/2 acre lot in Birchview by the Saco, Bartlett for $185,500. For details and a visit call 603-383-9165 or 617-571-4476.

REAL ESTATE AUCTION March 19, 2011 at 12pm. Great 3 bedroom, 2 bath home. Short commute to Conway. Absolute sale after $42,000. Tom Troon Auctions #2320. Call 603-447-8808 for details

Real Estate, Time Share EASTERN Slope Inn- Pool, new workout facility. Purchased for $9000, selling for $4000/obo. (207)935-3454. FOR Sale deluxe one bedroom condo, week 42, at the Suites at Attitash Mountain Village, 1200 sq.ft. $11,000. By owner (207)251-4595.

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

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

Services #1 SANDY'S CLEANING Private, seasonal homes, rentals, commercial, construction cleaning. Security checks, maintenance. 30 years serving the valley. (603)383-9342. $150 to $250 for your unwanted car or truck, call Rich, 978-9079.


HOUSING COORDINATOR TEMPORARY FULL TIME The City of Berlin is accepting applications for the position of Housing Coordinator. This position will be of a temporary full time nature reporting to the City Manager for an undetermined length of time. There will be no benefits associated with this position. The primary function of this position will be to continue to address the issue of surplus substandard or blighted housing within the City of Berlin. Doing this involves competing for local, state and federal funds, obtaining and dealing with hazardous substance remediation funds via grant writing, managing any funds received, writing and administering various types of contracts, work with other City departments concerning housing issues and assist the Finance Director with tax deeded properties and manage the sale or demolition of these properties as determined appropriate. Educational requirements include a college degree in fields such as engineering, project management or equivalent. Must possess and maintain a valid passenger motor vehicle operator license. Significant experience in project management and in writing plans, proposals and grants. The minimum requirements listed above may be satisfied by having any equivalent combination of education and experience which demonstrates possession of the required knowledge, skills and abilities. Job description is available at the City Manager’s Office (603-752-7532), Berlin City Hall, 168 Main Street, Berlin, NH 03570, Monday thru Friday between the hours of 8:30 am and 4:30 pm or on the City website Letters of interest and resumes must be received at the City Manager's Office by Thursday March 31st, 2011 The City of Berlin is an equal opportunity employer.

Buy • Sell • Trade

Part-Time Consumer Directed Assistant for a 23 year-old male looking for part–time support in the Wolfeboro community, building his skills while living independently. This fun loving young man is looking for someone to assist in daily living skills. and employment. He enjoys the outdoors, fishing and hunting, going bowling and to the movies. To apply please email your resume to (010-400). All positions require a valid driver’s license, proof of adequate auto insurance, completion of driver’s and criminal background checks. NHS is an EOE. Programs of NHS do not discriminate based on race, color, national origin, age, sex or disability.

CONWAY POLICE DEPARTMENT 9-1-1 DISPATCHER 9-1-1 Dispatcher - Good communication and computer skills required for high paced, multi faceted full time position with rotating shifts including midnights. A benefits package to include medical & dental insurance, holidays, vacation, sick days, and retirement plan. Applicants must be 21 years of age when hired. Stop by Conway Police Station 35 East Conway Road for an application. Applications not accepted after Monday March 21, 2011.

Preston’s Cleaning Service. Cleaning residential/ commercial offices, spring cleaning and 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.

HousePlans, Elevations, Mechanical, AutoCAD, Word/Excell From your sketches, 603-374-1852. HYPNOSIS for habit change, stress, regression. Michael Hathaway, DCH, certified hypnotherapist. Madison 367-8851. LICENSED Caregiver available all shifts. Excellent references (603)539-1857. PEREIRA’S Perfection- Residential and commercial cleaning. Spring, Fall cleanings, yard maintenance. Fully insured. (603)973-4230. PERSONAL care assistant, respite care, full-time, part-time days, nights, and fill-in. 25 years experience. 207-807-1011.

PERSONAL CHEF Cooking, Baking, and also if needed Elder Care, cleaning, pet walking, sitting, etc. Call (603)730-7864.

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

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

Situation Wanted SUNNY fenced-in garden plot provided in exchange for vegetables. Intervale Crossroads. 986-8188.

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

Storage Space BROWNFIELD Self Storage. 10x10, 10x15, 10x20,10x30. Prepay 6 months- 7th month free! Call for prices. (207)625-8390. COMMERCIAL storage units, centrally located in North Conway, ideal for small business. Call Roger (603)452-8888. EAST Wakefield- Rt153- Located close to both Belleau and Province Lakes. Self storage units available 5x10, 10x10, & 10x25. 24 hour easy access. Call (603)539-5577.

