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INSIDE TODAY

DAILY SUN ON LINE www.conwaydailysun.com

WEEKEND EVENTS… page 22 REAL ESTATE… page 46

Tomorrow’s News Tonight - On Line by 9PM

SATURDAY, MAY 21, 2011

VOL. 22 NO. 85

CONWAY, N.H.

MT. WASHINGTON VALLEY’S DAILY NEWSPAPER

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Page 2 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, May 21, 2011

Homeless man former basketball prodigy

–––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– DIGEST––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––

Saturday night Low: 48 Record: 30 (1976) Sunset: 8:10 p.m.

LOS ANGELES (NY Times) — Four decades ago, Lewis Brown had galloped down the court, all 6 feet, 11 inches and 260 pounds of him. The basketball center from Compton lead his high school to three championships in the 1970s, and whom he once played against in a high school tournament. He was a regional legend, destined for stardom. Now, at 56, Brown’s life is an arc of triumph and defeat, of lost opportunities and wasted potential. In his view, he is here — one amid the thousands in this city’s homeless — because of coaches who could not understand his emotional turmoil, who never appreciated his talent. His coaches and teammates remember it differently. He was, they say, a difficult player: erratic and combative. Family members said he was using cocaine at University of Nevada at Las Vegas. “Let me put it like this,” said his sister, Jeri Brown. “Drugs were his downfall.” The Las Vegas Sun last year ranked Mr. Brown the 20th best player in the UNLV’s history. Today, Mr. Brown is measured by what he should have been. “Lewis Brown had a lot of talent,” said Jerry Tarkanian, the legendary coach who recruited him at U.N.L.V. “But he never really lived up to his potential.”

Sunday High: 62 Low: 46 Sunrise: 5:12 a.m. Sunset: 8:11 p.m. Monday High: 67 Low: 57

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DAILY NUMBERS Day 4-3-2 • 0-0-0-4 Evening 9-4-4 • 9-8-6-8

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U.S. military deaths in Iraq.

records are from 3/1/74 to present

NATO says it has Qaddafi on the run ––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– WORLD/NATION–––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––

TRIPOLI, Libya (NY Times) — NATO officials expressed increased confidence Friday that Col. Muammar el-Qaddafi’s military position was weakening, and that allied airstrikes had prevented his forces from making sustained attacks on rebel forces and had driven him into hiding. A fire aboard a boat in the port of Tripoli that was hit by NATO airstrikes on Thursday.

“NATO nations and partners agree we have taken the initiative, we have the momentum,” said the alliance spokeswoman, Carmen Romero, said at a Friday news briefing, summarizing the view of NATO ambassadors who met earlier in the week. While highlighting a new confidence among NATO officials, the comments also appeared to continue a concerted NATO and American effort to increase the pres-

sure on Colonel Qaddafi and sow fear among his supporters. A NATO military spokesman, Wing Commander Mike Bracken, said of Colonel Qaddafi: “Effectively he has gone into hiding.” He said that NATO strikes had helped relieve sieges on the rebel-held cities of Ajdabiya and Misurata and forced the government into defensive positions around the eastern oil town of Brega.

Divisions are clear as Obama Fighting for the right to and Netanyahu discuss peace lie about military service

WASHINGTON (NY Times) — Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu of Israel told President Obama on Friday that he shared his vision for peace between Israelis and Palestinians and then promptly listed a series of nonnegotiable conditions that have kept the two sides at an impasse for years. Sitting at Mr. Obama’s side in the Oval Office, leaning toward him and at times looking him directly in the eye, the Israeli leader bluntly rejected compromises of the sort Mr. Obama outlined the day before in hopes of reviving a moribund

SAYWHAT...

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Saturday High: 69 Record: 94 (1975) Sunrise: 5:13 a.m.

Basketball is basketball.” —Oscar Robertson

peace process. Mr. Obama, who had sought to emphasize Israel’s concerns in his remarks moments earlier, stared back. In his remarks, delivered after a meeting that stretched to more than two hours, far longer than scheduled, Mr. Netanyahu warned against “a peace based on illusions,” seemingly leaving the prospect for new talks as remote as they have been since the last major American push for speech collapsed last fall. Officials said there were no plans for formal negotiations or any mechanisms in place to push the two sides forward.

DENVER (NY Times) — In 2009, a burly Colorado man named Rick Duncan was a rising star among local veterans groups, advocating on behalf of struggling soldiers and holding forth about his own powerful experiences returning from Iraq as a wounded Marine. The problem was, none of it was true, not even his name. Duncan was actually Richard G. Strandlof, a troubled drifter who had never served in the military. Instead, he used his bogus story to work his way into the company of prominent politicians and admiring veterans. Strandlof was eventually arrested by the F.B.I. and charged with violating the Stolen Valor Act, a 2006 law that makes it a federal crime to lie about being a military hero. Strandlof has been fighting the case against him, arguing that the law violates his right to free speech. Simply telling a lie, his lawyers assert, does not always constitute a crime. Now, a federal appeals court in Denver is weighing whether the act is indeed unconstitutional.

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Hampton: ‘It will never be forgotten’ BY JASON SCHREIBER THE UNION LEADER

HAMPTON – Elissa Boulanger and her 5-year-old son, Cameron, placed purple lilacs – New Hampshire’s state flower – along with two candles, a framed picture of a happy Camden Hughes, and a note outside the sign in front of the Stone Gable Inn. “At first your name was unknown,” the note said. “Now it will never be forgotten.” The memorials that began in South Berwick, Maine, in the days after the 6-year-old’s body was discovered wrapped in a blanket on the side of a dirt road have now moved to Hampton, the place where New Hampshire prosecutors say Camden was murdered at the hands of his mother, Julianne McCrery. Boulanger and her blond-haired son who looks a lot like Camden showed up Thursday afternoon outside the motel where McCrery spent a night before allegedly leaving her son’s body in Maine. They came to mourn for a little boy they never knew and whose name wasn’t known for days. “When you heard his name it was almost sickening relief,” said Boulanger, of Newmarket. “We had an identity and we had something more to hold on to.” Down the road from the Route 1 motel a sign outside Hampton Sand and Gravel carried the message “R.I.P. Camden.” The pain clearly runs deep in this tourist town described by one local resident as a “happy place.” Cat Fortin, who runs Hampton Sand

and Gravel, said she felt she needed to put the message up. “I’m just so saddened by the whole thing and felt bad for everyone involved,” she said. “The whole community just can’t believe something like this could happen in town. It just hits home.” Camden’s death has hit home in Irving, Texas, as well. That’s where he lived with his mother in their mobile home and where they went to church. “We were very surprised and very shocked to hear of the news of Camden’s death and the recent reports of the cause of his death,” said John Durham, lead pastor at First Baptist Irving Church, where McCrery and her son were parishioners. Durham described Camden as a “very bright, very enthusiastic and very articulate young boy.” “He was very curious about things in the Bible and was eager to learn,” he said. The last time Camden attended church was May 1 when he participated in the Children’s Sunday School. “As a church we are mourning his death, and are truly leaning into God’s promises and God’s presence. We remembered together (Wednesday) night as a church that Jesus loves children.” As they grieve, many still wonder why McCrery was in New England and why Camden had to die. “We may never know,” said one Hampton woman, looking over at the Stone Gable Inn. New Hampshire Union Leader Correspondent Gretyl Macalaster contributed to this report.

THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, May 21, 2011— Page 3

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Page 4 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, May 21, 2011

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SATURDAY, MAY 21 Adopt-a-Pumpkin. Adopt-a-Pumpkin plants can be picked up at the North Conway Public Library from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. The price is $12 if reserved previously; $15 otherwise. Don’t miss out! Adopt a championship pumpkin and get in on all the fun. This is a fund raiser for the North Conway Public Library. For more information contact the North Conway Library on Main Street in North Conway Village or check www.NorthConwayLibrary.com. Bird Talk With David Eastman. Wildlife expert David Eastman will give a talk on bluebirds and cavity nesters at 8 p.m. at the Appalachian Mountain Club’s Pinkham Notch Camp. Birdathon. The N.H. Audubon Birdathon is today. Birders will be out and about in many parts of the state participating in their largest annual treasure hunt. The goals are to count birds, appreciate the spectacles of bird migration and bird diversity, to raise awareness of bird conservation issues, and to have fun! There are categories to fit every level of interest and experience, as well as expert-led teams in various locations. There will once again be prizes awarded in this friendly competition. For more information visit http://www.nhaudubon.org/birding/birdathon. Brownfield Bog Bird Walks. Join Tin Mountain birding experts 7 through 11 a.m. at one of the top birding spots of interior New England, The Brownfield Bog. Meeting time is at 7 a.m. at the Grant’s Parking Lot in Brownfield, followed by a car pool to the bog where participants will traverse by foot. Bring rubbers, a snack and binoculars or borrow Tin Mountains. Donations of $3 per person and $5 per family are appreciated. For more information on this and upcoming Tin Mountain programs, classes, and events at Tin Mountain Conservation Center, contact 447-6991 or visit www.tinmountain.org. ‘Alice in Wonderland.’ Act One Dance Company is presenting the ballet “Alice in Wonderland� along with their spring performance of jazz, tap and lyrical pieces at 7 p.m. at Kennett High School’s Loynd Auditorium. For more information call (207) 9354020 or visit www.actonedancecompany.org. Promise Walk for Preeclampsia. The third annual Promise Walk for Preeclampsia, a two-mile walk to support the Preeclampsia Foundation is this morning at the North Conway Community Center, at Norcross Circle in North Conway. Registration opens at 8:30 a.m.; opening ceremony, survivor ceremony, and moment of silence at 9:30 am; walk begins at 10 a.m., followed by lunch, carnival games and other festivities until noon. Registration is $20 for adults and $10 for children under 13. Huggins Hospital Aid Sale. There will be a fund-raiser sale for Huggins Hospital Aid at the collection center barn on Route 109A,

Wolfeboro (first driveway after town garages) from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Items include antiques, books, art, collectibles, furniture, household, sports, toys, electronics. AAA Mature Driving Class. Ossipee Recreation Department is hosting a AAA Mature Driving Class for adults age 55 and older. The class will increase safe-driving and confidence behind the wheel. It is an inter-active four-hour program discussing the effects aging has on driving. The class will be held from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. at Ossipee Public Library. The cost is $20 for AAA members and $25 for non-members. Kid’s Fishing Day And Open House At Andes Bait and Tackle. To celebrate the introduction of Andes Bait and Tackle, Andes Mountain Sports will hold a “Kid’s Fishing Day� from 8:30 to 11 a.m. at Thorne Pond in Bartlett. This event is designed to introduce kids to the fun of fishing. An open house will be held at Andes Bait and Tackle, located within Andes Mountain Sports, starting at 11:30 a.m. and running until 12:30 p.m. The shop is located on Route 302, a mile east of Thorne Pond and Attitash Bear Peak, and just west of the junction of West Side Road and Route 302. Refreshments will be served. Madison Church Supper. The Madison Church Supper will be held at the Madison Elementary School at 5:30 p.m. Adults $9, children under 12 $3. Baked chicken breasts with a crispy butter topping and homemade stuffing, salads, rolls, and an assortment of pies for dessert. For more information call 367-4705. ‘The Miracle Worker.’ Arts in Motion is presenting “The Miracle Worker� directed by Barbara Spofford at 7 p.m. at the Eastern Slope Inn Playhouse in North Conway. The cost is $15 for adults and $12 for students and seniors. Reserve seating online at www. ArtsInMotionTheater.com or by calling the box office at 356-5776 or purchase tickets at the door. George Lopez Concert. Critically acclaimed concert pianist George Lopez will perform at Fryeburg Academy’s Leura Hill Eastman Performing Arts Center at 7:30 p.m. Tickets are $10 for adults and $5 for seniors and adults. Group discounts are available for groups of 10 or more. You many purchase tickets online at www.fryeburgacademy.org/pac or by contacting the box office at (207) 935-9232. Plant Sale. Madison Garden Club plant sale will be held at the Madison Elementary School from 9 a.m. to noon. The club has perennials, herbs and vegetables for sale at a very reasonable price. Come join us to buy some wonderful plants and support the various town gardens that are planted and cared for my our members. Memberships to the garden club are $10 per year and will be available during the sale. If you cannot attend the plant sale but are interested in joining the club or helping to care for a town

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garden call Carolyn Macie at 367-9292. Tin Mountain Annual Meeting And Field Day. Tin Mountain Conservation Center’s 13th annual meeting and field day at the Tin Mountain Nature Learning Center at 1245 Bald Hill Road in Albany. The day starts at 9 a.m. with various events and activities in addition to the meeting. Come for the whole day or part of the day, cost for the Tin Mountain annual meeting and field day is $10 per person and $20 per family and includes lunch, walks and keynote presentation. There will be a limited amount of compost and “native� perennial and shrubs available for sale, as well as a sampling of White Birch Books gardening books. Reservations are requested by calling Tin Mountain at 447-6991. Skywarn Spotter Training. Skywarn Spotter Training presented by the National Weather Service at 10 a.m. at the Mount Washington Observatory’s Weather Discovery Center at 2779 White Mountain Highway in North Conway Village. Precipitation Measurement Volunteer Meeting. Join the Community Collaborative Rain, Hail and Snow Network, a group of grassroots volunteer backyard weather observers of all ages and backgrounds working together to measure and map precipitation in their local communities at 11 a.m. at the Mount Washington Observatory’s Weather Discovery Center at 2779 White Mountain Highway in North Conway Village. The only requirements to join are an enthusiasm for watching and reporting weather conditions and a desire to learn more about how weather can effect and impact our lives. For more information visit: www.cocorahs.org. Mount Washington Valley Radio Control Club Meeting. The Mount Washington Valley Radio Control Club will hold its monthly meeting at 10 a.m. at the Flying Field located behind Kennett Middle School. Entrance to the field is through the parking lot of the Forestry Building, the first driveway on the right as you go onto Route 112. Follow the signs. This is the first family fun fly of the year and public is invited. For more information contact Dave Roode 356-3621 or Paul Whetton 356-2455.

SUNDAY, MAY 22 Masonic Lodge Benefit Breakfast. Each year the Masonic Lodge in North Conway hosts more than a dozen fund-raising breakfasts for local non-profit organizations and charitable causes. All of the money raised at these breakfasts goes directly to the beneficiary and more than $30,000 has been raised to date. One breakfast each year is set aside to raise money for the pro-

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from preceding page gram itself to cover their costs. That breakfast will take place from 8 to 11 a.m. In addition to the buffet, there will be a raffle of items donated by local businesses. Mount Washington Lodge is located above the movie theater in North Conway Village. For more information, or to donate an item for the raffle, call Deb Fitzpatrick at 356-2122. ‘The Miracle Worker.’ Arts in Motion is presenting “The Miracle Worker” directed by Barbara Spofford at 2 p.m. at the Eastern Slope Inn Playhouse in North Conway. Reserve seating online at www.ArtsInMotionTheater.com or by calling the box office at 356-5776 or purchase tickets at the door. Susan Ferre Concert. Mountain Top Music Center presents a home concert with organist, narrator and author Susan Ferre at a beautiful home in Jackson. The program, titled “Stories from the Human Village: The Walled City of Gold,” combines original narrative and organ music to carefully craft the story of this mythical city. Tickets are $35. Call 447-4737 for tickets or order online at www.mountaintopmusic.org. Directions to the performance provided with ticket orders. All proceeds will support the on-going work of Mountain Top Music Center. An Evening With…Concert Series. As part of M&D Productions new monthly concert series, they have another great local group lined up to take center stage. Roundabout, an acoustic trio performing a blend of soft rock and new country, will be at Your Theatre at 1857 White Mountain Highway in North Conway from 5 to 7 p.m. The cost for this concert is only $10 and includes one non-alcoholic beverage and light buffet. Interested persons should contact M&D Productions at 733-7275 for reservations. Choral Society Spring Concert. The Mount Washington Valley Choral Society will hold a spring concert at 3 p.m. at the Christ Church Episcopal in North Conway. All are welcome. Songs in celebration of the season include “Under the Willow Tree” by Samuel Barber, “A Neighbor’s Chorus by Jacques Offengbach, and others. A recently discovered piece by George Gershwin is a light-hearted take on a British folksong, “Sign of Spring.” Spirituals include “Set Down Servant” and “Soon Ah Will Be Done.” A tragedy and a comedy by John Rutter will be performed: “The Terrible Tale of Tom Giligan” and “Soldier Boy.” Admission is free; donations are welcome.

MONDAY, MAY 23 Mountain Storytellers Guild Meeting. The Conway Public Library hosts the monthly meeting of the Mountain Storytellers Guild from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. Come to listen or come to tell. Bring a potluck dessert to share. All welcome. For more information call 447-5552.

SATURDAYS Thrift Shop. The thrift shop at Christ Episcopal Church, on Pine and Main Streets in North Conway is open Wednesday and Saturday from 10 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. 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. The Harrison House, located at 223 East Main Street at the driveway entrance to the shelter features household goods, clothing and more. Both shops are open Tuesday through Saturday 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Please call (603) 447-5605 for more information. 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. 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. Free admission with Healthy Kids Gold card. Hours are 10 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. For information call 356-2992 or visit www.mwvchildrensmuseum.org.

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Indoor Yard Sale. The Brownfield Community Center has an indoor yard sale the third Saturday of every month from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Rent a space for only $5. 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. 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.

SUNDAYS Alcoholics Anonymous Beginners. Alcoholics Anonymous beginners meetings are every Sunday at Memorial Hospital in the walk-in clinic from 3 to 4 p.m. Gym Flyers. An indoor radio control model flying activity every Sunday from 4 to 7 p.m. at the Ossipee Town Hall gym. For all age groups. Children under 12 years with family adult supervision. This is hosted by the Mount Washington Valley Radio Control Club. The cost is $2. Flyers under 12 are free. For more information call 520-0944. Zen Meditation. Zen meditation takes place at Creative Sole Studio, 175 Main Street, Conway, with silent sitting and walking meditation from 8 to 9 a.m. and Zen reading and discussion from 9 to 10 a.m. This is a new location; Creative Sole Studio is located above the laundromat across from Kennett Middle School, beginning April 3. The entrance is on the end of the building closest to the post office. Open to the public; $5 donation suggested.

Kid’s Fishing Day at Thorne Pond May 21

BARTLETT — To celebrate the introduction of Andes Bait and Tackle, Andes Mountain Sports will hold a “Kid’s Fishing Day” from 8:30 to 11 a.m. Saturday, May 21, at Thorne Pond in Bartlett. This event is designed to introduce kids to the fun of fishing and also cover several different methods of fishing for various species. Joe Voci, principal of Josiah Bartlett Elementary School, and a well-known local fly fisherman, will be on hand with several fly rods to teach the basics of fly casting and fishing. Also present will be Kennett High School Junior Travis Rockett, a four-time New Hampshire Jr. Bassmaster State Champion. He will be discussing and demonstrating bass fishing methods, equipment and techniques. At 11 a.m. a raffle prize drawing will be held to conclude the organized portion of the event. Attendees are welcome to continue fishing. An open house will be held at Andes Bait and Tackle, located within Andes Mountain Sports, starting at 11:30 a.m. and running until 12:30 p.m. The shop is located on Route 302, a mile east of Thorne Pond and Attitash Bear Peak, and just west of the junction of West Side Road and Route 302. Refreshments will be served.


Page 6 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, May 21, 2011

Eagles host Wilderness today BY LLOYD JONES THE CONWAY DAILY SUN

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Graveside Service

Ruth Eastman, 88, of Brownfield passed away January 24th, 2011. A graveside service will be held at 12:00 noon on Saturday, May 21st at Kearsarge Cemetery, North Conway. Family and friends are welcome to the home on Shepherds River Road in Brownfield after the service. Arrangements are by Furber and White Funeral Home, North Conway.

Congratulations Lauren SNNH College Graduate Class of 2011

CONWAY — The Kennett High boys and girls track teams will host the prestigious Wilderness League Championships today at 9 a.m. at the Gary Millen Stadium. The Lady Eagles not only defended their title for the third year in a row last year, but thoroughly dominated the 18-school field, scoring twice as many points at meet runner-up Prospect Mountain. The KHS boys enjoyed their best finish in 21 years, claiming second place overall. “I think it’ll be very close for the girls this time,” Bernie Livingston, Eagles’ head coach, said. “Raymond has a really good group of runners. and then there’s us and Prospect again. I think it might all come down to the final event to decide an overall winner. I think the quality of competition will be very good.” Livingston said the KHS boys are not as deep as last year but would like to see the Eagles make a run at a top five finish. The Eagles were in Bristol last Saturday competing against 10 other schools at Newfound Regional School. “We were missing a few people, but things went well overall,” Livingston said. “There were no official team standings, but I think our girls probably would have come out on top. Our boys did well, but Plymouth has a really strong boys group. I think they look like the clear favorite for Wilderness.” Livingston liked the fact that athletes had to run trials to qualify for the finals in the 100, 200 and hurdle events. Point scoring performances for the boys were: 100 meters — Mike Albert, second, 11.5 seconds; and Tristan MacLeod, fourth, 11.9. 1600 meters — Nick Jenis, third, 4:48. 4X100 relay — Ryan Goodson, Mike Mason, Albert and MacLeod won in

“I think it’ll be very close for the girls this time. Raymond has a really good group of runners. and then there’s us and Prospect again. I think it might all come down to the final event to decide an overall winner.” 46.5. 800 meters — Dalton L’Heureux, second, 2:01.1, a new personal record. 200 meters — McLeod, third, 23.9. 3200 meters — Eli mitchell, sixth, 11:55. 4X400 really — Jenis, MacLeod, Albert and L’Heureux, second, 3:36.5, which was a season best by six seconds. Long jump — Mason, sixth, 17’8”. For the girls: 100 meter hurdles — Madison Smith, second, 16.8. 100 meters — Gigi Miller, won, 13.1; and Victoria Weigold, second, 13.3. 4X100 relay — Smith, Liz Major, Weigold and Miller won by one-tenth of a second in a season best time of 53.69. 400 meters — Quin Schreiber, fourth, 62.8; Hannah Wright, fifth, 63.1. 200 meters — Weigold, second, 27.6. 3200 meters — Hannah Benson, second, 13:04; and Sarah Hernandez, fifth, 13.12. 4X400 relay — Kate Taylor, Weigold, Emmaline Ashe and Schreiber was third, just a second out of first, 4:29.2. Pole vault — Megan Darcy, second, 7’6”; Emily Leich, third, 7’; and Elyse Clancy, fifth, 6’. Long Jump — Gracie Ryan, fifth, 14’9”; and Major, sixth, 14’6”. Triple jump, Ryan, third, 29’8”; and Major, fifth, 29’.25”. Javelin — Kaitlyn Krug, fourth, 78’3”; and Katie Anderson, fifth, 27’4”, a new PR.

