Page 1

Inferno time in Tuckerman Ravine — Page 3

SATURDAY, APRIL 21, 2012

SATURDAY Protect Your Pets from Ticks & Fleas! Free Gift with purchase of Frontline Plus or Advantix 2 (while supplies last)

• Shampoos, Brushes & Grooming Supplies! • Pooper Scoopers & Yard Cleanup Supplies! • Lupine Collars, Leads and ID Tags • All Natural Pet Foods & Feeding Programs! • Puppy Playgroups & Training Classes • Full Line of Dog, Cat, Bird & Small Animal Supplies! • Gifts for Pets & Pet Lovers! • On-Site Pet Bakery! • Pets Welcome!

VOL. 24 NO. 65

CONWAY, N.H.

MT. WASHINGTON VALLEY’S DAILY NEWSPAPER

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Page 2 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, April 21, 2012

Rent-free historic mansions

NEW YORK (NY Times) — For more than two decades, Roy Fox, a retired radio host who earns a modest pension, has been enviably situated in an airy abode with park views, burnished wood floors and historic detailing. In fact, he is the sole resident of a 29-room mansion in Jamaica, Queens, constructed before the Declaration of Independence was written. Fox, 72, is one of only 19 people lucky enough to nab the role of resident caretaker of a city-owned historic home, a job that comes with no salary but they not only live in some of the city’s most splendid manors, but they also do so completely rent-free. The little-known program under the auspices of the Historic House Trust, administered by the New York City Department of Parks and Recreation in partnership with private organizations that care for the properties, was established to ensure that someone was around to protect these buildings from vandalism, fire and frost. Even though the applications are easily available online and anyone can apply, many of the positions go to those with connections to the world of historical preservation. Still, there is remarkably little competition for the slots and no requirement to reapply, so those who are handed the keys to these mansions often keep them for decades. The city even pays the utilities.

SAYWHAT...

All love that has not friendship for its base, is like a mansion built upon the sand.” —Ella Wheeler Wilcox

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Saturday High: 68 Record: 82 (2005) Sunrise: 5:51 a.m. Saturday night Low: 45 Record: 24 (1989) Sunset: 7:37 p.m.

Sunday High: 49 Low: 37 Sunrise: 5:49 a.m. Sunset: 7:36 p.m. Monday High: 51 Low: 40

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Zimmerman: ‘I am sorry’ records are from 3/1/74 to present

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SANFORD, Fla. (NY Times) — Speaking publicly for the first time, George Zimmerman, the man accused of second-degree murder in the shooting of Trayvon Martin, briefly took the witness stand at his bail hearing on Friday and apologized to Martin’s parents. “I wanted to say I am sorry for the loss of your son,” Zimmerman, 28, said as he took the stand. “I did not know how old he was. I

thought he was a little bit younger than I am. I did not know if he was armed or not.” Martin’s parents, Tracy Martin and Sybrina Fulton, sitting in the second row of the small courtroom here, showed little emotion during Zimmerman’s remarks. They did not comment after the hearing ended, hurrying to a waiting car. Their lawyer, Benjamin Crump, said Mar-

Syrian protesters mock cease-fire, U.N. observers

BEIRUT, Lebanon (NY Times) — Demonstrations erupted across Syria on Friday, with some of the protesters’ anger focused on the United Nations observers, who have decided that they will not circulate on Fridays, the normal day for mass rallies that are suppressed by the government. Despite an ostensible cease-fire, violence flared across the country, with a roadside bomb killing 10 soldiers in the south, according to the state-run news, while YouTube videos posted from the devastated city of Homs showed flames and

intense black smoke after government shelling of a downtown residential neighborhood. Col. Ahmed Himmiche, the Moroccan officer heading the advance team of United Nations observers in Syria, was quoted as telling reporters in Damascus that they would avoid Friday patrols, a statement that undermined the group’s already threadbare credibility with many who have experienced the brunt of government oppression. “We don’t want to be used as a tool for escalating the situation,” he said.

tin’s family was “completely devastated” by the judge’s decision to allow Zimmerman to be released from jail on $150,000 bail, which was considerably lower than the $1 million requested by prosecutors. Martin was unarmed when he was shot and killed while walking home on Feb. 26 through the gated community where Zimmerman was a neighborhood watch volunteer.

Judge blocks death sentence under law on race disparity FAYETTEVILLE, N.C. (NY Times) — Concluding that racial bias played a significant factor in the sentencing of a man to death here 18 years ago, a judge on Friday ordered that the man’s sentence be changed to life in prison without parole, the first such decision under North Carolina’s controversial Racial Justice Act. The landmark ruling could be the first of many under the law, which allows defendants and death row inmates to present evidence, including statistical patterns, that race played a major role in their being sentenced to death. It is also likely to influence the nation’s enduring discussion over capital punishment, particularly with an increasing number of states deciding to repeal the death penalty outright. “This opinion will profoundly shape any ongoing debate about this,” said Douglas A. Berman, a law professor at Ohio State University who runs the blog Sentencing and Law Policy.

SALMON FISHING YEMEN

IN THE A fisheries expert is approached by a consultant to help realize a sheik’s vision of bringing the sport of flyfishing to the desert and embarks on an upstream journey of faith and fish to prove the impossible possible.

Ewan McGregor, Kristin Scott Thomas

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Tuckerman Inferno, Wildcat Wildfire pentathlons today BY TOM EASTMAN THE CONWAY DAILY SUN

PINKHAM NOTCH — April means it’s Inferno time in Mount Washington Valley. Carrying on the tradition of spring racing in Tuckerman Ravine that dates back to the first Mount Washington Inferno in 1933, Friends of Tuckerman Ravine — the nonprofit, member-supported group that was formed a decade ago to help raise funds for the U.S. Forest Service’s snow rangers program as well as to preserve and protect the traditional back-country uses of Mount Washington’s Tuckerman Ravine — is presenting the 12th annual Tuckerman Inferno and Wildcat Wildfire Pentathlons April 21. Although there has been concern about snowfall conditions for the race in the ravine this low snowfall year, lead snow ranger Chris Joosen and Friends of Tuckerman Ravine president Jake Risch say a preliminary determination has been to set today’s ski course on Left Gully. “The race crew and I will make Left Gully work so participants have fun and are as safe as possible in our high alpine mountain environment,” noted Joosen earlier in the week. The Mount Washington Observatory is predicting fog for the morning and rain showers becoming likely during the afternoon, some of which could be accompanied by a rumble of thunder. Temperatures will remain above average throughout the forecast period as a mild south-to-southwest flow persists. The five-part Tuckerman Inferno

gets under way at 7 a.m. with an 8.3mile run at Story Land that will proceed to Attitash’s Thorne Pond. It then consists of a kayak/canoe leg down the Saco River. The transition has been changed this year from the Kalil property near Humphrey’s Ledge on the West Side Road further upstream to Glen Ellis Campground off Route 302 in Glen. “It will make for a safer transition for cyclists as it will be away from the busy road,” said Jake Risch. Cyclists will then travel from Glen Ledge Campground west on Route 302, and then north up over Glen Ledge Road — an extra loop on Birch Ledge Road has been added to make up for the loss of mileage that the old course had on West Side Road. After joining Route 16, cyclists in a new twist this year will then turn right and travel through the Jackson Covered Bridge onto Route 16-A through the village before rejoining Route 16 near the Shannon Door Pub. They then head north up Pinkham Notch to the transition zone, located at the southern end of the Appalachian Mountain Club’s Pinkham Notch Visitor Center. There, hikers on leg four head up the Tuckerman Ravine Trail to the “Bowl” of the ravine, where Left Gully awaits for the final ski or snowboard leg. The five-part Wildcat Wildfire will start at Story Land an hour later at 8 a.m., and will follow much of the same course, except for the bicycle leg, hiking and ski legs. The bicycle leg ends at now closed Wildcat Mountain. see INFERNO page 18

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THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, April 21, 2012— Page 3

North Conway, NH 356-0401

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GIANT INDOOR YARD SALE Saturday & Sunday, April 21 & 22 8:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. (rain or shine) Former Lenox Store, Rt. 16 just north of Green Granite Inn

FURNITURE: Couches, Sleep Sofas, Chairs, Dining Sets, Lamps, Tables, Headboards and Bed Frames, Chests, etc. APPLIANCES: Refrigerators, Stoves, Washers and Dryers BUILDING MATERIALS: Sinks, Vanities, Toilets, Doors, Windows, Power Tools, Light Fixtures, and Various Hardware Items – PROCEEDS TO BENEFIT MWV HABITAT FOR HUMANITY –


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Page 4 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, April 21, 2012

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SATURDAY, APRIL 21 ‘Hey Fever.’ The Village Players are presenting Noel Coward’s “Hay Fever” at The Village Players Theater at 51 Glendon Street in Wolfeboro at 8 p.m. Tickets are available online at www.village-players. com, at Black’s in downtown Wolfeboro or at box office before show. For more information call 569-9656. Habitat Indoor Yard Sale. Habitat will hold a giant yard sale at the former Lenox Store on Route 16 (between the Green Granite Inn and Dairy Queen) in North Conway. The store is loaded with furniture, appliances, lamps and lighting fixtures, and various building materials including sinks, toilets, doors, windows, power tools and other miscellaneous items. The sale will be held from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. This is a cash and carry event and all proceeds will support the 2012 home construction project. Tuckerman Inferno And Wildcat Wildfire Pentathlons. Friends of Tuckerman Ravine, a non-profit organization dedicated to the preservation of Mount Washington’s Tuckerman Ravine, presents the Tuckerman Ravine Inferno Pentathlon and in conjunction with Wildcat Mountain Ski Area the Wildcat Wildfire Pentathlon, both to be presented April 21. Events include running, kayaking, cycling, hiking and skiing/snowboarding. FMI: 603-367-4417 or visit www. friendsoftuckerman.org. Book Sale. A book sale will take place the week of April 14 through the 21 at the Conway Public Library during normal library hours. Children’s books are aplenty as well as a large selection and great variety of books for readers of all ages and interests — ranging from 50 cents to $1. All proceeds used to support the library. For information call 447-5552. Ossipee Economic Fair. “Ossipee is Open for Business!” is the expo theme which highlights local business owners’ products and services. Offering a unique opportunity for networking with others in the community and meeting new clients, the event is organized by the Ossipee Main Street Program. The 2012 expo will be held at the Ossipee Town Hall from 9 a.m. to noon., and includes exhibits, prizes and food. Ossipee Town Hall, is located at 55 Main Street, in Center Ossipee. It is free and open to the public. For more information about the fair call Pat Jones at 5394181.

‘Burn This.’ M&D Productions is presenting a strikingly heartwarming play about how three friends cope with the loss of a close companion. This show is nominated for the NH Theatre Awards. Café opens at 7 p.m. and the show starts promptly at 7:30 p.m. Tickets range from $10-$25. So, if you need more information or would like to make a reservation, call 662-7591. Spring $1 A Bag Sale. Thrift Shop of the Lovell United Church of Christ will hold a spring $1 a bag sale Saturday, April 14 through April 30. The church is located on Route 5 in Center Lovell, Maine. Shop hours are Mondays, Wednesdays and Saturdays from 10 a.m. to noon. Community Garden Open House. Join Green Mountain Conservation Group and The Youth Coalition in working to build a community garden for 2012. Come to Huntress House located at 196 Huntress Bridge Road in Effingham on from 12:30 to 2 p.m. Check out the space the group is working with this year and help plan the layout of the garden. Get your hands dirty starting seeds and preparing raised beds. Bring seeds to swap with neighbors and pick up new gardening tips. For more information call 539-1859 or email gmcgnhwqm@roadrunner.com. ‘The Last Romance.’ Arts in Motion Theater Company presents “The Last Romance,” a romantic comedy, directed by Mary Bastoni-Rebmann, a funny and heart-warming story of an unexpected second chance at love starring Tom Rebmann, Pam MacDonald, Paula Jones and Alex Perry. Performances are at the Salyard’s Center for the Arts in Conway Village today at 7 p.m. and tomorrow at 4 p.m. Tickets are $12 and $2 of each ticket sold will be donated to the Animal Rescue League of Conway. “The Last Romance” is written by Joe DiPeitro and produced with arrangements with Dramatists Play Service of New York. For more information please visit www.ArtsinMotionTheater.com or find us on facebook at www.facebook.com/ aimtheater. Water Quality Monitoring Training. Green Mountain Conservation Group will host a water quality monitoring training on Saturday, April 21, from 9 a.m. to noon at the Huntress House office at 196 Huntress Bridge Road in Effingham. All are encouraged to participate in this hands-on community service program that trains volunteers to collect data on the water quality

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of local rivers and streams. The training will be followed by a home cooked luncheon. Volunteers will have a chance to practice calibrating the equipment and conduct a full sampling procedure in the nearby Ossipee River. Returning volunteers are encouraged to attend and help train the new folks. The training will be held at the GMCG office located at 196 Huntress Bridge Road, Effingham, and will be followed by a lunch. No experience is necessary. If you are interested in adopting a stream site and plan to attend, contact Green Mountain Conservation Group at 539-1859 or at gmcgnh@ roadrunner.com. Church Bean Supper. Moultonville Methodist Church, in Center Ossipee will hold a bean supper, with seatings at 5 and 5:45 p.m. The church can now serve 60 people per serving. The cost is $8 for adults and $3.50 for children ages 8 and younger. The menu includes: homemade beans, jellied salads, hot dogs, rolls, potato salad, homemade pies, coleslaw and beverages. New Men’s Baseball League. A new baseball league for men over 18 years old is being started in the central and southern portions of Carroll County. Teams will wear replica uniforms from the Red Sox, Yankees, Brewers and Mets. Tryouts will be held at the K.A. Brett baseball field in Tamworth in the following manner: All players on April 21, pitchers and catchers only on April 22. The start time will be 11 a.m. both days. Players will be assigned to teams on the evening of April 23, in a draft event at Sunny Villa in Ossipee. Interested players must sign up through, and more information can be obtained through the website, at www.ccmlb.net. Penny Sale. Wolfeboro Bay Care and Rehabilitation is having a apring penny sale to benefit the residents and the many fun things they like to plan to do. The sale will be held at Wolfeboro Bay Care & Rehabilitation, 39 Clipper Drive in Wolfeboro. from 4 to 6 p.m. Early birds can start at 2 p.m. For more information or to donate an item, contact Terry Kennedy, activities director or Beth Caddell, committee chairperson at 569-3950. North Shore Philharmonic Orchestra. The seventh program of Wolfeboro Friends of Music’s 76th season will feature the North Shore Philharmonic Orchestra. The performance will be held at Kingswood Arts Center, 21 McManus Road, Wolfeboro at 7:30 p.m. Tickets are available at the door; at Black’s Paper Store and Avery Insurance

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in Wolfeboro; or at Innisfree Bookshop in Meredith; by calling 569-2151; or by visiting the website: www.wfriendsofmusic.org. High school students with ID will be admitted free of charge. Middle and elementary school students and their parents or accompanying adults admitted free.

SUNDAY, APRIL 22 Talk On Weeks Act Centennial. Dave Govatski will present a lecture titled “The 100th Anniversary of the Weeks Act” at 4 p.m. at Jackson Public Library. The Weeks Act was the law that created the National Forest. This program will be part of the Friends of Jackson Public Library’s annual meeting, which will be held after the presentation. For more information visit www. plymouth.edu/museum-of-the-whitemountains/about-the-museum/advisory.... The presentation is free and open to the public. For more information call the library at (603) 383-9731. ‘Hey Fever.’ The Village Players are presenting Noel Coward’s “Hay Fever” at The Village Players Theater at 51 Glendon Street in Wolfeboro at 2 p.m. Tickets are available online at www.village-players. com, at Black’s in downtown Wolfeboro or at box office before show. For more information call 569-9656. Presentation On Creation Of White Mountain National Forest And Friends Of Jackson Public Library Annual Meeting. Forest Historian David Govatski will give a photo presentation celebrating the Weeks Act and the creation of the White Mountain National Forest. This presentation will take place at 4 p.m. at the Jackson Public Library, and is free and open to the public. A very short annual meeting will be held after the presentation concludes. For more information, contact the library at 383-9731. ‘The Last Romance.’ Arts in Motion Theater Company presents “The Last Romance,” a romantic comedy, directed by Mary Bastoni-Rebmann, a funny and heartwarming story of an unexpected second chance at love starring Tom Rebmann, Pam MacDonald, Paula Jones and Alex Perry. Performances are at the Salyard’s Center for the Arts in Conway Village at 4 p.m. Tickets are $12 and $2 of each ticket sold will be donated to the Animal Rescue League of Conway. “The Last Romance” is see next page

Stained Glass Shack Supplies/Studio/Gallery

Offering Beginner Classes April 25 (two Wednesdays) 6-9PM 63 West Main St., Conway (next to the Ham Skating Arena) Irregular Hours: Call 447-4949

www.StainedGlassShack.com


THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, April 21, 2012— Page 5

from preceding page written by Joe DiPeitro and produced with arrangements with Dramatists Play Service of New York. For more information please visit www.ArtsinMotionTheater.com or find us on facebook at www.facebook.com/aimtheater. Open House At The Old Jackson Library. There will be an open house at old library in Jackson Village from noon to 2 p.m., hosted by the members of the Old Library Management Committee. If anyone has pictures of the inside of the building as it was, they are invited to bring them to show. The committee is also looking for suggestions for a name for the building. New Men’s Baseball League. A new baseball league for men over 18 years old is being started in the central and southern portions of Carroll County. Teams will wear replica uniforms from the Red Sox, Yankees, Brewers and Mets. Tryouts will be held at the K.A. Brett baseball field in Tamworth in the following manner: All players on April 21, pitchers and catchers only on April 22. The start time will be 11 a.m. both days. Players will be assigned to teams on the evening of April 23, in a draft event at Sunny Villa in Ossipee. Interested players must sign up through, and more information can be obtained through the website, at www.ccmlb.net. Silk Scarf Painting Workshop. The Tamworth Recreation Department is sponsoring a silk painting workshop, taught by Jay Rancourt at the Tamworth Townhouse on the Main Street of Tamworth, from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. The allday workshop is open to adults and children over 10 years old. The cost for this workshop is $7 per scarf painted — you can paint on a 22-by-22-inch or a 8-by-54-inch handhemmed white silk scarf, suitable for either wearing or hanging in a window or both. The fee includes instruction, all materials needed, access to a library of silk painting and design books, and steam-setting services. You can pick up your scarf after it is steam-set at the library a week later. Wear old clothes and bring a bag lunch. Any questions or to sign up, call the library 323-8510. Sign up early. Enrollment is limited to 15 people. Concert at Jackson Community Church. There will be a concert at 4 p.m. at the Jackson Community Church in Jackson. Three singers, Joe Fay, Cathy Dowling and Susan Brinker have worked very hard to present a varied and interesting program. Judy Herrick will accompany them on the piano. For more information please call Susan Brinker at 662-6415.

MONDAY, APRIL 23 Poetry Reading. On Monday, April 23rd, at 7 pm, There will be a a poetry reading at 7 p.m. at Cook Memorial Library to honor April as Poetry Month. Local poets Louise Taylor, Marnie Cobbs, Peggy Johnson, Jay Rancourt and others will read. If there is time, others are invited to bring a poem to read; either their own or a poem by a much-loved author. World Book Night At J-Town. The Believe in Books Literacy Foundation is holding its World Book Night gathering at the J-Town Deli in Jackson and will be giving away “A Prayer for Own Meany,” the seventh published novel by John Irving, which tells the story of John Wheelwright and his best friend Owen Meany growing up together in a small New England town during the 1950s and 60s. For more

information on the Literacy Foundation or the race contact the BIBLF offices at 356-9980 or visit www.believeinbooks. org. GAPS Diet Program Discussion. The Wolfeboro Public Library is sponsoring a free presentation about the healing program discussed in the book “Gut and Psychology Syndrome” by Dr. Natasha Campbell-McBride at 6:30 p.m. The discussion will be led by Erin Fallon, LMT and certified GAPS (Gut and Psychology Syndrome) practitioner. Gut and Psychology Syndrome or Gut and Physiology Syndrome (GAPS) is a condition which establishes a connection between the digestive system and the brain. Fallon will explain the principles of the GAPS Nutritional Program and the history of its development, how a person gets a GAPS profile, and how to make lifestyle changes to heal the gut and restore the immune system with whole nutrient dense foods will also be discussed. For more information call the Wolfeboro Public Library at 569-2428. The library is open Monday through Thursday, 9:30 a.m. to 8 p.m.; Friday and Saturday 9:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. Mountain Storytellers Guild Meeting. The Mountain Storytellers Guild meets at 6:30 p.m. at the Conway Public Library to discuss and plan upcoming events and to share stories. The meeting is open to all. Bring a potluck snack to share. The library provides beverages. For more information call 447-5552. Alcoholics Anonymous. Every Monday, Alcoholics Anonymous meets at the Conway Methodist Church Hall on Main Street in Conway Village from noon to 1 p.m., the Women’s group meets at First Church of Christ, North Conway, from 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. and at the Gibson Center in North Conway from 8 to 9 p.m.

ONGOING SATURDAYS Conway Contra Dance. Conway contra dance is held in Tin Mountain Conservation Center’s hall on Bald Hill Road in Albany. There will be a potluck supper at 6:30 p.m., followed by the dance starting promptly at 7:30 p.m. and running through 9:30 p.m. Admission will remain at $7 for adults, $3 for children under 12, and $15 for families. All dances are taught. Music will be provided for this dance by Puckerbrush, with Eric Rollnick calling. Dances will be scheduled third Saturdays of the month, September through May. Call (603) 447-2295 or (207) 625-3334 for more information. Conway Peer Support Center Open. Conway Peer Support Center is open from 10 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. on Saturdays. The center is located at 486 White Mountain Highway (across from the Tech College) and holds a peer support group and crafts group on Saturdays. ) Call 447-1765 or visit www.alccenters.org for details. Kids Tree House and History Tree. The Mount Washington Valley Childrens Museum located on Route 16 in North Conway has a safe indoor tree house for kids to play in with near by History Tree exhibit for children to learn about history. Hours of entertainment in the other exhibits as well. Free admission with Healthy Kids Gold card. Hours are 10 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. For more information call 356-2992 or visit www.mwvchildrensmuseum.org. Thrift Shop. The thrift shop at Christ Episcopal Church, see next page


Page 6 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, April 21, 2012

from preceding page on Pine and Main Streets in North Conway is open on Saturday from 10 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. and on Wednesday and Friday from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Resale Shops To Benefit Animals At Conway Shelter. Retails Boutique features upscale clothing and accessories and is located in Norcross Place across from the Courtyard Cafe. ReTails is open Tues. through Sat. 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. The Harrison House is located at 223 East Main Street at the driveway entrance to the shelter and features household goods and much more. The Harrison House is open Tuesday, Thursday, Friday, Saturday, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Please Call (603) 447-5605 for more information. Prayer Meeting. Ossipee Valley Bible Church in West Ossipee will hold a prayer meeting at 8:30 a.m. every Saturday morning. For more information call 323-8212. Thrift Shops In Lovell And Fryeburg. The thrift shop of the Lovell United Church of Christ on Route 5 in Center Lovell, Maine is open Mondays, Wednesdays, Saturdays from 10 a.m. to noon. For more information call Peg at (207) 935-7528. The thrift shop at the First Congregational Church on Main Street in Fryburg, Maine is open from 9 a.m. to noon. Puppy Playground. Join Four Your Paws Only on Route 16 in North Conway every Saturday morning for puppy or dog socialization and playtime from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. For more information call 356-7297. Alcoholics Anonymous. Alcoholics Anonymous is meeting at the Gibson Center in North Conway from 8 to 9 p.m. Al-anon. Al-anon Family Group meets every Saturday from 8 to 9:15 p.m. at St. Andrew’s Church on Whittier Road in Tamworth.

ONGOING SUNDAYS Dinner Bell South. The Dinner Bell South offers a free meal and fellowship at 5 p.m. at St. Andrews in the Valley Episcopal Church in Tamworth. All are welcome to this community meal. For more information call 323-8515. Gym Flyers. An indoor radio control model flying activity every Sunday from noon to 4 p.m. at Josiah Bartlett Elementary School and from 4 to 7 p.m. at the Ossipee Town Hall gym. Gym Flyers is for all age groups, including children under 12 years with family adult supervision. This is hosted by the Mount Washington Valley Radio Control Club. Flyers under age 12 are free. For more information call 520-0944.

Brownfield Community Church Sunday School. Brownfield Community Church Sunday School has opened for the season as of Oct. 23. The same experienced teachers are welcoming 5 to 8 year olds at 10 a.m. on Sunday mornings. Dana Cunningham at The Little White Church. The Little White Church in Eaton will be open to the public every third Sunday of the month at 5 p.m. Pianist and composer Dana Cunningham will be leading what she describes as an emergent, present-moment-directed hour of music both sung and instrumental, as well as poetry, silence, and the spoken word. The content of the time together is offered with the intention of creating space for stillness, gratitude, and increased awareness of what needs our attention most. All are welcome, regardless of belief system or lack thereof. Kids Chorus. Does your 7-12 year old child want to sing? Do you want to learn about singing in a fun, dynamic way? The Mount Washington Valley Children’s Museum chorus may be the right fit. Sarah Waldron and Candance Maher along with guest teachers and volunteers will lead the chorus from 2 to 4 p.m. It will be ongoing and will work toward performance opportunities in the valley. For more information call 356-2992 or visit www.mwvchildrensmuseum.com Little Green Closet Thrift Store. The Thrift Store is now open for discounted children/maternity clothes. Located in the Mount Washington Valley Children’s Museum on Route 16 North Conway next to Stan and Dan Sports. Hours 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. For more information call 356-2992 or visit www.mwvchildrensmuseum.org. Zen Meditation. Zen meditation takes place at Creative Sole Studio, 175 Main Street, Conway, with silent sitting and walking meditation from 8 to 9 a.m. and Zen reading and discussion from 9 to 10 a.m. This is a new location; Creative Sole Studio is located above the laundromat across from Kennett Middle School, beginning April 3. The entrance is on the end of the building closest to the post office. Open to the public; $5 donation suggested. For information or questions, contact Terry Leavitt, 452-8821. Alcoholics Anonymous Beginners. Alcoholics Anonymous beginners meetings are every Sunday at Memorial Hospital in the walk-in clinic from 3 to 4 p.m. Alcoholics Anonymous. Alcoholics Anonymous is meeting at the Gibson Center in North Conway from 10 to 11:15 a.m. and at the Conway Village Congregational Church on Main Street in Conway Village, from 7 to 8 p.m.

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THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, April 21, 2012— Page 7

IN REVIEW

Week

April 14-20, 2012

DIGEST OF STORIES IN THE SUN THIS WEEK

Saturday, April 14 * The local law enforcement community is saddened and angered by shootings in Greenland that took the life of police chief Michael Maloney, 48. * Just days before the fatal Greenland shooting, police hold a training exercise at the former Heritage-New Hampshire building in Glen on handling life-threatening situations. * Attacks on police officers are on the rise in the country, even though violent crime has decreased. * Another 2.5 miles will be added to the Fryeburg Mountain Division recreation trail that was started last year. Tuesday, April 17 * Dry conditions are fueling brush fires across the region. “Things are pretty volatile,” says Freedom fire chief Justin Brooks. * Blue Loon Transit officials meet April 20 to figure out what to do about Conway, which rejected their funding request for a dial-a-ride service. The Blue Loon asked a dozen towns to help fund the program, and only Conway voters said no. * Conway School Board puts off voting on whether to buy its own electronic voting machine.

A rescue at Arethusa Falls in Crawford Notch. (JAMIE GEMMITI PHOTO)

Tele-Talk How should searches and rescues in the White Mountains be funded? “Reckless and negligent” hikers who get lost in the White Mountains may get billed if N.H. Fish and Game has to come to their rescue. A Massachusetts woman was billed $7,000 after she got lost on Mount Jackson last March. But rescue volunteers who led her out of the wood believe that, in her case, the $7,000 bill was unjustified. The hiker was experienced and prepared, but, “She just had some bad luck,” said one of the rescuers. Major Kevin Jordan, of N.H. Fish and Game, said a “series of errors in judgment” necessitated the rescue, and “the whole situation could have been avoided completely.” Jordan said hikers and climbers make up over half the rescues the department responds to, but they don’t contribute to the state’s search-and-rescue fund because there are no licenses or fees required for hiking. Without billing hikers, where would money for search and rescues come from? Jordan suggests the “fair answer” is the rooms and meals tax. But state Sen. Jeb Bradley, himself a hiker, disagrees, saying using rooms and meals money for rescues would mean cutting from other programs. He also says that “any hiker who needs to be rescued should be prepared to pay,” although he questions whether the Massachusetts woman who got lost on Mount Jackson should have been charged the full amount.