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


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

ERIC J. Holden Painting also light Carpentry, drywall, water damage, free estimates, great rates. (603)452-8032.

Storage, household, autos, motorcycles, RVs, snowmobiles. Discounted Penske Truck rentals (603)383-6665 MOUNTAIN Valley Self StorageConvenient Intervale location, minutes from NConway and Bartlett villages, affordable prices, many sizes available. Modern secure facility, call (603)356-3773. NORTH Conway Storage; 24 hour access; secure, dry. $35 special 4’x10’ units. Climate controlled units. Larger units available also. Discounted Budget Truck Rentals Call Rachael at (603)383-6665. STORAGE trailers for rent, 27 to 45!. Good clean dry units. Call D. Rock. 1-800-433-7625.

Page 30 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, March 17, 2011

LOVELL from page 22


Wanted To Buy


CASH for ant iques, gold, silver, coins, furniture, etc. Conway Village Pawn, 150 Main St. Conway, (603)447-2255.

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


GOLD OVER $1,330/0Z.! WE BUY DIAMONDS, GOLD, SILVER, COINS, Platinum, Jewelry, Watches & Antiques. Free estimates. North Country Fair Jewelers. Established 1969. 2448 Main St., North Conway (603)356-5819. WE buy complete estates- large lots- collections, antiques- estates our speciality- library lotsattic and barn lots. Prompt and confidential services. Outright offer- contact Gary Wallace 603-539-5276 or We are located on Rt16 in Ossipee, NH. Quantity and price no limits- ask about our auction services too?

Yard Sale WE BUY GOLD & SILVER “That’s What We Do”- Highest prices paid! Rt16- 2 miles below Conway. 603-447-8808.

GARAGE Sale- many estate items, furniture, appliances, kitchen items, lots of books, records, SUV. 163 Cobb Farm Rd, Bartlett, Saturday 3/19 9am-3pm.

CARROLLCOUNTY COMMISSIONERS MOUNTAIN VIEW COMMUNITY REQUEST FOR QUALIFICATIONS LANDSCAPEARCHITECTURAL SERVICES PROJECT: The Carroll County Commissioners request the services of a landscape architect for design and consulting services for the gardens at the new Mountain View Community facility and other landscape design needs at the Carroll County Complex in Ossipee, as may be determined by the Commissioners. SCOPE OF SERVICES: The project scope envisions full design services to provide project design, documents, and construction administration services to create two new gardens for the use and benefit of the residents. Such gardens are to reflect and respect the current and future trends in the care of residents with special requirements. It is understood that the construction of the building is in progress and the work will be performed when reasonable in the schedule. Garden design will proceed after the consultant is chosen. QUALIFICATIONS: Interested firms shall submit a letter of interest with requisite information about the firm, individual resumes, projects of similar nature, experience in the County, ability to meet the project schedule, ability to assure project consistency, experience in cost and quality control, and the ability to perform required services. SUBMITTAL: The consultant shall provide four copies of such letters and documents addressed to: Carroll County Commissioners at PO Box 152, Ossipee, NH 03864 by March 29, 2011 at or before 4:00PM. Project Contact: Robin Reade 603-539-1721, INTERVIEWS: The County Commissioners will invite selected consultants for an interview to discuss the project scope and their firms’ qualifications, interest, and capacity to perform the work of the project.

with the watch to meet and talk to the organizers and members of law enforcement. Keeping the community safe is the purpose of this dedicated group who deserve credit for being aware that there is a need for them. While members of the community are enjoying the dinner make sure you check out the fantastic job done by the VFW members on the new kitchen. For those organizations that use the hall for suppers or other events this improvement is a great bonus. Beginning on March 31, the Charlotte Hobbs Memorial Library will host a landscaping course which is open to the public. Barbara Murphy and the Oxford County Extension will present a four week course for those who need help when it comes to planning and executing landscaping of your property. The fi rst phase on March 31 will be “Rethinking the Landscape.” JACKSON from page 21