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THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, May 21, 2011— Page 7

IN REVIEW

Week

May 14-20, 2011

DIGEST OF STORIES IN THE SUN THIS WEEK

Saturday, May 14 * Henney Sullivan is valedictorian for Kennett High Class of 2011, and Peter Grzesik is salutatorian. * Carolyn Brown and Bob Therrien are Carroll County recipients of the state’s annual Vaughan Award for their volunteer service on behalf of senior citizens. * Mount Washington Auto Road opens to the summit today. Tuesday, May 17 * Two lawyers representing men accused of being connected with Krista Dittmeyer’s murder objected to the lack of access to their clients at court proceedings last week. * Congressman Frank Guinta holds a town hall meeting in Conway Wednesday night. * if the Conway school district is looking to save money in transportation, a consultant suggests looking at the current contract with bus drivers. * N.H. Department of Revenue Administration sent the letter the Conway School Board had been waiting for, but it came with the answer members didn’t expect: The budget and warrant and warrant articles must be cut by over $1.4 million.

Tele-Talk

What services or programs would you like to see at Memorial Hospital? Memorial Hospital turned 100 years old on Tuesday, and a reception was held to acknowledge the milestone and to talk about some of the 100th-anniversary events that are planned. Those events include the planting of a time capsule this summer; establishment of an archive of historical documents and other memorabilia; a gala anniversary dinner at Cranmore in September; and an ongoing “Story Corps” project for members of the public to share their memories. But while celebrating its past, the hospital is looking to the future. PET (Positron Emission Tomography) scans were recently added. And the hospital plans to open a wound-care facility. “We all care about health care reform,” said hospital CEO Scott McKinnon at Tuesday’s reception. “Here at Memorial, regardless of where legislation takes us, we’re going to make sure we position ourselves well so we can take care of this community for 100 more years.” This week’s Tele-Talk: What services or programs would you like to see at Memorial Hospital? 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, May 21, 2011

IN REVIEW DIGEST from page 7

* Two brothers from Ossipee are facing a heap of charges, including attempted murder and seconddegree assault with a motor vehicle, for a series of alleged assaults on the same victim in April. * Dan and Judy Kennedy, of White Horse Press and Gear, are named Employer of the Year by the Mount Washington Valley Chamber of Commerce. Vito Marcello, owner of Bellini’s Ristorante Italiano, is Entrepreneur of the Year. Thursday, May 19 * There is a shakeup happening in local community access television, and it could mean big changes in what Mount Washington Valley viewers see when they turn on their TVs.

* Krista Dittmeyer’s disappearance and murder investigation put a strain on the Conway Police Department just weeks after voters turned down a request for two more officers. * Tin Mountain holds its annual meeting and field day on Saturday. Friday, May 20 * Indictments are expected within the next few days against the three men arrested in the death of Krista Dittmeyer. * Pet owners are struggling to find places to rent in Mount Washington Valley. * Bartlett School Board votes to add a second kindergarten teacher for the 2011-12 school year. * Conway School Board chair Janine McLauchlan hands down committee assignments to board members.

Dan Bacon, of Conway, stands in outrage at the heckling by the crowd as U.S. Rep. Frank Guinta (R-NH), not pictured, tries to answer a question regarding the budget at the town hall style meeting held in Conway Elementary School Wednesday. (JAMIE GEMMITI PHOTO)

Off the Wall The following are some of the comments posted on The Conway Daily Sun’s Facebook page this week: U.S. Rep. Frank Guinta visits Conway. What would you like to say to the congressman, or ask him? “Wonder why he wouldn’t come up here and debate Carol Shea-Porter during the election. Wonder why he won’t take questions directly from people in town hall?” — Kelly DeFeo “Does he still stand by his vote in favor of the Ryan Budget that eliminates Medicare for anyone under the age of 54?” — Erik Corbett “What has he done for the northern part of his district so far?” — David Robinson “I have one: How can they continue to pass bills that have no money available to fund them.” — Darlene Trafford Leavitt Reaction to a photo of an audience member asking for respect from hecklers at the Guinta town hall meeting: “But heckling (aka shouting) has become the new pre-

ferred form of freedom of expression these days, hasn’t it?” — Ken Morrison “Gee, where were these mannerly folks when the teanuts were heckling Carol Shea-Porter?” — Susan Bruce “A year ago the Tea Partyists were cheering each other on as they heckled members of Congress in town hall meetings all over the country. Now, suddenly, they want respect when their newly elected representatives hold town hall meetings.” — Scott Hanson “Someone from the audience talked about the Pew report which concluded that a significant contributing cause of the deficit was the Bush tax cuts. The man then asked Guinta about raising taxes. Guinta then asked the audience to raise their hands if they thought they should pay more taxes. Well of course we didn’t raise our hands. We, the shrinking middle class, pay plenty of taxes. In fact, we are the ones carrying the tax burden in this country! If he asked, ‘Do you think the millionaires and billionaires in this country should be paying more taxes?’ I think a lot more hands would have been raised. I know mine would!” — Syndi Glod White


THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, May 21, 2011— Page 9

IN REVIEW

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Republicans off to a slow start CONWAY — Four years ago this week the old Kennett High School gym was rocking. The place was jammed, the crowd was on its feet, and all the way down Main Street, well past the Conway Cafe, the cars lined Route 16. Sen. Barack Obama brought out one of the largest political gatherings in the history of Carroll County — and then his entourage moved west, to Hanover, where thousands of Dartmouth students filled the space between Rockefeller Center and Hitchcock Hall. Something big was happening. Last week the main thing in presidential politics here in New Hampshire, site of the first primary, was the meet-and-greet former Utah Gov. Jon Huntsman held at Jesse's Restaurant in Lebanon, a log cabin-style steakhouse holding its popular crab fest this month. No presidential candidate at the Merrimack Republican Town Committee meeting, no White House wannabee at the Atkinson Republican Committee meeting. In any other political season could the New Hampshire Federation of Republican Women hold a lilac luncheon — this year's event was scheduled for this weekend in Concord — without a presidential candidate showing up? There will be a few stirrings this week — Huntsman at a house party in Durham Monday, and former House Speaker Newt Gingrich of Georgia at the Seacoast Republican Women's breakfast Thursday. But that's about it — nothing compared to the level of activity four years ago, when the campaign was raging like a North Country fireplace on a cold night. The story of the struggle for the Republican presidential nomination in 2012 is the story of the dog that isn't barking — not here, nor in Iowa, site of the first presidential caucuses and where the Republican governor, Terry Branstad, last week all but begged GOP candidates to come to his state, build organizations ... and spend money. Just how slowly is this campaign opening? On March 21, former Gov. Tim Pawlenty of Minnesota formed an exploratory committee. At that point in the 2008 election cycle, 20 candidates of both parties had done so or had made clear they would. The biggest news so far this year has been about candidates dropping out: Gov. Haley Barbour of Mississippi, former Gov. Mike Huckabee of Arkansas and Donald Trump. Not that we should be complaining. For years Americans considered their campaign seasons too long and believed that money and attention spent a year before an election were money and attention wasted. Look a few miles north to Canada, where the election season began March 26 and ended May 2 — and in that period an entire G-8 nation came to a decisive resolution of its political future. Maybe we should just enjoy the silence, pack up the fishing gear, repair to Big Diamond Pond for lake trout or the First and Second Connecticut Lakes for landlocked salmon and look skyward to watch Saturn move through Virgo as Gemini sinks below the western horizon. There are lots of reasons the public part of this year's campaign — quiet organizing has been

David Shribman

going on for some time — is starting late. One of them is Fox News, which employed five of the potential contenders, none of whom was particularly eager to relinquish the pay that went with being a network commentator. Another is voter fatigue, a national malady particularly virulent here. In New Hampshire, voters felt the energy of the Obama campaign and gave him a plurality of 10 percentage points, then two years later decisively swung the other way, electing a Republican senator and Republicans to both House seats while putting Republicans in charge of both chambers of the state legislature by substantial margins. The most active candidate so far may be former Gov. Mitt Romney of Massachusetts, who has the advantage of familiarity from the 2008 campaign and of his status as a Massachusetts neighbor, three of whom (John F. Kennedy in 1960, Michael S. Dukakis in 1988 and John F. Kerry in 2004) won Democratic nominations. Romney has made few campaign appearances, but he did deliver a health care speech and has been building a campaign team and financial base -- raising an astonishing $10.25 million in a single day last week. The effects of this late public start are clear. Many of the big-money people in the GOP are holding back. Ordinarily donors wait to see how a race develops -- who's hot, who's not, and who is talking their language — but right now nobody's hot and, from the point of view at least of conventional Republicans, nobody's talking their language. The danger, of course, is that the Republicans are unilaterally disarmed while Democrats talk of raising as much as $1 billion for Obama's re-election campaign. But if Romney raises $40 million in this quarter alone, as his team suggests he could, he would put enormous financial pressure on late entrants, such as Gov. Mitch Daniels of Indiana, who might need to raise $1 million a week. That kind of prodigious financial power assured Gov. George W. Bush of Texas the Republican nomination in 2000. His only real competition came from Sen. John McCain of Arizona, who won the New Hampshire primary but lost his momentum in South Carolina. The question is whether the financial dominance of Romney and the relative weakness of the other contenders — not counting Daniels, who might yet enter the fray — combined with the slow start, might amplify the Republicans' tendency to nominate someone who, like Richard M. Nixon in 1968, George H.W. Bush in 1988, Robert J. Dole in 1996 and McCain in 2008, is an established party figure and has run before. For Romney, a late-starting campaign might not be merely a characteristic of the race. It may be a key strategic element of it. David Shribman is executive editor of the Pittsburgh Post Gazette. The Pulitzer Prize-winning journalist has a vacation home in Kearsarge.

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Page 10 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, May 21, 2011

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

Sweet deal for Conway and Time Warner To the Editor: According the front page article in the May 19, 2011 Conway Daily Sun, “Towns must pay for access to public access TV channel,” where selectman DiGregorio states, “We anticipate that all eight sending towns will participate.” I for one suggest the sending town’s selectmen tell Conway to pound sand! That $100,000 in equipment DiGregorio says Conway is getting from Time Warner to broadcast games live, etc. “will not come from tax dollars”. “Time Warner’s franchise fees from cable subscribers pay for most of it and grants ...” This is just another case where Conway has found a way to pass expenses on to the general public and the sending towns. Not only will the general public and send-

ing towns be required to pay more for Conway’s Channel 3 and through higher subscriber rates to Time Warner, but, these “grants” most likely originate from tax dollars. What a sweet deal for Conway and Time Warner! I suggest that Conway selectmen stop finding ways to spend our money in these hard times without our consent and that Time Warner should have spent that $100,000 to help expand high speed Internet to people in our outlining rural areas where it is not available. Having high speed Internet is far more important to these families and home businesses than watching live local sports which they cannot see anyway. John Hartman, Republican chairman for Albany, Eaton, Madison Eaton

Guinta didn’t answer question at meeting To the editor: I attended Congressman Guinta’s Wednesday town meeting in Conway and didn’t get an answer to my question. I asked: “Your glossy four-page color mailer claims that the Ryan plan gives future Medicare beneficiaries the same plans enjoyed by Members of Congress. The crucial difference between the Ryan plan and congressional plans is that the latter are indexed to health insurers’ premiums and rise in step with them. But the Ryan plan indexes the premium vouchers to the Consumer Price Index (CPI). The CPI has grown at a much slower rate than health costs (2 percent or less vs. 6 percent per year). So indexing Medicare to the CPI shifts an ever greater share of medical expenses from your privatized Medicare to the household

budgets of the elderly and disabled. The CBO said by 2030, they’d be bearing 68 percent of their medical expenses. That’s not affordable and not a future I want for my children. My parents, who are in their 80s, can hardly afford the supplemental insurance now for the 20 percent not covered by Medicare. Explain why you misled us in your mailer, and why you support a plan that will result in the unnecessary suffering and early deaths of future seniors and the disabled?” Your answer didn’t address the crucial difference — premium support not rising with the costs of health insurance. So, again, why mislead us that the plan to privatize Medicare offers the same coverage as the congressional plans when it does not? Susan Mayer Lee

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

Musical Notes

People have always wondered why things manufactured by the Elias Howe Company happen the way they do, because if we don’t in Boston at the turn of the 19th century, and have answers to those questions, the world I read on. will come adrift, and we will, too. “Elias was one of several highly accomTake, for instance, the mandolin. There plished members of the extended family that are eight strings, and for a large part of histraces its roots to John Howe of Sudbury. tory there was a deep belly to add resonance. Our Elias Howe Jr. has occasionally been These do not lend themselves to fast or loud mistaken for his eponymous relative, Elias playing because it takes so long for the sound Howe Jr, the inventor of the sewing machine to develop and fade, that’s the lute belly at and the zipper. Julia Ward Howe is another work. illustrious and musical I found a lute belly in relative, she composed the attic of my grand- A few moments of heavy lifting in my The Battle Hymn of the mother’s house and dictionary department discovered that Republic.” I scratched away at We also learn that he it without rewarding a flageolet is like a recorder or a fipple was a successful music results. Then I took it publisher in Providence, flute, a nice name for a lost art. with me when I was R.I., where he also on the crew of Madison repaired instruments Hut at the northern end of the Presidential and umbrellas, then he moved to Boston Range, and I didn’t improve. and became involved in music publishing. Then, at Middlebury College, a pair of During the Civil War he was making drums upper classmen came to my room and told and became so famous that Abraham Lincoln me to play the school song. I didn’t even know asked him to be the Director of Bands for the school had a song, and by the end of the the U.S. Army, but he turned down the offer year I was thrown out because I’d missed a and continued to publish music books, make paper in a required freshman course. I made drums, and sell flageolets. A few moments of it up a week or so later, but it wasn’t enough. heavy lifting in my dictionary department The next stop was a dream job in Rocky discovered that a flageolet is like a recorder Mountain National Park and no thoughts or a fipple flute, a nice name for a lost art. beyond that, but snow closed my job and I Elias Howe’s own favorite instrument was drifted back to Deerfield in an unmistakably the fiddle, he maintained a lifelong interest not-in-school condition. Our neighbor said he in instruments, and his instruction books knew a college in Vermont and I might try included editions on the banjo and guitar there. I did, and this brought the enrollment and he published large collections of fiddle to fifty. The place was filled with music, there tunes. were almost as many instruments as there Elias Howe is more widely known for his were students, and it changed my life. work on the sewing machine. There were Dudley Laufman took me on with the Canmany attempts in this direction including terbury Country Dance Orchestra, a name we a model with the sewing parts in one room made up because we had to have a name at and a belt connecting them to a power plant the 1965 Newport Folk Festival, the one where next door, though history is silent about the Bob Dylan was booed off the stage. The other engine. Steam was considered, but this was hitch came when someone pointed out that probably too space intensive and perhaps too only one of us lived in Canterbury, but that was likely to explode. We can assume that a horse settled when the oldest and noblest man in the on a tread mill was not the right thing for even a quite liberal household, and research group pointed out that no one in The Budapest stalls there. String Quartet lived in Budapest either. The enduring point is that the gentry conSince then, the core members of the group sidered it uncouth to have mechanical objects have made numerous records and tapes and on display in their households, and this lead played for hundreds of dances and I play at to a treadle-driven model with elaborate home almost every day, but now it’s tenor floral designs and gilded accents, presumbanjo, partly because I like the sound and ably so polite company wouldn’t know what partly because they’re such beautiful instruit was, and my mother used one of these all ments. Then on Wednesday I found the reason her life. for this unexpected life. For me, the best part was all the mechaniIt came when I wondered what was in a long cal parts for various sewing purposes and lost folder and I found “Howe-Orme Cylinderwere fun to play with when I was sick in bed Top Mandolin, Elias Howe Company, Boston, and tired of making channels in my pillow Massachusetts, ca 1900,” with an elaborate and pouring in mercury so it ran around in logo that I can only partly decipher. the channels. It starts, “Who were they? The names Howe The first instrument I took seriously was and Orme are both quite common and occur the fiddle, which I played at Newport and surprisingly often in juxtaposition. For examnever really liked. More properly, I never ple, George Washington’s extant correspondence includes letters to a fellow named Orne liked me playing the fiddle. I do, however, and to a better-known British general named have Mr. Howe’s book with some wonderful William Howe. The Utah Supreme Court had music and also the racist fun-making that a Justice Orme as well Chief Justice Howe. was considered good form in those days. He Then it quotes Sherlock Holmes: “At half-past also became quite rich, but none of that surtwelve, we found ourselves upon the steps of vives. Mrs. Warren’s house, a yellow-brick edifice in Then this week’s mail brought a box of the Great Orme Street, a narrow thoroughfare CCDO CDs. That’s me in the middle of the at the northeast side of the British Museum. picture, we really are in a church, and I’ve Standing as it does near the corner of the often wondered if old Elias heard those heavstreet, it commands a view down Howe Street enly airs. with its more pretentious houses.” The Howe-Orme pairing appears on a Nicholas Howe is a writer from Jackson. group of high-quality musical instruments E-mail him at nickhowe@ncia.net.


Eye on the Valley

THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, May 21, 2011— Page 11

Little Dancers

Jamie Gemmiti photo

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Page 12 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, May 21, 2011

Get a Running Start 5 mile road race for women

Leslie Beckwith, 35, of Center Conway, (top right) smiles while she runs in the annual Get a Running Start race in North Conway Sunday. Beckwith won the 5-mile road race in a time of 32:32. Second place went to Margaret Graciano, 25 of Jackson, (top left) and third was Cathleen Livingston, 44, of Intervale, (bottom second from right). More than 60 runners started at the base of Cranmore on the course to the Scenic Vista in a race just for women which also raised money for Starting Point Domestic Violence and Assault Advocacy Services and the White Mountain Milers Scholarship Fund.