Wednesday, April 18 * The New England In sells at foreclosure auction in less than 15 minutes, with former owners Chet and Chris Hooper purchasing the 1809-built inn and its Tuckerman’s Tavern Restaurant, indoor pool and cabins for $640,000. * Tin Mountain Conservation Center is halfway toward its fund-raising goal of between $100,000 and $150,000 to construct a new cabin to house interns and guest speakers at the organization’s Nature Learning Center on Bald Hill Road in Albany. * The fate of the old nursing home is still undecided. Lawmakers fail to approve a plan for the building after an hour and a half debate.

This week’s question is: How should searches and rescues in the White Mountains be funded? Call 733-5822 Saturday and Sunday and leave your comments on our machine. You may fax your responses to 356-8360 or e-mail them to news@conwaydailysun.com. Comments can also be posted on The Conway Daily Sun’s Facebook page. Results will be published Tuesday.

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Page 8 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, April 21, 2012

Nail Envy

IN REVIEW

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Rain forecasted for the weekend may offer some relief from dry conditions that have fueled several fires, including this one Thursday behind T.J. Maxx in North Conway. (DAYMOND STEER PHOTO) DIGEST from page 7

Thursday, April 19 * Several local runners brave 80-degree temperatures at the Boston Marathon. “It was brutal,” says one. * Conway selectmen have decided to take the first steps toward reviewing the town charter, which could lead to proposed changes to the town’s form of government. * County commissioner Asha Kenney, who is under investigation for unspecified “conduct,” says the county’s harassment policy leaves taxpayers vulnerable to frivolous settlements. * After a year’s hiatus, the Memorial Hospital benefit golf tournament is returning in July. Friday, April 20 * A Conway man, William Ramsey, who was convicted of beating his girlfriend and choking her with a curling iron, is sentenced to eight to 15 years behind bars.

* Newcomer Stacy Sand, who was elected last week, takes her seat at the Conway selectmen’s table. * Conway police receive an anonymous token of appreciation in the wake of the shooting of five police officers last week in southern New Hampshire. A person sent flowers with a note that said simply, “We care.” * Renovation of Balsams Grand Hotel in Dixville Notch will get under way this spring with the goal of reopening the grand resort in the summer of 2013. * An event hosted Saturday by the Tamworth Economic Development Commission is aimed at generating business ideas for the community. * Conway police officials vote to buy two new police cruisers at a local dealership Monday, at a cost roughly $380 more per cruiser compared to the lowbidder. * Pitcher Jeff Locke, of Redstone, picks up his first win of the young season for the Indianapolis Indians, a Triple A affiliate of the Pittsburgh Pirates.

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THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, April 21, 2012— Page 9

IN REVIEW NATIONAL PERSPECTIVE

Romney’s Four Battles PITTSBURGH — This coming Tuesday was need in the November election. supposed to be a big showdown in the RepubThe challenge Gov. Michael S. lican presidential nomination struggle, a titanic Dukakis of Massachusetts faced clash between economic and social conservatives in 1988 to romance Rev. Jesse L. that had all the elements of a breathtaking PennJackson’s supporters was far less sylvania primary. It was going to be a riveting formidable than the one his gubernatorial succesconfrontation featuring an insurgent and spurned sor faces in romancing the stone of the Santorum native son against a party regular struggling to conservatives. Dukakis and Jackson disagreed regain the sense of inevitability he thought was on little and didn’t even have discernible differhis birthright. Instead it’s the biggest dud since ences in emphasis. They simply attracted difthe Y2K scare. ferent groups of broadly liberal supporters who The contest once known as Rick Santorum vs. opposed the Reagan-era economic and foreignMitt Romney is over. Romney is now all but cerpolicy agendas. tain to become the Republican nominee in Tampa Now add this to the calculus: Even with that in August. But that doesn’t mean Romney’s advantage over Romney and facing the weakest struggles are over. In the next four months he still Republican nominee in 14 years, Dukakis still has to fight four battles: lost 40 states to George H.W. Bush. • Mitt Romney vs. the GOP House • Mitt Romney vs. complacency One of the oddities Romney has accomof American politics is plished his heart’s The contest once known as Rick how both Democrats and desire, or at least part of Republicans are each two Santorum vs. Mitt Romney is over. it — a straight shot to the parties, a presidential Republican presidential Romney is now all but certain to nomination party and a congressiothat was become the Republican nominee in his father’s fondest, but nal party. This is always Tampa in August. But that doesn’t ultimately unrequited, more evident when a party is out of the White mean Romney’s struggles are over. desire. Nobody alive House, as Republicans except former House are today, and there is Speaker Newt Gingrich almost as big a chasm thinks he has any real between Romney and opponents left, and House Republicans as maybe even Gingrich there is between Republicans and Democrats on couldn’t pass a lie detector test on that question. Capitol Hill, where the two warring sides at least Romney’s greatest opponent now is Romney have a shared experience and a shared argot. himself. He is, to be sure, no shirker. But the To wit: The presumptive nominee already is interregnum between April and August is full finding himself pressured by his putative allies on of danger. It is a vacuum that Romney, who has Capitol Hill, and it comes in the form of impertinent no title and no job, must seek to fill in a positive remarks by freshmen lawmakers who were elected way. It’s harder to do than it looks. in districts of fewer than 700,000 people and have • Mitt Romney vs. Barack Obama served in the House for fewer than 16 months. This battle already has started, first on taxes, Just the other day, a freshman Republican from then on the question of stay-at-home-moms and Louisiana, Rep. Jeff Landry, asserted that he and working women. There is a geographical compohis allies, not the likely GOP nominee, were the nent as well. Both camps are establishing ground conductors of the Republican railroad, not necesgames for November. sarily the most felicitous legislative metaphor on The flurry around the notion that Obama offer in the Capitol. “We’re supposed to drive the thinks he has a shot in Arizona, home to two train,” he said. Republican presidential nominees in the last half Imagine the young Lyndon Johnson, elected to century, symbolizes this new phase in the camthe House in 1937, telling Franklin Roosevelt that paign — and the broader field on which it will the president was the porter and that he, Rep. be played. The Democrats have won Arizona L.B. Johnson of the 10th congressional district only once since 1948 — and then, in 1996, by of Texas, was the conductor. At age 46, Johnson, only about two percentage points. Discount 2008, the youngest Senate majority leader ever, began when native son Sen. John McCain was the GOP to emerge as a congressional tyrant, perhaps its nominee, and look at the 2004 election results: greatest autocrat ever. At age 29, however, as a The Republicans won by 10.5 percentage points. freshman member of Congress, Johnson was the Not that that matters. If the Obama team decides sycophant’s sycophant — sickeningly so. to play in Arizona, investing staffers and advertisThis phenomenon, a restive Republican coning resources in a state where almost every indigressional fifth column, is trouble for Romney cator favors his opponent, it means that Romney — big trouble for him as a nominee, potentially will have to move campaign assets into a state calamitous if he is elected president. where the Republican victory margin has averaged • Mitt Romney vs. the Santorum rump 167,495 votes in the last three elections. They’re still there, the people who gave SanFeints matter as much as offensives in presitorum 11 state primary victories, more than half dential politics. And in Romney’s case, he is as many as Romney won. They still believe that facing four challenges rather than one. He must Romney is a poseur, that he is not a genuine conwin the first three if he is to prevail in the final servative, that he has no interest in, nor voice for, one. the social issues that propelled them into politics, David M. Shribman is executive editor of the Pittsthat he is inauthentic and an opportunist. These burgh Post-Gazette He can be reached at dshribman@ things, mind you, aren’t being said by his genpost-gazette.com. The Pulitzer Prize-winning journaleral-election opponents, but by the people he will ist has a vacation home in Kearsarge.

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Page 10 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, April 21, 2012

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

Kudos to Ed Parsons on hiking column To the editor: Just a quick note to say how much we enjoy Ed Parsons’ hiking column. We moved to the White Mountains about three years ago from a crime-infested city in the mid-Atlantic. Every day I wake up pinching myself — I can’t believe how blessed we are to live here, and for the myriad hiking trails that are literally in our backyard. When I read Ed Parsons’ column I think, “Oh! We’ve been there!” or “We’ve got to try that one!” And even if certain suggestions are too challenging or beyond our stamina levels, we enjoy reading about them. I also like the fact that he covers some of the lesser-known spots. We live at the base of Sugarloaf/Speckled Mountain and have enjoyed bushwhacking, and walking and

hiking snowmobile trails and old logging roads year round. Even the more popular trails around here are extremely underpopulated and it’s rare to see other hikers. Yesterday after work we took our kayaks and went fishing and I caught my firstever fish. I didn’t know what I was doing — I am sure my city clumsiness is the butt of many a joke around here — but my joy was no different than a child’s. I can assure you my city friends would never dream of taking an hour after work to relax in this way. I can feel years of stress literally melting away. This really IS the way life should be. Even though I wish we could have made this move decades ago, it is never too late! Galia Berry Stoneham

Liberals, moderates see selves as humans To the editor: By definition, liberal is open minded, unbiased, one who favors greater political and religious freedom. That doesn’t seem so very evil. It is unfortunate that Mr. Winters missed the cruz of Paul Chant’s courageous and informative article. The focus and concern is about the loss of rights for women due to the audacity of male conservatives dictating family planning. Not politics alone. Mark Winters states he wants limited and restrained government. I agree. Government needs to restrain itself from interferring with personal choice. Also, limit

itself from wasting time and money on religious issues, and focus on state matters. Let me raise the question. What happens to the childrne that are not wanted or the family that economically can’t afford more children? They are forced to rely on government assistance. Birth control is less expensive andis sensible. My message to the senate is leave the issue alone, mind your own business and start working on more pressing matters. Ladies, start paying attention. If you don’t next there may be a severe shortage of women’s footwear. Laura Weaver Center Ossipee

Send letters to: THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, P.O. Box 1940, North Conway, NH 03860. You may FAX your letters to 356-8360, Attention: Editor, or write us online at news@conwaydailysun.com.

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

Nicholas Howe

Skiing the Future We didn’t have much winter last winter, so I hasten to provide an advisory and I’ll turn to an article on improving skiing conditions in the 1952 American Ski Annual written by Harold Blaisdell. (I paraphrase as follows:)

one slope next year there will be four compressors and a hundred spray units to make snow on a two-acre section and it’s easy to change the location of the unit. The main pipes come in twenty-foot sections and coupling two lengths is as simple as joining the “An orange grove is to a ski slope as a turnip sections of a fly rod. is to a tomahawk, which at first glance have The equipment is almost identical to nothing in common. But it’s possible that that used for irrigation, so it’s remarkably skiing’s one big uncertainty will be removed immune from the flaws and bugs that noras a result of research mally plague a new to eliminate one of the industry. Thus, the user major hazards of the The line was silent for a moment. “What can be assured of unicitrus industry. This form pressure regardis this, a gag?” trail to the lack of snow less of differences in was blazed by Joe and elevation and needn’t Phil Trapeano of Lexfear freezing while not ington, Massachusetts, in use because they’re who worked in an agricultural engineering self-draining. While snow is being produced, concern making portable irrigation systems. a heating system keeps the air line at the “Early in 1950, the Tropeanos set out to proper temperature to prevent freezing of develop a method of frost protection for the nozzles. The entire process is new, but citrus crops. The idea was to envelop an employs equipment that’s been perfected entire orchard in a cloud of warm moist air over years of use. by means of steam dispensed through speI asked if big ski areas could use it to cial equipment. advantage and did it mean the end of snow“December 22, 1950, dawned bitter cold less weekends in snow country?” in Lexington and Phil Trapeano chose that The cost is comparable to other forms of morning to test a new of nozzle for the steam irrigation that return a profit in spite of the system and the frozen brown earth surfact that a producer gets only one or two rounding the nozzle acquired a cover of dazcrops from his land per year. Ski resorts can zling whiteness. ‘Let it run and let’s see what harvest a new crop each weekend if they furhappens,’ he said, words that may be immornish snow. The systems we install can spell tal in the annals of skiing. the difference between a weekly harvest and “When Joe returned from a job he saw a season spotted with dead periods due to what he thought was agricultural lime, then lack of snow. he saw that it was the only snow within a Next winter our equipment will be on a ski radius of a hundred miles and he thought slope that has over a thousand skiers each he ability to create snow when there is none weekend that snow conditions are favorable. should hold some virtue. Joe called the ski The owner is convinced that the increased editor for the Boston Herald, whose columns attendance will let him pay off the cost in a were dolefully reporting a lack of snow in all single year. ski areas, and he said, “Henry, how’d you like “Will your system take care of large to see some snow?” slopes?” We’re sure it will. After the base is The line was silent for a moment. built, our equipment can replenish worn or “What is this, a gag?” wind blown spots and texture is controlled by “No. This is Joe Tropeano in Lexington, varying the amount of air from each nozzle. and I think we’ve come up with something Increase the air and the snow is drier, and that will interest you.” vice versa. Mr. Moore got a box of Trapeano snow and We tried to find cost of production apart gave more space to this boon to the snowfrom cost of equipment and six inches of starved ski industry and requests for inforsnow on a thousand square feet was no more mation poured in from the United States than fifty cents, and you can add a little dye and Canada, so the Trapeanos took a little in the water line to make snow any color you more time to think and that winter they had like. To which the reporter adds: “Maybe he has two units running on public ski slopes. something there. If the Tropeanos succeed There were only two requirements. There in bringing white snow when and where it’s must be a supply of water and the temperwanted, they will not have to resort to Techature must be at or below freezing. Snow nicolor to win undying fame.” can be produced when the mercury is above freezing, but frozen ground is necessary to Bill Whitney agreed. He made his own keep it. ski area on Black Mountain, he was a The mechanical features are relatively mechanical by training, and he’d seen the simple. Air and water are forced though sepfuture, so he installed snowmakers before arate lines by compressors and pumps. Two I’d even heard of them. Wildcat Mountain smaller lines carry the air and water, still opened for lift-served skiing to the top under pressure, to the spray units. Here the before the winter of 1958, which shared air and water merge, vaporizing the water nationwide headlines among those who and driving it into a spray of droplets that spent so many years climbing for their turn to snow crystals. The freezing is not skiing there, but the valley had no snow caused by air temperature, but by the coolat all on New Year’s Eve and the owners of ing that results when highly compressed air Wildcat could hardly contain their happiescapes through the nozzles and expands vioness. Then just a minute or so before midlently. Some of us remember the basic physinight on New Year’s Eve it began to snow cal law from high school, but why have we waited for somebody else to produce snow? and it never really stopped, the skiing The system is guaranteed to produce snow ended when people decided it was time to at an inch an hour and a single night proput their boats in the water. duced nearly three feet of snow. A single compressor will run twenty-five nozzles and Nicholas Howe is a writer from Jackson. make snow over half an acre. On at least E-mail him at nickhowe@ncia.net.


Eye on the Valley

View From The Top

THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, April 21, 2012— Page 11

Jamie Gemitti photo


Page 12 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, April 21, 2012

Rescuers question $7,000 bill for lost hiker

(COVER) A hiker walks along the ridge above Tuckerman Ravine April 9, 2011. (ABOVE) Hikers look over the landscape atop Mount Monroe near Lake of the Clouds in the Presidential Range in August 2007. (JAMIE GEMMITI PHOTOS)

BY ERIK EISELE THE CONWAY DAILY SUN

CONWAY — Officials are defending a $7,000 bill the state handed a Massachusetts woman for her rescue after she got lost in the White Mountain National Forest last year, but the rescue volunteers who led her out of the woods call it unjustified. “She just had some bad luck,” said Steve Larson, one three members of the North Conway-based Mountain Rescue Service who led Julie Horgan off Mount Jackson. She had spent the night in zero-degree temperatures enduring 50-mile-perhour winds near the summit of the 4,052 foot mountain. “We all expected a much worse scenario than what we found,” he said. “She was in much better shape than I would have been had I gone through what she went through.” Horgan, 62, of Milton, Mass., was aware inclement weather was forecasted for the higher summits on March 26, 2011, the day of her hike. but she wasn’t especially concerned. She had 14 years experience, she said, and had done the hike before nine times, including several winter ascents. see next page

A hiker walks past the United States Forest Service Tuckerman Ravine Trail sign. (JAMIE GEMMITI PHOTO)


THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, April 21, 2012— Page 13

Debbie Chrysler, 52, of Swanton, Vt., was packaged for carry-out by students and instructors of SOLO mountaineer rescue school, after injuring her ankle during an afternoon hike with her husband, Andrew Chrysler on the Arathusa Falls trail in Hart’s Location Monday, Nov. 20, 2006. (JAMIE GEMMITI PHOTO) from preceding page

“This was really just supposed to be an easy day hike,” she said. The forecast was a consideration, but “above treeline for Mount Jackson is literally five minutes.” She made her way to the summit without issue, but when she turned to go down something went wrong. “I thought I was on the right trail,” she said. “I thought it was covered in snow.” But she wasn’t. As she worked her way down to the trees the trail she was following petered out. Blowing snow covered her snowshoe tracks. “I couldn’t for the life of me find the trail,” she said. By 2:45 p.m. she realized she was lost. She called the Appalachian Mountain Club’s Highland Center on her cell phone, she said, and asked if someone could come up so she could find the trail. The AMC contacted the Department of Fish and Game. “When the AMC said we called Fish and Game I said no, please no,” Horgan said, but a conservation officer was already on the way up to try to connect with her. She was told to stay where she was, so she did. The searchers got to the top of the mountain around 8 p.m. “By that time it was dark, very very windy,” Horgan

said. She couldn’t see or hear anyone, leaving her no better indication where she was. “So I spent the night.” She had enough clothing to endure the well below freezing temperatures, and she found a spot among the trees that was relatively sheltered. “My head never got cold. My hands never got cold. When I did get cold I did jumping jacks,” she said. “I spent the night and I was OK.” In the morning, around 9:45 a.m., she looked up to see a National Guard helicopter fly overhead. It was part of the search for her, she figured, so she waved. About four minutes later three local mountaineers who are members of the volunteer Mountain Rescue Service appeared. “We just walked down,” she said. “It was pretty brutal. We were certainly anticipating some injuries,” Alain Comeau, one of the three rescuers, said at the time. “It was a surprise to find her in good health. She was well equipped. She did everything right.” The state, however, did not see it that way. Horgan had the gear and the skills to survive hostile conditions, Maj. Kevin Jordan of the Department of Fish and Game’s law enforcement division said, but “that’s a separate action than what got her into this situation.” see next page


Page 14 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, April 21, 2012

from preceding page

What got her into the situation were a series of errors in judgment, he said. She did not heed weather warnings, bring adequate navigation equipment or pack extra food. “The whole situation could have been avoided completely.” The bill Horgan received would have been for $7,471.74, Jordan said, to offset the Fish and Game Department’s expenses, but Horgan donated $500 to the New Hampshire Outdoor Council, an organization that supports search and rescue groups around the state. The state applied that donation to her bill, leaving Horgan a $6,971 balance. “That comes from the expenses for the rescue to go and get her,” Jordan said. It does not, however, include the cost of the National Guard helicopter, he said, or the services of the multiple volunteer groups that responded. It covered the cost of the 12 Fish and Game conservation officers who responded, he said. The department had people above treeline all night. The Sun has requested a copy of the bill, along with other documentation on Horgan’s rescue, under the state Right To Know law. The chief of law enforcement for Fish and Game said in a letter it will take at least 60 days to review the request. Volunteer rescuers and others, meanwhile, said the state is trying to balance the Fish and Game search and rescue budget on the backs of hikers who simply suffer accidents. “This is all a desperate attempt to extract money from hikers and climbers,” said Rick Wilcox, the president of Mountain Rescue Service. “We don’t think think they’re going in the right direction by billing the type of hiker this lady represents.” “They are continually lowering the bar,” Steve Larson said. It used to be someone had to exhibit reckless behavior to get charged for their rescue. Horgan got lost on a day hike and survived an intolerable night. “She was in a terrible place, and it was freezing cold,” he said. “All she needed was to be shown the way.” Even Jeb Bradley, the avid hiker and Republican state senator who

represents most of the Mount Washington Valley, has questions. “Any hiker who needs to be rescued should be prepared to pay,” he said, but the bill should be a standard fee around $800 or $1,000. “I’m not exactly sure why she’s being charged the full boat here.” “They have to be reckless and negligent before they’re charged,” Maj. Jordan said, which Horgan was. “Am I negligent because I got lost?” Horgan said. “I guess that’s the question.” In the past, according to Wilcox, the reckless and negligent designation was reserved people like the Appalachian Trail through-hiker who got so drunk and stoned he collapsed on the trail. “Sixteen people had to drag him out,” Wilcox said. “I can agree with the law with the original intention,” he said, but “I think they crossed the line with this lady.” Horgan’s rescue and bill, however, is only a symptom of the larger struggle for Fish and Game faces. Hikers and climbers make up just over half the rescues the department responds to, many of which are expensive and time consuming, but unlike fishermen, hunters, snowmobile operators and ATV drivers, hikers don’t contribute to the search and rescue fund, an account that has seen growing deficits year after year. “These are the people demanding the lion’s share of the rescues,” Jordan said, and yet they aren’t paying for them. There is no license required for hiking. There are no registration fees for hiking boots. Licenses fees and registrations are what fund the Fish and Game search and rescue budget. “Therein lies the problem.” Rescue volunteers understand the problem, but they worry about the implications of that approach. “We don’t want people to feel threatened if they call for help,” Wilcox said. Concerns about being handed a bill could persuade people to wait until it’s too late, which could turn more rescues into body recoveries. And that wouldn’t help anyone. The department does not charge for searches that end in a body recovery, according to Jordan, even in cases of gross negligence.

A hiker on top of Mount Chocorua. (JAMIE GEMMITI PHOTO)

The department implored the legislature not to “put us in a position where we have to do that,” he said. But without billing hikers, however, where will the money come from? “The state of New Hampshire spends a lot of money encouraging people to come up here,” Larson said. The state relies on the tourism dollars generated by those visitors. “These rescues should be the cost of doing business.” That’s a funding method Jordan also would like to see implemented. “The fair answer is rooms and meals,” he said. “That’s where the money for this should come from.” But Bradley, who has looked at that possibility, disagrees. “What other program do we want to cut?” he said. This year the legislature allocated $50,000 of the general fund for the search and rescue fund, he said, in

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recognition of the problem. “It was a first step,” he said. But the account is still looking at a deficit well in excess of $50,000, according to Jordan. In 2011 it was overspent by $166,992. That leaves the department trying to make up the difference with bills. “Make no mistake,” he said, “this is not the answer.” “I know what the answer is,” he said, referring to the rooms and meals tax, “I just don’t know how to get there.” Wilcox, meanwhile, doesn’t want to see rescue bills hurt the relationship between the state and the hikers who make up the volunteer groups that support rescues in the White Mountains, a relationship that goes back four decades in Mountain Rescue Service’s case. “It’s a super system,” he said. MRS volunteers have responded to 500 rescues since the group was formed. “How about a bill on that?”

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THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, April 21, 2012— Page 15

Gravink, Palmer inducted into U.S. Ski Hall of Fame BY TOM EASTMAN THE CONWAY DAILY SUN

SEATTLE, WASH. — New Hampshire was well represented during the International Skiing History Association’s Ski Heritage Week in the Pacific Northwest April 13 and 14, with former Attitash CEO Phil Gravink of Jackson, former aerialist Joe Pack and former Olympian Tyler Palmer of Keasarge inducted into U.S. National Ski and Snowboard Hall of Fame and three Granite State authors honored for their ski history books. The three New Hampshire men were part of an eight-member Class of 2012. The Hall of Fame ceremony, which rotates around the country each year, was in Seattle for the 50th anniversary ski and snowboard manufacturer K2, which received the hall’s Legends of Skiing Award. Others honored included the late Nick Badami, who played a pivotal role with the U.S. Ski and Snowboard Association and the Salt Lake City Olympic Winter Games; late ski historian Mason Beekley, speed skier and author Dick Dorworth, ski show pioneer Harry Leonard, and two-time Olympian Eva Twardokens. Bob Beattie, the legendary ski coach and television commentator who grew up in Manchester, received lifetime achievement awards from both ISHA and the North American Snow Sports Journalists Association during the ISHA awards banquet. Phil Gravink Phil Gravink was a key player for 35 years at the national level in ski area management. After graduating from college he started out helping run his family’s farm in New York State before founding an area known as Peek’n Peak. He went on to head Gore Mountain and later New Hampshire’s Loon Mountain, developing it into a leading modern resort. He was also a key player in influencing the policies of the U.S. Forest Service and served as a National Ski Areas Association director for 18 years including a term as chairman. He received the NSAA’s Sherman Adams Award for his leadership as well as a Lifetime Achievement Award and the BEWI Award. He currently sits on the board

of the New England Ski Museum. “To be chosen as one of the two ‘builders’ of the ski industry with Nick Badami was especially meaningful to me,” said Gravink, noting that he especially enjoyed being there with Tyler Palmer and Joe Pack, both of whom have New Hampshire roots. “Everyone was saying that it was a New Hampshire year, because we also had three New Hampshire authors honored.”

Tyler Palmer A 1969 junior champion, New Hampshire’s Tyler Palmer was a dominant racer on the newly formed World Cup tour in the 1970’s. In 1971, he was the first American male to crack the top three overall in slalom. During his career he won two World Cup slaloms, reached the podium four times and had nine top tens. Later he raced on Bob Beattie’s World Pro-

fessional Ski Tour where he won five races. A National Masters Champion several times Palmer was a coach for junior racers at Sun Valley until his retirement in 2010. “Among those I want to thank are all the ski area operators who supported and encouraged us in the sport of ski racing that has meant so much to me,” said Palmer. “Most of all, I see next page


Page 16 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, April 21, 2012

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Y ou r Sofa D oe s So M u ch ForY ou ... Eight people were inducted into the U.S. Ski Hall of Fame at a ceremony held in Settle, Wash., April 14. Included in this year’s class were three New Hampshire residents (from left): former Attitash CEO Phil Gravink, former aerialist Joe Pack, and former Olympian and ex-pro skier and coach Tyler Palmer of Kearsarge. (MARTHA LEICH PHOTO) from preceding page

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want thank the men who helped me and let me become one of them: Spider Sabich, who taught me how to live my life to be able to win ski races and be myself; Jimmie Heuga, who schooled me on how to setup a day of ski racing, who organized my mind for me; Billy Kidd, who I grew up idolizing and roomed with on my first trip to Europe and who had an infinite amount of patience and taught a scatter brained kid how important the mind can be in ski racing. Without these giants, I wouldn’t be here. What an awesome trio of teachers – I owe a great deal to all of them. And then there was Beats – Bob Beattie, who had meant so much to the generation before me and, even more, to my generation.”