ing room this evening, March 17, at 6 p.m. for the election of officers. They will also discuss and create the agenda for the regularly scheduled meeting held on the second Thursday of the month, April 14, at 5:30 p.m. As always the public is encouraged and welcome to attend. Conway contra dance Here comes another great contra dance at Tin Mountain Conservation Center in Albany Saturday, March 19, from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. Music by Fish of a Feather, with Byron Ricker calling. Beginners welcomed and no partner needed. For more information, contact Dexter on 383-8946. Money management series The Carroll County offi ce of the University of New Hampshire Cooperative Extension is offering a five-part money management series on Thursday evenings, March 24 and 31, April 7, 14 and 28 (no class on April 21) from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. at the Carroll County offi ce of University of New Hampshire Cooperative Extension at 73 Main Street in Conway. There is a $12 materials fee per person or couple for the series. No one will be denied based on inability to pay. For more information call UNH Cooperative Extension at 447-3834. To register, send a check for $12 made payable to UNH Cooperative Extension, with your name, mailing address and daytime telephone number to: MMWFY, UNH Cooperative

Town of Conway Public Notice The Town Clerk’s office will be closed on Thursday, March 17th and Friday, March 18th in order to upgrade our server. We apologize for the inconvenience.

There is no charge for this program which will begin at 12:30 to 2 p.m. The other three dates are April 7, the right plant/right place, April 21 pruning and April 28, using native trees and shrubs in the landscape. To register, either sign up while at the library or call (207) 925-3177. On Thursday, March 31, the Fryeburg Academy Softball Team will hold a fund raiser with Flatbreads. For those who would like to take part but can’t make it to North Conway the fund raisers have set up two picking up stations one in Lovell one in and Fryeburg. For those in Fryeburg the delivery spot will be the FA Gym and in Lovell the New Suncook School. The Softball Team earns $3.30 per large pizza and $1.75 for every small pizza sold. All orders of a pizza to be delivered at 5:30 p.m. to either of these two places on March 31 must e-mail with their order no later then Wednesday, March 30. Extension, P.O. Box 1480, Conway, NH 03818. Preregistration is required by March 22. No services or products are sold nor endorsed during the program. This program is not about investments. If special accommodations are required to attend, call the UNH Cooperative Extension (1-800-3224166 (NH only) or 447-3834) offi ce at least 14 days before the first class. Banjos, Bones and Ballads with Jeff Warner at the Whitney Community Center Traditional songs, rich in local history and a sense of place, present the latest news from the distant past. They help us to interpret present-day life with an understanding of the working people who built our country. Tavern songs, banjo tunes, 18th century New England hymns, sailor songs, and humorous stories about traditional singers and their songs highlight this informative New Hampshire Humanities Council program coming to the Whitney Center on Wednesday, March 30, at 7 p.m. More library news Long awaited tech talk on using a Nook is scheduled for tonight, Thursday, March 17, at 4 p.m. Wear your green and bring your Nook, if you have one. General Nook usage will be discussed and, more specifi cally, using the New Hampshire Downloadable Book site to borrow books to read on your Nook. After consultation with local moms with preschool aged children, story time will still take place on Thursdays but at 1.30 p.m., instead of 11 a.m. Story-time is for any child from babies to school age and their caregivers.

Helpt heGr eenTeamonSt . Patrick’sDay Flatbread will donate a portion of the proceeds of each pizza sold!

Thursday, March 17

PUBLIC NOTICE CARROLL COUNTY The Carroll County Delegation will meet in Nonpublic Session on Monday, March 21, 2011 at 8:30 a.m. pursuant to RSA 91-A: 3 and in Executive Committee at 9:15 a.m. to discuss the Carroll County Budget for 2011.The meeting will take place in the Carroll County Administration Building, Delegation Room, at 95 Water Village Road, Route 171, Ossipee, New Hampshire. The Delegation also will consider and act upon any other business that may properly be brought before the meeting or any adjournment thereof.  All citizens are invited to attend and ask questions.  If you need any specific accommodations, please contact us at the Carroll County Business Office, 539-7751. (ADA) If any of the School Districts in Carroll County have a delayed opening or cancellation due to bad weather, the Carroll County Delegation meeting will be delayed 2 hours. Please call Dispatch for final determination of meeting 539-2284 The meeting of the Executive Committee will be followed by a meeting of the County Convention to vote on any recommendation or other business. Karen Umberger, Clerk Carroll County Delegation

4:00pm-Closing This fun event is a great way to go green for St. Patrick’s Day, support the Green Team, and learn how you can reduce your environmental impact and save money at the same time.