Jamie Gemmiti photos


THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, May 21, 2011— Page 13

Signs proclaim Judgment Day is here, but local pastors say group sending wrong message

This sign, located on Route 16 in Ossipee, declares the end of the world will be on May 21. In New Hampshire, there are about dozen May 21 billboards. (DAYMOND STEER PHOTO)

BY DAYMOND STEER THE CONWAY DAILY SUN

OSSIPEE — If you are reading this it might already be too late — well, at least according to a Christian group claiming that today, May 21, is Judgment Day and you're damned if you haven't been saved yet. But local pastors say this group misrepresents the Bible. Even if nothing happens, what will become of May 21 believers, some of whom, have given up substantial sums of money to advertise Doom's Day? How many believers are in New Hampshire? Only time will tell. Family Radio has been putting up thousands of billboards around the world proclaiming the first day of judgment is today. They have advertised in a number of other

venues as well. The most local sign is located across the street from Jake's Seafood Restaurant on Route 16 in Ossipee. There's at least one other sign in Carroll County. That sign is located in Wakefield. Harold Camping is the leader of Family Radio. He began a non-profit ministry called Family Stations Inc. in 1958. In 1961, Camping began his call-in program, Open Forum, in 1961. Family Radio is based in California. Family Radio's efforts have drawn attention from media outlets such as Fox News, MSNBC, and even Stephen Colbert. According to the New York Post, Staten Island retiree, Robert Fitzpatrick, spent $140,000 of his life savings on advertising the end of the world. Fitzpatrick also wrote a self-published book based on

Camping's prediction. Camping has quite the media empire. Family Radio owns more than 140 radio stations around the country. He has written about 30 books and booklets, according to family radio.com. The big picture, according to Camping, is a huge earthquake will strike the world today, but God's chosen people will be raptured away to safety. The saved who have already died will rise from their graves. So, apparently, there will be airborne zombies. Everyone else is unforgiven and thus will be tormented for five months. The world will be destroyed on Oct. 21. Then, says Camping, God will start over with everyone he likes. Here in New Hampshire we should be getting some forewarning since the earthquake will start at 6 p.m. on the

international dateline. If one assumes Camping is correct, we should see the earthquake on the international news around 2 a.m. It supposedly will strike at 6 p.m. in every time zone. In New Hampshire, there are about dozen May 21 billboards, said Michael Garcia, who helped place them. Garcia, a California resident, traveled across the country to spread the message. "Isn't a soul worth every penny?" Garcia asked rhetorically. As proof the prediction is correct, Garcia says that the movement has been successful in putting signs up in various Muslim countries. But still, Garcia isn't thrilled that the end is near. "I'm terrified," said Garcia. "I'm begging God for mercy." see next page


Page 14 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, May 21, 2011

from preceding page

Family Radio's website provides a rather lengthy explanation of how Camping arrived at the specific date. The short version is the world will only last 7,000 years after the Noah's flood. May 21 marks that special anniversary. But Rev. William B. Rose Jr., of Glen Community Baptist Church, doesn't buy Camping's argument. Rose first heard of the signs from reading a Conway Daily Sun story that was published a few weeks ago. Since then, Rose has mentioned the May 21 sign at a sermon. "I believe that the group has misinterpreted or misunderstood what the Scriptures say," said Rose. "We believe that Jesus Christ will come to this Earth again for many Biblical reasons. However, we are told not to set any dates, but rather wait and be ready for His return. " Dan Mitchum, lead pastor of First Congregational Church of Ossipee, also thinks Camping is wrong. Mitchum said he has carefully reviewed Camping's doctrine. "Family Radio’s interpretation of Scripture is atrocious and their theology is appalling," says Mitchum. "I can’t think of any respectable Bible teacher or theologian who would affirm their beliefs. I’m especially troubled by their treatment of Scripture. To put it simply, Harold Camping approaches the Bible as a code to be cracked and not as the divinely inspired Word of God." Mitchum is so confident Camping's Judgment Day prediction won't

happen that he is planning a sermon about God's wrath for Sunday. However, Mitchum does believe Judgment Day will happen at some point and that Jesus will return. Mitchum will discuss the May 21 movement at Sunday's service. He adds that Camping has a theory that churches have been ruled by Satan for the last 23 years. Mitchum says that idea is beyond his "comprehension." "It’s important for people to know that the billboards were put up without the knowledge or blessing of local churches," said Mitchum. Mitchum doesn't know any local people who are supporting the May 21 Judgment Day theory. He's been surprised how few people have commented about the sign. Only one person has asked him serious questions about it. Mitchum says he likes a quote from J.I. Packer, a well known contemporary theologian. "'No doubt it is true that the subject of divine wrath has in the past been handled speculatively, irreverently, even malevolently. No doubt there have been some who have preached of wrath and damnation with tearless eyes and no pain in their hearts,'" said Mitchum quoting Packer. But believer Brad Cowan, of Bedford, says churches rely on outdated information. Cowan has been listening to Camping for about 25 years. He moved to New Hampshire from California just a couple of years ago. Although the end is near, Cowan says he still hasn't given notice at work. see next page


THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, May 21, 2011— Page 15

from preceding page

Cowan works as a systems engineer. But he says believing in May 21 Judgment Day isn't about having a high IQ or even knowledge of the Bible. Instead, he says it's about having God open your spiritual eyes. One of the alleged signs of end times is the strength of the gay pride movement, according to Family Radio. However, Cowan stressed repeatedly that Family Radio is not engaging in "gay bashing." "Jesus didn't come for the righteous, he came for the sinners," said Cowan. "We are all sinners before God." Rose is clear that his church is not aligned with the May 21 movement. In addition, Rose said his church doesn't believe in the supposed Dec. 21, 2012 end date, which is another prophecy. Rose said his church also has nothing to do with other fringe elements such as the Westboro Baptist Church, in Kansas, which has been protesting the funerals of soldiers. Some people are taking the alleged Judgment Day in stride. About 65 people responded to the Conway Daily Sun's Facebook question about Camping's prediction. None of those people seem to be taking Camping's warning very seriously. Among the commenters is Sue Burris Parmenter. "I'm having all my kids home and their friends for a slumber party and then if we wake Saturday morning we are cooking a big breakfast," Parmenter stated. It seems likely they will get their breakfast because Camping made an erroneous prediction

back in 1994, according to press reports. Michael Kline wrote on Facebook, "Although I should not poke fun, there is a gold seal on the billboard certifying it's authenticity. 1,200 of these things nationwide — way to feed the poor, I suppose." Another Facebook commenter states May 21 is the date of Fryeburg's prom. The students should have a memorable evening either way. Carroll County commission chairman David Sorensen says the safety committee canceled a meeting and thus implied there is no plan to handle this allegedly impending catastrophe. Baha'i believer Liza Snyder doesn't think the end is coming today. Despite Camping warning of doom, she is still planning on having a Baha'i open house at her home in Eaton on Monday. In the Mount Washington Valley there are about 40 Baha'i followers. That open house will be a celebration of a holiday called the Declaration of the Bab. The Bab was an early prophet who announced the coming of a "promised one" named Baha'u'llah. The Baha'i faith is the newest of the world religions. It started in 1844 in Persia, which is modern day Iran. The teaching of this faith is that all religions come from the same God. The primary goal is unity. Snyder describes her religion as "progressive and all embracing." "It's totally the opposite from the vibes we get from this Judgment Day thing," said Snyder. "The teachings are very hopeful." However, this doesn't mean that there will be smooth sailing

for humanity, said Snyder. She says there will be tough times ahead — those will include economic, environmental and moral problems. Cade Caldwell responded to The Conway Daily Sun's Facebook question about the Judgment Day sign. He doesn't buy Camping's logic. Caldwell wrote that his father was a Baptist minister. "Scripturally, the Bible itself indicates that the angels occupying Heaven aren’t even aware of the actual date or hour," Caldwell stated. "I find it hard to believe some man sitting in the middle of Texas (if I’m correct on his location) can so simply and easily come up with the date." The Web has been abuzz with conspiracy theories too. Some say the signs are just setting the stage for a false flag attack by "the powers that be." Meanwhile atheists around the globe are planning rapture parties. Many people wonder where Camping got all the money for the signs. Cowan says the advertising blitz is funded with donations. Garcia knows many will doubt his message. "It will be like the days of Noah, there will be mockers," he said in a phone interview. Mellisa Ferland notes on Facebook that she’ll be getting married today. "At first the idea of the world ending on May 21 made me a little nervous. But I've had a change of thinking. If the world is going to end I can't think of any place I'd rather be than surrounded by 130 of my favorite people, laughing and having fun," writes Ferland.

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New gazebo adds life to Kennett High campus Page 16 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, May 21, 2011

BY LLOYD JONES THE CONWAY DAILY SUN

CONWAY — Twenty-three advanced building trades students have left their mark on Kennett High School. The Eagles — Leeana Hart, Christine Lamontaine, Ruby Bennett, Jennelle Hill, Wendell Kiesman, Alex Kidder, Tim Hill, Zachary Shackford, Mike Mosher, Tim Currier, Tyler Rokowski, Eric Toussaint, Edward Prevost, Zachary Cromwell, Greg Palmer, John Colcord, Ben Peare, John Angelone, Chris Collins, John Marshall, Tyler Eldridge, David Farinella and Ricky Johnston — have completed a new gazebo that will rest outside the school cafeteria and be used by current and future students. Jason Daggett, property maintenance/building trades teacher in the MWV Career and Technical Center at Kennett, said the project took about a month to complete with the students doing everything from designing to building and shingling the roof. "I think they did a great job," Daggett said. "It was a good project for us." Wednesday was moving day and with the help of Andy Bechtold and David Groutfrom, of the school's maintenance department, along with a tractor, the gazebo made its way from the parking lot at the tech center to its new permanent location. "We couldn't be happier with how it turned out, it's outstanding," Neal Moylan, principal of Kennett High, said. "It's in a great spot. Now students

Members of the advanced building trades class have completed a gazebo for fellow years to enjoy at Kennett High. (JAMIE GEMMITI PHOTO)

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Hamilton surrenders cycling gold medal BY JULIET MACUR NEW YORK TIMES

The American cyclist Tyler Hamilton, the 2004 Olympic gold medalist in the time trial, has voluntarily surrendered his gold medal to the United States Anti-Doping Agency after admitting to doping during his cycling career, the International Olympic Committee said Friday. “The I.O.C. has been in touch with Usada, which indicated that the athlete has already rendered his gold medal — Athens 2004 time-trial race — and that they are currently pursuing an inquiry,” Emmanuelle Moreau, a spokeswoman for the I.O.C., wrote in an e-mail. “The I.O.C. has taken note of Hamilton’s confession and will, of course, study any potential Gamesrelated implications.” Usada confirmed in a statement Friday that Hamilton had returned the medal and said, “We will continue to work with the I.O.C. and the U.S.O.C. as appropriate concerning the final implications of our overall investigation.” Hamilton, 40, was a teammate of Lance Armstrong’s on the United States Postal Service team, and helped Armstrong win the Tours in 1999, 2000 and 2001. Armstrong won seven consecutive Tours from 1999 to 2005. On Thursday, in a report on the

“CBS Evening News,” Hamilton said he had seen Armstrong inject himself with the banned performanceenhancing drug EPO to win those Tours. A full interview with Hamilton will be broadcast Sunday on “60 Minutes” on CBS. “I saw him inject it more than one time,” Hamilton said. “Yeah, like we all did. Like I did many, many times.” Hamilton, who has been sanctioned twice for doping, is the latest teammate to say he witnessed Armstrong’s use of performance-enhancing drugs. One year ago, Floyd Landis — who was stripped of the 2006 Tour de France title for doping — shook the world of cycling by saying he and Armstrong were part of a systematic doping scheme while racing for the Postal Service team. Armstrong, who retired from competitive cycling this year, is the focus of a federal investigation into doping in cycling. The inquiry aims to prove that Armstrong and his associates committed fraud against the government, among other crimes. No indictment has been announced, but people with knowledge of the investigation, who are not authorized to speak publicly about it, say Armstrong may be facing charges of fraud, money laundering, corruption, drug trafficking and wire fraud. A federal grand jury in Los Angeles has been investigating the matter since last summer.

Boogaard died from mix of alcohol and oxycodone BY JEFF Z. KLEIN NEW YORK TIMES

Derek Boogaard of the New York Rangers died from an accidental overdose of the drug oxycodone mixed with alcohol, the office of the medical examiner in Minnesota’s Hennepin County announced Friday in a news release. The statement said that cause of death was “mixed alcohol and oxycodone toxicity.” It also said the “manner of death is accident.” Boogaard’s family released a statement Friday acknowledging that Boogaard was battling addiction at the time of his death and had played with pain for years. Oxycodone is a powerful painkiller that can be addictive. In a timerelease form, the drug is known as OxyContin. Mixing any form of oxycodone with alcohol can increase the danger of a bad reaction. Boogaard, a 28-year-

old enforcer, was found in his Minneapolis apartment by family members on May 13. “We are deeply saddened by this unimaginable loss, but we are grateful for the expres-

sion of support that has given us strength as we go through this tragic time,” the family said through a statement released through the N.H.L. players union.

THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, May 21, 2011— Page 17

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Page 18 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, May 21, 2011

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School board, budget committee to meet Monday BY LLOYD JONES THE CONWAY DAILY SUN

CONWAY — Monday's planned Conway School Board meeting with the budget committee has been moved to the Loynd Auditorium at Kennett High at 6:30 p.m. due to an expected large citizen turnout. There may be a lot of folks in attendance but there will be no public comment period during the discussion between the two groups on the 201112 budget. "The thrust of the evening is for the two boards to have a conversation, that's the objective at this point," school superintendent Carl Nelson said by phone Thursday. "We moved to the auditorium (from the professional development center at Kennett Middle School) because I was afraid we'd have a number of people want to attend and not have enough room at the middle school." The school board has scheduled a special meeting for Aug. 16 in hopes of restoring $1.4 million that the state has ordered cut from the budget. The New Hampshire Attorney General and New Hampshire Department of Revenue Administration determined last week that the budget approved by voters in April was subject to a so-called 10 percent rule, which limits to 10 percent the amount voters can add or deduct from the budget. The school board this year proposed an operating budget of nearly $33.3 million. The budget committee recommended an 11 percent cut, and voters at the deliberative session of school meeting put the 11 percent back into the budget. Then in ballot voting in April, they rejected that budget in favor of a "default" budget, which was even higher. Now with the scheduling of a special meeting, the process begins again.

The school board must go through the budget process from the beginning, setting a budget figure that would then go to the budget committee for review. The budget committee would then set a figure of its own followed by a public hearing, and then the deliberative portion of school meeting would be held before the budget goes to a final vote. The school board would also need to set a default, or fall-back, budget. The default budget should stay the same for the Aug. 16 vote as it was April 12 — $33,275,846 — $190,473 more than what was being proposed by the school board. Dave Sordi, chair of the budget committee, spent Tuesday preparing information packets for his 16 colleagues in order to prepare for Monday. He hopes the school board will be able to bring a new recommended budget figure to the budget committee when its scheduled to meet again June 15. "They'll have it long before then," Nelson said. "My hope is that June 15 will be when they hold their public hearing. I'd like to see the deliberative meeting early July." The New Hampshire Department of Revenue Administration sent a letter, one page in length, from Jeanne Samms, the municipal accounts advisor, May 11 and it stated the 10 percent rule applies to the default budget. The letter from the DRA states: "We are disallowing an appropriation amount of $449,950 from warrant articles 14-9 and an additional $1,019,746 from warrant article 5." Voters cannot add or deduct more than 10 percent from the budget at the deliberative meeting. This year, voters reinstated an 11 percent cut that had been proposed by the budget committee, and then in ballot voting several weeks later adopted a "default" budget that was even higher.

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Page 20 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, May 21, 2011

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Man challenges proposed sobriety checkpoint BY DAYMOND STEER THE CONWAY DAILY SUN

OSSIPEE — A Carroll County man is questioning authorities about the constitutionality of sobriety checkpoints. But local police chiefs say that question has been settled. The topic came up at Wednesday's county commission meeting when Ed Comeau, of Brookfield, asked commissioners whether they considered the Fourth Amendment to the U.S. Constitution when they signed off on some paperwork for a state grant to fund the sheriff's office involvement in an upcoming sobriety checkpoint. "When you were sworn in as commissioners, did you swear an oath the the constitution?" said Comeau. "The Fourth Amendment states you need probable cause in order to pull someone over if they haven't done a crime. Was that taken into consideration?" Comeau films county commission meetings for his website, www.governmentoversite.com. Commission chairman David Sorensen replied that commissioners do swear to to protect the constitution. However, Sorensen also admitted that he hadn't thought about the Fourth Amendment. Sorensen had no comment on whether or not the checkpoint would be constitutional. "What you should be doing is talking with the sheriff," Sorensen replied. "It's his grant, it's his project, he's responsible for it. All we did is sign the grant."

The commissioners were accepting a $609 grant from the New Hampshire Highway Safety Agency. The checkpoint would fund one checkpoint with two deputies for six hours. After the commission meeting, Comeau and The Conway Daily Sun went to the sheriff''s office seeking comment. The sheriff's office referred questions to the Wakefield Police Department, which is the lead agency for the checkpoint. Wakefield Police chief Ken Fifield explained that his agency has also applied for a state grant for a sobriety checkpoints. "It's grant money designed to curb the amount of statewide and nationwide fatalities," said Fifield. This year's sobriety checkpoint will be the third that Wakefield Police Department has conducted. At last year's checkpoint in Wakefield, law enforcement made 309 stops. That number includes "chase car stops" meaning cars that turned around before entering the checkpoint that could be lawfully pulled over for various reasons (such as a broken tail light). In total seven arrests were made in Wakefield. Three were drug related, two were for alcohol transportation, one was for driving while intoxicated, and one was for operation after suspension. Law enforcement officials conducted a total of 18 field sobriety tests. By law, the checkpoint will be advertised closer to the time it will occur. However the exact time and location see next page

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THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, May 21, 2011— Page 21

from preceding page

of the checkpoint will remain under wraps. Disclosing too much information would defeat the point, said Fifield. Vehicles will be pulled over at random. In order to conduct a checkpoint, police must get approval from a Superior Court judge. Right now Wakefield police are in the process of writing the application to seek approval from the Superior Court. The application to the court includes a detailed accounting of the purpose of the checkpoint, how long the checkpoint will be conducted, how long each stop can last, how the vehicles will be pulled over, and what the officer will do when he or she has someone pulled over, said Fifield. "This is very much the same as a warrant for a search or an arrest because it's done with cause and court approval not just the whim of an executive who says go stop cars on Route 16 and let's see what we get," said Fifield. "It's not what I think, it's what the courts have already determined." During a stop, an officer has several responsibilities, said Fifield. Those include: informing the motorist of the checkpoint, identifying the motorist, and checking license and registration. The person is let go within three minutes if there's no problem. Police will not be looking for broken headlights and overdue inspections. "I'm still trying to get over the Fourth Amendment issue of where is the probable cause," Comeau replied. "Where is the suspicion." But Fifield said the standard isn't probable cause, it's actually "reasonable and articulable suspicion." Officers need that standard to make a stop. Officers need to meet the higher standard of "probable cause" to make an arrest or do a search warrant. Fifield stressed that

up to

the checkpoints are legal because they have gotten permission from a judge. The checkpoints are an effective means to reduce fatalities when done in conjunction with regular patrols, said Field comparing the combination to diet and exercise for the purpose of losing weight. Conway Police Department is also in the process of seeking a sobriety checkpoint grant. Conway police have done checkpoints for the last three or four years, said chief Ed Wagner. Last year, four people were charged with crimes ranging from driving while intoxicated to possession of drugs during a sobriety checkpoint. Last year's checkpoint in Conway was held on Route 16 near Red Barn Outlets during a Saturday night in September from 9 p.m. to 3 a.m. In that time, officers stopped 485 vehicles, with most stops lasting less than a minute. All told, seven people were asked to conduct a field sobriety test, and five people passed, according to a Conway police press release. Comeau also asked the Wakefield police chief if Comeau would be allowed to video tape the sobriety checkpoint. Comeau said it's important for the public to keep an eye on government. Some New Hampshire Police departments have a problem with people video taping, such as Weare Police, which charged a woman with felony wiretapping for video taping a traffic stop. That charge has been dropped, according to the Union Leader. But Fifield didn't have a problem with people video taping police actions so long as they aren't interfering with the officer or filming something that is confidential such as a closed investigation. Wakefield police cruisers are equipped with video and audio recorders. Jerry O'Connor filmed last year's sobriety checkpoint in Wakefield.

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Page 22 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, May 21, 2011

Country Ecology: Hooded warbler DAVID EASTMAN

Only recently did I have to also usually a nesting loon give up my 25 years of stewpair on a LPC raft in the ardship of University of New biggest cove of Five Finger, Hampshire’s Five Finger just on the outside of the Point, and West Rattlesnake’s extensive marsh there. The trail up behind it. These two wooded property itself does natural areas were given to look like a huge hand when the University years ago, and looked down from either my forestry profs knew when the Rattlesnakes or on this I began living in the Sandgreen, all-weather map. wich area, so let me be the The “wrist” of the natural David Eastman caretaker of these two exceparea is where the upland tional landscapes on Squam forest of East Rattlesnake Lake. One can soon climb the scenic comes down to meet the large oversmall mountain using the Old Bridle story pine woodland so prevalent Path from #113 for one of the best throughout the point. This moist views available in NH, or access the stretch is not that extensive, and one multi-coved and rocky points of Five can almost see the waters of the lake Finger’s from the lake or over trails looking either east or west from here. coming from the Pinehurst properThis small wet area could be called a ties. The odd shoreline of this lakestream, but it is really just a shaded front natural area gives this peculiar drainage where moisture seeps down shaped peninsula its name. It is only out of the hillside before the pines about 35 acres but seems to be much climb onto slightly higher ground. A more than that! sign designates that you are entering The SLA has produced a fine map the Five Finger Point Natural Area, of all the area’s trails, and there is a which has also survived the ravages particularly detailed map of the large of time quite well, as sometimes such lake, its many islands, abundant rocks posted signs with carved wording can and reefs previously produced by Brad occasionally do. It pleases forestry Washburn that is now available for types when these are neither vandalcanoeing safely. As the ASNH Bird ized nor stolen. Records states about birdwatching The summer 2009 NH Bird Records in this area, “the shoreline provides state that an unusual sighting of a beautiful views of the lake as well as hooded warbler occurred along this a chance to scope the nesting bald part of the trail in June, 2008. Appareagles” on Little Loon Island. There is ently here is perfect lowland habitat

for this beautiful and unmistakable adult male with his distinctive black cap, collar, throat, and upper breast encircling the bright yellow forehead and sides of head exactly like a hood. The females usually show only a darker crown with an indistinct necklace around the lower part of the neck, but some may have a black crown and hood markings almost as dark as a male's. She is olive green above like him, without any wing bars, but with yellow below and on the forehead and face. She resembles a female Wilson’s warbler, which is a regular migrant here while these two are not. Among the most noticeable field marks are the bird’s white outer tail feathers—hooded warblers are well known for their habit of flicking or fanning that tail. The birding books say this hooded warbler species never breeds north of Connecticut and Rhode Island in New England. Their range is more southerly throughout the East in woodland thickets. Before this, the last hooded warbler was seen here in 1974 on Squam Lake’s Hoag Island, which is nearby and just across the channel from Five Finger. The bird always needs dense undergrowth below mature deciduous woodland canopies, possibly featuring mountain laurel. This low swampy area appearing at the bottom of this rich, watered hillside

is exactly what the warbler needs for reproductive habitat. I had no idea that this portion near the trail juncture was so perfect for this handsome hooded warbler to be discovered by experts. Made me proud of my natural area, it did, as they also need relatively large, unbroken tracts of deciduous woodland. While male hooded warblers catch flying insects, the females hunt closer to the ground in undergrowth. Their major foods are grasshoppers, locusts, caterpillars, plant lice, wasps, ants, moths, beetles, and bugs such as caddis flies. The hooded warbler’s nest is a tidy compact cup of dead leaves, bark strips, and plant down. It is lined with black rootlets, soft grasses, and plant fibers, commonly located 1-6 feet above ground or over water in a sapling or shrub. The female incubates the smooth, creamy white, blotched and dotted eggs for a dozen days. The young leave the nest about 9 days after hatching. Overwintering is in the neo-tropics. Dave Eastman also broadcasts “Country Ecology” four times weekly over WMWV 93.5 fm. As Vice President of the Lakes Region Chapter/ ASNH, he welcomes you to monthly programs at the Loon Center in Moultonborough. He is available at: www.countryecology.com for consultation.