Joe Pack Joe Pack learned to ski in New Hampshire, where he started ski jumping as a youngster. His family later moved from Hopkinton to Park City, Utah, where he honed his skills as an aerialist. Pack’s ski jumping career culminated with a silver medal in the 2002 Olympics in Deer Valley. Nominations for the Hall of Fame are open to the public with the process managed by the Hall of Fame’s National Selection Committee followed by a vote of over 100 skiing experts and enthusiasts who make up its National Voting Panel. In addition to the induction ceremony in Seattle, a formal enshrinement will be held at the Ishpeming Hall of Fame this fall. Nominations for the Class of 2012 are now open but will close on April

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30. For more information on the nominating procedure go to www. skihall.com. Authors honored The previous evening, ISHA presented the Skade Award to three books on New Hampshire ski history: “A History of Cannon Mountain: Trails, Tales and Skiing Legends” by Meghan McCarthy McPhaul, “Over the Headwall: A History of Skiing in Tuckerman Ravine” by Jeffrey R. Leich of the New England Ski Museum of Franconia, who is a resident of North Conway, and “The History of Gunstock: Skiing in the Belknap Mountains” by Carol Anderson. The Skade Award, named after the Norse goddess of skiing and winter, is presented to outstanding books on regional ski history. see next page

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THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, April 21, 2012— Page 17

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Among those attending this year’s U.S. Ski Hall of Fame induction ceremonies April 14 in Seattle, Wash., were the following people with ties to New Hampshire: Cannon Mountain author Meghan McPhaul; New Hampshire U.S. Ski Hall of Fame inductees Phil Gravink, Joe Pack and Tyler Palmer, “Over the Headwall” author Jeff Leich of North Conway and the New England Ski Museum, and former Attitash general manager Tom Chasse, now of Schweitzer Mountain Ski Area in Idaho. (MARTHA LEICH PHOTO) from preceding page

Cannon and Gunstock are among the oldest ski areas in the country, and Tuckerman Ravine, on Mount Washington, has been a skiers’ favorite since the sport emerged in New England in the early 1920s. ISHA historian Morten Lund reviewed each book prior to the Writers and Filmmakers Awards Banquet, held April 13 at the Fairmont Olympic Hotel. In “A History of Cannon Mountain,” Lund said, “The author’s talent in writing the oft-neglected biographies of Cannon’s pioneer skiers and developers in such delightful detail is commended and certain the reader’s good fortune.” Of “Over the Headwall” Lund

said, “This wonderful book by New England Ski Museum executive director Jeff Leich … showcases Mount Washington’s intrepid early American skiers daring fate on the crude equipment of the day.” Lund called “The History of Gunstock” an “extensively researched ski history” that reveals detail about the area which had the first chairlift in the East and is home of Olympic racer Penny Pitou. The two evening celebrations capped a week-long ISHA Skiing Heritage Week, which included several days of skiing throughout the Pacific Northwest. ‘Birthplace of Organized American Skiing’

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Page 18 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, April 21, 2012

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INFERNO from page 3

Jake Rich said he and Wildcat general manager Josh Boyd have chosen terrain that will be suitable for the ski leg at Wildcat, which shut it lifts down for the season April 15. Lubin back to defend solo title The Inferno field includes 26 teams of five (one of whom must be of the opposite sex), 26 solo TuckerMen and four TuckerWomen competitors, according to coordinator Donna Woodward. Returning to defend his solo TuckerMan title is Ken Lubin of Milbury, Mass., a past runnerup, who won his first solo title in 4 hours, 11 minutes and 21.90 seconds. He was followed by James Kovacs in 4:14:19.71, and Josh Flanagan, who was third in 4:15:28.59, both of whom are returning. Past winner Pete Ostroski of Intervale is not competing this year, as he is just back from Alaska. “I am not entering the race because even though I could probably do it, I have not specifically trained for it and I don’t want to risk injury,” said Ostroski this week. The four TuckerWomen this weekend include last year’s winner, Daniela Marquez, who last year had a time of 5:26:00.08. She will be joined by Joanne Grogan, Kelly Michaelsen and Jane Vanni. Last year’s top Tuckerman Team, Team Lake Placid, is not in the field this year, but last year’s second-place finishers, Team AXA, are back, as are the third-place finishers, the Iron Rangers. Team AXA last year had a time of 3 hours 32 minutes and 59.17 seconds behind Lake Placid, which won its second title in 3:29:59.17. Joining the team field are Cooper, Cargill and Chant of North Conway (Becky Oleson, Andy Brown, Aaron Wood, Dennis Morgan and Chris Meier) and VTXC-Trapp, headed by Sam von Trapp of Trapp Family Lodge fame. The Inferno also features a Dynamic Duo category, which last year was won by Water Acquity of Milford, Mass. The team’s duo of Dave Mingori and Marc Trahan is returning, according to Woodward. Registered to defend their title in

the five-team, all-women’s team class is Team Wildthings of North Conway, which last year won in 4:22:32.30. New to the team this year is Liz Stockinger, who joins Kelsey Allen, Meredith Piotrow, Fabienne Pattison and Suzie Carrier. Also returning is last year’s secondplace Valley Girls team, consisting of Cathy Livingston, Lynn Lyman and Carrie McLane with newcomers Laura McLane and Sandra Iacozili. In the Wildcat Wildfire, last year’s winning team — the West County Old Stars — will return to defend their title in the three-team , along with last year’s second-place finishers, the Ski Dads. New this year is Team Waters Patrol. Seven teams will compete in the Dynamic Duo category, including last year’s second-place finishers, Waters Synapt. Two competitors will compete In the solo Wildcat WildMan competition, and one woman, Valerie Rothen of the Memorial Hospital will compete. “In the Inferno, we have teams from as far away as New York and New Jersey,” said Woodward Friday. Aiding the forest service Proceeds from the race benefit Friends of Tuckerman Ravine’s education programs in the ravine as well as projects that help the snow rangers, notes Jake Risch, a former Army captain who was elected president of Friends of Tuckerman late last year. “This winter we have been working with Chris [Joosen] on several short term and long term projects that the Friends of Tuckerman Ravine can accomplish to further our mission,” said Risch. “Building on the success of the Avalanche Slat Board project, Chris has requested two more projects be accomplished using the successful partnership model used to replace the Avalanche Warning Slat Boards.” To accomplish these projects the Snow Rangers determine the design and materials required, he said, while Friends of Tuckerman Ravine solicits donations and purchases the material and jointly the snow rangers and Friends of Tuckerman volunteers provide the labor to accomplish the project. see next page

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THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, April 21, 2012— Page 19

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The two projects the organization will be focusing on in the near term are: * Constructing a small roof structure over the new slat boards to protect them and extend their life span. * Replace the 50-year-old flooring in the snow rangers quarters at Hermit lake. “We are also working on longer term projects to help support the costs of

transportation (supporting the operating costs of the Snow Cat, replacing a worn out snow machine), doing a full replacement of several bridges that were damaged by Hurricane Irene and other larger infrastructure projects,” said Risch. For more information, e-mail to info@friendsoftuckerman.org, visit www.friendsoftuckerman.org, call 367-4417 or befriend them on Facebook.


Page 20 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, April 21, 2012

A gentle hike up Dearborn Trail Hiking ––––– Ed Parsons

On a beautiful day this week, a good acquaintance and I climbed the 1.4 mile Dearborn Trail up Green Mountain (1,884 feet) in Effingham. All I can say is, if I needed to have an informal business meeting with someone, I would pick a place like that. Why not? It was a gentle hike up through sun lit open woods. On top we climbed up the stairs of the fire tower to the top platform below the locked cab, where there was a bench and great views. My companion had her mellow dog along, so I actually had two pleasant companions that afternoon. Half way up the trail, we spied a porcupine up in a tree. Later on the way down, we surprised it on the ground. The dog rushed up to it, but like I said it was a mellow dog. With some emphasized words from its master, it refrained from attack, and let the porcupine climb the tree. see next page

Porcupine near the Dearborn Trail, Green Mountain. (ED PARSONS PHOTO)

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THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, April 21, 2012— Page 21

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My hiking companion had a story of hiking with another acquaintance who had a more aggressive dog. Their uphill hike ended abruptly after the dog attacked a porcupine and got a mouth full of quills. Their only option was to head down to the vets. I go way back with Green Mountain. It was my first mountain hike, climbed with my family in the (God forbid) late 1950s. But I have never veered from the 1.4 mile Highwatch Trail on the north side. From the fire tower stairwell, I have looked down at the sign for the Dearborn Trail and thought someday I would do it. Thursday was the day. We met and car pooled, heading south down Route 153 from Route 25. In approximately 3.7 miles we turned sharp right on Hobbs Road and drove in a mile and parked at the end at the trailhead. The Highwatch Preserve, owned by the Society for the Protection of New Hampshire Forests, encompasses a substantial portion of Green Mountain. The 87 acre Dearborn Tract was added to the preserve in 2006, forever preserving the Dearborn Trail, which has been open since the mid-1990s. The two of us climbed steadily up the trail, but the dog followed a different olfactory drummer. Its sleek brown body and black trail swirled up and down and around us, adding to the overall sense of well being. There were many mayflower bunches on the ground, but I saw no flowers. Yet they were blooming here and there in the valley below. Though it wouldn’t effect this dry mountainside greatly, I prayed for a good soaking rain on the coming weekend. In the previous week I had seen a number of vernal pools in the lowland woods with amphibian egg cases in danger of drying up, and some already bone dry. One good soak on Saturday might save millions from early annihilation, if it wasn’t too late already.

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Fire tower on Green Mountain. (ED PARSONS PHOTO)

see next page

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www.ouellettespizza.com


Page 22 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, April 21, 2012

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

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

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

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

2012 Miss Mount Washington Valley Teen scholarship event April 29 BARTLETT — The 2012 Miss Mount Washington Valley Teen scholarship event will be held on Sunday, April 29, at the Grand Summit Hotel and Conference Center in Bartlett. Young ladies in grades seven through 12 from throughout the valley will vie for more than $2,000 in scholarship money in the day-long event. The formal wear and talent competitions, the only portion open to the public, will begin at 7 p.m. in the grand ballroom. In addition to the program, Crawford’s Pub will be offering a two for $20 entree special that eve-

ning from 5 to 6:30 p.m. Reservations should be made by calling 374-2154. The 2012 Miss Mount Washington Valley Teen scholarship event is sponsored by Mount Washington Valley Promotions, The Grand Summit Hotel and Conference Center, North Conway Community Center, Glen Sand and Gravel, Settlers’ Green OVP, Veno Electric, the UPS Store and Story Land. Tickets are $5 and may be purchased from the contestants or at the door. For more information, visit missmwvteen.webs.com.

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of Ossipee, who used to come up the Libby Trail on a four wheeler. He was quite the sociable gent, and good thing, seeing he welcomed well over a thousand visitors in a good season. As we sat eating lunch in the cool breeze, I recalled talking to him in the fire tower once about thunderstorms, which approached from the west. He would take shelter from electrical storms in the old ranger cabin, a couple hundred feet downhill the fire tower. Sitting in his swivel chair, he pointed west towards the Ossipee Range and the Bearcamp River valley to the north of it. “When a thunder storm comes around the corner of Mount Whittier, before it heads this way across Ossipee Lake I head down to the cabin,” said Libby with unusual brevity. In 2010, Libby passed away. The state has chosen not to operate the tower. We descended the stairs into warmth. The dog was ready. We headed down. It was nice to finally do the Dearborn Trail.

We Will Be Closed For Vacation Beginning Monday, April 23rd; Reopening On Friday, May 4th.

e Peking h T JCT. RTES. 302 & 16 NORTH CONWAY

from preceding page

The porcupine was our halfway marker. After that, the top came quickly. Our canine companion didn’t like exposed heights, and curled up in the sun at the bottom of the fire tower. We climbed up the stairs from sun and warmth to a cold westerly breeze. Our jackets came out for lunch on the high platform. The view south over Province Lake and the low hill country was unobstructed. To the north between the trees, Mount Washington held on to some snow. The tall fire tower was unusual, in that it was first located on Cedar Mountain in Parsonsfield. It was dismantled and moved to Green Mountain in 1922. Its 47 foot height swayed in the wind too much, so it was lowered to 37 feet in 1977. In the 1950s, we climbed the high tower to visit the ranger. The last fire warden on Green Mountain was Rolland “Harry” Libby

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Cabin Fever Cookout at the Remick Museum Friday TAMWORTH — The Remick Museum will hold a cookout Friday, April 27, from 6 to 8 p.m. at celebrating the end of damp and gray, featuring farm-raised beef burgers, fresh greens, and baked beans. There will be fires going outside, picnic tables set up and local live entertainment.

Anyone interested in attending is asked to make a reservation by Tuesday, April 24, before noon. Call the Museum’s Visitor Center 323-7591 or toll free (800) 686-6117. The Remick Museum and Farm is located at 58 Cleveland Hill Road in Tamworth. For more information visit www.remickmuseum.org.

‘The Old Country Fiddler’ to visit the Madison Library Thursday MADISON — The Friends of Madison Library will host a New Hampshire Humanities Council program, “The Old Country Fiddler; Charles Ross Taggart, Traveling Entertainer” on Thursday, April 26, at 7 p.m. Presented by fiddler Adam Boyce, this program will be held in the Madison Library’s Chick Room. After a short annual meeting of the Friends of Madison Library, Boyce will take the stage as Charles Ross Taggart. Taggart grew up in Topsham, Vt., and starting in 1895 performed in stage shows across the country for over 40 years. A fiddler, piano player, humorist, singer and ventriloquist, Taggart made recordings with the Victor, Edison, and Columbia companies and appeared in a talking movie six years before Al Jolson starred in “The Jazz Singer.” In his presentation, Adam Boyce portrays Taggart near the end of his career, c. 1936, sharing recollections on his life and career, with some live fiddling and humorous sketches interspersed in this living history program. Presenter Adam Boyce, a 10th gen-

eration Vermonter, is a fiddler, composer, piano player, contra dance prompter and square dance caller. He has been involved with nearly every aspect of fiddle contests in New England since 1994, including judge, piano backup, as well as competitor. He was the 2000 Vermont division champion at the Northeast Fiddlers contest in Barre, Vermont, and has placed in nearly every New England state. Adam has served in several locally elected offices, including town moderator. On occasion, he delivers dry rural wit and wisdom as a Yankee humorist for the Vermont Arts Council. The New Hampshire Humanities Council nurtures the joy of learning and inspires community engagement by bringing life-enhancing ideas from the humanities to the people of New Hampshire. Learn more about the Council and its work at www.nhhc.org. This program is free and open to the public. The presentation will be followed by homemade refreshments. For more information or for directions to the Madison Library, call the library at 367-8545.

THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, April 21, 2012— Page 23

ALL ABOARD! We are open for the Season! (weekends only until May 7th, when we begin limited daily excursions)

Choose from two old-fashioned train rides, both departing from our 1874 station in the heart of North Conway Village. • 11:30 Bartlett Valley Train (1 3/4 hrs.) • 1:30 Conway Valley Train (55 min.) Children under 4 ride FREE in Coach!

ConwayScenic.com • (603) 356-5251


A day late and a dollar short Page 24 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, April 21, 2012

A couple Mondays ago, in a desweather man promised occasional rain perate attempt to find some fishshowers and wind, but you know what they say about the time to go fishing. ing, I headed south to the Lakes Region. Normally this time of year My first stop was the Ossipee River in the tributary streams around Lake Freedom. When I crossed the bridge on Winnipesauke are the hot ticket for Bill Thompson 153 I was shocked to see how low the river was. It doesn’t get much lower early spring fishing. The Merrymeeting River is always a destination than this in August. I pulled into the for anglers seeking early season salmon and dam parking lot only to find another fisherman had already beaten me. I recognized the car and rainbow trout along with several other small streams that flow into the big lake. decided to leave its owner the pool. After a hearty breakfast of blueberry panIn Wolfeboro I crossed the Smith River which cakes, I headed out for my first day of fishing was even dryer than the Ossipee with absolutely no flow at all. I never even bothered to this spring. The day was rather bleak and the

Valley Angler –––––

all things 2012

SPRING FEVER? Write it down. Draw a picture. Take a photo. This is our annual call for submissions for our special All Things Spring supplement.

! P r i ze s Prizes donated by:

A new winner will be selected each week. That weekly winner will receive a gift certificate to a local business.

... and more! Submissions may be dropped off at our Seavey Street office or e-mailed to: hannah@conwaydailysun.com or mailed to:

All Things Spring, c/o The Conway Daily Sun P.O. Box 1940, N. Conway, NH 03860 Entries limited to: 1 entry per person per category. Deadline is Monday prior to publication.

This year the annual All Things Spring Supplement will be included in four consecutive Thursday editions of The Sun, starting April 26th.

see if anyone was fishing from the docks and headed directly to Alton. In Alton there was only one lone boat trolling the bay. I pulled into the parking lot on the Merrymeeting only to find it empty of cars. An empty parking lot here can only mean one thing and that is it ain’t fishing well. Like the two previous stops the water level was pathetically low. I did park and walked along the bank up to the dam. There was water coming over, but not nearly enough to keep fish in the river. I headed back into Alton and up Route 11 to see if the conditions were any better at Ellacoya. The bridge and docks in Alton Bay were empty. There was not a single fisherman to be seen. I realize that it was a Monday, however, I can’t remember ever seeing no one fishing from that bridge during the first two week of April. Ellacoya proved to be no better then any of the other locations. The stream was just a trickle and there were no fishermen to be seen. I continued up the lake and headed over to Laconia. My destination was the Opechee Trading post. The Opechee Trading Post is one of the oldest tackle shops in New Hampshire founded by Mertin and Barbara Cotton in 1945. I often say that the North Country Angler is the oldest continuously operated “true” fly shop in the state, but you could make a case for the Opechee Trading Post. Without question Opechee is the oldest Orvis dealer in the state and continues to sell Orvis products to the present. The shop is owned today by Jim Makris and he continues the legacy of the Cotton’s. Jim, like myself, has a keen interest in old tackle and maintains a large selection of antique fishing and hunting paraphernalia for sale. I run into Jim from time to time at fishing shows and he has continually invited me to visit him and fish off his dock. Today I intended to take him up on his offer. When I arrived at the shop it was closed. Obviously a lot of small fly shops close on Monday’s during the winter months. Not only that, but two guys were already fishing from the dock. Turns out I knew one of them and so we chatted for a minute or two. One fellow had hook and landed a nice rainbow and the other had lost a nice salmon. The salmon was lost to a netting accident and the fellow who had muffed the net job was still smarting. The fellow who had lost the fish was gracious and had already forgiven his friend. In the course of our conversation I spotted a salmon rolling on the surface. I headed across the bridge; got into my waders and rigged up my rod. I waded out. The weather man might have been wrong about the showers, but he was dead on about the wind. The wind was with me most of the time, but when it turned it was nasty. I fished for a little over an hour and never had a touch or saw another fish. After a while I realized that I was cold and that the “fun part” was not living up to my expectations. I headed back to the truck unrigged and got out of my waders. As I headed out of the parking lot I turned the heater on full bore. I shouldn’t complain too much after all it was a day fishing and no matter what the conditions that’s hard to beat. This may be one of the poorest seasons I have ever seen for spring salmon. Who would have guessed that it would all be over less than 10 days from the start of the season on April 1? It is to early to tell, but the worry is that we may be in for a dry summer. Lets hope we see some rain in the coming days. See you on the river. Bill and Janet Thompson own North Country Angler in North Conway.


Country Ecology: Scoter sea ducks

THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, April 21, 2012— Page 25

In 1969, as I finished up the month of brood their young extensively for about three weeks, produced a number of common names for May flying helicopters on the North Slope after which the still flightless ducklings must fend this sea duck species. Such as skunk-head of Alaska, I was astonished to see the for themselves as scoter mothers display equally coot! This may be even appropriate because immediate return of birdlife to the Arctic’s indifferent parenting skills. So, it’s a good thing the of the prominent white patches on this tundra ponds. As the snow melted, and the chicks can feed themselves from birth; they will eat blackish bird’s nape and forehead. ice in these numerous ponds released a Scoters dive for crustaceans and mollusks everything from worms and leeches to beetles and deep hold on these abundant depressions while migrating or wintering on sea-coasts, mayflies. scattered across this flat plain-like expanse and feed on insects and their larvae, espebelow the Arctic Ocean, ducks, swans, and cially caddisflies, fish eggs, and vegetation Dave Eastman also broadcasts “Country Ecologyâ€? other waterfowl suddenly appeared on a such as duck weed while nesting on those four times weekly over WMWV 93.5 fm. As Vice Presschedule only they knew about. Clouds of freshwater tundra ponds. The hidden, ident of the Lakes Region Chapter/ASNH, he welDavid Eastman aquatic species erupted out of the newly lined nest is built on the ground in a slight comes you to monthly programs at the Loon Center thawed ponds as I flew over any hump in depression close to the sea, lakes or rivers, in Moultonborough. He is available at: cebirdman@ the Colville River Delta, becoming totally surprised in woodland or tundra. The incubation period of five Hotmail.com (or) www.countryecology.com for conby their new presence. to eight eggs may range from 27 to 31 days. Females sultation. “Watch out! You’ll catch ‘em in your prop.â€? screamed one of my surveyor passengers, as I veered away. I, of course, was trying to check out the species in the flock of swarming black plumaged ducks spreading across the windshield. I thought to myself, “My God, they’re scoters.â€? This sea duck species we commonly experience in the waters off our coasts obviously reproduced here. Since that time, I have continued to be impressed with the Arctic tundra’s proclivity to reproduce many aquatic species and other wildlife each spring and short summer seasons. Biologists have been in the field ever since the Prudhoe Bay oil fields were successfully tapped and petroleum eventually was brought down the Alaskan PipePUBLISHED BY THE CONWAY DAILY SUN line to Valdez. Ever since, our anxieties about spills have spawned many ornithological research VALLEY FUN projects up there. E-BLAST 15,000 circulation monthly As I listen to whatever presentations are now 15,800 email addresses made about tundra birdlife, I also reflect I learned an awful lot in a short period of time being that young aviator in one of the Bell Helicopter’s first Jet Rangers, but that is what being an avid 26 year old will do for you. I had to use all my naturalist ConwayDailySun.com skills to stay alive while hovering about in the Ski CONWAYDAILYSUN.COM town white-out that didn’t allow me to see much more National Geographic 11,000 page views per day names North Conway than 25 yards at best, while I serviced a seismic one of the world’s best crew exploring for oil underneath the North Slope’s frozen landscape. Snowy owls and ptarmigans were constant company, and when spring abruptly came, I saw other birds migrating up to attempt NT reproduction in this severe terrain. Mass Audubon types have produced a beautiful book entitled “Arctic Wingsâ€? if you can obtain a copy which does THE CONWAY DAILY SUN 50% OFF DEALS a fine job illustrating this avian action that comDIG 17,100 circulation daily mences there yearly. — If you happen to be birding now along the chilly THE BERLIN DAILY SUN NH seacoast, you will likely see several flocks of the 8,800 circulation daily scoter sea ducks flying by just above the waves on — NorthConwayPlaces.com any wintry day. You might see eider ducks out by the THE PORTLAND DAILY SUN Isle of Shoals and perhaps some common loons in NORTHCONWAYPLACES.COM 13,100 circulation daily their winter plumage hunting near the rocks. They Valley Fun Online — will all be heading inland and northerly as spring (coming soon) THE LACONIA DAILY SUN months return to commence reproduction. 18,200 circulation daily The New Hampshire Bird Records put out quarterly by the Audubon Society list the surf scoter, white-winger scoter, and black scoter ducks whenever seen around Hampton and Rye beaches. Sometimes these heavy bodied, diving sea ducks can be found inland, too, on our lakes. Scoter hens are drab of Mount Washington Valley brown, but the drakes stand out with predominantly DINING GUIDE FACEBOOK black plumage and swollen, sometimes garish bills. 60,000 circulation yearly 5,600 fans They strike me as ugly. The black scoter is the only one of the three with entirely black feathering, but has a yellow bill. It is called the common scoter in European waters. The white-winged scoter has a flashing white speculum as an identifying aspect. It is called the velvet scoter in Asia and most of Europe, but keeps its whitewinged label in North America and Siberia. All of these scoter species breed in the most northerly portions of this hemisphere’s continents, but winter down in the temperate zones. Your Print-Digital Connection • 356-3456 The surf scoter has a few additional appellations of its own. This duck is endowed with a breathtaking, bulbous yellow, white, and red bill which has

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Page 26 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, April 21, 2012

Stone Mountain The Theater At Monmouth returns to Leura Arts Center Hill Eastman Performing Arts Center Friday Coming Up!

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

HH aa ve ve yo yo uu bb ee ee nn to to SS to to nn ee MM oo uu nn ta ta in in LL IV IV EE ye ye t? t? It’s not just a show, it’s an “Experience”. It takes all the best aspects of this special place and packs it into one fun night. If you have never been here before, this is great way to try us... if you are a regular, you know this show will be different every time. Great music, wine, food, and fun all come together in one great night that is fast becoming one of Maine’s treasured traditions. The musical and culinary baby of Stone Mountain’s owner, Carol Noonan, who hosts this unique revue style show with her house band, The Stone Mountain Boys...featuring guitarists Duke Levine and Kevin Barry, and lots of special guests. In between rehearsing Carol will be planning and fixing your dinner too!! It’s like Ed Sullivan, only with an apron!! (a quote from a happy customer)

FRYEBURG — As part of the ongoing family entertainment series at Fryeburg Academy’s Leura Hill Eastman Performing Arts Center located at 18 Bradley Street on the Campus of Fryeburg Academy in Fryeburg, Maine, the Theater at Monmouth will perform “The Fool of the World and the Flying Ship” for audiences of all ages on Friday, April 27, at 7 p.m. The Theater at Monmouth brings adaptations of classic literature to students across the state. Their mission is to help deepen understanding of, appreciation for and connection to classic literature

for learners of all ages. Last year’s performance of “The Reluctant Dragon” was so well received that the Leura Hill Eastman Center asked them back to perform “The Fool of the World and the Flying Ship.” Few people had faith in the Fool of the World, but he was determined to prove everyone wrong. When the czar declares he will marry his daughter to the man who brings him a flying ship, the Fool sets off on an adventure to change his life. Along the way he learns the power of believing in yourself, the value of friendship, and the importance of following

your dreams. Andrew Lang’s Russian tale was first published as part of his Yellow Fairy Book in 1894. Theater at Monmouth’s adaptation is based on the first English translation by Arthur Ransome published as a part of Old Peter’s Russian Tales in 1916. Tickets are $8 for adults, $4 for students (ages 3-18) and under 3 are free. They are available for purchase online at www.fryeburgacademy.org/pac or by calling the Box Office at (207) 935-9232. Parking is free. For more information about the Theater at Monmouth visit theateratmonmouth.org.

Stone Mountain Live is held on Saturdays monthly... we’ve got one coming right up!

April 28 Stone Mountain LIVE ~ Carol Noonan and the Stone Mountain Boys host Maine’s Own Musical Revue and Dining Experience with special guests Don Dixon and Marti Jones.

Th e R e s t o f th e S e a s o n ... May 3 May 4 May 5 May 11 May 12 May 13 May 26 May 27 May 28 May 31 June 2 June 7 June 8 June 9 June 11 June 15 June 16 June 21 June 29 June 30 July 7 July 15 July 26 August 2 August 4 August 9 August 11 Aug. 13, 14 August 16 August 17 August 19 August 26 August 31 Sept. 1 Sept. 7 Sept. 16 Sept. 21 Sept. 27 Sept. 28 Sept. 30 Nov. 2 Nov. 8 Nov. 9 Nov. 10 Nov. 11

Fryeburg Academy Jazz Ensemble.....................................Just Added! Cheryl Wheeler - Singer Songwriter Judy Collins - Up Close and Personal Southside Johnny & The Poor Fools A Barn Burner with Primo Cubano!.................................Just Added! Mother of a Music Fest and Fair - All Day Craft Fair and Music Festival Terrance Simien and Zydeco Experience...........................Just Added! A Barn Burner with JESSE DEE........................................Just Added! Bela Fleck/Marcus Roberts Trio - Up Close & Personal Nitty Gritty Dirt Band - Iconic Country Folk Rock Stone Mountain LIVE One Show Only - Carol Noonan and the Stone Mountain Boys host Stone Mountain LIVE Maine’s Own Musical Jamboree Show with special guests Knots and Crosses Don McLean - Up Close & Personal ..................................Just Added! John Lennon Imagined: Beatles & Solo Years featuring The Nutopians ~ Members of Aztec Two Step and Devonsquare .................Just Added! The Pine Leaf Boys - Cajun Robert Cray - Up Close & Personal ...................................Just Added! Enter the Haggis - Celtic Canadian Rock Dave Bromberg Quartet A “Waltzings for Dreamers” New Music for FREE Series with Gypsophilia!........................................................................Just Added! Billy Bragg - Country Activist Wine, Dine and Diva...A Really, Really Fun Wine Dinner for a Change Stone Mountain LIVE Carol Noonan and the Stone Mountain Boys host Maine’s Own Musical Revue and Dining Experience with special guests TBD Comedian Paula Poundstone Greg Brown - Singer Songwriter Kathy Mattea Carol Noonan and the Stone Mountain Boys host Stone Mountain LIVE Anniversary Show. Maine’s Own Musical Jamboree Show with special guests Slaid Cleaves and Bill Kirchen Celtic Tenors ......................................................................Just Added! The Red Stick Ramblers - Cajun, Swing Mary Chapin Carpenter - Up Close and Personal ............Just Added! Shemeika Copeland A Blues Barn Burner with Monkey Junk .........................Just Added! Bob Marley - Comedian “Waltzings for Dreamers” New Music for FREE Series with The Henry Girls! ...................................................................................Just Added! Marty Stuart and the Fabulous Superlatives - Country Quebe Sisters Band ............................................................Just Added! Old Bar Series with the Nuala Kennedy Band - Irish ......Just Added! Connie Smith - Country Legend A Barn Burner with Session Americana... aRound Table Jambouree.......... .............................................................................................Just Added! A Recession Session with Kenny White The Old Barn Series with Cahalen Morrison & Eli West..Just Added! Glen Phillips & Grant-Lee Phillips - Double Bill .............Just Added! Alasdair Fraser and Natalie Haas - Master Scottish Fiddler and Cellist Mary Black..........................................................................Just Added! Nanci Griffith - Up Close and Personal ..............................Just Added Capitol Steps - Evening Show.............................................Just Added Capitol Steps - Afternoon Show..........................................Just Added

Just got engaged????? SMAC is a great place for a wedding... we are booking fast for 2012 and even 2013. Call and make an appointment and be sure to check our wedding page on our website!