KEARSARGE ZONING BOARD PO Box 233, Kearsarge, NH 03847 Notice is hereby given that a PUBLIC HEARING will be held at: 7:30pm, March 30, 2011 at the Kearsarge Lighting Precinct Office, 771 Kearsarge Road, Kearsarge, NH concerning a request by Robert and Bonnie Kimnach for variance request concerning Article VB. 1. of the zoningordinance. Applicants propose to allow attached storage shed assigned for personal boat storage and related gear as attached to the original garage and shed in setback on the property located at 44 Dixie Court, Kearsarge, NH. Peter Needham, Chairman

THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, March 17, 2011— Page 31

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

THANKYOU! The First Annual Fryeburg Recreation Fishing Derby would like to thank the following individuals and businesses for their support in making our new fundraising event so successful.

Hope to see everyone next year!

The team roster for the 2011 NCHL Champions Mr Pizza; Jesse Tabor, Mike King, Gary Tilton, Brian Frechette, Todd Frechette, Erik Tremblay, Jay Poulin, Andy Estrella, Mark Theberge, Rich Vargus, Josh White, David Woodbury, and goal tender Gary Richard. (JEAN LEBLANC PHOTO)

Frechette leads Mr. Pizza to title BERLIN -- Mr Pizza’s Todd Frechette scored three goals and assisted on three others leading his team to a 6-3 win over the Pub and capturing the 2010-11 NCHL title. Mr. Pizza scored four times in the fi rst period and never looked back, to lead 4-0 after a period of play. The Pub’s Mike Poulin scored all three of his teams’ goals. Unfortunately the Pub squad could never get their defi cit below two goals. Scoring: First period- Mr Pizza at 8:52 Rich Vargus (unassisted) at 7:13

Vargus from Frechette, at 4:34 Frechette from Brian Frecha t 1:34 Erik Tremblay from Frechette and Gary Tilton. Second Period- Pub at 2:38 Mike Poulin (unassisted), Mr Pizza at 2:07 Frechette from David Woodbury and Jesse Tabor. Third period- Pub at 7:05 Poulin from Wade Goulet and Bryan Hood, at 3:03 Poulin from Hood and Goulet, Mr Pizza at 9:24 Frechette from Woodbury and Tabot, at :44 Jay Poulin from Tremblay and Frechette.

Thank you, Napa/Fryeburg, Westcott & Sons, White Mountain Overhead Doors, Ham Arena, Car Quest, Trumbulls Hardware, L.E. Autobody, Steve Bennett Excavation, Norris Bennett Excavation, Nate York Construction, Den’s Automotive, Fryeburg Jewelry, Quinn’s Jockey Cap Store, Pizza Shed, Little Mountain Store, Fryeburg House of Pizza, Top of the Ninth, B&L Oil, Sherman’s Farm, Shaws/North Conway, Osgood Brothers, Paris Farmers Union, Deb’s Hair Salon, Clyde Watson Excavation, Littlefield Builders, Harmac Steel, Anderson Overhead Doors, Day’s Trucking, Jeff Day, Fryeburg Snowmobile Rental, Ed Dunlea Concrete, Western Maine Timberlands, D&D Necessary Rooms, Quisisana Resort, Fred Wilson Excavation, Alpine Roofing, Cabelas/ Scarborough. Inland Fisheries & Wildlife, Denise Demaris, Azel Littlefield, Leach Family, Harnden Family, Dave Mason, Fryeburg Lion’s Club, Hillside Improvement Corp.

We would also like to thank Bud & Sherly Carrier for being such a gracious host! Top Raffle Winners: IceAuger- JoelBlake Basket, traps and Portable Ice House - DennyRolfe Aluminum Ice Shack - JeffLeach Lifetime Hunting and Fishing License was won by Alfie Walker!

Adults 1st–BobDesilets6.66lbs 2nd-CoreyJones6.38lbs 3rd-DickDelisle5.25lbs 4th-RandyBurnell5.20lbs 5th-DavidInfinger4.54lbs

Results: Kids 1st-PaulDrewJr.4.76lbs 2nd-NicoleBennett4.51lbs 3rd-JesseAllen,Jr.3.78lbs 4th-AlfieWalker3.75lbs 5th-JakeInfinger3.66lbs

Page 32 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, March 17, 2011

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2006 Dodge Ram Crew Cab Power Wagon 8’ Fisher Minute Mount Plow, 5.7 Hemi, 6-Speed Manual, Air, Cruise, Tilt, Auto Lock Front/Rear Axles,AM/FM/CD,Power Windows, Locks & Mirrors, Remote Keyless Entry, # 7707 (66 mos. @ 6.39% APR) Bedliner, 52K, Silver.

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The Conway Daily Sun, Thursday, March 17, 2011