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Trails ready for transformation It won't be long before a handful of valley ski areas open select trails to mountain bikers. Downhill mountain bikers, those wanting to use the chairlift, have two local resorts for that. In Pinkham Notch, Great Glen Trails—home to the 16th annual 24 Hours of Great Glen Aug. 13-14 and summer mountain bike series that rolls Tuesday afternoons from July 5 to Aug. 23—has $8 daily trail fees. Mountain bikes can be rented as well as children friendly trail-a-bikes and parent-powered trailers. "As we do each summer, we have upgraded our fleet of mountain bikes with new Cannondale Comfort bikes and new Kona bikes for kids," said GGT's Ryan Triffitt. The valley's western edge seems to be where chairlifts will be running for downhill mountain biking with service at Attitash and through Crawford Notch in Bretton Woods. Attitash (opening weekends Memorial Day through June 11) plans to run the Flying Yankee to access advanced terrain for mountain bikers that includes some sweet singletrack. The more mellow stuff is on the other side of Route 302 along the Saco River. There are about 12 miles of moderate riding in the Thorne Pond Trail network. A daily lift ticket is $45 ($15 for one ride) for the downhillers while those wanting the non-extreme stuff have a $5 trail pass. Mountain bikes can be rented, and there are full suspension rigs available too. "We do have two different season pass options," said Nate Waterhouse at Attitash. One is all-inclusive for $175 that including all of the attractions (including lift-access) but

Our

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Biking –––––

Marty Basch excludes horseback riding. Then there is a $99 pass for attractions including lift-access but doesn't include horseback riding or the mountain coaster. The pro-am Eastern States Cup Series is slated for June 18-19 while the Wednesday 6-week , single run Pin the Trail Series is scheduled for July 13-Aug. 17. "Pin the Trail is returning this year," said Waterhouse. "We had a great response to it and feel that is a good way to get people interested in racing and going out to other events." Bretton Woods has a mountain bike season pass that accesses both lift-service terrain and its valley trail network. It's $99 with no black-out dates. Downhillers will use the Bethlehem Express High Speed Quad to get to advanced terrain. For those who don't a lift, there's singletrack and carriage roads to be ridden with Presidential Range vistas. Bretton Woods over 60 miles of terrain for riding between the Valley—Nordic area—and the mountain (alpine area), according to BW's Craig Clemmer. Downhill trail passes cost $15 (adult) and $12 (juniors) for two hours, $20 (adult) and $16 (juniors) for four hours, and $28 (adults) and $18 (juniors) for all day. Trail passes (nonlift served) cost $8 (adult) and $6 (juniors) for two hours, $10 (adult) and $8 (juniors) for four hours, and $12 (adults) and $10 (juniors) for all day. Mountain bike rentals include full suspension rigs and the Diggler mountain scooter. •••

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Page 24 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, May 21, 2011

THEATER REVIEW

Arts in Motion does good ‘work’ with Helen Keller story

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Arts in Motion Theater Company takes on “The Miracle Worker,” the inspirational story of Helen Keller, a deaf and blind girl, who, thanks to her live-in tutor, Anne Sullivan, overcomes her handicap in a time when no one thought it was possible. “The Miracle Worker,” which opened last night at the Eastern Slope Inn Playhouse and is running Thursday through Sunday this weekend and next, focuses on the initial struggle of Sullivan (Julie Lanoie) to get through to the young, undisciplined Helen (Megan Perrin). While “The Miracle Worker” is a cherished piece of theater, this probably has more to do the sheer power of the story than the play itself, which suffers from an uneven script by William Gibson. The first act is clunky, trite, heavy handed and allows for little subtlety. As is the case with many plays, the first act is all mechanism, setting up the drama of the second act. The first act ends with a very funny scene in which Sullivan attempts to teach the unruly Helen table manners. It nicely sets up the second act, which shifts Helen away from her parents (Julianne Brosnan and Craig Holden) to one-on-one tutoring with Sullivan. The second act is where the true drama of the story lies and what audiences respond to and remember most. The strength of these scenes more than compensates for the flaws of the first act and builds to a conclusion that is difficult not to be moved by. The above criticisms are addressed at the play itself, not this production, which is very fine indeed. They are limited by the material in that first act, but then this would hold true of any production. Even the original New York Times review of the play in 1959 noted that elements of the show were “at times clumsy.” This is a well-cast production with a assured direction by Barbara Spofford and a fantastic set by Deborah Jasien that recreates the 19th-century Keller estate. Spofford and lighting designer

Northland

Joshua Adams make some interesting lighting choices in the second act that make a lasting impression. When Helen and Sullivan have shifted to the garden house for private lessons, a spotlight is used to direct attention to events either in the garden house or main house. It is an effective bit of directing. Lanoie, in spite of a come-and-go Irish accent, is very good as Sullivan, a strong-willed woman who fights for her beliefs and ideals. Lanoie is able to bring across that passion, but also portrays Sullivan's fears of failing Helen. It is a delicate balance between self-assuredness and insecurity that Lanoie handles well. Perrin has a challenging role as Helen. Not only must she play blind, but, with the exception of grunts, yelling and crying, it is also a largely silent performance. It is kind of performance that could become laughable, but Perrin is convincing. While many in the family assume she isn't smart, Helen isn't stupid. Perrin is able to get that across in such scenes as when she has a mischievous grin after locking Sullivan in her room. Holden as the aging southern father with a fondness for talking about the Civil War is quite good. He has a commanding stage presence, perhaps too much so at times. There are moments when it appears he confusions shouting with acting. On the other hand, there is a tender, soft spoken scene in which, after much contention, he praises Sullivan's work. Brosnan is also solid as the loving, compassionate mother who refuses to believe Helen is a locked chest that can never be opened. She brings a genuine, motherly sense of warmth to her performance. This is a well-mounted and acted piece of theater that honors Helen Keller and Anne Sullivan. Reserve seating online at www.ArtsInMotionTheater.com or by calling the box office at 356-5776 or purchase tickets at the door.

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THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, May 21, 2011— Page 25

Arts Association offering new summer art classes CONWAY — The Mount Washington Valley Arts Association has announced a new schedule of classes and workshops at its Visual Arts Center in North Conway Village. Come learn the basics of this expressive medium in “Watercolor for the Absolute Beginner” taught by Sharon Soule. Materials list provided at opening class. This is a six-week course to be held on Wednesday morning beginning on May 18. The popular “Intro to Oil Painting” class with Carl Owen began again on Wednesday, May 18, in the evening. In this six-week class, learn the fundamentals of oil painting with a focus on landscapes. Through instruction, demonstration and one-on-one attention, students should complete a 16 inches by 20 inches painting by the end of the class. Materials list provided upon registration. The summer workshop scheduled for June in “Oil Portrait Painting” with Juan Ramirez. This three full day workshop is for oil painters with some experience wanting to learn or build on their portrait painting skills. The workshop is scheduled for June 15, 16, and 17 from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., with a break for lunch. July’s workshop is “PleinAir Paint-

ing in the White Mountains” with Laureen Hylka-Wondolowski who says “painting on location can be overwhelming.” This is a three-day workshop for July 26, 27 and 28 from rom 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. with a lunch break. The Friday Painters Fridays are mid-May to mid-October from 9 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Join this drop-in group of artists of all abilities and a wide range of mediums, for an informal working session. This is a great way to meet other artists. It’s all about the camaraderie. Friday Painters meet at various outdoor locations throughout Mount Washington Valley. If raining, painters meet at the Mount Washington Visual Arts Center. Members free. Non-Members please make a small donation. Check mwvarts.org for weekly location. Drawing for adults with Carl Owen are the second and fourth Mondays of each month from 6 to 8 p.m. Join beginner to advanced artists for this newly formatted instructional drawing session. Drawing will include a nightly subject or live model. Preregistration is appreciated The cost for members is $10 weekly; and $12 a week for non-members. Scholarships are available through a grant provided by the Pequawket Foundation.

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The barrier between man and nature is illusion Page 26 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, May 21, 2011

Hiking –––––

Its been an interesting Gordon knew how much month. I wasn’t able to get I liked this painting, yet outside much, because of a receiving it as a present was Ed Parsons quite a surprise. Yet like a bad spring cold. Yet I have been reminded that the barprominent collector I have rier between the natural world and recently become acquainted with, I the world of man is mostly illusory. don’t feel like I own it, but am just a I’m going to recount two events that temporary caretaker of it. To remain occurred this month that had someconsistent with that, if anyone wants thing to do with Mount Chocorua, and to see the painting, write to me in care with society in general. The first was of this newspaper. on my birthday, May 16. My artist Art brings the landscape into the friend Robert Gordon of Conway, gave homes and social halls of society. Yet me a painting. It is a large 24 by 30 the landscape itself is out there, doing inch painting of the summit of Mount what it has always done. It is interestChocorua, as seen from Middle Sister. ing and a little scary that the human For a number of years, I have values of the day seem to dictate the expressed my admiration for this value placed on the landscape itself, painting. The most popular paintings and how it is preserved or exploited. sold in the Mount Washington valley In short, a barrier can be created, are views from the valley looking up however illusory, between man and at the peaks. This painting pays no nature. Sometimes nature is put on a respects to that idea. It is of a mounpedestal, and too often, the opposite. tain, from a mountain. Shaded lines I wasn’t able to get out in the natuon the angular gray summit rocks ral world for most of this month, and of Mount Chocorua are a beautiful the idea of a hike grew in my mind, tone of purple. The foreground is a into something quite significant. I fancombination of weathered boulders cied that climbing a mountain could nestled in brown sedge, dark spruce, be a spiritual practice, in and of itself. and the yellow/green deciduous leaves Of course, the fact that it was springof spring. Clouds move through the time enhanced the idea. pastel blue sky above. The paintIt took an actual short hike at the ing perfectly displays the magic of a end of this week for me to come back mountain moment. down to reality, and experience that Gordon is an American impresthere was no separation between sionist. Wyeth-like details are not as the natural world and the world of important as accurate color and form, people, and that all of life can be a and a strong impression. The White spiritual path. Mountains lend themselves to this. This Thursday afternoon, the rain

Pitcher Falls. (ED PARSONS)

dissipated, and my cold was almost gone. I decided to head up the Kancmangus Highway and hike into Champney Falls. The tunnel of pastel spring leaves on the highway reinforced how special the time of year was. At the Champney Falls Trail parking lot, there was one car there before me. I walked into the wet forest, crossed a log bridge over a fast stream, and headed up the trail. It was a great walk. Streamlets cascaded down hillsides, across the

trail at my feet, and continued down to Champney Brook, to my right. The color of the spring leaves was enhanced by the cloudy wet day. I passed a couple in street clothes who seemed like Zen children in the woods, stopping and snapping pictures every few feet. He looked like a Russian spy in his long fur lined coat, she looked like an urban peasant in a bandanna. They flashed smiles as I walked past. There was no need for words. see next page


THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, May 21, 2011— Page 27

Third annual Inn to Inn spring herb tour June 4 and 5

MOUNT WASHINGTON VALLEY — Join 10 premier White Mountains inns for the third annual Inn to Inn spring herb tour from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. on both June 4 and June 5 as they present an in-depth look at a popular culinary herb at each inn. Tour goers will take home trivia, historical facts, recipes and ideas for growing the seedlings you receive from each inn, just in time for the spring planting season. It’s a virtual herb garden and a fun, educational getaway combined with stays at award-winning inns. Each inn will focus on one herb

and offer delicious samples of one or more special recipes using the herb from their own kitchen garden. In the past, tour goers have grazed from inn to inn enjoying tastes of tomato basil soup, carrot-chervil dip, sage biscuits, tarragon egg salad, and rosemary chocolate cookies. This year’s tour will feature a whole new menu of wonderful herb-inspired tastings. Participants will go home with a folder of new recipes, interesting herbal lore and pots of herbs or seeds to grow your own. Six Northern inns (Jackson to North Conway) will be open on Saturday, June 4

from preceding page

I turned left onto the falls loop, and enjoyed the steep waterfalls on the brook below. Almost at Champney Falls, I cut down to the stream and crossed on stones and limbs, and then approached the roaring Pitcher Falls. It was too wet to get too close to it. Amazingly, I didn’t get wet feet as I later crossed the stream back to the trail. I headed down the trail, and soon passed the crazy couple, pointing their camera like a ray gun to kill or capture beauty. I walked down the trail. It was good, yet familiar. I hadn’t entered nirvana by taking a hike. I had brought all my baggage with me. I wasn’t going to take flight. Until, just before the log bridge over the stream near the parking lot, I let my mind embrace all of life. Then everything grew larger, and a little less in focus. I imagined faces in trees, and trees in faces. The world was much larger that a beautiful path in the forest, yet at the same time, was contained in a drop of water on a beech leaf on the trail side.

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and four different Southern inns (Conway to Chocorua) will be open on Sunday, June 5, allowing plenty of time to tour inns and enjoy delicious tastings at each stop. Northern inns open on Saturday, June 4 include: Inn at Ellis River in Jackson with featured herb: sage; The 1785 Inn in Intervale with featured herb: rosemary; Glen Oaks Inn in Intervale with featured herb: summer savory; Wildflowers Inn in North Conway with featured herb: curry; Old Red Inn and Cottages in North Conway with Featured herb: parsley "laura"; Eastman Inn in North Conway with featured herb:

lemon verbena. Southern Inns open on Sunday, June 5 include: Darby Field Inn in Albany with Featured herb: oregano; Riverbend Inn in Chocorua with featured herb: cilantro/coriander; Inn at Crystal Lake and Pub in Eaton with featured herb: basil and Brass Heart Inn in Chocorua with featured herb: chives. Tickets are available between May 11 to 25 for $20 per person by calling 356-9025 or (800) 421-1785. Tickets may be picked up at 1785 Inn. For more information, visit w w w. C o u n t r y I n n s i n t h e W h i t e Mountains.com or call 356-9025.


Page 28 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, May 21, 2011

Rhythm & Brews Saturday, May 21

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Brennan’s House of Pizza (356-2277) Roundabout Club 550 (356-7807) DJ Cooper Hillbilly’s Southern BBQ (356-5227) Bullwinkle Jones Inn at Thorn Hill (383-4242) Michael Jewell Red Jacket (356-5411) Bob Rutherford Red Parka Pub (383-4344) Flashback Rivers Edge Grille & Tavern (539-2901) DJ and Karaoke Shannon Door Pub (383-4211) Marty Quirk Stone Mountain Arts Center (207-9357292) Kingston Trio Town & Country Motor Inn (800-325-4386) McClenathans Up Country (356-3336) DJ Carol of Northern Nites Wentworth Hotel (383-9700) Judy Herrick Wildcat Inn & Tavern (383-4245) Chuck O'Conner

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302 West Smokehouse (207-935-3021) Tom Rebmann Club 550 (356-7807) Karaoke/DJ and dancing w/Carol Maestros (356-8790) Open Mic May Kelly’s Cottage (356-7005) Traditional Irish Seisun, afternoon Red Parka Pub (383-4344) Jon Sarty and Chuck O'Connor Shannon Door Pub (383-4211) Kevin Dolan and Simon Crawford White Mountain Hotel (356-7100) Michael Jewel, Brunch

Monday, May 23

Club 550 (356-7807) DJ and dancing w/Cooper Fox Rafferty’s Restaurant and Pub (356-6460) Pool tournaments

Red Parka Pub (383-4344) Open mic night with Carl Iacozili

Tuesday, May 24

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

Wednesday, May 25

Club 550 (356-7807) Karaoke/DJ and dancing w/Carol Conway Cafe 447-5030 Open Mic with Ronzony Shannon Door Pub (383-4211) Marty Quirk Top of the Ninth (207) 935-3100 DJ/Dancing Tuftonboro Old White Church (569-3861) Country, gospel and bluegrass jam session Wildcat Inn & Tavern (383-4245) The Swingtones

Thursday, May 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) Storytelling Gala Conway Cafe 447-5030 Yankee-Go-Round Homestead (356-5900) Tom Hobbs Rafferty’s Restaurant and Pub (356-6460) Free pool Rivers Edge Grille & Tavern (603-539-2901) Open Mic with Jonathan Sarty Shannon Door Pub (383-4211) Dennis O'Neil and Jon Deveneau Stone Mountain Arts Center (207-9357292) Sonny Landreth Top of the Ninth (207-935-3100) Karaoke with Mike Tripp Town & Country Motor Inn (800-325-4386) Krazy Karaoke with Steve Emerson Up Country (356-3336) DJ/Karaoke with Carol Valley Tavern (356-0155) Open Mic Wildcat Inn & Tavern (383-4245) Chuck O’Connor

Thursday, May 26 Live at…

Original Instrumental Rock

Between 7-11 & Comfort Inn “Nice Tone!” — Al Di Meola “Steve Marchena is a GREAT example of my definition of a great musician” — Jon Finn, The Boston Pops “...can conjure a sweet choir of angels or rip into the strings with the percussive fervor of a jazz drummer.” — Karen Campbell, The Boston Globe

Steve Marchena Penny Larson Chris Urban

356-7807 for Info

Featuring “Superbug”, ladies night—Show at 9


First ever Kindness Weekend planned for May 27-30 Following the lead of The Kindness Center, Mount Washington Valley is out to become the Kindness Capital of New England as random acts of kindness and community sharing will highlight the lives of visitors and residents alike, during the first Kindness Weekend, May 27-30. The weekend begins with an inspiring lecture by Michael J. Chase, author, lecturer, founder of The Kindness Center, and also referred to as “The Kindness Guy.” Events throughout the weekend will include kindness story sharing, tools to provide random acts of kindness, free massages, arts and crafts, an uplifting concert and a “Be Kind to the Earth” walk. A complete list of Kindness Weekend events is found at www.kindnessweekend.com/event-schedule.html. “While the Mount Washington Valley is filled with family, outdoor and adventure attractions, during Memorial Day weekend kindness will be the primary attraction in this vacation destination,” said Janice Crawford, executive director of the Mount Washington Valley Chamber of Commerce. “Disney has magic, we have kindness.” “For us to have our whole community to come together to commit random acts of kindness and help promote kindness as a tourist attraction offers a unique and important message,” said Michael

Kline, owner of the Framed Art Superstore, Kline Seminars and Soyfire Candle, and event organizer. The events of the weekend are mostly free to the public. Three hundred free tickets are available for the Kindness Weekend kick-off lecture on Friday night, May 27, at Theater in the Woods in Intervale, where Michael J. Chase will instill the spirit of kindness in all who attend. Tickets may be picked up at Soyfire Candles or The Met Coffeehouse in North Conway. Kindness Weekend has been made possible by sponsors including the North Conway Village Association, a committee of the Mount Washington Valley Chamber of Commerce. Additionally, support comes from Evergreen Institute for Wellness, Soyfire Candle and The Met Coffeehouse along with other Valley attractions including Conway Scenic Railroad, Great Glen Trails Outdoor Center, Mount Washington Auto Road, Story Land and Flatbread Company. Lodging sponsors include the White Mountain Hotel and Resort. Media sponsors include WMWV radio and Magic 104fm. For more information on the Mount Washington Valley visit www. mtwashingtonvalley.org or call (800) DO-SEE-NH (800-367-3364). To learn more about Kindness Weekend in Mount Washington Valley, including a full line-up of events visit www. kindnessweekend.com.

Bullwinkle Jones

Food and Drink Specials! PRIME RIB Thurs & Fri Come watch sports on 14 TVs Bruins & Red Sox On the Strip in North Conway • 356-5227

If our seafood was any fresher… we’d be serving it under water!

Serving Dinner Wednesday – Sunday From 5:30pm

…and if it rains much more we will be anyway! Reopening for the Summer Season on May 19th. Join us for “Comfort Food Thursday.”

WEEKLY HAPPENINGS DJ/VJ Dancing mixed in with music Videos by our DJ. 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. 8ball pool tourney @ 7:00 pm 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

& A Bottle of Wine

nt & Sports Lo ura un sta ge e R

RESTAURANT & TAKE OUT

356-6976 or

356-6977

RATED BEST CHINESE RESTAURAN T IN CARROLL COUNTY BY THE BOSTON GLOBE & N.H. PROFILES OPEN DAILY AT 11:30 AM ~ Luncheon Special Served Daily ~

LIVE ENTERTAINMENT Sat., May 21 ~ 8:30pm

Dinner for Two

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

THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, May 21, 2011— Page 29

www.pekingnorthconway.com

Sunday thru Thursday Nights, 4-10pm Choose 2 entrees and a bottle of wine from our special “Wine & Dine” menu for

39

$

offer ends 5/26/11

It’s The Real Deal at Delaney’s

It’s Back… By Popular Demand! TEMPT YOUR TASTEBUDS... • Beef Tenderloin • Haddock Florentine • Shrimp & Fusilla Fantasia • All Natural Herb Crusted 1/2 Chicken

— Serving Our Friends For Over 15 Years — Serving 11:30am til 10:00pm Sun - Thurs,11:30am til 11:00Pm Fri & Sat Rt. 16 & 302, 1/4 mile north of North Conway Village

356-7776 • www.delaneys.com


Page 30 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, May 21, 2011

Mt. Washington Valley Jewish Community

CHATHAM CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH

St. Margaret’s Anglican Church

85 PLEASANT STREET, CONWAY • 447-2404

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

HOLY SCRIPTURE - TRADITIONAL WORSHIP SUNDAYS: Holy Communion; 9:30 am Sunday School; 9:25 am Bible Study; 11:00 am

All Are Welcome!