For tickets and more info about our events go to:

www.stonemountainartscenter.com

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

Debra Ballou at Corner House Inn Thursday SANDWICH — Debra Ballou, storyteller, writer, educator, and fellow traveler of the trails of life returns to the Corner House Inn on Thursday, April 26, to share stories from various cultures. Ballou’s wanderings lead her to fascinating places that provided life experiences in natural history and cultural history. Whether it’s from the peak of Mount Washington to the shores of Isle Madame off the coast of Cape Breton, from the glacier of Mount Marmalada in the Italian Alps to the canals of Venice, or from the fields, forests, lakes, and streams of New Hampshire to Mangrove Everglades of Florida, Debra looks for tales to tell. These adventures, among many others, lend fuel to the imagination of this Ecoteller as she

continuously looks for the story of nature and nature in story. For the past two decades Ballou has been telling stories to audiences of all ages incorporating folktales, fairy tales, Native American stories, original stories, personal adventures, and poems. Many times using musical instruments, singing, and/or audience participation to enhance the experience. She performs in the expected venues such as schools, libraries, nature centers, festivals, Elderhostel programs, children’s camps, etc. and the more unexpected places like a car dealership waiting room, the deck of a ship, and a workshop on small business finance. As a member of League for the Advancement of New England

Storytelling (LANES), she served for three years on the Board of Trustees including one year as President. Currently she serves as the contact person and facilitator for the Seacoast Storytellers Circle which is one of five Story Guilds in New Hampshire. Thursday storytelling dinners are held each week at the Corner House Inn in Center Sandwich from late October through May. Dinner begins at 6:30 p.m. and includes salad, entrée, dessert, coffee and glass of wine, along with great storytelling entertainment. The cost is $19.95 per person, plus tax and gratuity. For more information or reservations contact the Corner House Inn at 284-6219 or online at info@cornerhouseinn.com.

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THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, April 21, 2012— Page 27

Rhythm & Brews Saturday, April 21

Campfire Grille (207-803-2255) Roundabout Club 550 (356-7807) DJ Cooper Hillbilly’s Southern BBQ (356-5227) Jeremy Dean Inn at Thorn Hill (383-4242) Michael Jewell Jukebox Junction (733-5521) Echo Tones Red Jacket (356-5411) Stas Red Parka Pub (383-4344) Nobody’s Fault Rivers Edge Grille & Tavern (539-2901) DJ and Karaoke Shannon Door Pub (383-4211) Marty Quirk Town & Country Motor Inn (800-325-4386) DJ and Dancing

Sunday, April 22

302 West Smokehouse (207-935-3021) Tom Rebmann Club 550 (356-7807) Karaoke/DJ and dancing w/Carol Maestro’s 356-8790 Open mic with Kristen and Hayford May Kelly’s Cottage (356-7005) Traditional Irish Seisun, afternoon Red Parka Pub (383-4344) Jim Connors Shannon Door Pub (383-4211) Kevin Dolan and Simon Crawford White Mountain Hotel (356-7100) Michael Jewel, Brunch Wildcat Inn & Tavern (383-4245) Jonathan Starty and Ray Ryan

Monday, April 23

Club 550 (356-7807) DJ and dancing w/Cooper Fox

Rafferty’s Restaurant and Pub (356-6460) Billiard Golf Red Parka Pub (383-4344) Open Mic

Tuesday, April 24

MOTHER’S DAY BRUNCH Sunday, May 13 • 8am-1pm

Adults $11.99 • Kids 6-12 $6.99 • 5 & Under FREE POOL TOURNAMENT Every Tuesday @ 7pm

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

Wednesday @ 7:30pm

Wednesday, April 25

May 17th and the 3rd Thursday of Every Month

Club 550 (356-7807) Karaoke/DJ and dancing w/Carol Conway Cafe 447-5030 Songwriters Showcase with Eric Hamilton Shannon Door Pub (383-4211) Marty Quirk Tuftonboro Old White Church (569-3861) Country, gospel and bluegrass jam session

TAVERN TRIVIA SUSHI NIGHT

SUNDAY BRUNCH BUFFET

New Hours: 8:00 am -12:00 noon $1199 Adults • $699 Kids • Under 6 Free

Hiring Experienced Servers

Rte 16, West Ossipee, NH 603-539-4513 www.whittierhouse.com Follow Us On

Thursday, April 26

302 West Smokehouse (207-935-3021) Open Mic Night with the Coopers Club 550 (356-7807) DJ and dancing w/Cooper Fox Corner House Pub (284-6219) Deb Ballou Conway Cafe (447-5030) Yankee-Go-Round Maestro’s 356-8790 Bob Rutherford Mcgrath’s Tavern (733-5955) Los Huevos Rafferty’s Restaurant and Pub (356-6460) Trivia Night Rumors (207-256-8105) Karaoke Sammy’s Restaurant and Lounge (323-7071) Open mic Shannon Door Pub (383-4211) Dennis O’Neil and Jon Deveneau Town & Country Motor Inn (800-325-4386) Krazy Karaoke with Steve Emerson

Live Entertainment Sat. @ 8:30pm with

Jeremy Dean S.I.N. Sunday Night

6pm - Close... Food & Drink Specials For All The Service Industry Peeps

EARLY BIRD SPECIALS Mon-Thurs 4-6pm Come Watch The Red Sox On 14 TVs Wii & PING PONG PRIME RIB Thurs & Fri

MONDAYS & TUESDAYS

On the Strip in North Conway • 356-5227

Closing this Sunday

to do renovations so that we may better serve you. 3465 W h ite M ou ntain H igh w ay,N orth C onw ay 603-733-5955 • w w w.m cgrath stavernnh .com

Serving Lu nch 11:30am -3:30pm D aily,D inner4:30-9pm D aily

The Spa An AVEDA Concept Spa Open daily

Daily Dinner Specials Sunday – Italian Night

r, Italian $25. Includes anti-pasto platte 3 course dinner for two, only s chocolate bag for dessert Abudanza platter and our famou

t

Monday – 2 for 1 Nigh Buy one entrée and get the

second entrée free

Tuesday – Closed Wednesday – Closed Night Thursday – BBQ Ribs

for $17 es cornbread, coleslaw and fries All-U-Can-Eat BBQ Ribs, includ ter Plat an’s erm Fish – Friday d, and served and haddock, fried or broile Succulent shrimp, scallops of starch $19 with coleslaw and your choice

Night Saturday – Prime Rib dessert of the day $25 salad and 14 oz. Prime Rib served with

Black Mountain Rd, Jackson • 603-383-4313 • www.christmasfarminn.com

Pub Open at 5pm Closed Tues & Weds Great spring cocktails

Mother’s Day GRAND SUNDAY BRUNCH

SUNDAY, MAY 13, 2012 ~ SERVED 10 AM TO 3 PM

A sampling of our expanded Mother’s Day Menu includes: Smoked Salmon Platter ~ Baked Brie with Strawberry Jam ~ Pate du Jour Curried Seafood Newburg over Rice Roasted Chicken with Leeks and Potato ~ Teriyaki Steak Tips Pineapple Cheese Blintzes ~ Tomato Basil Soup Baked French Toast stuffed with Cream Cheese and Strawberry Eggs Benedict & Salmon Eggs Benedict ~ Pancakes Belgian Waffles ~ Grand Marnier French Toast Chef-Attended Omelet Station ~ Chef-Attended Carving Station Italian Lemon Cake ~ Chocolate Cake ~ Apple Betty ~ Cheesecake Chocolate Fondue with Assorted Dipping Items Pecan Pie ~ Carrot Cake Adults $26.95, Children under 12 $14.95 Kids under 5 are free

Weddings & Events Indoor and Outdoor Elopements Barn weddings Tent weddings

Reservations Required: Call 603-356-7100 West Side Road at Hale’s Location, North Conway, NH Check out our website for the complete menu at

WhiteMountainHotel.com


DAILY CROSSWORD TRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES

by Lynn Johnston

DILBERT

by Scott Adams

By Holiday Mathis have a process for decision-making. First you feel things through; then you think them through. Take it one step further, and visualize your way through. These three processes will produce magic results. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). Your method for measuring value differs from that of the others you’ll be dealing with today. Try to see things the way they do. It doesn’t mean you have to agree with them, but you’ll deal more effectively if you at least understand them. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). Though you’d prefer to be even-tempered and experience a stable level of feeling throughout the day, there will be passionate fluctuations you just can’t avoid. You’ll be cleansed by these emotions. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). You don’t have to put a positive spin on everything that unfolds. You choose to do so because you know it will allow you to see more options and to be pleasant company, too. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). Heated exchanges are on the menu. You don’t want to dish it out, and you don’t want to get served. And yet you may still find yourself in the middle of the argument. Back away slowly. TODAY’S BIRTHDAY (April 21). Your professional and personal lives intersect in interesting ways and will at times merge to increase your luck on both fronts. The next 10 weeks bring intense focus. Set concrete goals. You’ll travel to be with loved ones in June and July and will find adventure in your own town, too. Those you’ve taught will make you proud in August. Cancer and Scorpio people adore you. Your lucky numbers are: 50, 3, 13, 39 and 16.

Get Fuzzy

ARIES (March 21-April 19). The one you didn’t appreciate will now get a little more of your attention. What could have been? That can be a painful question or an inspiring one, depending on your attitude. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). You’ll be in a position to protect others from the harshness of the world, to shield loved ones from rejection or soften the hard edges of reality. You’ll succeed in this matter. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). What happens to you is always far less important than what you take from the experience. Extrapolating meaning from your life is a highly personal choice. It means what you think it means, so think something good! CANCER (June 22-July 22). There’s a lot of good that can be said of being on autopilot. It gets you to the destination with little effort. The problem with it arises when you want to go somewhere other than where you’re programmed to go. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). Success won’t happen overnight, but it will happen over night after night after night. A month of nights will bring you to a place you can be proud of. So keep making the effort. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). Does it seem that things are getting simultaneously better and worse? Nothing can stay the same. You’ll be able to turn things in your favor, though. You’re the great improver of the zodiac, after all. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). However you feel, it’s an acceptable feeling. Furthermore, you won’t be able to move through the feelings until you first accept them for what they are. Your emotional intelligence will expand. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). You

by Darby Conley

HOROSCOPE

by Chad Carpenter

Solution and tips at www.sudoku.com

TUNDRA

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

For Better or Worse

Page 28 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, April 21, 2012

1 5 10 14 15 16 17 18 20 21 22 23 25 26 28 31 32 34 36 37 38

ACROSS Flower stalk Madrid’s nation Author Leon __ Hearty; robust Approximately, in referring to dates Sunny-__ up; egg order Fail to include Container Church bench Obtains Follows orders Sweet spread Companion Island also called Formosa Save Group of eight Pert Capture Pistols & rifles Move about in a sneaky way Classic board game

39 Dined 40 Actor & director __ Lee 41 Forgo voluntarily 42 Tiny embroidered hole 44 Pester 45 Boy 46 Swamp 47 Young hog 50 Is __ of; likes 51 Spinning toy 54 Bone of __; subject of dispute 57 Calf meat 58 Competent 59 Cognizant 60 Vanished __ thin air 61 The Beach __; popular band 62 Carried 63 Pale in the face 1 2

DOWN Small store Not wild

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

Cotton gin inventor Encountered Outdoor window cover Devoutness Rainbows Cold cubes Afternoon rest Functional Uncle Ben’s product In a lazy way Observes Yes-man; flatterer Small biting fly Is indebted Actor Gregory Old Roman robe Painfully sharp Reign Reveals the truth to Purple shade Very short play Diving seabird Michelob, e.g.

37 38 40 41 43 44 46 47

Drove too fast Scoundrels Blackboard Actress Sela Thrills Forbidden Mary Tyler __ Sign that a cut is healing

48 49 50 52 53 55 56

Bum Nothing but Italian auto Sworn promise Wily trick __ King Cole “It takes __ to tango” 57 By way of

Yesterday’s Answer


THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, April 21, 2012— Page 29

Today is Saturday, April 21, the 112th day of 2012. There are 254 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: On April 21, 1962, the Century 21 Exposition, also known as the Seattle World’s Fair, opened. President John F. Kennedy spoke briefly to the event by telephone from Palm Springs, Fla., where he tapped a gold telegraph key to signal the official start of the six-month fair. On this date: In 1509, England’s King Henry VII died; he was succeeded by his 17-year-old son, Henry VIII. In 1649, the Maryland Toleration Act, which provided for freedom of worship for all Christians, was passed by the Maryland assembly. In 1789, John Adams was sworn in as the first vice president of the United States. In 1836, an army of Texans led by Sam Houston defeated the Mexicans at San Jacinto, assuring Texas independence. In 1910, author Samuel Langhorne Clemens, better known as Mark Twain, died in Redding, Conn., at age 74. In 1918, Baron Manfred von Richthofen, the German ace known as the “Red Baron,” was killed in action during World War I. In 1930, a fire broke out inside the overcrowded Ohio Penitentiary in Columbus, killing 332 inmates. In 1955, the Jerome Lawrence-Robert Lee play “Inherit the Wind,” inspired by the Scopes trial of 1925, opened at the National Theatre in New York. In 1972, Apollo 16 astronauts John W. Young and Charles M. Duke Jr. explored the surface of the moon. In 1986, a rediscovered vault in Chicago’s Lexington Hotel that was linked to Al Capone was opened during a live TV special hosted by Geraldo Rivera; aside from a few bottles and a sign, the vault turned out to be empty. In 1992, Robert Alton Harris became the first person executed by the state of California in 25 years as he was put to death in the gas chamber for the 1978 murder of two teen-age boys, John Mayeski and Michael Baker. One year ago: President Barack Obama announced the Justice Department was assembling a team to “root out any cases of fraud or manipulation” in oil markets that might be contributing to $4 a gallon-plus gasoline prices. Sen. John Ensign, R-Nev., announced he would step down amid a developing ethics probe while insisting he’d done nothing wrong. Japan sealed off a wide area around the radiation-spewing Fukushima power plant to prevent residents from sneaking back to homes they’d quickly evacuated. Jess Jackson, 81, founder of the KendallJackson winery, died in Geyerville, Calif. Today’s Birthdays: Britain’s Queen Elizabeth II is 86. Actress-comedian-writer Elaine May is 80. Actor Charles Grodin is 77. Singer-musician Iggy Pop is 65. Actress Patti LuPone is 63. Actor Tony Danza is 61. Actress Andie MacDowell is 54. Rock singer Robert Smith is 53. Rock musician Michael Timmins is 53. Actor John Cameron Mitchell is 49. Rapper Michael Franti is 46. Rock singer-musician Glen Hansard is 42. Comedian Nicole Sullivan is 42. Football player-turned-actor Brian White is 39. Rock musician David Brenner is 34. Actor James McAvoy is 33.

SATURDAY PRIME TIME 8:00

Dial

8:30

9:00

9:30

THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME

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

12

WPXT

13

WGME

15

WPFO

19

NECN

Front Row Center (In Stereo) Å WBZ News The Insider (N) Å (N) Sports The Tim Legend McCarver Show News Saturday Night Live Å 7 News at Saturday 11PM (N) Night Live WMTW Cold Case News 8 at “Blackout” Å 11 (N) Shark Tank (In Stereo) Å 20/20 “Sunset Boulevard” (N) (In Stereo) Å News 9 To- Brothers & night (N) Sisters Poirot “The Underdog” Masterpiece Classic “The Mystery of Edwin Drood” The Red Globe A businessman is mur- Choirmaster’s obsession. (N) (In Stereo) Å (DVS) Green Trekker (In dered. (In Stereo) Å Show Stereo) Family Family Community Kick Start Nite Show Private It’s Always Futurama Guy Å Guy Å Auditions with Danny Stage Sunny in “Crimes of Cashman Phila. the Hot” Hawaii Five-0 “Ko’olauloa” 48 Hours Mystery (In CSI: Crime Scene InWGME Ring of vestigation “Crime After The CEO of a surf com- Stereo) Å News 13 at Honor pany is murdered. Crime” (In Stereo) 11 (N) Wrestling America’s Most Wanted: World’s Most Wanted News 13 on The Big Alcatraz Pursuing info Special Edition A global roundup of criminals. (N) FOX Bang about returning criminals. Theory (In Stereo) Å NECN Sat. NECN Sat. NECN Sat. NECN Sat. The Boss First Look SportsNet SportsNet

24

CNN

CNN Presents Å

2

WCBB

4

WBZ

5

WPME

6

WCSH

7

WHDH

8

WMTW

9

WMUR

11

WENH

27 28 30

As Time Good Goes By Neighbors CSI: Crime Scene Investigation (In Stereo) Criminal Minds A killing spree in a Texas town. (In Stereo) Å Escape Routes Contestants tackle an obstacle course. (N) Å Escape Routes (N) (In Stereo) Å Shark Tank A fragrance that smells like money. Å

APRIL 21, 2012

MSNBC Lockup Special

Doc Martin Martin finds William and Mary Kate out Louisa is pregnant. interviews at Oxford. Hawaii Five-0 48 Hours Mystery (In “Ko’olauloa” (In Stereo) Å Stereo) Å The Unit An enemy be- Law & Order “Animal comes a temporary ally. Instinct” Animal-rights (In Stereo) Å group framed. Å The Firm Abby plays Law & Order: Special mind games with her cap- Victims Unit “Justice tor. (N) Å Denied” Å The Firm “Chapter Four- Law & Order: Special teen” (N) Å Victims Unit Å 20/20 “Sunset Boulevard” (N) (In Stereo) Å

Piers Morgan Tonight

CNN Newsroom (N)

CNN Presents Å

Lockup: Santa Rosa

Lockup: Santa Rosa

Lockup Special

Justice With Jeanine

The Five

FNC

Huckabee (N)

TCM

Movie: ›››› “Close Encounters of the Third Kind” (1977)

Jour.

NBA Basketball: Magic at Jazz

NESN Wm. Lacrosse

Daily

35 36

AMC Movie: ››‡ “Legends of the Fall” (1994) Brad Pitt. Premiere. Å BRAVO Movie: ››› “Indiana Jones and the Temple of Doom” Å

39

OXYG Movie: “Sweet Home Alabama”

41

TVLND Home Imp. Home Imp. Raymond

Daily

Raymond

Raymond

Raymond

NICK iCarly

Rock

Big Time

TOON Wallace

Gumball

King of Hill Childrens

45

Movie: ›› “Bedtime Stories” (2008, Comedy) FAM “Paul Blart: Mall Cop” ANT Farm Austin Shake It Jessie Jessie DISN Jessie

47

TBS

Big Bang

48

USA

NCIS “Judgment Day”

49

TNT

Movie: ››› “The Hangover” (2009) Å

51

SYFY Movie: ›› “Outlander”

Big Bang

Raymond

Victorious ’70s Show ’70s Show Friends

Big Bang

NCIS “Judgment Day”

UFC 145: Jones vs. Evans - Prelims (N) (Live)

53

TLC

48 Hours: Hard Evid.

54

HIST Swamp People Å

Loiter

Fam. Guy

King Friends

Movie: “Love Actually” Jessie

ANT Farm

Movie: ››‡ “Last Holiday” (2006, Comedy) NCIS (In Stereo) Å CSI: Crime Scene

48 Hours: Hard Evid.

Movie: ››‡ “The Day After Tomorrow” (2004) 48 Hours: Hard Evid. 48 Hours: Hard Evid.

Swamp People Å

Swamp People Å

American Guns Å Genevieve Color Spl. Interiors

Swamp People Å

DISC American Guns Å

Moonshiners Å

American Guns Å

HGTV Candice

Hunters

Hunters

Cats 101 (N)

Tanked (N) (In Stereo)

Hunt Intl

Tanked (In Stereo)

Hunt Intl

Tanked (In Stereo)

59

HALL Movie: “Undercover Bridesmaid” (2012) Å

Movie: “The Wish List” (2010, Romance) Å

61

SPIKE Auction

Auction

Auction

Auction

Khloe

Khloe

The Soup

62

E!

Auction

Auction

Auction

Movie: ›› “Along Came Polly” (2004)

Paul F. Tompkins

Parking

Driving

Driving

69

A&E

70

LIFE Movie: “The Wife He Met Online” (2012) Å Ghost Adventures TRAV Ghost Adventures

74

Chelsea

Patton Oswalt

COM “National-Van Wilder”

Storage

Auction

Daniel Tosh: Serious

67

Storage

(Answers Monday) Jumbles: PLUME GIANT ODDEST EXCISE Answer: He was this after the team’s loss — SINGLED OUT

Boondocks Aqua Teen

56

AP

A:

Dirty

55 58

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

Movie: ›› “Old School” (2003) Luke Wilson. Movie: “Alien Tornado” (2012) Jeff Fahey. Å “Star Trek-Insur.”

FX

52

ABPUTE

›› “Meet Joe Black” “Indiana Jones & the Temple”

44

Big Bang

HOSLUD

Movie: ›› “Sweet Home Alabama” (2002) Josh Lucas Å

43

46

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

UNEOC

FOX News

ESPN NBA Basketball Dallas Mavericks at Chicago Bulls. (N) (Live)

34

Daily

Yesterday’s

LNAPT

Movie: ››› “Rollerball” (1975)

31

Heartland Poker Tour

by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek

Unscramble these four Jumbles, one letter to each square, to form four ordinary words. Find us on Facebook http://www.facebook.com/jumble

––––––– ALMANAC –––––––

Parking

Driving

Driving

Movie: “A Trusted Man” (2011, Suspense) Å Ghost Adventures

Ghost Adventures

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

DAILY CROSSWORD BY WAYNE ROBERT WILLIAMS

1 8 15 16 17 18 19 20 22 23 24 25 26 27 29 33 35 36 37 38

ACROSS Courtroom testifier Farther along the ascent Tel Aviv resident Like flowers with calyxes Rejected scornfully Coming up Blackguard “Ars Amatoria” poet Speak mechanically “__ on a Grecian Urn” Speed along Was in first Coffee server Knocks for a loop Wears down Entertainer Moreno Spirited vigor Barrel part Commit a gaff Shankar’s

40 41 43 44 45 46 48 49 51 52 53 56 57 58 60 62 63 64 65

instrument Russian ruler Make joyful Use a microwave? What springs eternal Saintly memento Like Fitzgerald’s Gatsby Howard of “Happy Days” Young child Perry’s penner Bikini top Coniferous evergreen Poses Young boy Escape artist Corrupt morally Planetary reflections Editor Flophouse crashers Sunburn sign

1 2 3

DOWN

31

4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 21 28 30

Speechifier French shoe Wise in business matters Galley propeller Barcelona misters Raises to a higher level Making a laughing stock out of Springsteen’s birthplace? Dangerous situation Small upright pianos Ultimate recourse Miscellaneous collection Sean of “Dead Man Walking” Boundary Adulterates Lewis & Clark discovery Shaver’s requirement Draws moisture

from 32 Love-song singers 34 Inherent talents 39 Computer duration 42 Environmental disaster 47 Tried out 50 Male singing voice

53 Chowder fish 54 Type of shirt or pony 55 Moves over something with pressure 59 NASA’s orbiting outpost 61 Travelers’ stopover

Yesterday’s Answer


Page 30 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, April 21, 2012

$1-A-DAY CLASSIFIEDS • CALL 356-2999

PROFESSIONAL DIRECTORY

BOOKKEEPING Michael Bush Sr. 18 Years Experience

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

603-986-9535

Brick, Block, Stone

www.bcscustomcolors.com

jsmasonry.com • 207-935-4972

COUNTERS A QUALITY JOB AT A QUALITY PRICE

TREE REMOVAL

JONES MASONRY

603-662-8447

www.sacotreeworks.com

Granite Tree Service

Commercial, Residential, Industrial

Hurd Contractors

Generator Hookups New Homes Remodeling

Roofing MW Valley since 1984 North Conway 447-3011

GRANITE Quality Marble & Granite

House lots cleared.Trees taken down & removed. Chipping, Pruning. Buying standing timber, excellent prices. Fully Insured, Free Estimates

539-6917 • cell: 986-0482

603-986-4096

DUVAL ELECTRICAL Contractor

Pop’s Painting LLC

603-447-6643

SMALL ENGINE REPAIRS

WE FIX EVERYTHING! Lucy Hardware, Intervale

www.popspaintingnh.com

DREW & SON BUILDERS ROOFING DECKING SIDING Call Rick 603-539-1978

AFFORDABLE ROOFING & SIDING

HIGHEST QUALITY CRAFTSMANSHIP Fully Insured 603-730-2521

Conway Office 603-493-7527 Dave Duval

603-356-0757

T H E

Roofing • Siding • Flooring

North Country Metal Roofing Free Estimates, Variety of Colors, Quality Workmanship Fully Insured

Ultimutt Cut

Pet Salon

FREE ESTIMATES www.jonesbrickandstone.com 323-7182

L L C

603-651-8510

603-356-6667 • 800-564-5527

603-356-6699 MARK BERNARD

CUSTOM CARPENTRY

rockybranchbuilders@gmail.com

Insured • 603-539-6902 • 978-808-8315

SO L NG FI Dwight UT

EE Computer Services

IO & Sons NS OO603-662-5567 RCERTIFIED & INSURED

603-733-6451 eecomputerservices.com

LEGACY PAINTING and Remodeling

DAVE GAGNE DRYWALL CO.

Repair JONES Relining CHIMNEY Inspections

323-7182 CHIMNEY CLEANING Safety Sweep Serving the Valley Since 1990

603-356-2155 - Fully Insured

ROOF

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

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

603-986-5143 • 207-935-5030

Acorn Roofing • 447-5912

Damon’s Tree Removal

SMALL ENGINE REPAIR ALL BRANDS

HORSMAN BUILDERS

Woodman’s Forge & Fireplace Wakefield, NH • 603-522-3028

603-340-0111

Difficult Removals • Pruning Chipping • Stump Grinding

Dealers for Husqvarna, Troy Bilt & DR

KARLA’S PET RENDEZVOUS

JOHN GAMMON, JR.

603-447-3435 www.karlaspets.com

30 Yrs. Exp. 603-539-2782

603-356-9058 603-726-6897

Old ceilings & walls new again. 30+ years experience. 603-356-6909 • 603-738-6983

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

Drywall Repair & Paint

Licensed and Insured MasterCard/Visa Accepted

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

Anmar PLASTERING

Quality & Service Since 1976

603-356-6889 Perm-A-Pave LLC

Fully Insured Free Estimates

447-5895

All Work Guaranteed Reasonable Rates

Plumbing & Heating LLC

RODD

603-662-8687

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

Est. 1980 - Fully Insured

DEROIN

Sunshine Yoga

FIRST RESPONSE Credit Cards Accepted Licensed, Ins., Bkgrnd Checked

CARPENTRY PLUS

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

ROOFING

Construction Building & Remodeling

603-383-9971

603-356-9632

603-356-9255

JACK’S ROOFING

EAST BRANCH TIMBERWORKS Tree Removal Bucket Truck Lawnmower Tune-up and Repairs Blades Sharpened

603-539-5410

EPDM Rubber Roofing. Metal and Asphalt Shingles. Free Estimates - Fully Insured or

got a business?

it pays to advertise.

356-3456

Community Alliance & Massage

726-6955

SPAS Summit Spas • 603-733-7101 Service & Maintenance Animal Rescue League of NH Cats, Kittens, Dogs, Pups and Other Small Critters looking for a second chance.

603-447-5955

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

Adoption

Animals

ADOPTION: Happily married couple dreams of adopting a baby into our secure, happy home. Expenses paid. Michelle & Greg 1-888-646-1612. Open, loving arms await!

Golden Paws, LLC. Conveniently scheduled private lessons. John Brancato, KPA training. (603)244-0736 jrbrancato@roadrunner.com.

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

Kitties too! Pet sitters/ Pet taxi. Bonded and insured. Barbara Hogan. 383-9463. 2 companion dogs. Disabled couple. Seniors. Walkers. Fenced country yard. Needed now! 207-240-9342 “24-7”. AKC German Shepherd puppies; cute, extra large quality. Born 01/20/2012. Parents & grandparents. $800- $1200. (603)539-7727. ANIMAL Rescue League of NHNorth has cats, kittens, dogs and puppies looking for a second chance. (603)447-5955 or visit online- conwayshelter.org ANIMAL Rescue League of NH-North is scheduling monthly low cost spay/ neuter clinics for both cats and dogs. Call (603)447-1830 for information and to schedule.

AUNTIE CINDY'S Albany Pet Care Center

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

Cats Only Neuter Clinic First Saturday of each month for low income families. Please call Harvest Hills Animal Shelter, between 10-3 Tues thru Friday 207-935-4358. DO YOU NEED FINANCIAL HELP with spaying or altering of your dog or cat? 603-224-1361.

DOG TRAINING CLASSES FRYEBURG

For all ages and abilities. Pet Dog 101 or 102, Reactive Dog, Therapy Dog, Rally, Agility and much more! Go to TellingTailsTraining.com or call 207-642-3693 for details.

DOGGIE PLAYGROUP Every Saturday at Four Your Paws Only! 11am-12pm is for Young Puppies & Quiet, Shy Dogs. 12pm-1pm if for Older Pups & more Active Dogs. Must be utd on vaccines & on a leash. Rte. 16 N. Conway 603-356-7297 www.fouryourpawsonly.com.

PET TRAINING & SITTING

REACTIVE DOG CLASS FRYEBURG

Is your dog agressive with other dogs or people? Nex class starts May 9th. Go to www.TellingTailsTraining.com or call 207-642-3693 for details. SALE! Puppies small mixed breed. See website for more details: www.mainelypuppies.com (207)539-1520.

SEMINAR: SHY FEARFUL DOGS~ FRYEBURG May 5th. Learn why your dog is afraid and what you can do about it. CEU's available for trainers. Go to www.TellingTailsTraining.com or call 207-642-3693 for details.

Announcement

GOLFERS WANTED

Kezar Lake Country Club has openings available for its Tuesday evening men’s league.

FMI call Rick (603)662-7900

Appliances APPLIANCES reconditioned. 2 dryers, 2 washers, electric stove, refrigerator. Homer (603)374-2285.

Auctions SATURDAY April 21st Auction 4PM by Gary Wallace Auctioneers Inc. #2735 Route 16 Ossipee, NH- White Mountain paintings and other art, Rare Scheier pottery urn- Howard banjo clock, Estate antiquessee 100s of pictures at www.wallaceauctions.com preview Friday 11-2pm 4/20 and Sat 4/21- 2pm till 3:55pm -call 603-539-5276 for info- we buy estates outright or take on consignment. email nhauction@roadrunner.com.

Autos $799 TO $4999 Cars, trucks, vans, SUVs, 4x4. No hassle prices. Many to choose from. (603)770-6563. 1992 Cadillac Ed Dorado 2dr coupe, V8, loaded, only 116K, $1299 (603)770-6563. 1995 Jeep Grand Cherokee Laredo 4x4, 4 dr., 6 cyl., loaded, $1499. (603)770-6563. 1997 Dodge Ram 1500 4x4, ex tended cab, V8, auto, runs well 170K, $1499 (603)770-6563. 1997 Jeep Grand Cherokee, good shape, 141K, needs TLC $1000. Call (603)662-4884. 1998 Cadillac Sedan Deville V8, loaded, extra clean inside and out, only 113K, $2499 (603)770-6563. 2000 Chrysler Town & Country 4dr van, V6 auto, quad seats, 7 passenger, 177K $1299 (603)770-6563. 2000 GMC S150 Jimmy, 4dr SLE, 4x4, V6, auto, sunroof, new tires, 144k, $2999 (603)770-6563. 2001 Chevy Caviler 4 dr, 4 cyl, auto, good dependable transportation. 149k, $1999. (603)770-6563. 2001 Chrysler Town Car excep tionally clean, $5500. (603)986-0243. 2001 Dodge Dakota ext. cab w/ cap, all new parts, 4x4, auto, V8, $4500/obo (603)986-7945. 2001 Dodge Stratus SD, 2dr coupe, V6, auto, sporty, 159K $1299 (603)770-6563. 2001 Lincoln Town Car, Execu tive series, tan, leather, 146,000 miles. Regularly maintained locally. Will dicker on payment plan. Call (603)867-3172. 2002 Kia Sportage- 134k miles, 4w/d, 20 mpg, new stereo. $4200. (207)935-4608. 2005 Dodge Stratus SXT 4dr sedan, 4cyl auto, pw, CD, 137K, $3999 (603)770-6563. 2007 Black Envoy Denali, 107k miles, needs new engine. Very well maintained. $9000. (603)662-2997. 2009 E250 cargo van 56k mi, new tires. $15,000. (603)387-1303.

ALWAYS PAYING CA$H for junk vehicles. Fast and courteous pick up. Taylor Auto Recycling (603)730-7486.

FREE to a good home: Two Beagle mix dogs, 8 years old. Great companion dogs, good with kids also. Call: 617-680-5608. 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.

LABRADOR RETRIEVERS AKC absolutely gorgeous puppies. Bred for breed’s standards and great temperament. Raised in our home (603)664-2828.

Low Cost Spay/ Neuter Cats & dogs Rozzie May Animal Alliance www.rozziemay.org 603-447-1373

GRADUATION SPECIAL 1963 CJ 5 Jeep One owner, garaged for 49 years, 4 x 4, soft top, CD sound system. All original. Generally good condition, needs some work. Must be looked at.

Asking $ 6,000 • Call Bob at 603-356-2316


THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, April 21, 2012— Page 31

Autos

For Rent

BUYING junk cars, trucks & big trucks ME & NH. Call for price. Martin Towing. (603)305-4504. BUYING Junk vehicles, paying cash. Contact Joe (207)712-6910. NEED cash? I’ll buy your car, truck or SUV, foreign or domestic, 2003- newer (603)387-7766. PAY $300 minimum for your junk car/ truck picked up. Also buying junk vehicles, light iron, heavy iron over the scales. We also buy copper, brass, wire, aluminum, batteries and much more. Call for scale (603)323-7363.

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

Boats 1969 16’ Aluminum, covered bow & bikini top 88 25hp, Johnson motor trailer- reg. $650. (603)452-8279. 1989 Donzi 18’ bowrider 140 hp i/o, good condition, clean, heavy duty trailer, $1500/firm. (508)246-1441, (603)367-9035. YAMAHA 2003 25hp, 4 stroke, w/ all controls, teleflex steering cables. 20” shaft. $1500/obo. (603)387-9943.

Business Opportunities RESTAURANT Small Mom & Pop profitable business. All set up and ready to open. Located on busy intersection in East Wakefield, NH. Once in a life opportunity. Call Betty Walters at ReMax Realty 332-2323. $17,000.

Child Care I’M a stay-at-home mom looking to care for a couple of children in Center Conway, Monday- Sunday. Call Amy for more information (603)452-8559.

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

We have the rental property you are looking for! Look at our full page ad in the real estate section for listings. CENTER Conway 1 bdrm newly renovated apt. Off street parking, trash removal, snow plowing. Includes heat & electric $720/mo. (603)447-2838, (603)662-6402. CENTER Ossipee New 3 bed, 2 bath townhouse $1075/mo. Hardwood floors (617)699-5548.

CONWAY 1 BEDROOM 1st floor, $625/mo. Includes heat, plowing & trash. Security, lease, no smoking or pets (603)447-6033. CONWAY 2 bdrm duplex. Deck, years lease, credit check, $800/mo. Bill Crowley; Re/Max 603-387-3784. CONWAY 2 BR, 1 bath, 2nd floor, pets considered, includes heat, hot water, garden space available. No smoking. $800 first & deposit (603)452-8533. CONWAY efficiency, newly renovated $600/mo. Includes heat, h/w. No smoking, no pets. References, security. (603)447-6612. CONWAY Rt. 16 efficiency cabins. Single room w/ kitchenette and bath. Compact/ convenient. Starting at $400/mo. plus utilities. No Pets, no smoking. Credit/ security deposit required. Call 603-447-3815.

CONWAY STUDIO $475/mo. Includes heat, plowing & trash. Security, lease, no smoking or pets (603)447-6033. CONWAY Village- Second floor, 1 bedroom apartment, newly renovated, gas heat. Rent $550/mo. No pets. Credit check, security and references required. Please call Richard at (603)452-8422 between 8am-8pm.

BARTLETT 1 bdrm house. Charming, nice yard, $650/mo. plus utilities. Call Anne (603)383-8000 or anne@fgpm.com.

CONWAY, pet possible, secluded 2 bedroom house, views, porch, woodstove, w/d. $975/mo plus utilities. (603)447-2033.

BARTLETT Village: 1 mile from Attitash Bear Peak. 1 bdrm 2nd fl apt. Available May 1st. $490/mo plus utilities, sec. deposit. (603)387-5724.

CONWAY, West Side Road, 1 bedroom apt. $800/mo plus security deposit. Utilities included. No pets, no smoking. (603)452-5251.

BARTLETT- 3 bedroom, 2 bath furnished apartment. Village location. Internationals/ seasonals welcome. $930/mo heated. 986-7936.

CONWAY- 2 bedroom mobile home. No smoking, no pets, $800/mo. plus 1st & security. References. (603)452-5251.

BARTLETT- Glen Ledge, 3 bedroom, 1 bath, deck, w/d, gas stove heat, no smoking no pets. $800/mo plus utilities. Security deposit, (617)905-1202. BARTLETT: Mountainside on Attitash unit, furnished, available until 11/01. $1400/month plus utilities. Call Margie at Re/Max Presidential, (603)520-0718. BROWNFIELD new 3 bedroom, 2 bath, cape. Fireplace, woodstove hookup, rural location, garden spot, available immediately, references required $875/mo plus utilities (207)935-3799.

CALLING ALL LANDLORDS & RENTERS

CONWAY- 197 W. Main St. 2 bedroom duplex, 1.5 baths, office, large living and dining room, laundry room, enclosed porch, private drive. Heat, hot water, plowing and dumpster included. $1200/mo plus security and references. Nonsmoking and no pets. 1 year lease (603)662-6087 or 603-447-2023. CONWAY- Central location, 2 BR, 1 BA condo. Private 3rd floor, end unit. $750 + utilities. Call Alex Drummond, RE/MAX Presidential 603-356-9444 x240. CONWAYRooms for rentFridge, microwave, wifi, cable, phone, $150-$175/wk. (603)447-5366.

If you are frustrated with the process of renting, call Ben Wall, Pinkham RE Rental specialist, today: (603)356-5425.

EATON studio- Separate entrance, woodstove, bookcases, picture window, w/w carpet, large closet. $450/mo inclusive (603)447-3312.

CONWAY 2 bedroom mobile home. Close to town. Screened porch, dryer h/u, washer, dishwasher, no pets/ smoking. $675/mo plus utilities. Security deposit, references and credit check. (603)367-9957.

EATONPrivate waterfront home on 2 acres. Minutes to King Pine and 10 minutes to Conway. 2 BR + loft. No smokers. $1,100/mo + utilities. Alex Drummond, RE/MAX Presidential 603-356-9444 x240.

For Rent

For Rent

For Rent-Commercial

For Rent-Commercial

EFFINGHAM 5 rooms, 2 bedrooms, 1/2 duplex, owner occupied, $900/mo. Includes all utilities. Plus cable/ Internet. No smoking, 1 pet considered. (603)539-3444.

NORTH Conway Village walk to town, 1 bedroom apt. new carpet, $650/monthly plus utilities, ref & sec (978)290-0979.

1,500SF or 3,000sf heated garage workshop with 10x12 overhead doors includes bathrooms. Great Conway location on the Kanc Hwy. $600-$1,200/mo plus utilities. Call 986-6451.

NORTH Conway Village- 400 to 1450 sq.ft. Premium office/ retail space. Convenient in-town location (next to TD Bank). Newly renovated, great visibility and access from Main Street or North/ South Road, ample parking. Call Roger (603)452-8888.

EFFINGHAM- 1 bedroom apt. No pets, no smoking, security/ references required, section 8 accepted. $550/mo. (603)986-1607, (603)986-1722. FRYEBURG Village, 3 bedroom home, newly renovated, hardwood floors, w/d hookup, $1000/mo plus utilities. (603)662-5669. FRYEBURG- 2 bedroom home near village with sunroom, w/d hookup, deck, yard. No pets, no smoking, lease, usual deposits. $950/mo plus utilities. Available mid-May. (603)452-8171 l/m. GLEN, main floor, 2 bedroom, 2 bath, w/d, pet friendly. Available April 15th, can be seen now by appointment. $950/mo + utilities. One month security. References required. Mountain & Vale Realty 356-3300.

NORTH Conway Village walk to town, 2 bedroom apt. new carpet, $800/monthly plus utilities, ref & sec (978)290-0979. NORTH Conway Village: X-C ski or mtn bike from door. 3 bdrm, 2 bath, huge yard and gardens, garage, partial cellar. $1095/mo. References, credit check, 1st month and security required. No smoking, no pets. Avail 5/15. (603)387-0886. NORTH Conway Village: Sunny & bright updated 1st floor studio apts avail. May 1 & June 1. Economical gas heat. Reserved parking. Pet OK. $475/mo. Emily@JtRealty.com 603-356-7200 ext21. JtRealty.

3 North Conway commercial rentals: Scenic Vista Carriage House: 2nd floor with skylight, Mt Washington view, Route 16 signage. Single tenant bldg. perfect for writer, bookkeeper, musician. 1,000 sq ft, $700/mo. Garage w/ automatic overhead door $125/mo. Rt 16 Bungalow 1/4 mi to village. Upscale décor w/ granite, maple floors. Plenty of parking, Route 16 signage. $1245/mo. Joy@JtRealty.com, 603-356-7200 x11. BILLBOARD Facing North on Rte.16, Ossipee. 1 mile north of Rte.28 and Rte.16 intersection. $500/mo. Call: 603-387-8458.

NORTH Conway, small 1 room log cabin. Deck, views, no smokers, $550/mo plus utilities, ref. & sec. (603)356-3504.

PRIME RETAIL SPACE!!

GLEN- Large first floor, 2 bedroom, river side apartment. Porch, convenient to Rt.302, available soon. $700/mo plus utilities. 781-724-7741.

NORTH Conway- 2 bedroom duplex, all utilities included. $1200/mo. Secluded st. Great mountain views, bamboo floors. (520)444-7217 after 11am.

NORTH CONWAY VILLAGE Busy Main Street location 725 sq ft. Call today! Sheila 356-6321 x 6469

GORHAM, NH Large 1 and 2 bedroom apts, heat and h/w included. Furnished and unfurnished. Long and short term. (800)944-2038.

PROVINCE Lake area 2 bedroom mobile home, nice yard with shed. $700/mo plus security. 30 min to Conway & Wolfeboro. Call 207-432-9829.

INTERVALE private rooms: 1-2 beds, TV, fridge, Internet, utilities. Kitchen, phones, computers, laundry. $150-175/week (603)383-9779.

RENTALS Wolfeboro, Ossipee, Tamworth, Effingham, Wakefield and Alton

INTERVALE- Beautiful, sunny 2 bedroom ranch house, 2.5 baths, den, office suite, private drive, garage, full basement, w/d. No smokers, no pets $1200/mo. Please call 603-986-0295. MADISON Silver Lake: 3 bedroom waterfront home available weekly in August. $1000/week. Call Margie at Re/Max Presidential 520 0718. NORTH Conway- Completely renovated spacious, 2 bdrm apt gleaming hardwood floors. Washer/ dryer, plenty of parking, nonsmoking. Reference required $795/mo. plus utilities. (781)953-9693. NORTH Conway 1 bdrm apt. in house. Main level, $795/mo includes utilities. No pets. Call Anne (603)383-8000, or anne@fgpm.com. NORTH Conway Apts: In town 1 bdrm for $550. Large 2 bdrm with hot water included for $825. All non-smoking, no pets, year lease required. Call Jenn (603)356-6321 ext 6902 or Sheila ext 6469. NORTH Conway Studio newly renovated, walk to town, bright open compact space with private deck & yard, gas heat, $500/mo. plus utilities. 1 year lease plus security & references. 603-356-6639 or Josh at Pinkham Realty 603-356-5425 x17. NORTH Conway unfurnished 2 bdrm, 1 bath condo. 2nd floor, 1 year lease. No pets or smoking. $700/mo + utility. Security & credit check. Rich Johnson, Select RE (603)447-3813.

sheiladuane@attitashrealty.com

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

ducoproperties@myfairpoint.net,

ducopropertyservices.com

TAMWORTH $160/WK OR $675/MO

Well maintained 1 bedroom apt. on 1st floor, includes heat, electric, hot water, dishwasher, central vac, snow/ trash removal, coin-op w/d. (603)476-5487.

TAMWORTH HOUSE 4 bedrooms. Spacious. Private 1 acre. $1200/mo heat included. Conveniently located. Jamie, Steve (603)452-5165.

For Rent-Vacation POPHAM Beach, ME cottage, weekly rental, large deck, sleeps 4, excellent views of working harbor. 10 minutes to Popham Beach, Hermit Island, Morse Mountain, Lobster Pound nearby. FMI (603)447-6643. SEASONAL- prime locations 1-4 BR properties. Some slopeside units 603-383-8000, email anne@fgpm.com. SILVER LAKE- Waterfront 2 bedroom cottage. Private sandy beach, screen porch, fireplace. Weekly rental starting at $900, May- Oct. no smoking. Call (603)367-4725.

TWO OFFICES AVAILABLE OFFICE SPACE IN BERLIN Spacious second-floor corner office in downtown Berlin. Known as the Sheridan Building, this classic revival structure built in 1905 and renovated in the 1980s and 1990s is located next to City Hall. Ceilings are high and windows are plentiful in this corner which includes one large room, one medium sized, and a private bathroom. $450 a month, and includes heat. Second floor, corner office, two rooms with shared bathroom. $350.

For a video tour go to: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=DcX8mKIu01Q For more information call Mark 603-356-3456.

GARAGE/ workshop, 900s.f. Overhead door; large plowed driveway; personal bathroom; propane heat; in-town location. $550/mo. Call Jon (603)447-3336. INTERVALE, NH Rt. 16A/302“Office space for rent” Single/ multiple rooms. For available rooms and rental price list see Johnsoncpa.com (207)636-7606. MAIN Street Fryeburg: 1st floor space 1000 s.f., 2nd floor space 150 s.f., 240-899-1128, 207-890-5872. NORTH Conway office space; 65 Seavey St. 650 s.f., heat included, $750/mo., across from Conway Daily Sun. Call (401)524-4074.

OFFICE, Warehouse, Storage and Land Spaces available at #29 Rt113, Albany, next to Coleman’s, within sight of RT16. Clean, heated, a/c, paved parking and restrooms. Fit up available. Rates negotiable by motivated owner. Call 603-651-7041.

For Sale 1999 Ford New Holland model 1920 with 2 buckets and woods model 9000 back hoe. This tractor has just 800 hours and is in excellent condition. It is a one owner tractor and has always been stored inside. It just had a complete maintenance at MB Tractor in Conway, NH. If you would like to see it or have any questions call (603)387-0553 Patrick (price $16,900). 2 compound bows- Bear Viper 300, Hoyt Tricon 75th anniversary special. $375/obo for pair. (603)677-2280. 2 full face helmets $75. Hoover shampooer $75. Golf cart $400. 1989 Yamaha Enticer $400 (603)539-3774. 2008 RoadTrek Popular 190, 30K miles, good condition, color tan, snow tires, trailer hitch, awning, asking $53,000 (603)515-0063. SINGER 20U Industrial sewing machine: Adjustable forward and reverse stitch length; automatic knee controller that allows you to change the width of zig zag or satin stitch; motor has speeds of 25 SPM and runs on 120 AC. The industrial table is included. Asking $500. Call 447-5787. 3 man raft with Minn Kota 30lb thrust electric motor, battery. 3 man ice fishing shelter. $100 takes all. (603)447-4254. ANTIQUE tools and 33-1/3 records. FMI call (603)323-8082.


Page 32 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, April 21, 2012

For Sale by Abigail Van Buren

WOMAN READY TO SAY SO LONG AFTER UNWELCOME KISS GOODBYE

DEAR ABBY: A friend’s husband gave me a ride to the airport, and when I went to hug him goodbye as I have always done when we parted, he grabbed me by the arms and kissed me on the lips several times. I wasn’t expecting it, and I certainly hadn’t invited it. I made light of it, but it made me very uncomfortable and I don’t want to see him again. My problem is I don’t know how to end my friendship with his wife. I would never tell her, and I do not wish to have this standing between us, so I’d rather just end the friendship. How should I handle this? She occasionally contacts me for lunch dates. -- DISMAYED IN MANHATTAN DEAR DISMAYED: You’re lucky the wife contacts you for lunch dates only occasionally. It means she’s a casual friend, which will make disengaging easier. When she calls, all you need to do is tell her you have other plans. You do not have to mention that foremost among them is avoiding any future contact with either of them because of her husband. DEAR ABBY: I have been seeing “Larry” for six months, and from day one we both agreed that we do not want to be in a relationship. I’m 29 and he’s 34. But over time we have developed feelings for each other. Larry is recently divorced after 10 years of marriage. He tells me he doesn’t want to lose me, but it’s hard for him to commit for fear of being hurt. Larry talks to other women and goes out, while I have basically committed myself to him. He gets upset if I talk to another man. He says I’m his best friend and he’s afraid a relationship would change that. I don’t know what to do anymore. Neither one of us would be OK if the other started dating, but I’m sick of waiting for

him to make up his mind. Should I move on? -- IN LIMBO IN COLUMBUS, IND. DEAR IN LIMBO: Yes, you should. But not before telling Larry exactly why, because the arrangement you have right now is unfair to you. If you don’t, you and Larry could wind up being “best friends” forever and nothing more. DEAR ABBY: When my wife and I renewed our wedding vows after 25 years of marriage, I gave her a beautiful diamond band to thank her for our years together. I lost her 20 years later and put the ring aside, not knowing what to do with it. My son had been living with a lovely girl for a couple of years. They appeared to be a perfect match, so I gave him the ring and suggested he give it to her and propose. I looked forward to their happiness and perhaps some grandchildren. My son presented it to her, she accepted and they were married. Sadly, after three years she divorced him and they have gone their separate ways. Should I contact her and ask for the return of the ring? Abby, it’s not the money ($3,500). I wanted the ring to stay in the family, and she has opted out of our family. Please advise. -- NOT SURE IN NEW JERSEY DEAR NOT SURE: By all means contact your former daughter-in-law and ask if she’s willing to part with the ring. She may agree to give it to you or sell it to you if she still has it. However, if there has been animosity since the divorce, she may not feel inclined to be gracious -- so be prepared. Once your son gave the ring to her, it became her property to do with as she wished.

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

Doonesbury

by Gary Trudeau

ROUND BALE HAY 4.5 to 5 foot bales $55. each. Cow manure $25. one yard bucket. No Sunday business please. Webster N. Jones. (603)662-5418. SILVERWARE: 6 place setting of 4 pcs and additional pieces, Towle, Old Lace pattern, discontinued from 50s. Forty pieces, Mal Shute, 603-752-4784. SPRING Special: Screened Loam $25/yard delivered within 10 miles of Glen, beyond area available. (603)374-2391. TRACE Elliot GP7SM 250 7 Band Series Bass Head $299/obogreat condition, works perfectly. Call Rob @ 603-520-4447.

For Sale

For Sale

For Sale MOVING SALE

EZ-Breathe removes humidity, mold/mildew, pollutants, smells from entire home. 603-387-5263 www.tonylash.org/ www.ezbreathe.com.

Fuel oil $3.549/gal., kerosene, great prices. Call (207)890-6616, (207)935-3834, or visit: dndoil.com.

GUNS, Guns, Guns. I trade, swap, exchange. I do not sell guns. This is a hobby. Please call if you want to trade. Please no junk. Tel. (603)367-8589.

ATLANTIC (wood burning) end heater. $100. (207)935-2328.

BARK MULCH $15/yard. Home Grown Lumber, Rt 302, Center Conway, NH. Open 9am-5pm. (603)447-3800. BAZOOKA Navigator 26" double suspension folding bike, silver with gel seat, retails for $600, used 3 times, asking $400, 723-4032.

DOLL clothes; American Girl & others, handmade, Ct. Conway. $6 & up (603)356-3448. www.bynana.net. FENCE- Many 1, 2, 3 of a kind. Wood, vinyl, chainlink. Arbors. Cleaning out storage yard. North Country Fence 447-3212, Tom. FIREWOOD cut, spit and delivered. 16”, 18”, 20”, 22” $275/cord. 12”, 14” also available (603)356-5923.

FIREWOOD Green Firewood $200/cord Minimum 2 cord delivery. Delivery fee may apply.

BE Safe Driving School gift cer tificate $50 value asking $35. Todd’s Automotive certificate $35 value asking $20. (603)447-2713.

westernmainetimberlands.com

BOSCH table saw: Model 4000 10” worksite table saw; includes Bosch TS2000 gravity-rise stand with 8” pneumatic wheels. Never used. Asking $450. Call (603)303-0787.

Kiln dried hardwood for sale. $300/cord plus delivery charge. Call Ossipee Mountain Land Co. 603.323.7677.

CARROLL COUNTY OIL

207-925-1138 FIREWOOD

Cash discount, senior citizen discount, prompt deliveries, pre-buy programs. 539-8332.

FIREWOOD- Cut, split, delivered. Green: $175. to $200. Milt Seavey, Brownfield (207)935-3101.

CENTER drawer coffee table, desk 6 drawer one in middle, 3 drawer bureau, $25 each. (603)452-8279.

FUTON: Very nice piece; couch or double bed use. 2 drawers underneath; heavy. $110. (603)522-8472.

Cut and split, 1.5 cord delivery, $220/cord. (603)539-2782.

10hp generator, Bosch & Makita hammer drills, tool chest, 3 pc living room set, 2 solid cherry dressers, 18 Christmas pc village, 15 pc Dreamsicle collection. Everything in excellent condition. Call Lisa (603)733-8950.

JOHN Deere cart Model #5 $75. Juke box- a must see $150. Firm. New metal fencing: 56x11, 1- 6x8 & 1- 4x6 gate; 60 clips- easy to set up. Great for animal; has enclosed roof $500 (see set up). Call (603)356-3634.

Tonneau cover fits 96’ Dodge 8’ bed $200/obo. Truck cap fits 6’ bed $50/obo. 6x8 Utility Trailer $200/obo. (207)647-3051, (603)662-8163.

J. GAMMON FIREWOOD

KENMORE 400 washing ma chine, 2 years old, $200. (603)452-8279.

LYMANOIL.COM Save 30% to 60% on all stock pellet stoves from Napoleon, Wittus and Ecoteck. Jesse E Lyman Oil and Propane, North Conway (603)356-2411. MANURELoaded on your truck, $20/pickup. Dry and partially composted. Great garden enhance. (207)935-3197.

MENS SUITS Mens suits and sport jacketssizes 36- 40. Mens dress shirts sizes 14- 16 slightly used- Excellent condition. Asking $20 for suits & jackets $5 for dress shirts. 603-520-9828.

NATURAL BARK MULCH No dyes, for sale $37/yd. Free local delivery for 5 or more yds. RWN Property Services (603)356-4759.

MUST SELL

Free

PAY $300 minimum for your junk car/ truck picked up. Also buying junk vehicles, light iron, heavy iron over the scales. We also buy copper, brass, wire, aluminum, batteries and much more. Call for scale (603)323-7363.

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

(603)387-0553 vigasboilers.com

CASH & Carry blow out sale! Chairs $5, sofas from $40 at the Glen Warehouse. 383-6665.

D&D OIL

MATTRESS & FURNITURE CLOSEOUTS AND OVERSTOCKS!