Healing Service 1st Thursday Monthly 12:00 pm

AN ORTHODOX ANGLICAN PARISH FAMILY

SERMON: “PILGRIM LODGE SUNDAY”

WORSHIP & Sunday School 10am • NURSERY CARE

Unitarian Universalist Fellowship of the Eastern Slopes

“A Welcoming Congregation” Sunday, May 22:

Volunteer Recognition Service Rev. Mary Edes

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

Route 113B, Chatham, NH

Sunday Service 9:00am • April 24th - Oct. 30th The perfect summer church experience.

Rev. Dr. Donald F. Derse

River Church

THE

Chavurat HeHarim * Fellowship in the Mountains

We have a worship service the 3rd 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

Sunday Celebration Service 10am Wednesday Evening Service 6:30pm

Free Community Dinner 3rd Tuesday from 5-6 beginning May 17th. 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

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

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

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

Pastor: Rev. Gilman E. Healy

Sermon:

Sunday Mass 8:00am

“The Way” Favorite Organ Hymn: Savior, Like a Shepherd Lead Us

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

(TUNE: BRADBURY) Organist: Floyd W. Corson Choral Director: Richard P. Goss III 2521 Main St., No. Conway • 356-2324 firstchurchnc@firstbridge.net

bartlettchurch.net Bartlett Union Congregational Church Albany Ave/Bear Notch at US 302 Phone: 603-374-2795

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

10 a.m. Worship and Children Activities Handicap Access - Side Entrance Lift takes you to Church Sanctuary

Guest Preacher: Steven Wright will be preaching Ellen Hayes, music ministry

YOU’RE WELCOME HERE

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

The Conway Village Congregational Church United Church of Christ

Rev. Martell Spagnolo

Roger Miklos, Minister of Music

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

Sermon Title: “Won Way” This week’s readings include: Psalm 31; 1 Peter 2:1-10; John 14:1-14 Bible Study: Wednesdays at 6:30pm

132 Main Street, Conway, NH 03818 603-447-3851• www.thebrownchurch.org

The Valley Christian Church A Bible Based Church

SUNDAYS 10:00 am- Morning Worship Jr Church after praise & worship Nursery available MONDAY NIGHTS Men’s Bible Study 6:30 pm. Women’s Bible Study 6:30 pm.

Come join us as we worship Jesus the Christ! 230 E. Conway Rd. Located in front of Abbott’s Dairy 603-356-2730 • www.vcc4jesus.org Interim Pastor John Leonard


THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, May 21, 2011— Page 31

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

South Tamworth United Methodist Church

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 Wednesday Nights 6 PM - Bible Prayer Meeting

Baha’i Faith

...The human spirit which is not fortified by the presence of the Holy Spirit is dead and in need of resurrection by that divine power; otherwise, though materially advanced to high degrees, man cannot attain full and complete progress... Man—the true man—is soul, not body. - Baha’i Scripture 1-800-22-UNITE, (207)935-1005, (603)447-5654

CHOCORUA COMMUNITY CHURCH 10 am Worship and Sunday School Everyone is welcome

9 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; We’re on Rte 25 in S. Tamworth Village

“There’s Room in God’s House” Rev. Kent Schneider, 662-6046 Located on Route 113, east of Route 16 www.chocoruachurch.org

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.”

TAM W ORTH C ON GRE GATION AL C H URC H W eekly Sun day W orship at6 pm

- Emanuel Swedenborg

Rev. Sage Currie • Choir Dir., Greg Huang Dale

Su n d ay,M ay 22 Thisw eek’sm essageis: “N ew Begin n in gs” Gu estM in ister Rev.D avid Sergean t

R

Allare w elcom e. 28 Cleveland H illRoad,Tam w orth Village United Church ofChrist • w w w.tam w orthcc.org

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

Sunday Worship 8am and 10am Child care available at 10am

Join us as the Easter 50 day celebration continues! An open and inclusive community • Handicap accessible 678 Whittier Rd. (Old Rte. 25) Tamworth 323-8515

First Baptist Church Sunday Services

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

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

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

— Independent, Fundamental —

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

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

Pastor Jim Warnock

207-935-3129

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

All Are Welcome!

“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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

“You Are Welcome!”


DAILY CROSSWORD TRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES

by Lynn Johnston by Scott Adams

DILBERT

By Holiday Mathis want what you want. Go toward it without feeling selfish or guilty. Don’t worry -- it won’t be too easy for you to attain this goal, and you’ll be helping others along the way. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). Your sign’s symbol is a centaur -- halfhorse, half-human. Now is a good time to channel the horse side. You’ll need to be fast and strong and wear blinders to keep yourself focused on the track. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). You suspect that someone likes you for your feisty ambition, though you don’t have to go out of your way to display this now. Really, it’s forgiveness and compassion that are your most alluring qualities. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). You’ll be in a position to choose your company, so avoid the one who likes to get you all riled up. This person can cause you to spin in circles like a dog chasing its own tail. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). You are responsible and orderly to a point, and then it’s time to hit the release valve and blow off some steam. This can be accomplished through wild dancing, shouting at the game on television or escaping into a good movie. TODAY’S BIRTHDAY (May 21). Your curiosity about the world will never be sated. You’ll get answers and ask deeper questions in June. July brings the end of a particular yearning, and new confidence comes over you. You’ll be awarded money in August. A colleague will support and guide you in work that uses your talents and lets you shine. Libra and Taurus people adore you. Your lucky numbers are: 24, 49, 1, 32 and 34.

Cul de Sac

ARIES (March 21-April 19). A compliment is a gift, not a purchase. When someone compliments you, graciously accept the kind words without worrying about how and when you can repay them. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). You don’t have to be overly concerned with being good to do the right thing. Free yourself from negative thoughts and energy for the simple reason that it’s too much work to carry them around with you. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). You’ll make a friend by doing something other than the usual. Your originality is adorable. You’re a lot of fun, and then you make yourself scarce -- irresistible. CANCER (June 22-July 22). You are not a blank slate for someone else to write on. Contribute to a conversation. Talk about what you know. Otherwise, you’re likely to be bossed around by the more overbearing people in your midst. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). Your domestic environment reflects where you are in life right now -- a good reason to tidy and organize it, making it beautiful and welcoming whether or not you are expecting company. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). You’re not motivated by easy targets. If anyone and everyone can join the club, it’s not special. The harder you have to work for it the more you want it. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). You have a gift for healing, as well as teaching. You feel compelled to be of service to others, and your attention will help them achieve a state of optimum health and well-being. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). You

by Richard Thompson

HOROSCOPE

by Chad Carpenter

Solution and tips at www.sudoku.com

TUNDRA

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

For Better or Worse

Page 32 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, May 21, 2011

ACROSS 1 Accord or Taurus 4 Remove the lid from 9 Crusty wound covering 13 In the center of 15 Not smooth 16 Sharpen 17 Penniless 18 Monastery 19 Skunk’s defense 20 Immaculate 22 Group of hoodlums 23 Adhesive 24 Debtor’s note 26 __ over; is gaga about 29 Region 34 Makes, as a salary 35 Not long-distance 36 Unidentified John 37 Inserts 38 Inn 39 Unyielding

40 Tell a fib 41 __ down; makes quieter 42 Silly as a __ 43 Wizard 45 Capital of Massachusetts 46 Hearing organ 47 Passes away 48 Biting insect 51 Hugeness 56 Haughtiness 57 Actress Sally 58 Praise 60 Canary’s home 61 Very angry 62 Grain storage tower 63 Trampled 64 Fragrant wood 65 Lower limb

1 2

DOWN Beanie or tam Andy’s radio partner

3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 14 21 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 33

Public uprising One of the planets Gallant Rubik’s invention Grows old __ education; gym class Military title of old in Japan Concluding musical section Shortly Floating ice Mythical firebreathers Troubles Lubricate Good buys Transistor __ In __; tidy Ballot caster Decorates a cake Nitwit Upper body Neighbor of Saudi Arabia

35 Solitary 38 Bloodcurdling 39 Dug-up relics of the past 41 Oolong, for one 42 Departs 44 Stopped 45 Loose-leaf paper holder 47 Actress Burke

48 49 50 52 53

Truism Fib teller Therefore Deep mud Anthropologist Margaret __ 54 Kite feature 55 Christmas 59 Pug or boxer

Yesterday’s Answer


THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, May 21, 2011— Page 33

Today is Saturday, May 21, the 141st day of 2011. There are 224 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: On May 21, 1911, during the Mexican Revolution, the Treaty of Ciudad Juarez was signed by President Porfirio Diaz and revolutionary leader Francisco I. Madero; under the agreement, Diaz resigned his office, and ended up living the rest of his life in exile in France. On this date: In 1471, King Henry VI of England died in the Tower of London at age 49. In 1542, Spanish explorer Hernando de Soto died while searching for gold along the Mississippi River. In 1881, Clara Barton founded the American Red Cross. In 1892, the opera “Pagliacci,” by Ruggero Leoncavallo, was first performed, in Milan, Italy. In 1927, Charles A. Lindbergh landed his Spirit of St. Louis near Paris, completing the first solo airplane flight across the Atlantic Ocean in 33½ hours. In 1932, Amelia Earhart became the first woman to fly solo across the Atlantic Ocean as she landed in Northern Ireland, about 15 hours after leaving Newfoundland. In 1941, a German U-boat sank the American merchant steamship SS Robin Moor in the South Atlantic after allowing the ship’s passengers and crew to board lifeboats. In 1956, the United States exploded the first airborne hydrogen bomb over Bikini Atoll in the Pacific. In 1972, Michelangelo’s Pieta, on display at the Vatican, was damaged with a hammer by an apparently deranged man who shouted he was Jesus Christ. In 1991, former Indian Prime Minister Rajiv Gandhi was assassinated during national elections by a suicide bomber. One year ago: President Barack Obama directed the government to set the first-ever mileage and pollution limits for big trucks and to tighten rules for future cars and SUVs. Citing overwhelming evidence that North Korea sank a South Korean warship, U.S. Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton warned the reclusive communist state of consequences. Today’s Birthdays: Rhythm-and-blues singer Ron Isley (The Isley Brothers) is 70. Rock musician Hilton Valentine (The Animals) is 68. Actor Richard Hatch (“Battlestar Galactica”) is 66. Musician Bill Champlin is 64. Singer Leo Sayer is 63. Actress Carol Potter is 63. Sen. Al Franken (D-Minn.) is 60. Actor Mr. T is 59. Music producer Stan Lynch is 56. Actor Judge Reinhold is 54. Actordirector Nick Cassavetes is 52. Actor Brent Briscoe is 50. Actress Lisa Edelstein is 45. Actress Fairuza Balk is 37. Rapper Havoc (Mobb Deep) is 37. Actress Ashlie Brillault is 24. Actor Scott Leavenworth is 21.

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Argyle Sweater

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by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek

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

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

––––––– ALMANAC –––––––

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“The Curse of the Cat People” Little House

“Johnny Doesn’t” Little House

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

DAILY CROSSWORD BY WAYNE ROBERT WILLIAMS

ACROSS 1 Of the gullet 11 Prevent from being included 15 Verdi opera based on “La Dame aux Camelias” 16 Designate 17 With insolence 18 TV station for games 19 Org. of Couples and Love 20 Old-time sleuth Spade 21 Gust of wind 22 Picking up vibes 27 Divided by a membrane 29 Lurers 31 Closer 32 Engage in delaying tactics 34 Alums 35 Slammin’ Sammy of golf 37 Large weighty pieces

42 48 50 51 53 54 55 57 58 59 64 65 66 67

1 2 3 4

Cup of espresso Pay a visit to Long slender cigar Of the Far East More serious Sci. classes Rebellion leader Turner Flaw in a stocking Builder’s map Replicate once again European river to the North Sea Unpleasant facts Sweetie Superlatively willowy DOWN Slips past, as time John Singer or Dick Strait between the Adritic Sea and Ionian Sea Salaried sportsman

5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 23 24 25 26 28 30 33 36 37 38

Crone Gardner of “On the Beach” Rummy game Swallows Collection of maps Those not of the clergy Type of general or rating Eyelash coating Attributed Proffers formally Moral transgression Winter driving hazard Headline material Majestic Game counter Log dream time Tibetan monks Flintstones’ pet Sold tickets illegally Philadelphia university

39 “Arabian Nights” character 40 Demolition expert 41 Heavy imbiber 43 File folder feature 44 Goddess of criminal folly 45 Make a jagged edge 46 Hammer and

47 49 52 56 60 61 62 63

Spade Heartfelt Musical intervals Yule song What prisoners serve Ballpoint, e.g. Inc. in London Ferocity Mongrel dog

Yesterday’s Answer


Page 34 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, May 21, 2011

Animals

$1-A-DAY CLASSIFIEDS • CALL 356-2999

#1 A Petlovers Service who Let The Dogs Out?

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 offi ces on Seavey Street in North Conway village. OTHER RATES: For information about the professional directory or classifi ed display ads call Jamie or Hannah at 356-2999.

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

PROFESSIONAL DIRECTORY

"Where your Pet is on Vacation too!" Overnight Care, Doggie Daycare, Bathing & Styling Salon, & Self Service Dog Wash! www.karlaspets.com 603-447-3435.

LANDSCAPING EXCAVATION & PROPERTY SERVICES NO JOB TOO SMALL!

WHALEBACK ENTERPRISES

207.793.2567 Fully Insured

Brush Removal / Brush Hogging

CLEANING

Tony Horman

Commercial & Residential Fully Insured Call Carl & Dixie at 447-3711

Stump Grinding 662-6079 Perm-A-Pave LLC

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

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

Fully Insured Free Estimates

447-5895

All Work Guaranteed Reasonable Rates

R.M. Remodeling Home Repairs, Decks, Additions, Siding, Painting, Flooring Fully Ins., 30 Yrs. Exp. Freedom • 539-4232

AND MORE!

SEAL COATING & Crack Filling

AJ’s 207-925-8022 Licensed/Insured • Free Estimates

Spring Cleanups Tetreault Property Management Commercial & Residential

Perm-A-Pave LLC Fully Insured Free Estimates

447-5895

All Work Guaranteed Reasonable Rates

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

539-6917 • cell: 986-0482

603-356-6667 • 800-564-5527

(603) 447-9011

tpm-nh.com • Visa/MC

CHIMNEY CLEANING Safety Sweep

TREE REMOVAL

B.C.’s Custom Colors

AFFORDABLE ROOFING & SIDING

603-356-2155 - Fully Insured

www.sacotreeworks.com

www.bcscustomcolors.com

Fully Insured 603-730-2521

Pop’s Painting

JOHN GAMMON, JR.

HOWARD TREE

Tim DiPietro

Reasonable Rates, Flexible Options, Firewood, Timber Buyer, Most Phases of Property Maintenance Free Estimates • Fully Insured

RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL MASTER LICENSE - INSURED

Serving the Valley Since 1990

LLC

603-447-6643

www.popspaintingnh.com

G SO IN Dwight LUT

603-986-4096

29 Yrs. Exp. 603-539-2782

Interior/Exterior Painting. Insured/Affordable Free Estimates 603-662-4301

Expert Tree Removal

603-520-8272

HIGHEST QUALITY CRAFTSMANSHIP

603-356-2248

Hurd Contractors

Commercial, Residential, Industrial

RCERTIFIED & INSURED

DUVAL ELECTRICAL Contractor

Master Electrician

Roofing MW Valley since 1984 North Conway 447-3011

Generator Hookups New Homes Remodeling

JONES MASONRY

TREE WORK STUMP GRINDING

Anmar PLASTERING

MARK BERNARD

F OO

IO & Sons N 603-662-5567 S

FREE ESTIMATES www.jonesbrickandstone.com 323-7182

ROOF

Acorn Roofing • 447-5912

Roofing • Siding • Flooring

MATT CHRISTIAN TREE CARE FULLY INSURED • FREE ESTIMATES

Quality & Service Since 1976

603-356-6889

Difficult Removals • Pruning Chipping • Stump Grinding

Quality Marble & Granite

603-662-8447

North Country Metal Roofing

DAVE GAGNE DRYWALL CO.

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

603-986-5143 • 207-935-5030

603-356-9255

EAST BRANCH TIMBERWORKS Tree Removal Bucket Truck

FIRST RESPONSE Plumbing & Heating LLC

Credit Cards Accepted, Licensed, Insured, Background Checked

603-662-8687

EE Computer Services

603-733-6451 eecomputerservices.com

E

COUNTERS A QUALITY JOB AT A QUALITY PRICE

Free Estimates, Variety of Colors, Quality Workmanship Fully Insured

Damon’s Tree Removal

CUSTOM CARPENTRY

Insured • 603-539-6902 • 978-808-8315

G

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

Est. 1980 - Fully Insured

ME & NH License Fully Insured

RANIT

JACK’S ROOFING

ARTIE’S ELECTRIC Residential Electrical Specialist • Licensed • Fully Insured

Conway Office 603-493-7527 Dave Duval

603-651-8510

Granite Steps & Posts 4’x13”x7” Step Mailbox Post 8”x8” Lamp Post

$124.00 $170.00 $275.00

TAMWORTH GRANITE

1-800-639-2021 Route 25, Tamworth, NH division of Windy Ridge Corp.

Mountain & Vale Realty

603-284-6475 • 207-625-4273

Steven Gagne

HORSMAN BUILDERS

Alpine Pro Painting Interior • Exterior • Power Washing References • Insured • Free Estimates

603-986-6874

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

603-340-0111

RWN

PROPERTY SERVICES Your Solution Provider rwnpropertyservices.com

(603) 356-4759

AUNTIE MARY’S PET SITTING

Provides in-home pet care in the Conways, Tamworth, Albany, Madison, Eaton, Freedom and Fryeburg, ME. Insured and bonded. Call Auntie Mary at 986-6192 or 447-3556. BARN & Farm Sale. Assorted fencing, gates & water tanks, etc. (603)383-6153. BEAGLE boy- 2 years, good hiking buddy. Will follow you anywhere. Likes people and other dogs. Crate trained as pup but has been outside. Not noisy, but good watchdog. $75 to cover UTD shot card. (207)935-4570.

BRUSH UP ON RALLY with AKC Rally Judge, Nanci Hayes, Tuesday, May 24th @ 6pm. Cost is just $25. Call 207-642-3693 or go to www.TellingTailsTraining.com.

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.

DOG Crates: wooden $5, wire $10, foldable $20, XL orthopedic bed $15, heated whelping pad $10, exercise pen $10 (207)935-4117.

603-323-9439

ELECTRIC

AUNTIE CINDY'S ALBANY PET CARE

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

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

ROOFING

Interior/Exterior • All Size Jobs

603-447-3375

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.

RODD TREES

Residential & Commercial Insured • Master NH/ME

ANIMAL Rescue League of NHNorth- Cats, kittens, dogs, and pups looking for a second chance. 603-447-5955 conwayshelter.org.

DO YOU NEED FINANCIAL HELP spaying and altering your dog or cat? 603-224-1361, before 2pm.

Foundations & Floors

Insured • Free Est. • Refs.

AKC Golden Retriever puppies. Vet checked, 1st shots, ready to go 6/25. (207)625-7560, (207)636-0126.

CHIHUAHUA puppies for sale. 1 male and 3 females. $350-$400. Will be ready by June 1st with first vet check and shots. Please call 323-5011 and leave a message.

Gray & Thompson Concrete, LLC

& POWER WASHING

AKC Cocker Spaniel puppies, 3 left papers, shots, home raised. Great family pets! cspups@roadrunner.com, (603)539-5867.

Full Property Management Services Ext. 2

PAINTING

CHRIS MURPHY PROFESSIONAL

#1 Animal Care Resort Karla's Pet Rendezvous

CUT DOWN

JIM CLINE

DOG TRAINING CLASSES ~ FRYEBURG

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

DOGGIE PLAYGROUP Snow blowers, lawn mowers, ride-ons Free local pickup and delivery Ctr. Ossipee • Animal Rescue League of NH Cats, Kittens, Dogs, Pups and Other Small Critters looking for a second chance.

603-447-5955

at Four Your Paws Only on Rte. 16 in N. Conway. New changes for 2011. 11-12 is for smaller, quieter dogs and puppies. 12-1 is for larger more active dogs and puppies. Playgroups are Free and run every Saturday. All dogs must be on a leash & utd on vaccinations. call 603-356-7297 fmi or Visit www.fouryourpawsonly.com. FREE kittens! Different colors, FMI Call (603)733-6921.

Animals FREE RABIES VACCINE for dogs & cats when you purchase 6 months of front line to protect your pet from fleas or ticks. Call MWV Mobile Vet for appointment (603)447-8311. Offer expires May 31. 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.

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

...ONE DOG AT A TIME Obedience training and problem solving. Free consultation. Call Dave Norton, Certified Dog Trainer, (603)986-6803.

SEMINAR ~ Why Dogs Do What They Do

presented by Dr. Myrna Milani. Sunday, June 5th at Telling Tails Training Center. For info call 207-642-3693 or go to www.TellingTailsTraining.com.

Announcement ST. JUDE'S NOVENA

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

Appliances DRYER- electric clothes dryer. Excellent condition. Large capacity. Runs great. $100 (603)539-6172, keep trying.

Auctions AUCTION by Gary Wallace Auctioneers Inc- Saturday May 21st 5pm Route 16 Ossipee, NH, Furniture, Antiques, Estate pieces and more- 450 items offeredviewing opens 3pm Saturday see www.wallaceauctions.com lic# 2735, Come to our auctions and discover a hidden treasure. call 603-539-5276- we buy or take on consignment complete estates. OUR 20th Annual Memorial Day Weekend Antiques and Estates Auction Saturday May 28th5pm- quality antiques and estate pieces- paintings, carpets silver, period items- see online www.wallaceauctions.com preview May 27th Friday 10am to 2pm and May 28th 3pm to sale start- Gary Wallace Auctioneers Inc #2735. Route 16 Ossipee,NH. tel 603-539-5276- featuring fresh merchandise from the New England area collected over the last 6 months-don't miss this auction. WE BUY OR AUCTION COMPLETE ESTATES- THE GARY WALLACE AUCTION GALLERY IS LOCATED ON ROUTE 16 IN OSSIPEE, NH. OPEN MondayFriday 9am to 3pm- Selling? Breaking up an Estate? Have a Collection? Give us a call 603-539-5276 see our web site www.wallaceauctions.com licensed NH 2735 MA 557 ME 1224.