20% OFF ENTIRE STORE! RECLINERS $299, FUTONS, $299 BUNKBEDS, $399 SOFAS, $599 RUSTIC FURNITURE AND ARTWORK TOO! COZY CABIN RUSTICS AND MATTRESS OUTLET 517 WHITTIER HWY. (RTE 25) MOULTONBORO CALL JAY 603-662-9066 WWW.VISCODIRECT.COM

WOOD HEAT Vigas Gasification Wood Boilers

Furniture

For Sale

COLONIAL style sofa & chair. $75. Call (207)935-2262.

HIGHEST cash price paid for your scrap box trailers, school busses, heavy equipment and cars. (207)393-7318.

BEDROOM set: 2 twin beds w/ mattress (can be bunk or single), dresser, night stand & mirror $350. (781)879-2599.

ALLERGIES/ ASTHMA?

Beautiful Queen or Full-size mattress set. Luxury Firm European Pillow-top style. Fabulous back & hip support. Factory sealed - new 10-Yr. warranty. Cost $1095, sell $249. Can deliver 603-305-9763.

VENDING Machines: 2- four bay with spare parts, excellent condition. $200/obo (603)367-1101.

YARD Sale and Flea Market. Ted’s Discount, Rte.16, Ossipee, $5 and $10 unlimited space. (603)539-8005.

AMAZING! Beautiful pillowtop matress sets, twin $169, full or queen $249, king $399. See AD under “Furniture”.

Furniture AMAZING!

ROUGH SAWN LUMBER Approx. 8000 linear feet. Enough dimensional and boards to build at least 24x36 structure. Majority of boards are 10 & 12 inch. Call evenings (603)356-2751.

SPRING Cleaning. Will take appliances and scrap metal. Call (603)452-5086. YOU move older mobile home 65x18 in Bartlett, Rt.302. Complete with inside contents. FMI 374-1996.

Help Wanted AVON: Earnings great! No door to door necessary. Choose your own hours. For information call 323-7361. BANNER’S RESTAURANT is looking for Waitstaff. Experience required. Breakfast/ Lunch shifts. Flexible schedule and weekends required. Apply in person at Banners Restaurant, Rt. 16 Conway.

Northern Waters Outfitters Errol, NH Reservation & Wilderness Campsite Manager Position includes trip planning and organizing outdoor, water based excursions in and around the Umbagaog National Wildlife Refuge, Lake Umbagog, and the Androscoggin / Magalloway Rivers. Some office administration and supervisory tasks are also part of this position. Knowledge of this area & paddle-sports would be beneficial.

Other seasonal positions: Kayak/Canoe Instructor - Full & Part-time. Full-time, Part-time & Weekend Raft Guides Positions based out of Errol, NH Please email: bobt@sacobound.com Applications are also available at Saco Bound in Center Conway.

NEED Cash? Sell your stuff on Ebay. We do the work. You get cash! 10 years experience. ABCybersell (207)925-3135 Mike. NEED pool? 14x18x4’ deep oval shape, like new, vinyl pool, motor/ ladder $250/obo (207)647-3051, (603)662-8163. ORIENTAL RUGS: From Pakistan and Afghanistan. Handmade, 3'X5' and larger, professionally documented, appraised, beautiful designs/ colors from 1980s. Mal Shute, 603-752-4784. PROM Dress- gorgeous, full length, coral “it” color, size 2. Very classy $125. Call (603)367-9948. QUEEN Bed- pillowtop w/ box spring. Like new $300/obo. 970-309-1909. Avail for pick up 4/28.

We offer competitive salaries and an excellent benefits package! Please check our website for specific details on each position Practice Manager - Full Time Med Tech-Lab - Per Diem LNA-OB - Per Diem RN-Med/Surg - Per Diem Clinical Manager-Med/Surg & ICU - Full Time RN-Oncology & Infusion Services - Part Time RN-OR and Surgical Services - Per Diem & Full Time RN-Wound Care Center - Per Diem Registration Clerk - Per Diem Controller - Full Time A completed Application is required to apply for all positions Website: www.memorialhospitalnh.org. Contact: Human Resources, Memorial Hospital, an EOE PO Box 5001, No. Conway, NH 03860. Phone: (603)356-5461 • Fax: (603)356-9121


THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, April 21, 2012— Page 33

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

The Christmas Farm Inn & Spa is a lifestyle leisure and event resort dedicated to providing a quintessential New England experience. We offer first class accommodation, memorable events, authentic country cuisine, exceptional caring service and a great work environment.

EDUCATIONAL AIDE’S Seeking Educational Aide’s for a private day school serving students with special needs ages 8-21. NCLC provides one-on-one paraprofessional support for each student. This is a full time year-round position. Duties Include: implementing educational and behavioral programs for students and accompanying students on community outings. Ideal candidates will have experience working with special need students, a high school diploma, good communication skills and a desire to be an important part of an educational team. Must have clear criminal background check and clean driving record. Please call or send resume to: North Country Learning Center, Attn: Special Education Teacher 2541 White Mountain Highway PO Box 81, North Conway, NH 03860 603-733-5511, Jparis.nclc@roadrunner.com

We are looking for positive team players with a customer focused attitude in the following areas:

• Front Desk/Reservations • Housekeeping • Servers for Breakfast & Dinner Application forms are available at the Front Desk or via email info@christmasfarminn.com If you have questions call Sandra at 603-383-4313

WANT TO MAKE A DIFFERENCE?? Join our dedicated staff of highly trained professionals. Offering an excellent benefit package and competitive salary, the Carroll County Complex located in Ossipee, New Hampshire is currently accepting applications for the following positions.

MOUNTAIN VIEW NURSING HOME

GENERAL MANAGER

BASIC FUNCTION: To direct and manage the hotel operations, including food & beverage and conference services for a 143 hotel room, condominium and conference center.

LNA’s- Temporary and Permanent Full-time, All Shifts Temporary Medical Records Assistant, 24 hours/week- Start May 1, 2012. To send Resume to: Robin Reade, Human Resources Director Carroll County, PO Box 152, Ossipee NH 03864 Tel: 603-539-1721 Fax: 603-539-4287 rreade@carrollcountynh.net EOE

QUALIFICATIONS: • Bachelors degree, preferably in business, hotel or management, 7-10 years experience in business, hotel or resort management, or a combination of education and experience from which comparable knowledge and skills are acquired. • Knowledge of hotel/resort operations. Familiarity with Condominium Associations • Broad base of knowledge and skills in financial planning. • Good basic administrative and organizational skills. • Knowledge of Springer Miller and Delphi systems. • Good public relations skills. Ability to deal effectively with a wide variety of company personnel and/or customer, clients and various outside firms/organizations. • Excellent research, writing and analytical skills. • **Preferred knowledge of local and regional markets The individuals in the Lodging Department work as a team, flexing with the business and team needs. Responsibilities, duties and the requirements for this position may change or increase at any time, with or without a change in title, benefits or salary. Like most other jobs in the ski industry, this position requires a flexible schedule, working holidays, weekends and long hours as necessary. This is a full time year round position with full benefits. Please send resume and salary requirements to hr@attitash.com

BUILDINGS AND GROUNDS MANAGER

Exciting opportunity to join the Attitash Team and enjoy full benefits. Responsible for overseeing the maintenance of all ski area buildings and grounds. This will include supervising and performing painting, plumbing, electrical and carpentry projects, snowplowing and shoveling, grass cutting, water supply and septic maintenance. Manages a fulltime and seasonal crew. Experience required. This is a full time year round position with full benefits. Please send resume and salary requirements to hr@attitash.com

DINING CAR/DINING ROOM MANAGER

Attitash has an opportunity for a combination Dining Car/Dining Room Manager. The main function of the dining room manager's position is to hire, schedule, train and Supervise the employees for Ptarmigan's Restaurant, Den Pub and Cantina at Attitash. The dining car manager's position is to hire, schedule, train and supervise the front end employees on the dining car, including ticket agents. ** Ability to move safely on a moving train is a must. Prior Food and beverage skills, management and training experience are preferred. This is a full time year round position with full benefits.

~ FRONT DESK POSITION ~ Full-time front desk position at Mountain Center Physical Therapy. The successful candidate must enjoy serving the public and working in a fast-paced, team-oriented environment that de mands the highest level of multi-tasking and superior attention to detail. Requires extensive computer scheduling and phone work, filing and communication skills. Must be confident, and take pride in one’s work. Prior experience in a medical setting desirable but we are willing to train the right person. No calls or email submissions.

Mail cover letter and resume to: Mountain Center Physical Therapy, PO Box 1828, Conway, NH 03818

CHARACTERISTIC DUTIES & RESPONSIBILITIES: • Plan, implement, administer, coordinate, monitor, and evaluate all Hotel services, facilities and operating systems, including reservations, owner services, food & beverage operations, sales, housekeeping, maintenance and guest services. Develop and modify services, facilities and systems in accordance with guest and owner needs and company objectives. • Exercise full supervisory authority, directly and indirectly, over 7 department heads and approximately 100 staff. • Plan and manage the operating budgets of the Hotel. Meet or exceed goals set with the Controller. Oversee lodging revenues (company and property owners). • Ensure all safety standards, audits and processes are followed. Perform duties in a manner to maximize safety and minimize risk to employees or the public. Hold managers and staff to the same standard. Inspect all facilities and monitor all operations regularly. Investigate and resolve various problems that arise on a daily basis. • Carry out a variety of key planning tasks related to budget, staffing, equipment purchase, construction/renovation projects, new programs/services etc. • Deal regularly with outside firms and individuals, including condo owner’s association, attorneys, insurance agents, guests and others. • Plan, implement and administer appropriate record keeping and reporting systems. • Plan and prepare a variety of administrative/operations reports. • Participate regularly in a variety of management, staff and committee meetings. • Keep abreast of new developments in the field. • Presents information to top management, public groups, board of directors, etc. • Provide superior service to our customers (internal and external) at all times. Follow Resort Etiquette Guidelines while interacting with the guest and respond to all guests in a courteous efficient manner.

Now Hiring • Log Truck Driver with Experience Operating a Center Mount Log Loader • Experienced Chip Truck Driver • Experienced Skidder Operator • Experienced Heavy Truck and Equipment Mechanic • Dump Truck Driver *Applicants must have a valid Class A CDL, Medical Card, and cleaning driving record. We offer competitive wages and a complete benefit package that includes: - Health Insurance - Simple IRA Retirement - Uniforms - Paid Holidays - Paid Vacations Qualified applicants should apply within at: 65 Bull Ring Road Denmark, ME. Call 207.452.2157

Come work in a fun and fast paced environment! Now hiring for the following seasonal and weekend positions!

All responses must be postmarked by May 1st. Successful candidates will be contacted by May 8th to arrange for an interview.

* Activities Program Staff * If you enjoy kids and have experience working with them, please stop by to fill out an application or send your resume to Steve Lambert at

slambert@redjacketmountainview.com or RJMV, PO Box 2000, North Conway, NH 03860

Kahuna Laguna, Red Jacket Mountain View Resort's 40,000 sq ft indoor water park, is looking for a

Year Round Full Time, TALENTED Water Park Supervisor If retail doesn't have the excitement that you seek and you wish to have a clear career path, stop by the Kahuna Laguna at the Red Jacket Mountain View Resort- rated one of America's TOP 10 water parks- and learn about our Supervisor position.

Job Description: The Water Park Supervisor's responsibilities include training, hiring, planning, assigning as well as directing tasks to the staff. The right candidate will posess open availability as well as a positive, motivational attitude.

Nights, weekends and holidays a must. We offer a comprehensive benefit package. Please contact Steve Lambert at

slambert@redjacketmountainview.com or RJMV PO Box 2000 North Conway NH 03860

Community Integrator - Works directly with individuals with

developmental disabilities. Provides support and training for employment, volunteer jobs, routine community activities and skill acquisition in areas as diverse as building social skills, learning how to handle money or outside activities. A primary goal is to promote relationship building in order to help individuals become a valued and respected member of their community. Excellent communication skills are necessary. To apply, complete an application in person or mail letter of interest and resume to Jeremy Hardin, Day Team Leader, New Horizons, 626 Eastman Rd., Center Conway, NH 03813 or by fax 356-6310, or e-mail to jhardin@northernhs.org. (10208) 35 hour per week Administrative Assistant II - The Family-Centered Early Supports & Services (FCESS) program is accepting applications for a 35 hour/week administrative assistant. This position is responsible for client records and requests, file maintenance, state compliance data monitoring, data entry into State database, and other specialized projects and clerical tasks as requested. Individual must be self-directed however able to be part of a regional program that spans a geographic region of almost 50% of the State of New Hampshire. Must be well versed with Excel and databases, and have exceptional IT skills. Must be able to multi-task, meet required deadlines, be highly organized and accurate, and able to work in a high volume, fast paced office setting. Bachelor’s degree preferred and/or equivalent experience. Experience with detailed computer data entry and numbers is preferred. Send cover letter and resume to: Rochelle Hickmott-Mulkern, Program Director - FCESS, 71 Hobbs St, Ste 102, Conway, NH 03813, rmulkern@northernhs.org. All positions at NHS require a valid driver’s license, proof of adequate auto insurance and the successful completion of criminal and background checks. This Agency is an Equal Opportunity Employer and Provider


Page 34 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, April 21, 2012

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

BAR MANAGER/ HEAD BAR TENDER

RWN PROPERTY SERVICES

The Wildcat Inn and Tavern is searching for an experienced, mature, energetic, creative hospitality professional to fill the position of Bar Manager or Head Bar Tender. This is a full time, year round position with holiday and weekends required. Interested candidates should email their resume and letter of interest to: stu@glassgraphics.com or apply in person with Joel Cossette at The Wildcat Tavern in Jackson. For more information visit www.wildcattavern.com. COOK Memorial Library in Tamworth seeks circulation assistant with good computer skills for 12 hrs/wk: Tuesday 2-8 & Fri or Sat 10-4. Should enjoy working with adults and children. Resume and cover letter must be received by 5pm, 5/15 by email to director@tamworthlibrary.org, or Jay Rancourt, Cook Memorial Library, 93 Main Street, Tamworth, NH 03886. FMI call 323-8510.

Crawford Notch General Store & Campground

We are seeking friendly and energetic individuals to perform a variety of Customer Service duties. Customer Service positions are based in the General Store. These positions involve assisting customers, answering phones, re-stocking, reservations and more. Prior strong customer service skills, phone and computer skills a must. We are also seeking friendly, self sufficient individuals to perform a variety of Grounds/ Housekeeping. Duties include camping cabin housekeeping, campsite pick up, daily restroom cleaning, and more. Housekeeping experience preferred. We offer a great working environment and friendly staff. Both position pay $10/hr and are seasonal positions, full & part time available. Call 603-374-2779 for details. GARDENING Crew position with Carroll County Landscape in Wolfeboro. Applicant must have annual and perennial gardening experience and a valid clean driver's license. Please email to cclinc@metrocast.net or call our office at 569-2013.

Grandyoats Granola Seeks FT production worker. Must be able to lift 60+ lbs. Physical quick paced team based work environment. Send inquires/ resumes to Jaime@grandyoats.com. Please no drop ins. LANDSCAPE company seeks dependable, serious, motivated individual with strong experience in all phases of landscape maintenance and installation. Mechanical and building experience a plus. Must have/ get medical card. No smoking. Call for application and interview, (603)383-6466.

LINE COOK Full-time positions for all shifts including weekends. Experience necessary. Apply in person any day at Glen Junction Restaurant, Junction Rte.16 and 302, Glen.

Now Hiring

for 2012 Season Landscape Construction 5 yrs. minimum exp. Driver’s license required.

Call Shawn • 356-4104 SALES person for consignments wanted to start immediately. Good income. Computer knowledge required. Must have own transportation. (603)730-2260.

Is looking for experienced landscaping and maintenance people for the upcoming season (possibly FT); 3 years minimum experience. Drivers license a must. Medical card and CDL a plus. Please e-mail resume or job experience john at john@rwnpropertyservices.com SKILLED CARPENTER wanted for quality work with Bridgton, ME area builder. Call or fax resume to: (207)583-2642.

SUMMER COUNSELORS The Conway Recreation Department is accepting applications for summer counselors for our summer camp. This is a seasonal position which starts Monday, June 11th- August 10th. Applicants must at least 18 years old and have graduated high school. Applicants should have experience working with children ages 6-14. Applications can be picked up at Conway Town Hall or downloaded from our website at: www.conwaynh.org. Applications close on Monday, April 30th. All applications along with resume need to be mailed to: Conway Parks & Recreation Department, Attention: John Eastman, 1634 East Main St. Center Conway, NH 03813.

TOWN

OF MADISON RECREATION DEPARTMENT Part time summer positions available- The Madison Recreation Department is looking for assistants to the Summer Rec Director for the 2012 summer recreation program. The program runs Monday through Friday 9am-3pm for 6 weeks starting July 9th. Also open is the position of Red Cross Certified Swim Instructor for the last four weeks of the summer program. The successful candidates will have some experience working with children in recreation programs. Please send a resume and letter of intent to Madison Recreation Committee- Summer Jobs P.O. Box 248- Madison, NH 03849 postmarked no later than 4/30/12.

TOWN OF OSSIPEE RECREATION DEPT

Summer employment opportunity. The Ossipee Recreation Department is accepting applications for the following position: Summer Teen Program Leader. This is for a 5 week Summer Teen Program. The successful candidate must be available for 5 weeks, Monday’s & Tuesday’s from July 9August 7, 9am-4pm. Minimum age is 21. Prior experience with Teens and CPR and 1st Aid Certifications preferred. Applicants need to complete an application, which is available at the Ossipee Town Hall and the Recreation Department. Mail, email to ossrec@gmail.com, or drop off completed applications to: Peter Waugh, Director, Ossipee Recreation Department, P.O. Box 67, Center Ossipee, NH 03814. A background check is required as well. Position will remain posted until filled. EOE, AA.

White Mountain Harley-Davidson

is a fun and exciting environment! White Mountain Harley-Davidson is seeking an experienced Parts Counter Sales Associate. Candidate MUST have an outgoing, customer service oriented and motivated personality with serious work ethics! MUST be able to work weekends and be able to function in a face paced work environment. Flexible work schedule! All applications MUST be completed online at-www. LaconiaHarley.com/About/Employment

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

Home Improvements

Motorcycles

1 CALL DOES IT ALL

2000 Black Indian Chief, 1442 S&S, saddle bags, 5000 org. miles, kept inside. Very nice big bike. $12,000. (603)301-1267. No calls after 6pm.

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

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

BROOKS PAINTING & REMODELING

2000 Harley Davidson Ultra Classic, metallic green and black, new factory re-build Harley Davidson motor, looks and runs great, many extras, $7800 call Paul in Berlin at 603-752-5519, 603-915-0792 leave message. 2004 Harley Davidson Fat Boy. Black, fuel injected, many extras, excellent condition, $11,900/obo. (603)367-9015.

Buy • Sell • Trade www.motoworks.biz

“A crack above the rest” Currently scheduling Spring/ Summer paint and remodeling projects. Quality job for a reasonable rate. Free estimates, fully insured. Call Bill at (603)539-8036 or (603)986-6720.

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

CAREY Painting. Exterior painting and staining; metal roofs, bake enamel roofs repainted. Insured. Bill (603)730-7671.

OSSIPEE man looking for a good woman 55-60, Andy. (603)730-7576.

GARAGES We build Garages, will accommodate any budget type. Slab to shingles! Lakes Region Ridgeline Builders LLC, ridgelinebuildersnh@gmail.com or 603-539-3412.

HARDWOOD FLOORS C.R. Schneider Hardwood Floors. Installed, sanded, refinished. 35 yrs. in business. Chris (603)539-4015.

Home Works Remodelers

All phases of construction, from repairs to complete homes. www.homeworksremodelers.com

(603)455-7115, (603)447-2402, homwrksrem@yahoo.com.

LEONARD BUILDERS Full service contractor: roofing, siding, windows, doors, decks, additions, garages, baths, kitchens, hardwood floors, small repairs. Expert technicians, reasonable prices, prompt service, fully insured. 603-447-6980 www.leonardbuild.com

Personals

Recreation Vehicles 2002 29’ Jayflight by Jayco camper, bunkhouse style. Full awning. Toilet, shower, storage tanks, never used. Big enough to live in! Like new condition. First $6500 takes it. (603)730-2590 (Ctr. Ossipee). 2011 Keystone Bullet bunkhouse, model 286QBS, just like new, used twice, $19,900/obro. (603)662-2997.

Real Estate JACKSON NH SPECIAL 4000 sq. ft. home by owner for the discriminating buyer seeking that unique mountain location. Magnificent views, private, unique floor plan, billiard room, hot tub, 3 bedrooms, 2 fireplaces, 2 woodstoves, large 2 story 5 car garage - screen house, new artesian well, septic, and roofs, 2.2 acres. Motivated seller!! Asking $495,000. Call for private viewing. (603)356-5109 or (603)387-2265.

Instruction

Real Estate, Time Share

FLYFISHING LESSONS

DEEDED Studio apt. in Las Vegas $1250, approx $450 annual maintenance fee. 2012 already paid and includes 2 weeks at this price. Call after 5pm (207)647-3406.

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

GUITAR LESSONS With Mike Stockbridge- Berklee, UMaine All styles, levels, and ages. www.mikestockbridge.com (603)733-9070.

Rentals Wanted

Land

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

BARTLETTMeadow Wood Lane, bldg. pkg. available, municipal water, deeded river access, cul-de-sac, very private, only bldg. lot left (603)387-2543.

CONWAY great location $450/mo plus security everything included 603-98-1512.

CENTER Conway. Location, Location, Location! Jct. of 302 and 113. 78 acres. $299,000. 603-367-8054. DENMARK- Outstanding building lot 1.3 acres for only $12,000! No restrictions- long frontage- nicely wooded. Dave Dunham @ Exit Realty Leaders (207)890-5872, (603)356-6500. www.davesellsmaine.com FRYEBURG, 4.23 A, level, wooded, great mountain views, septic design, $49,500/obo (207)890-5878. JACKSON 1.1 acre lot on quiet, paved cul-de-sac. Mt. Washington views. Owner financing. $49,900. (603)367-4770.

Mobile Homes 1985 well maintained 2 bedroom, 1 bath, 14’x50’ comfortable mobile home located on a large nicely landscaped rented lot in Tamworth mobile home park. Call for details. Asking $16,900 fully furnished. (603)323-8235.

Roommate Wanted

SMOKE-FREE home- Effingham, share home- utilities included. $100/wk. Art, (603)539-5699. MADISON; Roommate wanted May 1st. No pets. Private entrance, bathroom, living room w/ shared kitchen. $500/mo. All utilities, cable, Internet included. Brad (603)986-4927. NORTH Conway room. Great location, include w/d, cable, electric and heat. $375/mo. (603)356-2827. NORTH Conway- room in pri vate home. Male, no smokers/ drinking, cable, all util., $375/mo. 662-6571. SHARE furnished house in Madison. Non-smoking female wanted. $350/mo. (603)367-8875

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

Services

Services

A CLEAN HOME

JULIE’S CLEANING

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

Residential, rental, and commercial, spring cleaning. Free estimate, fully insured 383-9938.

Affordable Handyman Senior discounts, interior/ exterior painting, windows, sheetrock, carpentry. Insured. Gary (603)356-3301.

BIZEE B EE HOME SERVICES Vacation & residential cleaning, laundry, trash removal, windows cleaning & light property maintenance. Call 603-447-5233 www.bizeebeeservices.com Est. 2006.

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

LAWN Mowing & light clean up. Retired man needs the exercise. Low prices. Call (603)367-1139.

LAWN SERVICE Student Pro. UNH student providing quality lawn care at reasonable rates (603)770-7669.

“L AWNS M OWED CHEAP

BUT NOT CHEAPLY DONE ” Retired professional who enjoys working outdoors. I’ve been in business for 6yrs. With commercial equipment I can handle any size lawn. I will beat what you are currently paying! Please call 603-689-8141 for a free estimate. M OVING TRUCK FOR RENT 15 foot box truck available for moves within Mt Washington Valley. Lowest rates in town. FMI, call Kyla at Pinkham RE: (603)356-5425. PERSONAL care assistant, respite care, full-time, part-time days, nights, and fill-in. 25 years experience. 207-807-1011.

POOL SERVICE Cold River Maintenance Carpentry, painting. Call CRM (603)733-7716. COMPUTER repairs, training, networks and consulting. Call the computer tutors (603)694-2088. nhcomputertutors.com.

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

Service, maintenance, equipment, liners, openings, 23 years. 603-785-8305. www.nhpoolguy.com

ROTOTILLING & TRUCKING

Dump runs, mowing, clean-ups, landscaping, brush clearing. Call (603)447-3045. Reasonable rates. Cell (603)733-6656

SAND CLEAN-UP parking lot sweeping, spring clean-ups on sidewalks and lawns. Plan ahead, call now! Serving all Mt. Washington Valley. Total Property Maintenance (207)739-9355.

Screen Doors/ Windows Installed

EXPERIENCED caregiver for home care, available days, references available, (603)383-6106.

and repaired. Cold River Maintenance. Call (603)733-7716.

EXPERIENCED ELDER CARE PROVIDER

Miscellaneous yard material removal & exterior painting. No job too small. Reasonable rates. Conway- Freedom area. Call George (603)986-5284.

Will help your loved one maintain independence in their own home. Over 20 years experience. References available. (603)986-7346.

HOME MAINTENANCE SERVICES

THE HANDYMAN

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

Specializing in home & condo checks, maintenance, repair work & landscaping, haul away services, spring cleanups & handyman work. Senior discounts; free estimates. No job too small, call Sean (603)986-3201.

TRACTOR for hire. 4x4, 40hp tractor loader with York rake, scraper blade. By the hour or job. Also backhoe for hire. Veno Construction Co. ALso available for rent. Call for rates (603)986-9516 or (207)935-7583.

HYPNOSIS for habit change, stress, regression. Michael Hathaway, DCH, certified hypnotherapist. Madison 367-8851. www.whitemountainhypnosiscenter.com.

Specializing in real estate clean outs, property cleanouts, demolition of old structures, etc. (603)730-2590.

J-R LANDSCAPING Spring clean up. Brush hauling, mowing. Call Russ. (603)730-7701.

J.C. HURD Property Management/ Caretaking. Home/ cottage building and repair. Lawns, fields, trees and road/ driveway maintenance. Lovell, ME and surrounding towns. Free estimates. (207)925-6127.

JACKSONFLICKS.COM Advertise with us online! Reach thousands of Carroll County consumers. Email us for inquiries: jacksonflicks@gmail.com.

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

Lawn Clean-up, Mowing Call Cold River Maintenance (603)733-7716.

Wayne’s Light Trucking

WE-EBAY AND MORE Providing full-service ebaying to help you profit from your unwanted items. Call (603)986-3277.

WET BASEMENTS, cracked walls, buckling wall? Straighten with no digging, 603-356-4759 rwnpropertyservices.com.

YARD BIRDS Spring, Clean-ups, debris removal, lawn repair, light tractor and backhoe work. General yard care. Free quotes (603)662-4254 (207)625-8840.

YARD CLEAN-UPS, MOWING, HAUL AWAY

Experienced, dependable and affordable. Sean 986-3201.

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


THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, April 21, 2012— Page 35

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

Elizabeth ‘Betty’ (O’Neil) McNall

Elizabeth “Betty” (O’Neil) McNall, 71, of Conway, formerly of Manchester, died peacefully on April 19, 2012 at Merriman House in North Conway after a long illness. She was born in Manchester, on May 16, 1940 and graduated from Manchester Central High School. She lived and worked in Manchester for many years before moving to East Conway where she resided for more than 20 years. Betty had worked for Pepsi Cola in Manchester and in Conway for several years. She enjoyed boating, reading, watching Nascar with her husband and had a big love for animals. But nothing gave her more joy than being a grandmother. She is survived by her loving husband of more than 20 years, John McNall; her daughter, Christine True, and son-in-law, Alan True, of Bow; her son, Michael

Maciejewski, of Manchester; her mother, Constance Savage, of Manchester; her granddaughter, Amanda True, of Webster, Mass; her granddaughter, Jessica True, of Manchester; her granddaughter, Jordyn True, of Bow; her grandson, Brady True, of Bow; her sister, Judy Raduazzo, of Litchfield; her nieces, Carrie Minckler, Melissa Attlesey and April Raduzzo; her stepdaughters, Tara and Cheryl, and her grand nieces and nephews. She was predeceased by her father, Charles O’Neil Jr., of Manchester. Calling hours will be held Tuesday, April 24, from 6 to 8 p.m., at Furber and White Funeral Home at 2925 White Mountain Highway in North Conway. A Mass of Christian Burial will be celebrated in Manchester followed by the burial at a later date.