Autos 1931 Chevy (Independence) p/u. Extra motor & transmission. $11,500/obo. (207)935-2184.


THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, May 21, 2011— Page 35

Autos

Autos

1964 Chryler Imperial Crown 4dr, hardtop, 413 motor, push button drive. 82,000 miles, very good shape, teal green, black leather seats all power $3500 (603)539-6568.

HERMANSON!S AUTO WAREHOUSE, LTD Auto Sales & Repair Eastern Spaces Warehouse East Conway Road Hermansonsautowarehouse.com

1966 Galaxy 500 XL red convertible w/ black interior. $9,000 firm. Call Bill for details after 5pm. (207)6973645. 1971 Chevy Sport Van 350 auto, excellent shape for year. BRO (207)647-5583. 1974 C65 20ft car carrier, 427 5 spd plus 2. Solid truck BRO (207)647-5583. 1979 GMC 3500 4wd rebuilt 350/ 4spd, warn hubs, 8274 winch, fisher electric plow, dual batteries, cab 100%, nice interior, 8’ bed w/ cap, frame 100%, custom bumpers, trailer ball & pintle hitches, new 33s w/ 2 mounted spares, brakes & driveline all new everything. More new parts and spares. Reg, inspected. Drive home + 100k more. Rare, special, classic HD truck. $3500 or real world offer. (603)733-6858. $2500 FIRM- 1985 Mercedes 300B turbo diesel, 28mpg, new tires state inspected, solid car. (603)730-2260. 1985 Pontiac Trans Am, Florida car, new 350 motor BRO (207)647-5583. 1989 Fleetwood Cadillac. 88k original owner miles. New tires, brakes, tune-up, new sticker. $2500/obo. (603)447-1755. 1990 Honda CRX-DX. Extra wheels and exhaust. $900. (207)697-3047. 1992 Cadillac 4dr Brougham. All maroon, new brakes, front & rear, battery & exhaust. Runs and looks great $1495/obo. (603)662-8804. 1997 Dodge Intrepid ES. 155,000 miles. Black, no rust, good on gas. V6, good in snow. $1700 firm. Dave (603)651-7777. 1997 Nissan Maxima GLE sedanauto, great condition leather interior, Bose, remote starter. $2500/obo (603)662-7221. 1998 GMC Jimmy. 4.3 Vortec, 5 speed, 2 door. $1000/obo. (207)256-0636. 1999 Ford Taurus 207214 miles, looks and runs excellent, new tires. $795 (603)939-3618 nights. 1999 Nissan Pathfinder SE 4x4, loaded, exceptionally maintained. Spotless leather interior, premium sound. Power sun/ moonroof, pl, pw, 20mpg avg, 176k miles, needs nothing. Books for $4600, asking $4250. (207)935-4626. 2007 Toyota FJ Cruiser, one owner, low mileage, 4.0L engine, auto, 4wd. Fully loaded. KBB value $2340. Sell at $1950/firm. Call Richard at (603)323-7164. RICKER Auto Salvage- Buying complete junk vehicles and light iron over the scale. Buying aluminum, brass, copper, lead radiators. 323-7363. TRADE your worn out vehicle towards a dependable used vehicle at Shawn’s Auto. All Makes & Models accepted. Call Shawn at (603)539-3571. ALLOY 18 inch wheels and tires from Mitsubishi Outlander. Must go. (603)447-5007. BUYING junk cars and trucks ME & NH. Call for price. Martin Towing. (603)305-4504. I buy cars, trucks, SUV, foreign or domestic. 2000 or newer. No junk. Call (603)387-7766.

04 Chevy Impala, 6cyl, auto, silver .......................................$4,950 04 GMC Sierra, 4x4, 8cyl, auto, 4dr, charcoal .......................$7,500 04 Jeep Gr Cherokee, 4x4, 8cyl, auto, tan ..............................$7,500 03 Dodge Durango, 4x4, 8cyl, auto, grey............................$5,900 03 VW Passat, 6cyl, 5sp, silver..... ............................................$5,450 02 Chevy Trailblazer, 4x4, 6cyl, auto, silver...........................$5,900 02 Dodge Durango, 4x4, 8cyl auto, blue.............................$4,900 02 GMC Envoy, 4x4, 6cyl, auto, maroon ................................$5,900 02 GMC Yukon, 4x4, 8cyl, auto, pewter .................................$5,900 02 Subaru Legacy AWD, 4cyl, 5sp. White ...........................$5,250 02 Subaru Legacy, awd, 4cyl, auto, blue.............................$5,450 01 Chrysler P/T Cruiser, 4cyl, auto, silver...........................$4,750 01 Dodge Durango, 4x4, 8cyl, auto, green ..........................$5,950 01 Dodge Durango, 4x4, 8cyl, auto, white...........................$5,250 00 Chevy Blazer, 4x4, 6cyl, auto, white....................................$4,750 00 Jeep Gr Cherokee, 4x4, 6cyl, auto, blue.............................$6,250 00 Jeep Gr Cherokee, 4x4, 8cyl, auto, gold.............................$6,250 99 Dodge Dakota, 4x4, 8cyl, auto, white....................................$4,500 99 Jeep Gr Cherokee, 4x4, 6cyl, auto, black...........................$5,250 Our vehicles are guaranteed to pass inspection and come with a 20 day plate and 30 day mechanical warranty. In house financing with 50% down payment and a minimum $200/month payment at 0% APR for 12-18 month term. Please call John or Michael at 356-5117.

Boats 12’ O’Day Widgeon with trailer, sails & accessories. Very good condition. (603)447-5728. 2007 SeaDoo Challenger 18 ft.' 215-hp. ONLY 52 HOURS OF USAGE w/2007 Karavan Trailer $16,500 Call 603-630-9273 BOAT Slip for rent 2011 season, Broad Bay, Ossipee lake. Call for details (603)539-7884. SEA kayaks, top of the line fiberglass. Easy Rider Eskimos, 15ft and 17ft. Many options. Package cost over $7,000. Asking $3,500. Consider firearms in trade. (603)986-6995.

Child Care EFFINGHAM Daycare in business for 20 years has 1 opening, lots of TLC, playtime and learning. Meals and snacks included. Title 20 accepted. Call Elaine FMI (603)539-7574.

LISA’S HOUSE Licensed child care home. Open all year long. 28yrs in business in the Valley. Accepting 6wk to 8yr old children. Accept State Scholarship Program. Structured learing and playing. Call fmi (603)383-6851, Lisa LaBarre-Kurz.

NANNY Looking for childcare. 38 years experience with newborns and up. A lot of TLC to give. Excellent references. Your home or mine. Call Dale (603)539-1630.

Flea Market

For Rent

For Rent

For Rent

FLEA Market and Bake Sale Saturday May 21st, 9-2pm, Madison Fire Station, benefit of the Historical Society.

CENTER Conway- 2 bed apt, furnished, short term rental. $850/mo including all utilities. No pet/ smoking. (603)447-3720.

YARD Sale/ Flea Market space available $5/day Ted’s Discount, Rt.16 Ossipee. Consignments wanted.

CENTER Conway- 3 bd, 3 bath, 3000 s.f. home, 2 car garage, very rural setting, big views to Mt. Washington. $1500/mo + utilities, non-smoking, no pets. Call Jim Doucette, (603)986-6555. Bean Group.

FRYEBURG 1 bedroom mobile home 11x33 close to town. Appliances included, new carpets, no pets. $400/mo plus heat and utilities. References and security deposit required. Available 6/1/11. (207)935-2061. Ask for Peter or Judy- weekdays only.

NORTH Conway furnished 2 bdrm, 2 bath, 1st floor condo. 1 year lease, no pet/ smoking. $800/mo plus utilities. Security deposit & credit check. Good credit required. Rich Johnson Select Real Estate (603)447-3813.

FRYEBURG 3 bedroom home, hardwood floors, washer dryer hook-up, garage, walking distance to school, nice yard, $1000/month plus utilities (603)662-5669.

NORTH CONWAY STUDIOS$470, washer/dryer available, no pets, non-smoking, yearly lease, references and security deposit. Call Jenn 356-6321 ext 6902 or Sheila (weekends) 356-6321 Ext 6469.

For Rent

• 2 bdr/1ba condo in Conway. Unfurnished, fully applianced, screened porch, no pets/ smoking. $800/mo + utilities. • 1 bdr furnished condo in Kearsarge. Deck, screened porch, water views. $925/mo INCLUDES heat. • 1 bdr, 1 bath apt in GREAT shape. W/D, deck, No Pets/ Smoke. Solid credit/ ref. $800 INCLUDES Heat + A/C. • 1 bdr, 1 bath unit in Jackson. Stunning views, W/D, 1 garage port and MUCH more! Unfur nished. $1,140/mo INCLUDES heat and cable/internet. • 3 bdr/1 ba house in the Vil lage of NC- walk to most everything. Furnished. W/D. $1,200/mo + util.

Please contact Brett at brett@badgerrealty.com or (603)356-5757 ext 334

2-4 bedroom long term and seasonal. Starting at $750 call 603-383-8000, anne@fgpm.com. RENTALS Looking to rent in Wolfeboro, Ossipee, Tamworth, Effingham, Wakefield or Alton? We have the largest selection of houses, studios, 1BR, 2BR, 3BR apartments, Luxury Townhouses, mobile homes, offices and store fronts. We can fit your budget. Short or long term rentals. No pets Please! Duco Property Services (603)539-5577 Mon.-Fri. 9-5

ducoproperties@myfairpoint.net

ARTIST Brook Condominium, 4 bedroom, 2 bath townhouse 1500 sq.ft, fireplace, no pets, propane gas/ electric heat. $825/mo. (603)423-0313 ext. 3701. bfortin@citysidecorp.com BARTLETT 2 bedroom cape, 2 bath, finished basement, large living room and kitchen. Dishwasher, washer and dryer. At the base of Attitash. Available immediately $950/mo. plus utilities. 374-6660 BARTLETT 3 bedroom, Village location, gas heat $900/mo plus utilities Call Anne (603)383-8000 or anne@fgpm.com. BARTLETT Village- 3rd floor sunny efficiency apartment for rent. Available June 1st. $490/mo plus utilities and security deposit. (603)387-5724. BARTLETT Village- freshly painted 2 bedroom. No smoking/ pets. W/d onsite. $675/mo. (603)356-3499, (603)986-5919. BARTLETT3 bdrm, 1 bath home, w/d, basement, deck, large yard with mtn views. $1,200/mo plus utilities. Call (603)986-6451.

Crafts CONWAY INDOOR GROUP MALL

The best hidden treasures in the valley. Appliances! Books! Furniture! Collectibles! Jewelry! Men’s & women’s fashions. Lay-a-way. Booth rentals available. Something for everyone. 1 mile south of the Kanc, next to Produce Depot. (603)515-6056.

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

Flea Market

CENTER Conway 4 bdrm duplex. Very large rooms, nice yard, $1265/mo., 1st & security. No smoking 603-986-6806.

Community Flea Market opening May 29th, Fryeburg Fair Grounds. Spaces available. Call (603)447-2679.

CENTER Conway motel rooms. Fridge, microwave, cable TV, Wi-Fi, $160/wk. (603)447-3720.

CENTER Ossipee 2 bedroom apartment $745/mo. 1 bedroom apartment $625/mo. Heat, plowing, water and sewer included. Cats okay, no smoking in building. Security, references. (603)539-5731, (603)866-2353. CONWAY – Lrg 1 bdr and sm 2 bdr, util incl. $875/mo. First/ Last/ Sec dep needed. 603-452-5175. 2 bedroom $900/month heat included, carport, laundry, dishwasher, Saco Woods (603)986-6447. CONWAY Rt. 16 efficiency cabins. Single room w/ kitchenette and bath. Compact/ convenient. Starting at $425/mo. plus utilities. No Pets, no smoking. Credit/ security deposit required. Call 603-447-3815. GORGEOUS, newly painted, large 2 bedroom apartment in a great Conway Village neighborhood. Propane heat and/ or electric, w/d hookups in separate laundry room, dishwasher, parking for 2 vehicles, open concept living room, kitchen area, built in shelving units in closets, $700/mo, Conway Elementary school district, Landlord occupied building. Security deposit, 1st month, references, and credit check required. Absolutely no pets! Call Richard @ 603-452-8422. CONWAY Village. One and one half bedroom apartment. Private entrance. Private deck. $725/mo includes heating, plowing and off street parking. No pets. References required. Call 603-960-2511. CONWAY, rooms for rent- $125, $150, $175/wk. Cable, fridge, microwave, wifi, private bath. Call Joe, (603)447-5366.

FRYEBURG immaculate 3 bedroom 2 bath, 3 level, knotty pine apartment. A/C, w/d hookup, huge deck, near schools, $1100/mo no pets, security. (207)935-3241. FRYEBURG in-town, 1st floor, 1 bedroom, private porch, heated $600/mo. No pets, sec. required (603)662-5536. FRYEBURG, 3 BR home, $1000/mo. plus utilities; many extras, convenient location, no smokers or pets. Avail Jun 1. 617-838-1138. FRYEBURG- Nice 2 bedroom, 2 level, w/d onsite, only $700/mo plus, references, A1 location. 207-935-3241.

GLEN 2 br, 2 bath, furnished condo w/ great Mt. Washington views! Exc condition, spacious, wood stove, W/D. $900/mo. Dog OK! Mary, Coldwell Banker Wright Realty 603-662-8540, 603-447-2117. GLEN apt, heat included, small pet negotiable, no smoking $550/mo + security deposit, references. Available 5/15/11. Call (603)387-2228. GLEN, convenient, riverside country townhouse. Two-four bedrooms. Fireplace, dw, sun deck. Large 2 bedrooms, 2 baths w/ cable, internet, heat, electricity- semi furnished $1200/month OR four bedrooms, 3 full baths $1200/month with cable; plus utilities. Parka Place. 781 724-7741 (avail May 15).

CONWAY- 2 bedroom, 1 bath ranch, end of street. $850, no pets, no smokers. Call Jim Doucette. (603)986-6555. Bean Group.

HOUSE: Route 16A, Intervale. Three bedroom, fireplace, woodstove, hardwood floors, new windows and furnace, carport, 6 month lease, pets considered, non-smoking, $1000 plus utilities, security plus first month, FMI 603-723-8722.

CONWAY/ Albany- 2 bedroom, waterfront. w/d hook-up, basement, Pellet stove, propane heat, tankless hot water, dogs considered. Non-smoking $750/mo. Clay (603)986-4335.

INTERVALE near PO, 1 bedroom condo apt. partly furnished, no smoke/ pets, references, credit, 1st & security. $600/mo. inclusive plus heat. Available 6/5 (978)768-1114.

Conway: 1 bedroom, 1st floor. Freshly painted, electric and hot water included, propane heat. No smoking, references a must. $625/mo. (603)367-8408.

LOVELL, ME.- Horseshoe Pond. Log home, 1 bedroom, Washer/ Dryer, garage, deck, fully furnished, $850/mo. Includes utilities, plowing. References. No pets/ smoking. Jeanne, 207-925-1500.

DENMARK- new walkout apt. 1 bedroom- $800/mo includes heat, power, cable, Internet & plowing. No smoking- sm pet considered. Sec deposit; one month dep; & credit check. 625-8874/ 595-7816. EATON- Apartment, 2 bedrooms, 1 bath w/ new appliances: washer dryer, etc.- deck overlooks Crystal Lake. Rent$800/mo plus utilities. Available July 1. Looking for long term lease. References, security deposit, no pets, no smoking. Contacts: Property Manager 603-447-2738. HOUSE in Effingham for rent. $1200/mo. 3 bdrm, pets possible. Available 5/15/11. FMI Call 387-7921. EFFINGHAM- 1 bedroom apt. No pets. No smoking. $500/mo electricity included security/ references required, section 8 accepted. (603)986-1607, (603)986-1722 EFFINGHAM- 1 bedroom apt. No pets, no smoking, security/ references required, section 8 accepted. $550/mo. (603)986-1607, (603)986-1722

MADISON 2 bedroom 1 bath mobile home, unfurnished, 1 year lease, $725/mo. plus utilities. Security deposit and credit check. Pets considered. Rich Johnson, Select RE (603)447-3813.

N.Conway Kearsarge Rd. 1 Bd. Apt. Well Maintained

with small extra room suitable for office, etc. Plowing, trash, hw, elec., incl. W/D possible. Property on brook in nice setting. From $660. (603)356-3216. N.CONWAY Village: Bright 1 BR corner 2nd floor apt with sunny deck, full bath, eat-in kitchen $615/mo; 1st floor Studio with new custom kitchen $475/mo. Reserved parking. Pet OK. Email Joy@JtRealty.com or call 603-356-7200x11. Avail June 1. NORTH Conway 2 bedroom apt for rent, no animals, $725/mo plus utilities. (603)939-2462. NORTH Conway condo, 2 bed room, 2 bath, end unit, fully furnished, w/d, woodstove/ Monitor, great views, pool and tennis. $875/mo. Lease. 603-986-6081.

NORTH Conway Village 1 bed room, 2nd floor, parking, no pets, $475/mo. plus utilities. (978)502-7628. NORTH Conway Village, small, one room efficiency, no pets, security deposit. Includes heat and hot water. $425/mo. (603)387-8014. NORTH Conway Village- 2 bedroom 2 level end unit apartment in 3 unit home with nice yard. 2 minute walk to everything. New carpet, new paint, recently up-dated kitchen, gas log stove. W/D, trash and plowing included. $800/mo plus. No smoking. Available 6/1/11. Call Josh at Pinkham Real Estate (603)986-4210 or (603)356-5425. NORTH Conway Village- Mechanic St, 4 bedrooms, large yard, walk to school. Available 7/1/11. $1325/mo. Call Luke (603)860-7786. NORTH Conway, 216 Thompson 3 bed, 2 bath, 1200 s.f., electric/ wood heat, no pets. $800/mo. (603)423-0313 ext. 3701. bfortin@citysidecorp.com. North Conway, 280 Thompson. 3 bed, 2 bath 1400 s.f., electric/ wood heat, no pets $900/mo. (603)423-0313 ext. 3701. bfortin@citysidecorp.com. NORTH Conway- Large four bedroom, two full bathroom home. Spacious kitchen, garage and more. Lots of storage. Walking distance to downtown. W/d on site. Large yard. $1400/mo, includes utilities. Contact 603-986-5755. NORTH Conway- rustic 2 bedroom apartment, near center of town. Includes heat, hot water, rubbish removal, snow plowing and ample parking. $795/mo. Nonsmokers only call (603)356-5816, or (781)334-5246. NORTH Conway: 3 BR condo, 3 baths, woodstove, $1000/mo. + util. 3 BR 2 bath luxury carriage house apartment, garage, $1350/mo includes heat and snowplowing. References and credit. Dan Jones, RE/MAX Presidential (603)356-9444, (603)986-6099. OSSIPEE House- 3 bed, 2 bath, minutes to Rt16 and 28. Views, $1275/mo plus. (603)548-9051. OSSIPEE- 2 bedroom basement apartment $550/mo no utilities. Security deposit required. Mary (603)569-3330.

RENTALS NEEDED Our rental division has good clients looking for yearly & full season rentals. We do all the work for you! Mary, Coldwell Banker Wright Realty, 603-662-8540 , 603-447-2117 . SACO Woods– available immediately. 2 bedroom condo unit, private screened in deck. W/d. No pets. $900/mo plus utilities. One year lease. One month plus security deposit. References required. Call Mountain & Vale Realty 603-356-3300 x1.

TAMWORTH WHITTIER PLACE APARTMENTS

Like new 1 bedroom apt. on 1st floor, includes heat, electric, hot water, dishwasher, central vac, snow removal, trash removal, coin-op w/d. Starting at $675/mo (603)476-5487. TAMWORTH large 1 bedroom apt. Open concept, living room, kitchen, on Rt16. includes heat & elec. $600/mo. No smoking, no pets. (603)367-9269.


Page 36 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, May 21, 2011

by Abigail Van Buren

GUEST DREADS THE SURPRISE AT FRIEND’S BIRTHDAY PARTY

DEAR ABBY: My boyfriend and I will be attending a milestone birthday party for a friend of his. The fiancee of the birthday guy stated on the invitation, “There will be a surprise during the evening.” It has been suggested that a stripper “may” be the surprise. Abby, I realize this might be OK for some people and it’s just for fun, but I’d be uncomfortable if this happens. My boyfriend knows my feelings, but I don’t know if we would risk being ridiculed if we left the party. What should I do if I find myself in this situation? -- HATE TO BE A PARTY-POOPER DEAR “PARTY-POOPER”: Contact the birthday guy’s fiancee and ask if what you heard is true. If it is, spare yourself the embarrassment and have your boyfriend attend the party without you. DEAR ABBY: When someone has a serious illness or major surgery, everyone thinks to bring food, which is lovely. But I have a better idea. When my friend, who has a young family, was diagnosed with breast cancer, I offered to do her laundry. Her recovery was slow, and the chemo and radiation therapies endless. Three years later, we’re nearing the end of a short and brave life, and I still do their laundry every week. It has been a help to her, and I have grown closer to her and her family. When she’s gone, I will never again do a load of wash without thinking of her. Perhaps your readers can help another family this way. -THE LAUNDRY FAIRY, ROCHESTER, MINN. DEAR LAUNDRY FAIRY: The support you have given to that family extends far beyond doing laundry. Your presence

over the long haul has, I’m sure, meant much more. Read on for a view from the perspective of a caregiver: DEAR ABBY: My wife has dementia. Our children don’t live close by, so I’m her only caregiver. One afternoon a week I hire someone to stay with her so I can grocery shop, do banking and run necessary errands. Neighbors and friends over the years have offered the standard, “If I can do anything to help, let me know,” but I’m not the type to call and ask, although it would be wonderful to have more hours to myself to do things in a leisurely manner rather than like running a marathon. I know people are busy, but it would be great if some of those who offered help would call occasionally, tell me they have an afternoon or evening free (or even an hour or two) and give me a little breathing room. I don’t begrudge one moment of the time I have spent caring for my wife. She has, for 50 years, been a marvelous wife, a wonderful mother and the center of our family. Whatever I do for her can never repay the comfort, strength and joy she has brought into my life. But I cried (privately) on Christmas Day after the family had finished our gift exchange, because I had no time to go and buy her a gift. Please advise your readers that if the offer of help they extend is real, to please check their schedules, find some time they are willing to give, CALL that friend, neighbor or relative and offer to sit with their loved one. That thoughtful gesture will be appreciated beyond what they could possibly ever imagine. -- A FRIEND OF YOURS

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

Doonesbury

by Gary Trudeau

For Sale

For Sale

2003 Nash 27' fifth wheel camper. Excellent condition, only two owners, since 2006 only used twice a year- photos on request via email bmbrine@roadrunner.com, 1-207-935-2974. $14,500.

MOSQUITO Magnets (2) com plete with tank, used 1 year $400/each. Computer desk 2 piece, complete with swivel chair $95. Signal bed mattress, boxspring, frame and headboard $100/each. (603)986-8497.

A Hammond Organ, Model E-112 in good working condition is for sale. Asking $250/obo. Call (603)356-2947. ALL items 1 yrs old. 1 queen sized bed, 1 futon, 1 recliner, 1 large flat screen TV. Cost new $1700, will sell for $800/obo. Call (603)520-1049. AMAZING! Beautiful queen or full pillow top mattress set $249, king $399. See ad under “furniture”. BIG bargains! Necchi sewing machine w/ cabinet & chair $75. Metal detector $20. Push lawn mower $15. Toyostove Kerosene heater $25. (207)935-4117. BODY Solid weight lifting equipment. Smith machine, with bench, lat machine, free weights, bars, etc. (603)323-8852. BOOKS- over 600 History, Bio’s, non-fiction, mystery, poetry, text books 1950’s, machinist manuals, mechanic manuals 1950’s $350 for all (603)733-7671. BURTON Custom X snowboard, measures 61”. Good shape, no bindings, $25/obo. (603)662-3799. CAMPER: Two miles from OOB Pier. 1991 Casa Villa 40' park model. Pinehurst Campground, already on corner lot with new Florida room, new rugs throughout. First year lot rental paid, great condition, have Title, asking $11,500, 449-2928, 723-0286.

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

COW MANURE $30.00 Pickup. $50.00 One-ton $125.00 12-14 yard dump. No Sunday business please. (603)662-5418. CRAFTSMAN 15" lathe with stand. Runs great. $300. Call Fred 603-447-8417.

For Rent

For Rent-Vacation

For Rent-Commercial

For Rent-Commercial

TAMWORTH rental: Comfortable setting in Tamworth NH. Recent construction and appliances. 2 bedrooms, 2 bath, garage with screened in breezeway. Efficient design with gardens. $1250/mo. (603)344-8761.

CHARMING lakefront cottage, sandy beach, mountian view. Lake Wentworth, Wolfeboro, all amenities, weekly for 2-5 (603)569-1701. Box 18, Wolfeboro, NH 03894.

CONWAY- first floor retail or office space (1000sf) near Conway Village on West Main Street. High visibility, large, open space, with lots of light and abundant parking. Recently painted. One year lease minimum and security deposit. $550/mo plus utilities. Rich Johnson, Select Real Estate, (603)447-3813.

INTERVALE, NH Rt. 16A/302See Johnsoncpa.com, “Office space for rent”. (207)636-7606.

TAMWORTH- Available 6/5/11: 2 bdrm apt, large yard, w/d hookup, attic for storage, one car garage, dishwasher, $750/mos plus utilities. Pets negotiable, lease. 603-229-7121. TAMWORTH: Very nice 2 bedroom ranch. 2 full baths, cathedral ceiling, garage, nice yard on gravel road. $900/mo. Deposit and references required. (603)323-7497, (603)986-5764.

For Rent-Vacation 2 BD sleeps 6 North Conway Village; 2 BD sleeps 6 Condo in Linderhof. Both with in minutes to restaurants, Outlets and Mountains. Fully furnished, w/d. Call now for April & May Promo’s (603)733-7511 or email Rentals@RWNpropertyservices. com. BARTLETT- 2 bdrm, sleeps 8, convenient location for shopping and Story Land. Computer and cable. Deck patio, pond & fire pit. $700+ weekly. 978-360-6599. NICE 3 level townhouse in Intervale available July- August, $1500/mo, $800 weekly. (603)356-0227.

OSSIPEE lakefront rental, sleeps 4, sandy beach, wknd/ wkly $100/night. Call (603)539-6509. SEASONAL- prime locations 1-4 BR properties. Some slopeside units 603-383-8000, email anne@fgpm.com.

For Rent-Commercial AAA warehouse space up to 4000sf radiant heat, loading docks 14’ doors, Rt41. FMI 603-520-1645. ALBANY, 29 RT113, near RT16, next to Coleman's in Leonard Builders building, conditioned office and warehouse spaces available, up to 10,000sf, excellent condition throughout. Paved parking. Outdoor storage available. Call 603-651-7041 or 603-651-6980. COMMERCIAL Space, 1200 sq.ft. Electric, alarm, overhead door, excellent location. Call for more information (603)356-6329. CONWAY Village- Sunny, bright downtown retail & office rentals from $297- $793; 445 to 1295sf. Private entries, ample parking and storage available. Visit http://bit.ly/JtRealty-c or 603 356-7200 x11 JtRealty.

CONWAY- Professional office building, 45 Washington St. Conway has a 3 room a/c office suite (680sf) on 2nd floor, $595/mo., including heat and electricity. Call Jerry (603)447-2763. FOR year round lease: Attrac tively updated log commercial building in dynamite Bartlett location with 500’ frontage on Route 16 between Story Land and Jackson. Potential professional offices, retail shop, restaurant. 1598 sf. $1,800/m. E-mail interest and references to pinkham@pinkhamrealestate.com. Broker interest. FRYEBURG- Main st. location available. New attractive 1250s.f. Unit 3. Energy efficient, gas heat with a/c. Great signage and parking. $1450/mo. Call (207)890-9192.

HALL RENTALS Available at the American Legion Post 46, Conway. Contact Angie (207)229-1040 or Donnie (603)447-1884.

For Sale

CUSTOM built loft bed made to handle full size mattress and spare below to allow futon couch. Great for college dorm or vacation home. New condition. $700. (617)519-9533, Conway.

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

00330166TOOLS- 2 drill press, various sizes monkey wrenches, open end wrenches, socket sets, wood working, chainsaw, circular saws, drills, dry wall gun, machinists, soldering and more (603)733-7671.

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

1950’S Admiral fridge, looks Y works great. Make an offer. (603)356-4414, (603)986-1609.

Green Firewood $185/cord

2 Arctic Cat snowmobiles for $2000. (both). Trade welcome. FMI 730-7842.

westernmainetimberlands.com

2- 2006 Zuma Yamaha 49cc registered moped with under 700 miles, the other under 600, just like new. $1200 each or $2000 both. Call (603)752-3316. 2- Bridgestone Potenza tires, P225/60R16, G109 grid. Fairly new, $50 each. (207)935-1286. 20,000 gallon split fuel tank, 9 years old, 21 years left on warranty, $15,000. 603-447-8979, 603-447-2617. 2001 62 inch diag. Toshiba Projection Television. In top condition but for a color convergence problem, easily fixed by someone with the time and the knowhow. You transport, cash only, $200/obo Gordon, 356-8852.

FIREWOOD Minimum 2 cord delivery

207-925-1138

FIREWOOD- Cut, split, delivered. Green $170- $200, dry $210- $250. Milt Seavey, Brownfield, ME. (207)935-3101. JOTUL F100 Nordic QT woodstove. Seldom used $700. Julie @ (603)986-9484. KEROSENE heater: 330 gallon kerosene tank monitor 441 kerosene heater. Extremely efficient. Vent kit, lift pump, all for $699. (978)430-2017.

LYMANOIL.COM Now offering propane sales and service. Call or visit www.LymanOil.com Jesse E Lyman, North Conway (603)356-2411. MOVING: Washer/dryer 3/4 size high efficiency $200 for set. 1 single bed, frame only $25. Call (603)770-0816.

MOTORCYCLE GEAR New Icon Mainframe helmet, large, $50. New First Gear mesh muli-layered jacket (large) and pants (32-34”) $60. New Corazzo 5.0 jacket, medium, $75. Cortech denim pants, size 34, $25. (603)383-9034. NEED Cash? Sell your stuff on Ebay. We do the work. You get cash! 10 years experience. ABCybersell (207)925-3135 Mike. NORDIC Trac recumbent exercise bike, programmable, excellent. $125. (603)383-9034. OVER-SIZED stuffed recliner, $100. Call (603)447-2730.

PET GEAR New Canine Camper portable tent crate, 48”x31”x35”, $75. New Master Craftsman free standing adjustable pet gate, 41.75”-75”, $60. (603)383-9034. POOL above ground 21ft. New pump, solar cover, many accessories $500. Call (207)935-7667. SAUNA indoor/ outdoor. Four person infrared cedar interior $1800. Call (207)935-7667. SHENANDOAH wood/ coal furnance. 75,000 btu. Plenum/ blower avail. (617)519-9533, Conway. SPRING Special: Screened Loam $25/yard delivered within 10 miles of Glen, beyond area available. (603)374-2391. TOMATO plants locally grown (some heirloom and organic), assorted vegetable plants, annual flowers and perennials. Greenhouse 2 miles north of Stow Store on Rte. 113. (207)697-3771.

TRAILER 5x10 asking $900. Yamaha dirt bike, 175cc $1500. (603)367-4495. USED appliances: Stack laun dry, dishwashers, over range microwaves, gas dryers, ranges, refrigerators, etc. No reasonable offers refused. Cash & carry. (603)447-3923. USED full size pick-up Lear cap 6’x8’ $80. Call Jimmy at (207)935-3233. VINYL gutters with brackets and down spouts, good condition, $100. 10’x12’ room carpet $50. (207)329-6433.

Furniture AMAZING!

Beautiful Queen or Full Mattress Set. Luxury firm European pillow-top. New in plastic, costs $1,095, sell $249. Can deliver. 603-305-9763 CASH & Carry blow out sale! Chairs $5, sofas from $40 at the Glen Warehouse. 383-6665. MAPLE bedroom set with 2 single or bunk bed with box spring and mattresses. A 5 drawer & 4 drawer bureau. Great condition, must be seen $400/obo. 207-925-3154.

MATTRESS AND FURNITURE OVERSTOCKS! Twin $199. Full $249, Queen $299, King $449. Memory foam or latex $399-$999! Free bed frame or $20 off! Recliners $299! Sofas $499! Wood platform beds $199-$399! Daybed with mattress $499! NH made shaker dining & bedroom 20% off! Free local delivery, lots more!! Call Jay 603-662-9066 or Email: Jayw100@yahoo.com for other specials & details!

Free TURN your junk vehicle into cash, call Shawn’s Auto. (603)539-3571.


THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, May 21, 2011— Page 37

Free

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

RICKER Auto Salvage- Buying complete junk vehicles and light iron over the scale. Buying aluminum, brass, copper, lead radiators. 323-7363.

AVON: Earnings great! No door to door necessary. Choose your own hours. For information call 323-7361.

T&B Appliance Removal. Appliances & AC’s removed free of charge if outside. Please call (603)986-5506.

BEARCAMP Valley School and Children’s Center is currently looking for a qualified teacher for after school programs. Part-time hours- school year and summer hours to be negotiated. Please submit resume to: BVS&CC, 27 Durrell Road, Tamworth, NH 03886. (603)323-8300.

CAFE in Glen is now hiring part time breakfast cook, full and part-time ice cream scoopers. Apply in person 7am-2pm Glen Chill Out on Rt16 (1 mile north from Storyland) or email info@glenchillout.com.

CHEQUERS Villa hiring an experienced line cook for a full time position. Must be a team player and willing to work flexible hours including weekends. Please apply in person after 4:00.

Help Wanted $ AT SACO VALLEY $ CANOE

is seeking part/ full time office help summer 2011. Must enjoy working with the public. Some weekends required. Fun job, competitive wages. Bonuses available. Call 447-2444 for interview/ application.

Automotive Technician Experienced tech needed. Must have tools and references. ASE a plus. Call (603)447-3873 or stop by Importech. AVON! Reps needed all States. Sign up on-line. For details: avonnh@aol.com or 1-800-258-1815.

WHITNEY’S INN & SHOVEL HANDLE PUB Now accepting applications for Bartenders, Servers, Housekeepers, Breakfast Cook, Dishwasher & Sous Chef. Stop by at Whitney’s Inn or call 603-383-8916.

IMMEDIATE opening for the following position:

Front Desk

Weekends a MUST. Full/Part time. Applications accepted at the Front Desk 1515 White Mt. Hwy., North Conway, NH NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE

FRYEBURG ACADEMY is seeking a purchasing and student billing clerk. Primary responsibilities will be invoicing student accounts and purchasing. Candidate must have purchasing, billing and customer service experience. Experience with Word and Excel required. Applicant must have proficient verbal and writing skills. Excellent interpersonal skills to interact effectively with parents, faculty & students are vital. Applicant must have completed a minimum of two years of college and at least five years’ experience in an accounting setting. Hourly wage based on previous work experience. Position is 40 hours per week with benefits.

Submit resume and cover letter: Human Resources, Fryeburg Academy, 745 Main Street, Fryeburg, ME 04037 No phone calls.

Crawford Notch General Store & Campground is seeking energetic individuals to perform a variety of customer service duties. We have a store position open which involves assisting customers, answering phones, restocking, reservations and more, computer and phone skills required. We also have grounds positions and a night monitor position available. We have a great environment and friendly staff. Seasonal positions both fill & part-time. Call 603-374-2779 for details.

CHEQUERS Villa hiring part-time hostess. Mature individual with excellent people skills and ability to multi-task. Weekend nights a must. Apply in person after 4:00.

Help Wanted

Help Wanted Front Desk

F/T or P/T Year Round Positions. Monthly bonuses. Health benefits available

Fax resume at 374-2414 or apply in person Seasons Condominium Resort Route 302, Bartlett, NH * 374-2361

Seasonal Campground Positions Available FLATBREAD Company at the Eastern Slope Inn now accepting applications for all positions. Full-time, part-time, apply in person. Have fun and help save the planet. Email inquires to: staciblair@flatbreadcompany.com

(Based in/around Fryeburg, Maine) Resumes can be emailed to beth@sacorivercouncil.org. Applications can also be obtained at Saco Bound in Center Conway or Saco River Canoe & Kayak in Fryeburg. Mail can be sent to: SRRC, PO Box 363, Fryeburg, ME 04037

FREEDOM SCHOOL DISTRICT has an opening for a

PART-TIME PARAPROFESSIONAL for Preschool Education at Freedom Elementary School Monday-Friday, 5 hours per day Interested candidates please send a letter of interest and a resume to: Raina Shearer Chick, Director of Special Services, SAU #13 881A Tamworth Road, Tamworth, NH 03886 Apply by June 3, 2011 EOE

Help Wanted

Federal Piping Co., Inc., is a leading service provider for NH & ME with 2 openings to start immediately for the most qualified individuals. CDL with Tank Endorsement. 5 years minimum driving experience with a good driving record for our Septic & Drain Division. Training on drain equipment provided. Light operating equipment skills highly considered. Position is PT/FT with a minimum 24 hours a week year round. Pump Technician. 5 years min. experience with Commercial & Residential water & waste water pumps, controls and filtration systems. Must be knowledgeable in all aspects of service & installations. All applicants are to be customer friendly; have a dependable vehicle. Please provide at interview a resume, copy of driver’s license and proof of good driving record. Federal Piping Co., Inc. is a drug free and EOE work place.

All interested individuals please call (603)539-5826 Mon. - Fri. 8:30am - 4:00pm Rt. 25, Freedom, NH

The Red Jacket Mountain View Resort and Fox Ridge Resort are now hiring for the Summer Season:

* Water Park Supervisors and Lifeguards *

Come work in a fun and fast paced environment! • Candidate will possess a great attitude and must be a team player! • Flexible schedule needed-nights/weekends/holidays. • Training provided by the resort. Please stop in either resort for an application or email resumes to: slambert@redjacketmountainview.com

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.

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

• Spa Massage Therapists • Bussers/ Dishwashers • • PT/FT Housekeepers • Spa Nail Technicians • • Dinner Servers • Kitchen Line Cooks • • Bartenders • Front Desk • Application forms are available at the Front Desk or via email info@christmasfarminn.com If you have questions call Sandra on 603-383-4313

ARE YOU READY FOR A CHANGE? Enjoy the quality of life found in the Mt. Washington Valley while working in a progressive hospital that matches advanced medical technology with a compassionate approach to patient care. Join our team and see what a difference you can make! In addition to competitive salaries, we offer an excellent benefits package that includes health/dental, generous paid time off, matching savings plan, educational assistance and employee fitness program. We have the following openings:

• RN Care/Case Manager- Full Time. BSN preferred. Strong interpersonal skills, critical thinking capabilities and outstanding internal and external customer relations skills. Previous case management experience desired. Clinical experience with ability to proactively interact with physicians on current and proposed care within an acute care environment required. Knowledge of insurance plans, including Medicare reimbursement helpful. Position invloves discharge planning and assisting patients with care transitions. • Night Clerk/Clinical Support- Full-time and Per Diem. Night shifts. Must hold current EMT or LNA Certification. Perform duties based in the ED area, Switchboard/Registration and support. • Medical Records Clerk- F/T Temp. Min two yrs ofc exp. Familiarity with healthcare billing and diagnostic coding preferred. Computer literate. • LNA- Per Diem. Provide care and activities of daily living for multiple residents of the Merriman House. Experience and NH LNA license required. • LPN/RN- Per Diem. Rotating 12 hour shifts • RN- FTE 0.9. Medical-Surgical Nurse, BLS/ACLS certified. Day/Night, 12 hr shifts. Experience preferred. • RN- Full-Time. ACLS/PALS/BLS and some acute care experience and critical care experience preferred. Must take rotating call. Positive attitude, team player, computer skills and critical thinking skills required. 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


Page 38 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, May 21, 2011

Help Wanted CARROLL COUNTY HEALTH & HOME CARE SERVICES Summer is here! We are looking for caring and qualified per diem LNA’s & Home Makers Spend your days enjoying the summer and help round out our busy schedule primarily on nights and weekends. Come work for the only local agency that provides the entire spectrum of medical and home health care. We offer a positive and supportive environment, peer mentoring, quality oversight, and a higher level of care. To apply contact: Carroll County Health & Home Care Services PO Box 420, Chocorua, NH 03817 (800)499-4171 or (603)323-9394 ext: 16 Fax: (603)323-7508

CHEF’S MARKET seeks Deli help. Part/ full-time. Apply within, North Conway Village (603)356-4747. CONSTRUCTION LaborersPainting, roofing, carpentry. Drivers license and transportation required. Women and minorities encouraged to apply. (207)890-8740. EXPERIENCED merchandiser, North Conway area, about 20 stores, Please call (603)379-1084. FAMOUS Footwear Outlet: Now accepting online applications for Part Time Sales Associate, up to 30 hrs/ wk. Apply at www.Qhire.net/brown. FRONT desk person wanted for 11pm-7am summer shifts. Must be reliable, and have good business references. Some computer skills are needed, but we’ll train the right candidate. Stop in for an application, no calls please. Nordic Village Resort, Route 16, Jackson.

FULL-TIME LAUNDRY ATTENDANT

North Village Resort has a full-time laundry attendant position available at our Gorham, NH laundry facility. Experience preferred but willing to train the right candidate. Must be willing to work weekends. Applications are being accepted in our office at Nordic Village, Route 16, Jackson, NH or email your resume to sdoucet@nordicvillage.com FULLER BRUSH SALES DISTRIBUTORS NEEDED. Start a home based business. Need people who can use extra money. Servicing your own area. No Investment. Email: sbhaney@gmail.com. HELP wanted for 2011 Construction Season for Conway, NH Project. Experienced Pipe Layer, Experienced Laborer, Experienced Loader Operator for Pipe Crew. Please send resumes to: DeFelice, 28 Silva Lane, Dracut, MA 01826. Call Stewart McCormack with any questions at 978-377-5044 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 FT/ PT for busy breakfast/ lunch shifts. Minimum three years experience. Weekends necessary. Apply in person any day at Glen Junction Restaurant, Junction Rte.16 and 302 Glen.

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Instruction

Real Estate

Hampton Inn & Suites

PART-TIME LAUNDRY DRIVER

VITO Marchello’s Italian Bistro now hiring experienced full and part time Line Cooks and Prep Cooks. Apply in person before 4pm. No phone calls please. Ask for Shawn. Soon to be moving back to the Village!

SKILLFUL Tutoring in SAT Preparation, English, Math, Latin, History, and Social Studies. All levels, upper Elementary through High School. Available through the Summer. (603)323-7477 tamworthlearningcircles@yahoo.com.