Loon Echo Trust plans Earth Day events

BRIDGTON, Maine — Loon Echo Land Trust has planned a busy Earth Day, filled with events to celebrate the 25th anniversary of the organization. The events Sunday, April 22 begin just after midnight with a Lyrids meteor shower viewing party atop Hacker’s Hill at 12:30 a.m., followed in the morning with a hawk migration event also atop Hacker’s Hill at 9 a.m. and finishing with the Annual Bald Pate Mountain/Bray’s Brew Pub Earth Day celebration hike beginning at 3 p.m. Meteorite shower viewers (12:30 to 3 a.m.) should bring a reclining chair or thick blanket. The gate will be open and there is ample parking at the top of the hill. Dick Anderson, former director of Maine Audubon, will lead a spring hawk migration event from the summit of Hacker’s Hill. Bring a chair and binoculars. The event will begin at 9 a.m. and run through noon.

Hacker’s Hill is located off of Quaker Ridge Road in Casco, accessible by Route 11 (approximately 1 mile away) or Route 302 (approximately 4 miles away). A steep, paved road leads from Quaker Ridge Road to the top of the hill where parking is available. The final event is a moderate hike up Bald Pate Mountain in South Bridgton, where participants are invited to bring music, poetry or food to share. Meet at the main parking area at 3 p.m. in South Bridgton, just past Five Fields Farm on Route 107. The group will then convene at Bray’s Brew Pub in Naples from 5:30 p.m. to 8 p.m. for a celebration and silent auction. Loon Echo Land Trust protects nearly 4,000 acres of land in the northern Sebago region to conserve its natural resources and character for current and future generations. To learn more about Loon Echo land protection projects, programs or events visit www. loonecholandtrust.org or call (207) 647-4352.

Storage Space

Storage Space

Wanted To Buy

Yard Sale

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

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

EAST COAST ART & ANTIQUE BUYERS

FEW items left. Teak entertainment center, 6 drawer dresser, queen headboard, misc household items. FMI call (603)986-6751. 109 Wylie Court, North Conway. Sat & Sun, 10am-5pm.

BROWNFIELD Self Storage. 10x10, 10x15, 10x20,10x30. Prepay 6 months- 7th month free! Call for prices. (207)625-8390. EAST Wakefield- Rt153- Located close to both Belleau and Province Lakes. Self storage units available 5x10, 10x10, & 10x25. 24 hour easy access. ducopropertyservices.com (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.

Wanted $300 & up for unwanted cars & trucks. Call Ricker Auto Salvage (603)323-7363. ANY unwanted metals around the home. Haul off for free. Call (603)662-4170. BOOKS wanted; Early AMC Guides; Journals, NH, White Mountains, nonfiction, others. Immediate cash paid. (603)348-7766.

VINTAGE Clothing pre 1970 & accessories hats jewelry lingerie etc. Potato Barn Antiques Northumberland 603-636-2611.

Yard Sale

BARN sale at Rare Finds, Friday, Saturday and Sunday. At corner of Route 113 and Mooney Hill Road, Madison.

GLEN WAREHOUSE Storage, household, autos, motorcycles, RVs, snowmobiles. Discounted Penske Truck rentals (603)383-6665 www.valleyauto.us

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

GOLD OVER $1,650/0Z.! 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.

April 21 & April 22 contents of small apartment for sale. Includes furniture, kitchen items, bedding and lots more. Sale at TP Storage Unit; just before the “Old Bill’s Place”, Rt.16 Conway, 9am-3pm.

FREEDOM Storage. 5x5, 5x10, 10X10, 10X20, 20X25. We rent for less, Rte.25. Best prices. 603-651-7476.

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.

Art, collections, furnishings, books, etc. Professional, discrete. Marc (603)986-8235.

ESTATE SALE ONE DAY ONLY

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

This Saturday, 4/21. Starting at 8:30am. Transvale Acres, North Conway, 3rd house down on the left. Furniture, tools, cabinets, tile, appliances, and more! All in good condition. ESTATE sale- Union Hill Rd, Stow, Maine. Fri-Sun, 9-4pm. Visit www.21kimballroad.com. Furniture, tools, kids, etc.

INDOOR YARD SALE RAIN OR SHINE

Sat. & Sun., April 21st., 22nd., 9-3pm. Antiques, household. Daycare toys furniture & equipment. Lots more! 54 Chatham Rd., (Rt. 113B) Stow, ME. INDOOR Yard sale- April 21 & 22, 8-3pm at the former Lenox Store just north of The Green Granite Inn on Rt16, N.Conway. Lots of furniture, appliances and building material. Proceeds to benefit MWV Habitat for Humanity. MOVING Sale. Rain or shine. 45 Maple Street, Fryeburg, ME. Furniture, scrapbooking, paintball gun, etc. Saturday 4/21, 9am-3pm.

Sat. 4/21 & 4/28, 9-5 Big Inside! Warehouse, moving, garage sale. Household items, furniture, kitchen, bed & bath. Tools, auto construction, mechanics, machinists, builders. Left dead end of Grove Street, North Conway. YARD Sale/ moving sale. All items must go. Patio set, furniture, and much more. Rain or shine, Starting Sat. 4/21- ?., 8:00am-? Just off Stark Rd., 286 Limac Circle, Conway.

PARKING LOT SWEEPING SEWER CONNECTIONS Septic Systems • Site Work Gordon T. Burke & Sons, Inc. Call (603) 662-8202 North Conway Village 356-0303 Located next to Peachʼs Restaurant

Sprin g Tren d s fo r EveryBo d y

N ew Arrivals D aily

Professional Fitting for Men & Women

3 to ril 2 5 2 n, Ap d Mo ds, April We

Close

REQUEST FOR PROPOSAL 1. Introduction The County of Carroll, NH proposes to engage the services of a company that can supply and deliver 400 tons, as needed, of Wood Pellet Fuel for use at the Carroll County Complex through the 2012/2013 heating season, specifically, at the Mountain View Annex, 10 County Farm Rd. Ossipee, NH. On site pellet storage is via a 35 ton silo capable of either conveyor or pneumatic delivery. The pellet fuel will be used to heat the Mountain View Community, Mountain View Annex, and heating of domestic hot water at Mountain View Community. The purpose is to provide significant cost savings, and to promote through use, the benefits of environmental efficiency of using bio-mass (pellets) as an alternative source of thermal heat energy as opposed to fossil fuels. The ash by-product will be used as fertilizer. Submission Details: A completed proposal shall be submitted to the Carroll County Commissioners Office, 95 Water Village Rd, Ossipee, NH 03864. All submissions shall be received before 4:00 pm, Tuesday May 15, 2012. Submissions received after this deadline will be returned to the sender. The County reserves the right to cancel this Request for Proposal for any reason without any liability to any proponent or to waive irregularities at their own discretion. Anyone who wishes to have the Detailed Requirements can contact Carroll County Commissioner’s Office by phone, 603-539-7751 or email, LLarochelle@carrollcountynh.net. Proposals may be withdrawn by written notice only provided such notice is received at the Carroll County Business Office prior to the date/time set as the closing time for receiving proposals. Any interpretation of, additions to, deletions from, or any other corrections to the Proposal document, will be issued as written addenda by the County of Carroll. Except as expressly and specifically permitted in these instructions, no proponent shall have any claim for any compensation of any kind whatsoever, as a result of participating in the RFP, and by submitting a proposal each Proponent shall be deemed to have agreed that it has no claim. Inquiries or Clarifications of terms and conditions of the proposal can also be directed to: Bob Murray, Superintendent of Maintenance Mountain View Community 93 Water Village Rd Ossipee, NH 03864 603-539-7511 bmurray@mtnviewnh.org


Page 36 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, April 21, 2012

Albany Town Column

Mary Leavitt 447-1710/Dorothy Solomon 447-1199

Volunteers needed for Valley Pride Day May 5 Valley Pride Day is coming up on May 5 and Albany still needs volunteers. Please contact Colleen Cormack at ourkids@live.com or call Tina at 4525405. If you have something to donate to a thrift shop, check the Albany website for places, hours of operation and just what they accept. The Albany Historical Society will meet at Banner’s Restaurant on April 24 at 11 a.m. Dues of $5 are due at that time. Join the group and get involved in some local history. Tin Mountain: Tin Mountain Conservation Center is planning to build a cabin on its property to house guest speakers. The cabin will be at the far end of the parking lot. The plans call for a building with zero impact to the environment; heat and electricity provided by solar energy from what the center now produces. They need volunteers for the project, so sign up and get involved. Tin Mountain is running a fund-raiser to garner the $100,000 to $150,000 they will need for the project. On April 26 there will be a program on the Life History of the Honey Bee at the center from 7 to 8 p.m. Waldorf School: Attend the annual auction April 27 being held at Flatbread Restaurant to support the school. The Morning Garden Playgroup for children to the age of 4 begins on April 27 and goes until June 1. Call 447-3168 for more information about either event. UNHExtension: On Thursday, April 26, at the Kennett Middle School lecture hall

from 6:30-8:30 p.m. attend a free session on Home Garden-Growing Veggies and Berries. Landowners interested in pointers for caring for their woodlots can find help next month. Tin Mountain will host four sessions: Roads and Trails on May 4, Selling Timber on May 11, Recognizing Cultural and Historical Resources on May 18, and Monitoring Wildlife on your Woodlot on May 25. The cost is $10 per session. Got a question? Call Wendy Scribner at 447-3834. To register for one or all call Debra Anderson at 862-1028. Venders are wanted for the annual Carroll County Farm Day to be held Saturday, July 28 from 9 am to 3 pm at the Carroll County Complex in Ossipee. Space is limited so sign up early. Call 447-3834 to register or for further information. Gibson Center: Still time to sign up for the trip to the Las Vegas Revue on Friday, April 27. The cost is $55. Call 356-3231. Also, sign up for the ever popular AARP Driver Safety program to be held on May 2 from 8:30 to 3:30 p.m. Call to register. Library: To all teens: the Next Gen meeting is Thursday at 3:30 p.m. On Monday, April 30 at 6:30 p.m. bring your notebook to jot down free advice on Growing and Using Medicinal Herbs being presented by Carol Felice. May 1 there will be a program on farm management presented by Kim Knollenberg and hosted at the Community School in Tamworth at 6:30 p.m. If you have no prescription drug plan or

if your plan is not meeting all your drug needs, Carroll County offers a free prescription discount card. The card will cover all family members (and for some medications for the family pet). The average savings is 24 percent. The program is administered by CVS Caremark. To get your card call the county office at 539-7751 or go on line at www.naco.org/drugcard. Veterans: If you are having difficulties accessing your benefits, or if you know of a homeless veteran, there is local help available. Brian Toney, Veteran Service Officer has office hours at ServiceLink in the Tri-Cap building in Chocorua the first and third Thursday of the month from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Call for an appointment: 624-9230. Habitat for Humanity is holding an indoor yard sale today from 2 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the old Lenox Store on Route 16 in North Conway. There’ll be furniture, appliances and building materials on sale. Fraud Alert: Some people will stoop really low. Be aware that there are calls being made in the name of Benevolent Law Enforcement Group asking people to donate to assist the family of Chief Maloney and the four officers injured in Greenland. There is no such effort being made by this group. Should you receive a call, please notify the Sheriff ’s office or the State Police. Spring has arrived but the weatherman is predicting a rainy weekend. We do it the rain though. Whatever the weather, enjoy the week.

Girl Scouts collecting food for the hungry

CONWAY — A local Girl Scout troop is hosting a peanut butter and jelly drive to feed the hungry, around Conway. Junior Girl Scout troop 22221 is putting on the drive to feed the people who are hungry during the summer, as they are realizing how many people in the Conway area need this kind of help. Their goal is to collect more than 100 items such as canned foods or non-perishable lunch items to give to a local food pantry. Anyone interested in helping can contact Jamie Solomon. There is a box for donations at The Conway Village Fire Department or Jamie Solomon will gladly pick up items. Call 547-7063 for more information. The Girl Scouts are also hosting the drive to earn their Bronze Award and as part of the Girl Scouts job to help the community.

THE DAILY SUN FAMILY

For news on how we can help your business grow, Call Rick, Heather, Frank, Joyce or Mark at 356-3456 or email them at Rick@conwaydailysun.com, Heather@conwaydailysun.com Frank@conwaydailysun.com, Joyce@conwaydailysun.com Mark@conwaydailysun.com

NEWS IS OUR BUSINESS


THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, April 21, 2012— Page 37

Garden Facts

UNH Cooperative Extension

Getting started in the garden CONWAY — The incredibly early arrival of springlike weather has certainly energized area gardeners. And rising food prices and a genuine interest in being more food self-sufficient is really peaking interest in home vegetable gardening according to Bill Lord of Carroll County Cooperative Extension. Proper soil preparation is an important first step according to Lord, with soil testing to determine lime and nutrient needs at the top of the list. A routine soil test provides the information needed to make appropriate lime and fertilizer applications. Soils should not be rototilled or spaded when too wet or too dry. To determine if the soil is too wet to work, Lord suggests you squeeze a small handful of soil in your fist. The soil will crumble into small clumps when the moisture is right. If the clump remains a solid ball, it is too wet to work. Memorial Day has long been the traditional vegetable garden planting time in the county, although some crops can go in earlier. Cold sensitive crops like tomatoes and peppers, squashes, pumpkins and melons and sweet corn perform best when we wait until late May or early June to plant. But

many crops like peas, carrots, beets and turnips, and greens including swiss chard and lettuce can be planted in early May. Broccoli will survive if planted in early May, but will yield larger heads if planting is delayed until mid to late May when temperatures are warmer. Crops like snap beans should be planted in succession plantings to insure production through the summer and fall. The first planting can go in in midMay and successive plantings can be made every two to three weeks to insure a continuous supply. For fact sheets on growing vegetables at home or information on soil testing through UNH, contact Carroll County Cooperative Extension, PO Box 1480, Conway, NH 03818 or call 447-3834. Bill Lord, will be giving a talk on gardening, particularly growing vegetables and berries, at the Kennett Middle School, Lecture Hall, 176 Main Street, Conway, Thursday, April 26, from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. Topics will include: location, soil, fertility, and pH. Additional topics include weed management, starting seeds, and when to plant seeds. All are welcome to attend this free talk.

CONWAY — The North Conway Library’s TGIF Book Group will read “Visit from the Goon Squad” by Jennifer Egan and discuss it on Friday, May 4, at 10:30 a.m. at the library. This is an open group. Everyone is welcome, whether or not you are a library member and whether or not you have finished the book. Jennifer Egan’s “Visit from the Goon Squad” is a wildly ambitious novel about the music business, media technology and culture. Bennie is an aging former punk rocker and record executive. Sasha is the passionate, troubled young woman he employs. Here Jennifer Egan brilliantly reveals their pasts, along with the inner lives of a host of other characters whose paths intersect with theirs. With music pulsing on every page, “A Visit from the Goon Squad” is a startling, exhilarating

novel of self-destruction and redemption. The book won the Pulitzer Prize, the National Book Award, was a PEN/Faulkner Award Finalist, and was one of the Best Books of the Year in: NY Times Book Review, Boston Globe, Chicago Tribune, The Daily Beast, NPR’s On Point, O — the Oprah Magazine, People, Publishers Weekly, Salon, San Francisco Chronicle, Seattle Times, Slate, Time, The Washington Post, Village Voice, and many more. The TGIF Book Group is an open book discussion group that reads both fiction and nonfiction and meets on the first Thursday or Friday of each month at 10:30 a.m. at the library in North Conway Village. Contact the North Conway Library at 356-2961 or check the library’s website at www.NorthConwayLibrary.com for more information or to reserve a copy of “Visit from the Goon Squad.”

TGIF Book Group reading ‘Visit from the Goon Squad’ for meeting on May 4

Fryeburg Fish and Game offers NRA Basic Pistol Class April 28 Fryeburg Fish & Game Association will hold a National Rifle Association Basic Pistol Class, Saturday, April 28, at the Brownfield Community

Complete Landscape & Property Services Inc.

383-6466

Residential & Commercial Installation • Maintenance • Sitework Spring Cleanup • Sweeping • Lawn Mowing & Maintenance Tree Work, Brush Cutting & Chipping, Rototilling Light Excavation • Bark Mulch, Compost, Stone, etc. Driveway Grading & Sealcoating For over Water Features— Ponds, Waterfalls, etc. 25 years Pavers & Retaining Walls

Center. The cost is $50 per person. Call Jim Holt (207) 935-2625 or Donald Wentworth (207) 9352327 to register.

Property Services • Mowing • Spring Cleanups • Parking Lot/Driveway Sweeping • Landscaping • Excavation • Sewer Connections • Building & Grounds Maintenance • Hardscapes, Walks, Walls, Etc. • Visa / MC Accepted

YOUR SOLUTION PROVIDERS WET BASEMENTS? WE CAN HELP! rwnpropertyservices.com • 356-4759

DAVID A GOTJEN LCMHC

ACCEPTING NEW CLIENTS

MENTAL HEALTH ASSOCIATES OF JACKSON 7 Goodrich Falls Road • Glen NH • 383-9183

Tin Roof Primitives

CONCORD — With the early spring, people are getting outside and some are observing young animals. If you encounter wildlife, even young animals that appear to need help, please remember that the kindest — and safest — thing to do is to leave them alone and let nature take its course, say officials from the New Hampshire Fish and Game Department. Reports have already begun coming in to Fish and Game and local wildlife rehabilitators from people who have picked up young animals, often mistakenly thinking they are orphans. “Picking up fawns, baby raccoons or young animals is an error in judgment,” says Fish and Game Lt. Robert Bryant. “People think they’re doing a good deed, but they are often removing the animal from the care of its parents and exposing themselves to the risk of disease. What’s more, these actions may result in the animal having to be euthanized for rabies testing.” Young wild animals (including mammals, birds, reptiles and amphibians) typically have their best chance of surviving when they are in their own natural environment, says Fish and Game Wildlife Biologist Kent Gustafson. What should you do if you find a young animal? “Give wildlife plenty of space and leave them alone and in the wild, where they belong,” he said. Gustafson explains that seeing a deer fawn alone, for example, does NOT mean that it is orphaned or that it needs your help; it is normal for a doe to leave her fawn alone while she goes off to feed. In many cases, the doe will not return until nightfall. “Fawns are not defenseless creatures. Their cryptic coloration, tendency to stay perfectly still and lack of scent are all adaptations that help them survive,” Gustafson said. Does are easy to detect because of their size and scent, so they generally keep a distance from their fawns, except during brief nursing bouts, so that predators don’t find them. If sympathetic people repeatedly visit a fawn, it can prolong the separation from the doe and delay important feeding. “This hands-off policy also applies to bear cubs and moose calves,” Gustafson continued. “It’s also worth noting that sows and cows (female bears and moose) can and do actively protect their young. In any case, if you’re lucky enough to see a deer fawn, bear cub, moose calf or other wild animal, count your blessings and leave the area.” Sadly, improper care of injured or orphaned wildlife often leads to their sickness or death. Remember — only qualified people with special rehabilitator permits, issued through N.H. Fish and Game, may take in and care for injured or orphaned wildlife. Unless you have rehabilitator credentials, it is illegal to have in your possession or take New Hampshire wildlife from the wild and keep it in captivity. For a list of licensed wildlife rehabilitators, go to www.wildnh.com/Wildlife/ wildlife_rehabbers.htm. The New Hampshire Fish and Game Department is the guardian of the state’s fish, wildlife and marine resources and their habitats. Visit www.wildnh.com.

Th

e Ultimutt Cut

Pet Salon

NOW OPEN! Tracy Fay warmly welcomes you & your precious pets to the valley’s newest pet salon.

LLC

512 Eastman Rd./Rt. 302 North Conway

Mention this ad & take $5 off your first grooming service.

(next to NAPA, Redstone)

(603)356-6699 Open Tues–Sat

“Only the Very Best for You & Your Pets”

ylor Aut Ta

o

Licensed Clinical Mental Health Counselor CHILD, ADOLSCENT, AND ADULT Individual and Family Counseling for Behavior, Anxiety, Depression and Bereavement

Leave young animals alone — keeping the wildlife wild

A Gathering of Primitive & Country Wares

1554 East Main St., Ctr. Conway (Rt. 302) 603-986-3557 Wednesday-Saturday 10am-5pm Sunday 10am-4pm, Monday 10am-5pm

Paying cash for junk vehicles. Fast and courteous pick-up.

Recycling

603-730-7486


Page 38 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, April 21, 2012

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

Come join us this Sunday; Minister: Murray Nickerson, Rte 25 in S. Tamworth Village

CHOCORUA COMMUNITY CHURCH 10 am Earth Day Celebration Children’s Faith Activities

“Widening Our Witness – W.O.W!”

“The Little Brown Church” Welcomes You! Worship Services & Sunday School 10 am • Child Care

Sermon Title: “To be a child of the light” This week’s readings include: Psalm 4; 1 John 3:1-7; Luke 24:36-50 Women’s Bible Study: Tuesday 9:30 AM All Parish Bible Study: Tuesday 7:00 PM 132 Main Street, Conway, NH 03818 603-447-3851• www.thebrownchurch.org

Rev. Jeffrey W. Monroe, M.M., Rector Tracy Gardner, Organist and Choir Director

FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST 35 Portland Street • Fryeburg, Maine

Sunday Service & Sunday School~ 10:00 am Wednesday Meeting~ 7:30pm Childcare provided for each service

River Church

HOLY SCRIPTURE - TRADITIONAL WORSHIP SUNDAYS: Holy Communion; 9:30 am HEALING SERVICE: First Thursday at Noon HOLY COMMUNION: Every Thursday at Noon WAY OF THE CROSS: Fridays at 7:00 PM

AN ORTHODOX ANGLICAN PARISH FAMILY

St. Elizabeth Ann Seton Catholic Church Route 5, Fryeburg, Maine

THE

Rev. Martell Spagnolo

Roger Miklos, Minister of Music

— Independent, Fundamental —

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

85 PLEASANT STREET, CONWAY • 447-2404

You Are Invited

United Church of Christ (The Little Brown Church)

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

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

St. Margaret’s Anglican Church

Rev. Kent Schneider • 662-6046

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

The Conway Village Congregational Church

First Baptist Church Sunday Services

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

Sunday Celebration Service 10am We will be having a special prayer of blessing for the owners & businesses of the Valley. Wednesday Evening Service 6:30pm

4th Tuesday: Free Community Dinner— 5-6pm Thursdays: Symphony of Prayer— 6:30pm at the church Breadbasket Food Pantry: Second Tuesday of every month from 4-6pm and by app’t at 447-6633. Children’s Ministries available during Sunday morning service.

Rev. Henry Snyder, Pastor

Please join us!

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

All are welcome to attend Thursday: Adoration 5:30pm; Mass 6:30pm

Sunday Mass 8:00am

Eucharistic Ministry for the Homebound 207-697-3438 Religious Education & Youth Ministry 207-697-2277 Rev. Joseph Koury 207-647-2334

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

EVERY SUNDAY Upbeat Sermons packed with humor and life-affirming help to live your life to the fullest Music you’ll be humming all week Laughter to lift your soul

Everyone me! Welco

10 a.m. Worship and Children Activities Sunday, April 22: Preacher Steve Wright

Communion Sunday: First Sunday of Every Month Ellen Hayes, music ministry Handicap Access - Side Entrance Lift takes you to Church Sanctuary

YOU’RE WELCOME HERE

No Matter Who You Are or Where You Are On Your Life Journey


THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, April 21, 2012— Page 39

Baha’i Faith

As for the spiritual perfections they are man’s birthright and belong to him alone of all creation. Man is, in reality, a spiritual being, and only when he lives in the spirit is he truly happy. This spiritual longing and perception belongs to all men alike. -Baha’i Scripture 1-800-22-UNITE • (207)935-1005

Mt. Washington Valley Jewish Community Chavurat HeHarim * Fellowship in the Mountains

We have a worship service the last Friday night of each month. We usually gather the last weekend for a Shabbat potluck. Inquire about children’s and adult ed. For info call (603)694-3058

East Fryeburg Church of Christ

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

SERVICES:

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

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

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

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

Holy Epiphany Liberal Catholic Church

15 Washington St, Conway • 603-733-6000 Bp. +Jason Sanderson, D.D. • Rev. Fr. Phillip Beiner

Divine Liturgy: 11:00 am Sundays & Holidays Benediction of the Blessed Sacrament: 6:00 pm Wednesdays “That in all things Jesus Christ might have the pre-eminence”

Faith Bible Church Independent * Non-Denominational

Meets each Sunday at 10:00 am

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

“You Are Welcome!”

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

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

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

Unitarian Universalist Fellowship of the Eastern Slopes

“A Welcoming Congregation”

Pastor Jim Warnock

207-935-3129

located on 8 Drift Road, just behind Main Street Mobil Station

Sunday, April 22: Earth Day Service,

Green Sanctuary Committee

Saint Andrew’s-in-the-Valley The Episcopal Church of Tamworth and the Ossipee Valley The Rev. Heidi Frantz-Dale, Rector Child care available at 10am

Sunday Worship Services at 8am and 10am Followed by coffee hour with Guest Priest The Rev. Ellie McLaughlin An open and inclusive community • Handicap accessible 678 Whittier Rd. (Old Rte. 25) Tamworth 323-8515

All Are Welcome!

TAM W ORTH C ON GRE GATION AL C H URC H W eekly Sun day W orship at6 pm Su n d ay,A pril22 M essage: “Freed om From H opelessn ess” Rev.D r.D avid K em per

R

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

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

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

Pastor: Rev. Gilman E. Healy

Sermon: “

Embodied Savior; Embodied Witnesses” Favorite Organ Hymn:

Glorious Is Your Name, O Jesus (Tune: GLORIOUS IS YOUR NAME) Organist: Floyd W. Corson Choral Director: Richard P. Goss III 2521 Main St., No. Conway • 356-2324 churchoffice@firstchurchnc.com Home of Vaughan Community Service, Inc.

Since 1879 at 12 Oxford St. (behind Norway Savings Bank) 207-935-3413 • FryeburgNewChurch.org 9:00 am Sunday School • 10:00 am Family Worship (free child care provided)

“All people who live good lives, no matter what their religion, have a place in Heaven.” - Emanuel Swedenborg

Pastor: Rev. Sage Currie Choir Director: Greg Huang-Dale • Organist: Jed Wilson

VA L L E Y CHRISTIAN CHURCH

SUNDAYS

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

MONDAY NIGHTS - 6:30pm

Men’s Bible Study & Women’s Bible Study Current Series: What is God really like? May 6th - BBQ Fellowship following Worship Vacation Bible School July 15-19th. 230 E. Conway Rd. (1/4 mile past the police station) 603-356-2730 • www.vcc4jesus.org Pastor John Leonard


Page 40 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, April 21, 2012

Valley participates Caroll County Democrats focus in international on platform, civil rights April 25 book giveaway BY TOM EASTMAN THE CONWAY DAILY SUN

CONWAY — Volunteers in Mount Washington Valley on April 23 will be part of an international effort to give away half a million free books in one day on “World Book Night.” This past Monday, a small group of volunteers met at White Birch Books to discuss those upcoming plans. “Last year in the U.K., they gave away a million books on one day, so this year, the United States is getting involved. The intention is to give half a million books away to non-readers and light readers. Each giver has signed up as volunteers and picked from a list of books provided by publishers their favorites, and they will be explaining as they give the books away why these books are their favorites. Our local givers will head out Monday to places throughout the valley,” said Laura Lucy, proprietor of White Birch Books, which is serving as a local hub for [book givers.” It’s a widespread non-profit effort, says Lucy, all designed to share the love of reading. “Authors gave up royalties, publishers gave up books, printers printed for free, shippers shipped for free. We’re basically a hub spot for the givers to fan out from Monday night to give way books,” said Lucy. The local effort is part of a campaign that spans from Kodiak, Alaska, to Key West, Fla., in 5,000 towns and cities across America. Among those on hand as givers Monday at White Birch Books were Jesse Mosston of the Believe in Books Literacy Foundation, Mary Cronin of te Madison Library, and newly-elected Conway selectman Stacy Sand. Cronin said she would be going to the Dinner Bell in Conway Monday evening with her books, “Peace Like a River” by Leif Enger. Sand said she will be heading to the Gibson Center for Senior Services as well as Delaney’s Hole-in-the-Wall to hand out her current favorite book, “The Lovely Bones” by Alice Sebold. Mosston is giving out “A Prayer for Owen Meany” by John Irving at J-Town Deli at noon Monday. Lucy said she and co-workers are giving out “The Absolutely True Diary of a Part-time Indian” by Sherman Alexie in Eaton, Bartlett and North Conway as a store project. For more information, visit www.worldbooknight. org. or call White Birch Books at 356-3200.

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CHOCORUA – Members of the New Hampshire Democratic Party’s Platform Committee are to be on hand to share information about and seek input for the party’s platform, that statement of belief and purpose that sets the tone for election campaigns, when Carroll County Democrats next meet, at 7 p.m., Wednesday, April 25, at Runnells Hall. Also on the agenda is a discussion of pending and proposed legislation affecting civil rights in New Hampshire. Doors to Runnells Hall are open as of 6:30 p.m. for the early birds; Chairman Bob Bridgham gavels the proceedings to order at 7 p.m. This meeting offers Carroll County Democrats a singular opportunity to voice their opinions and concerns about the party’s platform and infl uence its content with members of the committee that writes the document. The platform will be put

before the membership at the state convention June 2, in Manchester, where delegates will have a final opportunity to amend it before voting to accept or reject it. Members of the county committee’s executive board will report on legislation affecting civil rights, notably bills affecting the status of voting rights, women’s rights, and marriage. Recently, an attempt to override a gubernatorial veto of a measure to rescind marriage rights for gay couples was defeated, but several measures limiting women’s rights have succeeded in the House, and the GOP leadership is pushing for restrictions on voting via vastly more stringent requirements for voter identification. Runnells Hall is part of the Chocorua Library situated on Deer Hill Road (Route 113) a few yards east of the intersection of Routes 16 and 113.

An Evening with Thomas Edison April 25

Jon Hively as Thomas Edison.TAMWORTH — The public is invited to meet the greatest inventor of all time, Thomas Alva Edison, at 7 p.m. at Cook Memorial Library in Tamworth April 25. Jon and Jane Hively bring to life the inventor in this event, “An Evening with Thomas Edison” sponsored by Tamworth Historical Society. Edison last visited New Hampshire in 1917, so this lecture and demonstration of his new-fangled ideas such as the ‘Light Bulb’ and the ‘Talking Machine’ should astound and delight everyone who Jon Hively as Thomas Edison. attends. Jon Hively is a lifelong Edison enthusiast whose love for his subject is contagious. He will appear as the inventor, and bring and demonstrate items from his own col-

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THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, April 21, 2012— Page 41

HOME OF THE WEEK

REAL ESTATE CORNER

Smarty pants BY JASON ROBIE We are dealing with a far more educated consumer in today’s marketplace. There are studies that tell us 60 percent of the sales cycle is already complete by the time the customer makes that first phone call. This is both encouraging and horrifying as a business owner, and that includes our buyers and sellers. I am a research and data fiend. I’ve been told I tend to over-analyze things, but in the end I’m glad to have gathered as much information as possible and, hopefully, made an informed decision. This is how our society works now. We have seen it in the real estate world for a few years and it has made its way into nearly every level of commerce. I buy almost everything I own through an online shopping site (named after a river in South America). The main reason is they provide user reviews and recommendations. Jason Robie There is nothing like the collective knowledge of 500 people that have already purchased and utilized the product you in which you are interested. As real estate professionals, we try to make the transaction as smooth and painless as possible. We end up educating our clients on a myriad of topics since no two deals are ever the same. I’d like to explore a couple of the more popular questions we run into and see if I can offer some insights. Since the banks have snugged up their lending standards to more logical levels, we have seen an increase in questions related to the location of a property on a private road. If you were reading along this past fall and winter, you know my friends lost out on a house solely because of this hiccup. The main point of contention is the actual maintenance of the road. Because we live in a state where snow is most always a factor (no comments on this year, please) the lending company wants to be sure the owners will have year-round access to the property. This assumes, of course, it will be a permanent “owner-occupied” property. If the buyers are not dealing with financing or it is simply a summer cottage or vacation home, the rules significantly change. If there is nothing in writing that states how the road will be maintained, the banks will likely be unable to approve the loan. They want to ensure the new owners will have ongoing access to their property. This can easily be rectified with a very simple document. When I sold my home I met with my neighbor who shares the driveway or “road” with me and we crafted a “road maintenance agreement.” Because he does not have a house on his land yet, we agreed to place the burden of maintenance on my side of the road. It also explained that once a home is built on his lot, the maintenance would be shared equally between the two parties. We took the extra step of recording this with the county. Should the new owners decide to sell the home or once my neighbor sells his lot, this document will already be in place and this hurdle will not cause any further hiccups for future transactions. There is still a pile of concerns surrounding this issue. What if someone on the road refuses see ROBIE page 42

Soak up the sun Today’s Home of the Week is a two-bedroom ranch-style home on Maple Street in Freedom.

FREEDOM — This beautiful, sunny home is located in the desirable Mountview community in Freedom. The house has been immaculately maintained and is like brand new. The south-facing windows soak up the sun from dawn to dusk. Enjoy your morning coffee sitting in the four-season sunroom right off the fully-applianced eat-in kitchen. Two bedrooms, two baths, an office/guest room and a laundry area complete the main floor of this attractive home. The one-car garage is under the home, and there is plenty of room for utilities, workshop and added living space in the basement. The driveway is paved, and the corner lot is well-landscaped yet easy to care for. You can have all this house has to offer plus the use of one of the loveliest beaches on Ossipee Lake only a short walk away. From the beach you will enjoy mountain views and beautiful sunsets. The boat launch area is paved and there are boat moorings just off shore. Tennis and volleyball courts also add to family activities and exercise. Make this house your home year round or seasonally. Price is $255,000. For an appointment to see the property, contact listing agent Lois Merrithew at Lloyd & Day Real Estate at (603) 323-7803.

The home, built in 2006, has been immaculately maintained and has 1,488 square feet of space.


Page 42 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, April 21, 2012

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to sign the agreement? What if a tree falls on the road and the properties farther down the road cannot access their homes? Who pays to have the tree removed? Are there liability issues if there is a car accident on the road? If the tree falls in the road, did anybody hear it? I’m sure this list could continue forever. I had a nice conversation with a real estate attorney friend of mine and he offered up his favorite answer to all of these questions: “It depends.” There are so many variables to take into account for each of these that a single answer or article is not nearly inclusive enough. Attorneys will call on both statute and case law that provide a base from which to work. Then all the factors for your specific scenario come into play. One of the other popular questions we get that also utilizes that nebulous “it depends” answer has to do with heat and other utilities. Providing a buyer with the previous owner’s (or tenant’s) utility usage values is really a subjective exercise. It is important to ask the buyers how they will be using the property (full time/vacation) and have a good understanding of the seller’s current usage. Since I started working out of my home office, my gas and electric usage jumped way above the levels they were when I was out of the house all day. Lights, electronics, heat and even air conditioning play a significant role in my utility bills and would vary greatly from someone using the home for weekends only or even someone who works outside of the home. Last but not least, we are going to circle back around to our old friend financing. As we have mentioned, banks have now resorted to exorbitant requirements for home loans such as verifiable

employment and a decent credit score. The nerve! One might argue that if a bank is not willing to lend someone money, nobody else should take that risk either. While this may be true, there are other reasons that owners might be interested in financing the deal themselves. When I bought the land I built my house on, the seller provided the financing. This not only limited the down payment I needed to come up with but also simplified the purchasing process overall. The seller had an attorney draw up the necessary mortgage papers and enjoyed the benefit of collecting the associated interest payments for the life of the loan. This worked well for them since they did not need the immediate influx of cash and were able to make a little extra money on the transaction. The lesson here is not to be afraid to explore other options for homeownership. My friends that lost that opportunity last year are still pressing forward and looking for other creative ways to purchase a home. Being selfemployed for less than two years will force me to seek alternative financing options this summer as I begin my property search. There are various options available to get you into that home you’ve been dreaming out. Rentto-own, owner financing and even buying with another person or family are all viable solutions. The key is to ask the question and keep exploring the possibilities. “Imagination is more important than knowledge. For while knowledge defines all we currently know and understand, imagination points to all we might yet discover and create.” — Albert Einstein. Jason Robie is staff writer for Badger Realty in North Conway. Phone number is (603) 356-5757. Robie’s e-mail address is jason@ridgeviewtechnologies.com.

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THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, April 21, 2012— Page 43


Time to bring springtime indoors Page 44 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, April 21, 2012

BY KELLY BERNIER Now that spring has arrived, most of us are looking for ways to give our homes a little freshening up. We’re ready for some decluttering and maybe a couple of home projects that we have been thinking about since the holidays. Something about spring, wherever we live, always gives us a nudge to shake things up a little. And even if budgets are tight, you can still do a little decorating to make an impact. Here are 10 tips to freshen and for put a little spring into your home. • Don’t try to redo the entire house but pick one room and give it a makeover. Consider the family room or your bedroom. Make changes that you have been thinking about. Spend some time and plan it out like a decorator. Find

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lectibles? Put some away and rotate them back in the fall. • Give the kitchen a face-lift — not a remodel but some small changes that will make you love your kitchen again. Paint is your best friend when you want to update your kitchen inexpensively. Painting over your old, worn cabinets gives the whole kitchen an instant facelift. Use pretty, colorful fabric wherever you can. Target, Wal-Mart, Pier 1, Christmas Tree Stores, Home Goods, etc. all have beautiful selections of table linens. Tablecloths, placemats, napkins, chair pads and runners. Bring in a new colorful rug! Even a couple new kitchen towels will perk up the room. • Bedroom love. We seem to always decorate our bedroom last. see next page

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photos in magazines or on the internet that you love and duplicate the look. • Freshen up your accessories. Pillows and accessories are the easiest ways to bring a fresh new look into the room. Try some pops of that Tangerine Tango that you have heard so much about. Pantone’s Color of the Year is cheerful and bright. Try new throw pillows, a throw, picture frames. It goes with almost anything when used as an accent and is a very happy color! • Say goodbye to clutter. Spring is the perfect time to get rid of anything that you don’t love. Go room by room and drawer by drawer. Closet by closet and shelf by shelf. I find that tackling one room at a time works best. Don’t aim for perfection. Just try to make a dent. And don’t forget to dump all of the piles of magazines that you have not read in the past two years. Too many col-

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Existing-home sales decline in March but inventory down, prices stabilizing WASHINGTON – Existing-home sales were down in March but continue to outpace year-ago levels, while inventory tightened and home prices are showing further signs of stabilizing, according to the National Association of Realtors. Total existing-home sales, which are completed transactions that include single-family homes, townhomes, condominiums and co-ops, declined 2.6 percent to a seasonally adjusted annual rate of 4.48 million in March from an upwardly revised 4.60 million in February, but are 5.2 percent above the 4.26 million-unit pace in March 2011. Lawrence Yun, association chief

from preceding page

Wouldn’t you love to smile each time you walk in your room? Spring is the perfect time of year to purchase new linens. Gorgeous comforters and duvets in beautiful colors. Sheets. Throw pillows. A quilt in an accent color. And two new lamps. Maybe a new fabric headboard in an accent color. • Let the sun shine in. Maybe it is time to take down the drapes that are faded and looking a little outdated and switch to blinds or shades. Or make some window cornices. There are great instructions online and you can splurge on some beautiful fabric with the dollars you will save by making the cornices. Or maybe you do not need any window treatments at all! The look now is open and casual. • Freshen up with paint. You don’t need to paint the entire house, but just the entry or family room, for example. Try something different. If your furnishings are neutral, try bringing more color onto your walls. Benjamin Moore’s color of the year Wyeth Blue HC-143 is just one example of beautiful colors to choose from to give your room an update. • Give your bath a spa makeover. Give it some fresh paint from Ben-

economist, said the recovery is in the process of settling into a higher level of home sales. “The recovery is happening though not at a breakout pace, but we have seen nine consecutive months of year-over-year sales increases,” he said. “Existing-home sales are moving up and down in a fairly narrow range that is well above the level of activity during the first half of last year. With job growth, low interest rates, bargain home prices and an improving economy, the pent-up demand is coming to market and we expect housing to be notably better this year.”

THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, April 21, 2012— Page 45

Bartlett • Jackson • The Conway’s

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jamin Moore’s Palladian Blue HC-144 or Beach Glass 1564. Update fixtures. Try double towel holders and you will thank me! Splurge on new towels and bathmats. Is it time to replace the medicine cabinet? Updating your light fixture can make a big improvement in your bath. • Move it around. You can’t add more square footage to your rooms but you can make them appear larger. Try to declutter your tables and open your window treatments wide to get an instantaneous brighter, lighter room. Think about downsizing. If you have too much furniture, accessories, anything, thin things out. Less really is more when it comes to our homes. • Bring in fresh flowers. A beautiful vase of flowers will take away all the bad vibes in a room and bring in instant sunshine. For fewer than ten dollars, you can make an arrangement that will make any room special. An easy project for a big wow in the room is using flowering branches. Beautiful! Kelly Bernier is a New Hampshire interior decorator. Visit her website at kellybernierdesigns.com. Call her at 383-9771 or email kellybernierdesigns@cox.net. For more decorating tips and photos, visit restylinghomebykellyblog.com

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Page 46 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, April 21, 2012

SALES from page 45

Total housing inventory at the end of March declined 1.3 percent to 2.37 million existing homes available for sale, which represents a 6.3month supply at the current sales pace, the same as in February. Listed inventory is 21.8 percent below a year ago and well below the record of 4.04 million in July 2007. “We were expecting a seasonal increase in home listings, but a lack of inventory has suddenly become an issue in several markets with not enough homes for sale in relation to buyer interest,” Yun said. “Home sales could be held back because of supply factors and not by demand – we’re already seeing this in the Western states and in South Florida.” The national median existing-home price for all housing types was $163,800 in March, up 2.5 percent from March 2011. Distressed homes – foreclosures and short sales sold at deep discounts – accounted for 29 percent of March sales (18 percent were foreclosures and 11 percent were short sales), compared with 34 percent in February and 40 percent in March 2011. Foreclosures typically sold for an average 19 percent below market price in March, while short sales were discounted 16 percent. National Association of Realtors’ president Moe Veissi, broker-owner of Veissi & Associates Inc., in Miami, said buyer traffic is up. “Our members are

reporting an increase in foot traffic from a year ago, but more importantly, home shoppers this year are much more serious about finding the right home and making an offer,” he said. “Stabilizing home prices and historically favorable affordability conditions are giving buyers more confidence, and Realtors® have become more optimistic since the beginning of the year from the positive shift in buyer patterns.” According to Freddie Mac, the national average commitment rate for a 30-year, conventional, fixed-rate mortgage was 3.95 percent in March, up from a record low 3.89 percent in February; the rate was 4.84 percent in March 2011; recordkeeping began in 1971. All-cash sales slipped to 32 percent of transactions in March from 33 percent in February; they were 35 percent in March 2011. Investors account for the bulk of cash transactions. Investors purchased 21 percent of homes in March, down from 23 percent in February and 22 percent in March 2011. First-time buyers accounted for 33 percent of transactions in March; they were 32 percent in February and 33 percent in March 2011. Single-family home sales declined 2.5 percent to a seasonally adjusted annual rate of 3.97 million in March from 4.07 million in February, but are 5.9 percent above the 3.75 million-unit pace a year ago. The median existing single-family home price was $163,600 in March, up 1.9 per-

cent from March 2011. Existing condominium and co-op sales fell 3.8 percent to a seasonally adjusted annual rate of 510,000 in March from 530,000 in February, and are unchanged from March 2011. The median existing condo price was $165,200 in March, which is 7.1 percent above a year ago. Regionally, existing-home sales in the Northeast declined 1.7 percent to an annual level of 580,000 in March but are 5.5 percent higher than a year ago. The median price in the Northeast was $228,300, down 1.9 percent from March 2011. Existing-home sales in the Midwest were unchanged in March at a pace of 1.02 million but are 15.9 percent above March 2011. The median price in the Midwest was $132,800, up 5.2 percent from a year ago. In the South, existing-home sales slipped 1.1 percent to an annual level of 1.75 million in March but are 3.6 percent higher than a year ago. The median price in the South was $146,500, up 6.2 percent from March 2011. Existing-home sales in the West fell 7.4 percent to an annual pace of 1.13 million in March and are 0.9 percent below March 2011. The median price in the West was $198,300, up 1.6 percent from a year ago. The National Association of Realtors is America’s largest trade association, representing 1 million members involved in all aspects of the residential and commercial real estate industries.

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

the

3280 White Mountain Highway, Route 16, North Conway • 603-356-9444

For All Your Mount Washington Valley Listings, visit www.mwvre.com

$29,900!

• CONWAY •

 Zoned Village Commercial  Great Rehab Project  Opportunity Knocks! $29,900 | {4046190}

RIVER VIEW!

• FREEDOM •

 Front Porch View of Ossipee River  Low Maintenance Home on 1+ Acre  Vaulted Ceiling in Living Room  Hardwood Floors, Full Basement $155,000 | {4144907}

Paul Wheeler 603-801-4149

Paul Wheeler 603-801-4149

PRIVACY!

PRICE REDUCED!

• CONWAY •

 Multi-Level Cape on 12.5 Acres  Open Living, Hearth w/Wood Stove  Screen Porch & Deck  2-Car Garage w/Storage Above

• NORTH CONWAY •

 1/2 Mile North of the Village  2BR + Den Ranch  2 Hearths w/Wood Stoves  Attached Garage & Workshop

$289,000 | {4134983}

$144,000 | {4129057}

Bill Jones 603-387-6083

Bill Jones 603-387-6083

MIRROR LAKE!

• JACKSON •

• TAMWORTH •

 5BR/4BA, 5200+SF Contemporary  On 3 Acres Across from Jackson Falls  Kitchen w/Cherry Cabinets & Granite  HW Floors, Granite FP, Many Built-Ins

 Renovated 1830 Cape w/Barn  5 Acres & Mountain Views  3BR/2.5BA, 4 Working Fireplaces  Full Basement & 2-Car Garage

$690,000 | {4145264} Jim Drummond 603-986-8060

$599,900 | {4142338} Bayard Kennett 387-7857

• NORTH CONWAY •

 Spacious 3+BR/2BA Home  New 3-Season Porch, Fenced Backyard  Living Room w/Fireplace, MB Suite  Quiet Neighborhood, Close to Shopping

• MADISON •

• CONWAY •

 Contemporary Chalet w/2-Car Garage  Kitchen w/Maple Cabinets & Granite  Wood Floors, Finished Lower Level  Wrap-Around Deck & Stone Walls

$649,900 | {4142273}

Jim Drummond 603-986-8060

Jim Drummond 603-986-8060

SILVER LAKE VIEWS

OPEN HOUSE!

• MADISON •

 Completely Remodeled Bungalow  Kitchen w/Top-Notch Appliances  Lower Level FR w/Hearth & Gas FP  Screened Porch w/Lake & Mt Views

$125,000 | {4078907}

$274,900 | {4143118}

Bill Jones 603-387-6083

Margie MacDonald 603-520-0718

MT. WASHINGTON VIEWS!

 3BR/2BA Contemporary on 1.3 AC  New Cabinets, Counters & Birch Floors  Separate Workshop w/Electric  On Cul-De-Sac & Near Silver Lake

• JACKSON •

 3BR/3BA Furnished Contemporary  Spacious Country Kitchen  Great Room w/Fireplace  Sunny Deck & 2-Car Garage

• NORTH CONWAY •

 Quality Built 22-Unit Townhouse Dev.  Views of Mt. Washington & Cranmore  Porch, Gas FP, Full Basement & Garage  Customize to Your Finishes & Taste $214,900 | {2814682} Jim Drummond 603-986-8060

A PIECE OF HISTORY

• BARTLETT •

 3BR/2.5BA Linderhof Chalet  Gorgeous New Hardwood Floors  Grand Wood Stove on Hearth  Country Club Membership Available

• MADISON •

 Contemporary Saltbox w/Charm  Newly Added 3-Season Porch  Metal Roof, Gas Fireplace  Swim & Listen to the Loons!

• BROWNFIELD •

 6BR/3BA Victorian  Art Gallery Potential  Lodging Possibilities  Near Stone Mt. Arts Center

$219,000 | {4147982}

$299,900 | {4140896}

$232,900 | {4145785}

$215,900 | {4108970}

$219,900 | {4134574}

Jeana Hale-DeWitt 603-520-1793

Debbie Phaneuf Bill Crowley 603-986-0335 603-387-3784

Debbie Phaneuf 603-986-0335

Debbie Phaneuf 603-986-0335

Debbie Phaneuf 603-986-0335


Builders want Congress to simplify tax code WASHINGTON — The National Association of Home Builders this week called on Congress to simplify the tax code as part of a comprehensive tax reform effort in order to help small businesses to continue to serve as an engine of economic growth. Testifying on behalf of National Association of Home Builders before the House Small Business Committee, Maryland home builder Marty Mitchell said that given the huge complexities in tax law, today’s complicated federal tax system acts as a burden and hindrance on small businesses, which serve as the backbone of the economy. “The home building community supports simplifying the tax code as part of a comprehensive tax reform process,” said Mitchell. “Such an effort should only occur after a thoughtful and deliberate vetting process that examines proposed changes, necessary transition rules and economic impacts.” Most small businesses, including the vast majority in the residential construction sector, are organized as pass-thru entities and therefore report and pay individual tax rates on their net business income. Thus, for small businesses, which traditionally serve as the nation’s foremost job creators, individual income tax rates are business tax rates. “Therefore, NAHB strongly supports extending the 2001 and 2003 income tax cuts now scheduled to expire at the end of 2012 in order to improve the business environment in this country,” said Mitchell. “We need permanency in the tax code and certainty for small businesses.”

TAMWORTH – Bearcamp River frontage comes with this farmhouse. Great location for an in-home business from the attached 3 story barn with frontage on major East/ West highway. Ideal spot for an antique shop, garden center, or whatever you have in mind. $139,900 (4074502)

Absent congressional action, the top marginal tax rate will jump from 35 percent to 39.6 percent along with rate increases at the lower brackets. National Association of Home Builders is also urging lawmakers to extend the current 15 percent rate on dividends and capital gains, which is important to small business owners. A higher capital gains tax rate could also affect the multifamily sector, as the sale of apartment buildings can give rise to capital gains as part of the development and operation process. “As many home building companies are familyowned like mine, it is also important that the present law estate tax rate rules also be extended or the tax itself eliminated,” said Mitchell. He also stressed that it is critical that the mortgage interest deduction, which has been part of the tax system since 1913 and plays an indispensible role in promoting homeownership, should not be curtailed or eliminated as part of any tax reform effort.

MacMillan & Associates

CUSTOM BUILDERS Discover Quality for Life... Custom Homes & Additions Wood Flooring ~ Tile Kitchen/Baths ~ CAD Design Screened Porches and Decks

Call Kevin MacMillan 356-5821

Nubi Duncan congratulates Guy and Casey Marino on their recent transaction.

Call Nubi Duncan

“the country living specialist” Main St., PO Box 750, No. Conway, NH 03860 356-5757 • nubi@BadgerRealty.com

DAVID HAINE REAL ESTATE NATIVE RELIABLE REAL ESTATE SERVICE

“We know the land… we’ve been here all our lives.” RTE. 16/153 INTERSECTION • BOX 1708 • CONWAY, NH 03818

(603) 447-5023

drhaine@gmail.com www.davidrhainerealestate.com • Fax (603) 447-3806

FREEDOM - Get away from it all in this three bedroom ranch on 3.36 acres of total privacy. Open living concept with fireplace in living room, 2 baths, mud room/den, screened porch and attached 24 x 32 garage. $198,000 (4044415)

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

THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, April 21, 2012— Page 47

WAKEFIELD This 5 acre building lot with views to the west is just waiting for your new home! Close to lakes, golfing and hiking. $49,000

SILVER LAKE- 3 bedroom, 2 1⁄2 baths contemporary home with a 3 season room and a 2 car garage. 100’ plus frontage on the Lake. Spacious living room with a wood stove. Plenty of working space in the kitchen, bake a roast beef and apple pie at the same time on the double ovens. Granite center island.Take a ride in a boat at sunset and listen to the loons or have a nice swim right from the dock. MLS#4121714..............................................................................................................................$629,500

TAMWORTH- Lovely home in a small and quiet park. This 2 bedroom home features a well laid floor plan an attached screened porch. Resent upgrades include new metal and newly painted shutters and doors. Close to swimming, shopping Barnstormers Theater and more. Easy access onto Rt. 16. $35,900

FO R SA L E B Y O W N E R

COMFORTABLE CAPE with 3 bedrooms, 2 baths and a 2 car garage with storage above on 11⁄2 acres in a convenient location with just a short drive to North Conway. This home has lots of living space with a large kitchen, living room and a master bedroom with exposed beams. Screened in porch to enjoy the summer. MLS# 4148892.............................................................................................................................$220,000

R a nch style ho m e w ith 2-ca r ga ra ge o n .75 a cres o n Birch H ill. Priva te/Sepa ra te W a ter System . M a in flo o r is o pen w ith split bedro o m s (m a ster bedro o m suite w /ba thro o m o n o ne side o fho use a nd tw o bedro o m s a nd a ba thro o m o n o ppo site side). La rge sto ne ga s firepla ce in living ro o m a nd fla t screen T V. M udro o m entra nce, Finished D RY ba sem ent w ith seco nd living ro o m ,o ffice a nd bedro o m . H o use is being so ld furnished (T ho m pso nville furnishings). V inyl siding a nd ea sy,ea sy m a intena nce. H o use is lo ca ted o n a quiet,o ne w a y street surro unded by N a tio na l Fo rest filled w ith biking/ w a lking tra ils,a nd w ithin 5 m inutes to N o rth C o nw a y.

C urrently listed for a quick sale at $229,000 firm . W ill pay 3% buyer broker fee on quick sale.

K prittie@ roadrunner.com or leave m essage at 603.630.1399

CONTEMPORARY STYLE HOME on a two and a half Acres of land on a Cul-De Sac. Three bedrooms, 11⁄2 bath, attached garage and a paved driveway. Lots of real nice touches, custom kitchen cabinets, wood ceilings, 6’’ pine flooring and a brick fireplace in the living room.Fryeburg Academy School system. MLS# 4055713.............................................................................................................................$189,500 OVER 31 ACRES with a field and good views. This is a combination of three buildable lots at the end on a Cul de Sac. This property is next to Tin Mt.Conservation Land. Let this be your private getaway. MLS# 4079154....................................................................$248,600

NEW LISTING Center Ossipee – Break out the lawn furniture! This 3 bedroom, 2 full bath, double wide features a large yard with plenty of room to play! Located just minutes to shopping, golf, swimming and so much more. $39,900

Lakes Region Buchanan Group, LLC 851 Route 16, Ossipee, NH 03864 • 603-539-9088 www.lakesregionbuchanangroup.com


Page 48 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, April 21, 2012

There’s always MORE at your Hometown Store... Where you get EXCLUSIVE BONUS SAVINGS!

SAVE ON ALL CRAFTSMAN® POWER LAWN & GARDEN PLUS... 5% INSTANT SAVINGS OR... SPECIAL FINANCING OPTIONS on total lawn & garden purchases over $299 when you use a qualifying Sears card

See store for details. Offer excludes Everyday Great Price items, generators and snow throwers. Offer good thru 4-28-12.

lowest price of the season 99 $

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Craftsman 46-in, 21hp, yard tractor with 6-in turning radius, Briggs & Stratton engine and hydrostatic automatic transmission. #07128852

lowest price of the season $ 99

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This includes two Free pedestals!

Craftsman 208cc OHV engine dual rotating rear time tiller. #07129932

Kenmore Elite 4.34 cu. ft. DOE Steam Washer. #41102—White

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of North Conway Your Hometown Store

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356-5777 • RT. 302, REDSTONE HOURS: MON-SAT 9-7PM; SUN 9-4PM *SOME EXCLUSIONS APPLY . SEE STORE FOR DETAILS. PRIOR SALES DO NOT APPLY .

The Conway Daily Sun, Saturday, April 21, 2012  

The Conway Daily Sun, Saturday, April 21, 2012

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