36' 2006 sprinter camper, large deck, 3 season room, shed, landscaped, great views, seasonal lease located at The Bluffs at Danforth Bay, Freedom. $26,000. FMI (772)559-9107.

seeks a full time year round

Guest Service Agent to join our team. This individual must have excellent customer service skills in the same or a related industry. Attention to detail, award winning personality and the drive to be part of a winning team are prerequisites for the job. Prior OnQ experience a plus but will consider training the right individual. This position includes a full company benefit package, to include health, flex-plan, vacation days and 401K, along with a competitive compensation package. The right candidate must be available nights weekends and holidays. Please forward resume to: thomas.spaulding@hilton.com

HOME Care LNA summer opportunity for Sat. night 6pm to Sun. night 8pm, now through Sept. Call (603)447-6774. LANDSCAPE Company seeks full-time and part-time help. Valid, clean license required. Lynch’s Land Maintenance (603)662-9126. LAZY Susan’s is looking for experienced Waitstaff, Busperson, Dishwasher and Chef Assistant for our eighth season. Apply in person at 530 Rt25 East, Center Ossipee, ask for Dave. MWV Children's Museum, North Conway, NH - Daily Operations Coordinator & Volunteer Coordinator- Growing Children’s Museum seeks applicants for daily operations coordinator and volunteer coordinator positions. Summer positions at 35 hours a week with possible employment beyond Labor Day. Pay commensurate with experience. The ideal candidates will have an ability to work well with the public in a fast paced, multi-task focused environment. Experience in early elementary education for the Daily Operations Coordinator is preferred. Experience in social work, human resources, or other related area for the Volunteer Coordinator is preferred. Background check required for both positions. Interested candidates please submit a cover letter, resume and three references with contact information by May 31st to: smorin@mwvchildrensmuseum.org or mail to: MWV Children's Museum, P.O. Box 2602, North Conway, NH 03860. Please no drop ins. NEW England Embroidery looking for full time customer service with good communication skill, self motivated, organized person who can multitask. Job includes taking orders, inspection, sorting, trimming, folding and shipping. We will train the right candidate. Applicants must have business references and apply in person: 1511 NH RT 16, Madison, NH.

Now Hiring

for 2011 Season Landscape Construction 5 yrs. minimum exp. Driver’s license required.

Call Shawn • 356-4104 STONE Mason- 5 yrs minimum experience as a journeyman must have own transportation some travel, must be reliable and production and quality conscience, pay commensurate with experience. S.D. Szetela mason contractor (603)986-5518.

Nordic Village Resort has a part-time laundry driver position. Available for the summer season. Excellent driving record is required and must be willing to help stock clean linen and sort as linen as necessary. Great summer job for bus drivers. Applications are being accepted in our office at Nordic village, Route 16, Jackson, NH or email your resume to: sdoucet@nordicvillage.com

1 PENGUIN Are you the 1? Key holder and Summer Sales Associates needed. Looking for experienced, full or part time reliable individuals to be part of our fun creative atmosphere. Nights and weekends required. We offer great discounts and competitive wages. Please call (603)356-7600 to schedule an interview. PERSON to join Glen Ellis cleaning crew, hrs flexible, full or part time. Dick (603-662-5536.

PROPERTY WORKS is looking for a hardworking, dependable experienced, non-smoker for landscaping & lawn maintenance position 387-1444.

Retail Distribution Assistant neededAppalachian Mountain Club, Gorham

May through October, PT- 24 hours per week. Stock and support all gear and book sales at all AMC destinations, including backcountry huts. Prior retail experience helpful. Apply online at www.outdoors.org/seasonal.

THE LILLIPUTIAN MONTESSORI SCHOOL

currently has openings in the Kindergarten and Preschool programs at our new home, 65 Seavey Street in North Conway! Please contact our Administrative Assistant, Lynn Harrison, for enrollment information at 603-452-5043 or visit our website at www.thelilliputianschool.com. THE Wolfeboro Inn is seeking applicants for: Line Cooks, Tavern/ Banquet Servers, Bartenders, Dishwashers. Please apply in person: 90 North Main Street, Wolfeboro, NH 03894. Or send resume to hwilson@wolfeboroinn.com.

T OWN OF O SSIPEE RECREATION DEPARTMENT Summer employment opportunities- The Ossipee Recreation Department is accepting applications for the following positions: Summer Teen Program Leader- This is for a 6 week Summer Teen Program. The successful candidate must be available for 6 weeks, Monday’s & Tuesday’s from June 20August 2, 9am-4pm. Minimum age is 21. Prior experience with Teens and CPR and 1st Aid Certifications preferred. Part Time Lifeguard- For the Town Beach at Duncan Lake. Applicants should have a valid Lifeguard Certification, WSI preferred. Applicants must be at least 16 years of age. You should be friendly, personable, be able to relate well to the general public and be self-motivated. The season runs from the end of June through Labor Day. Applicants need to complete an application, which is available at the Ossipee Town Hall and the Recreation Department. Please indicate which position you are applying for. Send or drop off completed applications to: Peter Waugh, Director, Ossipee Recreation Department, P.O. Box 67, Center Ossipee, NH 03814. All applicants age 18 and older will be required to complete a background check. Positions will remain posted until filledEOE, AA. White Mountain Cider Co. hiring full-time line cook, wait staff and deli help. Please call Teresa or Steven (603)383-9061.

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

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

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

HARDWOOD FLOORING DUST FREE SANDING

Professional -installation- 20 yrs. experience. Excellent references. Weiler Building Services, (603)986-4045. CLEAN-UPS, yard, garage, barns, etc. plus demolitions, lawn services, ets. Call Kevin (603)447-6654.

DECKS!!! Is your deck a mess? Bring back its beauty! Powerwashing/ repairs/ staining/ Painting. Chris (603)662-6117.

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

Home Works Remodelers

All phases of construction, from repairs to complete homes. www.sites.google.com/site/home worksremodelers/ (603)455-7115, (603)447-2402, homwrksrem@yahoo.com. MASONRY- Custom stonework, fireplaces, brick, block, patios, repairs. Ph: 603-726-8679.

Painting/ Powerwashing Professional quality work. Attention to detail! References, free estimates, insured. Chris (603)662-6117.

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

Instruction COACH Garden Gnome Helping Gardeners Grow- Custom education on how to maintain your landscape! Learn tips, tricks and trade secrets on how to have stunning gardens with minimal care. I work side by side teaching you how to create and maintain the garden of your dreams. Naomi Buckman, Cert. Horticulturist, award winning commercial gardener for over 17 years in the Valley. 603-858-4103 CoachGardenGnome@gmail.com.

Land 2 lots: Panoramic view from Cranmore to Pleasant Mountain. Near National forest at foot of Evans Notch. Frontage on 113 north. $50,000 each. Call Jim Layne (207)935-3777. CENTER Conway. Location, Location, Location! Jct. of 302 and 113. 78 acres. $299,000. 603-367-8054.

Mobile Homes New 14! Wides

$26,995, $34,995 Or $1,700 down 240 @ $260 Apr 7.5%

28! Wides

$49,995 • $55,995

Mod Cape $67,995 2 story mod $85,995 All on Display

WWW.CM-H.Com Open Daily & Sunday Camelot Homes Rt. 3 Tilton, NH

NEW HAMPTON Over 55 Village $59,995 TO $159,995 Gorgeous Ranch 2 Car Garage Full Basement “Open House” Sunday 12 to 2

Call Kevin 603-387-7463 Rt 132 1,000! from Post Office OLDER 8x32’ mobile 2 bdrm. Stove, fridge, liveable but needs work $1,000. 16' pull along $300. Motorcycle sleep tent $75 603-651-8535 or 6046.

Motorcycles 1980 Goldwing GL1100. Good rubber, current inspection, runs perfect. Fairing, krauser bags, floorboards, heel/ toe. Ossipee. $1500. (603)301-1376. 1994 Harley Davidson FXSTS. 14,000 original miles. Many extras, excellent condition. $11,900. Call Jay (603)986-4687. 2001 Suzuki Savage 650, 3215 miles, saddlebags, windshield, new battery, rear tire. Mint condition. $3200. (207)935-1286.

Real Estate, Time Share FOR Sale deluxe one bedroom condo, week 42, at the Suites at Attitash Mountain Village, 1200 sq.ft. $11,000. By owner (207)251-4595. STUDIO apartment at Eastern Slope Inn, prime February vacation week. $5000/obo. (239)261-6693, (239)249-4225.

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

Roommate Wanted NORTH Conway- room in pri vate home. Male, no smoking/ drinking, cable, all util., $350/mo. 662-6571 VIEWS, Ossipee, private entry, yard, bath. Minutes to 16 and 28. $125/wk. (603)548-9051.

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

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

AMERICAN ASPHALT Commercial, residential. Driveways, reclamation, seal coating, and gravel work. Free estimates. Licensed, insured. With integrity and pride since 1992. (207)894-4163. BISSON’S Family Lawn Care: No jobs too small. Landscaping, mowing, etc. Free estimates. Dennis (603)723-3393.

BOAT DETAILING “Pereiras Perfection” Seven years experience, fully insured. Detailing, buffing, waxing, mobile company. Please call (603)973-4230 or email us at pereirasperfection78@gmail.com Ask for Jaime. CARPENTRY, handyman, property maintenance, no job too small. Call Dennis Bisson, 723-3393, free estimates.

Cleaning & More

2002 Harley Davidson Road King 15,000 miles $10,500. Excellent condition (603)447-5071 or (603)733-6464.

Vacation Rentals Private Homes Offices 24/7 Windows

2007 Yamaha B-Star 1100 Cus tom. Like new condition, many extras, 5600 miles, $5700. (603)367-8763.

Carl & Dixie Lea 447- 3711 ~ credit cards accepted ~ ~ Est 1990 ~

2008 Honda Rebel 250cc white, excellent condition, only 15 miles. $3200/obo. 603-452-5277, leave message.

Buy • Sell • Trade www.motoworks.biz

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

Recreation Vehicles

FLY Fishing Classes- Licensed guide. Casting, fly tying, guided trips with lessons. www.ReelNorthLLC.com 603-858-4103

1988 Coachman travel trailer. Excellent shape, sleeps 6, $3200/obo. Located in Madison. Call Linda (603)733-8737.

FLYFISHING LESSONS

29FT Camper sleeps 6, excellent condition $2300 (207)647-5583.

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

CLASS C Motorhome. 2005 Four Winds Chateau 31P. 10,909 miles. $43,500. (603)387-2950 or jeff_and_tracy@yahoo.com.

COMMERCIAL/ Residential Spring Clean-ups, Lawns, painting, pool care, rug shampooing, cleaning, dump runs, fully insured. (603)998-9011.

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

GARDEN Starter- till, fertilizer with plants. Garden of vegetables, you just weed and water. (603)447-6654, (603)730-2865.


THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, May 21, 2011— Page 39

Services

Storage Space

Yard Sale

Excavator/ Skid Steer

GLEN WAREHOUSE

Digging, Trenching, Test Pits, Clearing, Equipment Hauling, York Raking, Loader Work, Etc. Insured. Small Jobs Encouraged. (603)986-1084. www.cooklineboring.com

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

BARGAIN second hand sale Sat, May 21 8:30am-4pm rain/ shine. Collection of recreation items, electronics, clothing, homegoods, comics, CDs, & more. Some vintage, some like new. Located just off Rt16 North Conway at 210 Sunset Hill Rd. (Road next to Banana Village mini-golf).

HOME Heath Aide. 30yrs experience. Full/ part-time, great references. From daily living assistance to doctors appointments. FMI call Kathy (603)986-4599. HYPNOSIS for habit change, stress, regression. Michael Hathaway, DCH, certified hypnotherapist. Madison 367-8851. www.whitemountainhypnosiscenter.com.

Northern Dreamscapes Mowing, de-thatching and aerating. Spring clean-ups and mulching. Lot sweeping. Professional and Insured. Call (603)723-6990. PERSONAL care assistant, respite care, full-time, part-time days, nights, and fill-in. 25 years experience. 207-807-1011.

POOL SERVICE Service, maintenance, equipment, liners, openings, 22 years. 603-785-8305.

Private Home Caregivers If you are looking for an alternative to a nursing home for your loved one, call (603)662-6423 or (603)707-1964. Experience from daily living to hospice care.

JB Self Storage- Rt5 Lovell, 10x20, 10x24, 10x30, secure, dry, 24hr access. (207)925-3045. MOUNTAIN Valley Self StorageConvenient Intervale location, minutes from NConway and Bartlett villages, affordable prices, many sizes available. Modern secure facility, call (603)356-3773. NORTH Conway Storage; 24 hour access; secure, dry. $35 special 4’x10’ units. Climate controlled units. Larger units available also. Discounted Budget Truck Rentals Call Rachael at (603)383-6665. STORAGE trailers for rent, 27 to 45!. Good clean dry units. Call D. Rock. 1-800-433-7625.

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

Wanted BUYER of beer & soda cans. Paying 40¢/lb. Why throw them away? Get cash today! 1-603-730-2590.

ROOF LEAK? Please call Art at Valley View Construction. (603)662-7166.

ROTOTILLING Mowing, clean-ups, landscaping, brush clearing, dump runs. Call 447-3045. Reasonable rates. Cell (603)733-6656 No job too small! Call George at (603)986-5284, Conway, NH.

TOTAL FLOOR CARE

TOTAL PROPERTY MAINTENANCE

Spring Clean-ups, mowing, handyman services, excavating, driveway repairs, building, deck repairs (207)739-9355.

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

YARD BIRDS Complete yard care from spring thru fall. Lawn repair and re-seeding, mulching, shrub planting & pruning, raking and mowing, debris removal. (603)662-4254 or (888)895-0102.

Situation Wanted IN-HOME 24 hr healthcare services. Flexible hours, excellent references. 16 plus yrs experience. Can start immediately. Call (603)986-4891 for more information.

Storage Space COMMERCIAL storage units, centrally located in North Conway, ideal for small business. Call Roger (603)452-8888. EAST Wakefield- Rt153- Located close to both Belleau and Province Lakes. Self storage units available 5x10, 10x10, & 10x25. 24 hour easy access. Call (603)539-5577.

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

GAINT YARD SALE 50 years of clutter. Hollow Hill Apple Farm, 55 Hollow Hill Rd., Tamworth NH. Sat. May 21st & Sun. May 22nd, 8am-4pm. GARAGE Sale Sat 9-3, Canoe, motorcycle, household goods. 45 Skyline Drive, Intervate. Rain or shine. GIGUNDO Moving Sale. Tools from Mechanic of over 50 years, 30 of them as John Deere Mechanic. Contents of Log Home. Too many items to list. You must see to believe. Everything must go. Rain or shine. Fri. 5/20, 8am-5pm. Sat 5/21, 8am-5pm, Sun 5/22 8am-11am. 394 West Fryeburg Road, 2 miles from Webster’s Country Store in East Conway, house on left, approx. 1 mile from the Cornshop Road, house on right. MINI Yard Sale: 1820 Springfield, 1781 British tower, Confederate sniper rifle, 2 bayonets, 2 lg model ships, 1 mated lg ship print, 2 civil war prints, wade western saddle 15”. 47 South Elkins Brook Rd, Fryeburg, Friday & Saturday, 9am-3pm. (207)935-7167.

THE HANDYMAN

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

BARTLETT, 1395 Main St, formerly, Sister’s Restaurant, huge multi family sale. Furniture, tvs, bar stuff, household items, books, toys, clothing, girls 24mo, sizes 6 up to teenage, boys size 5 up to teenage, mens and womens too, brand names, HOllister, Aeropostale, Gap, American Eagle, etc, great condition, good prices, too much to list. May 21 and 22nd 9-3pm. Rain or shine.

Wanted To Buy $150 or best price paid for your unwanted vehicle. Call Rich, 978-9079. CASH for antiques, gold, silver, coins, furniture, etc. Conway Village Pawn, 150 Main St. Conway, (603)447-2255.

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

GOLD OVER $1,500/0Z.! WE BUY DIAMONDS, GOLD, SILVER, COINS,

Platinum, Jewelry, Watches & Antiques. Free estimates. North Country Fair Jewelers. Established 1969. 2448 Main St., North Conway (603)356-5819. WE buy complete estates- large lots- collections, antiques- estates our speciality- library lotsattic and barn lots. Prompt and confidential services. Outright offer- contact Gary Wallace 603-539-5276 or nhauction@roadrunner.com We are located on Rt16 in Ossipee, NH. Quantity and price no limits- ask about our auction services too?

WE BUY GOLD & SILVER FOR CASH

Bring in: chains, bracelets, charms, ring, watches, digital gold, coins and bars, sterling flatware/ tea sets, worn and broken items. Conway Auction Hall & Gold Buyers, Rt.16, 2 miles south of the Village (603)447-3422.

Yard Sale 302 Tasker Hill Rd, Conway. In door Yard Sale 8:30 to 1:00. Lots of good things moving sale Saturday, May 21st.

MOVING ESTATE SALE ALL CONTENTS INSIDE SAT., SUN. 8-4

Like new triple dresser w/ mirror, tall metal cabinet with shelves, prom jewelry, beautiful rhinestone below wholesale, costume & 14k gold jewelry, vintage, collectibles, sterling, beautiful new designer clothing, antique wrought iron Italian chandelier, one of a kind. Must see! 86 Adam Circle, off Old Mill Rd., near Conway Lake, (603)447-1808. Directions to sale: Take Rt. 113 toward Fryeburg. Turn right at Mill Street (Veteran’s Triangle), pass lake, 1st street turn left. Next street on right will be Adam Circle. MULTI-FAMILY yard sale May 20th, 21st & 22nd, 8-4 daily, Old Mill Estates, Adam’s Circle, Center Conway. Snow blowers, brand new microwave, kitchenware, camping equipment, books, paints, etc. Rain or shine. YARD Sale 5/21- 5/22, 9am-3pm. 30 Kennett Street, off from West Main Street. YARD Sale- Sat.- Sun 5/21- 22 9am-4pm, 1511 Bald Hill Rd. Albany (off Rt16). tools, hunting, fishing, lawn & garden other misc.

YARD SALE Special

15 words or less for 3 days

$5.00

A White Mountain Moment

Tiffany Benna

Remember, only you can prevent bear problems

Pulling out tents and sleeping bags, backpacks and coolers (despite the last few days of pouring rain), I know I join millions of people getting ready for camping season. With Memorial Day weekend upon us and the White Mountain National Forest campgrounds open, it seems like a good time to talk about black bears. The truth is we’ve been having a lot of discussions about black bears lately. Internally, here at the Forest Service, as well as with N.H. Fish and Game and other partners. It seems the number of bears is growing and a lot of people continue to visit the Forest (like 6 million a year). Put together, this means encounters may become more frequent. We’ve been talking about events and behaviors that occurred last year and what we can do to prevent negative encounters this year. You’ll see some new stuff from all of us and you’ll hear lots of people talking about black bears. But in the end, what really determines the increase in encounters and the kind of encounters between people and bears is up to you — the camper, hiker, homeowner, business person. (Wow, did you see that one coming?) Wild bears have a natural fear of humans and will attempt to avoid people and developed areas — no, no, it’s true, they will. But a fed bear — a bear that has successfully gotten food (bird seed, garbage, pet food, picnic condiments, or sandwiches) — that bear

will abandon natural foods and go for the “easy” food. That bear may approach people, wander through campgrounds, hang out by roads or trails, or return to dumpsters. That bear has become a problem bear. But make no mistake, that bear is a not a tame bear, it’s not a trained bear, it’s not a cute and cuddly teddy bear. It’s still a wild animal, and a reach for a piece of food or left out cooler comes with 1.5 inch long front claws. You’ve heard the saying, “A Fed Bear is a Dead Bear,” you’ve heard the warnings, “Don’t Feed Bears!” you’ve been learning “to live with bears.” And lots of people really listen to these messages and change their behavior, whether getting bear-proof dumpsters or securing garbage in enclosed buildings, or keeping a clean camp, putting food away, packing coolers up and down from campsites to secure them in a closed vehicle, or if doing some backcountry camping using bear-proof canisters. But the truth is, some people don’t know, or maybe don’t care. Perhaps they’ve never encountered a bear while camping or hiking. Perhaps they aren’t convinced they are in bear country. It’s hard to say why people leave food out in their campsites. And even harder to understand why someone would reach out with their hands and actually offer food to a bear — a bear! When I see those pictures of bears climbing trees to see BEARS page 40


Page 40 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, May 21, 2011

BEARS from page 39

grab bird feeders, or eating an apple out of someone’s hand, or a cub coming close to take a sandwich, I don’t see a “cool” pic. I see a soon to be tagged bear, and a soon to be dead bear. Because at that point, when the bear has been successful, where some of that natural fear has worn off, it’s just too late. Too late for me to say “Don’t feed bears,” and too late for the bear. It’s a horrible place to be — that space of knowing it’s just too late, when people’s behavior have affected the safety not only of themselves, and the campers and recreators coming behind them, but also the safety of the bear. A bear will keep coming back to the site of success. That means when your family leaves, another family may bear (no play on words here) the burden of a food habituated bear. And now a decision has to be made — a careful, hard, and gut wrenching decision. But, here we are now at the beginning of the camping season. It’s the perfect time to make sure everybody knows and cares that we are indeed in bear country. You need to come prepared for bears and make sure you read signs at trailheads and campgrounds with bear messages. I know, for some, seeing a black is almost a magical moment, a moment to take in the awe of beauty, a moment of reverence and respect for nature. For others, the thought may not be so comforting. While some will never see a bear, knowing what to do and what to bring helps everyone feel more comfortable. So what do you do when you encounter a bear? Well, it depends. If you are hiking and encounter a bear, stop. You can raise your hands and say “whoa bear, whoa” and slowly walk away. Remove yourself from the situation. If you stop for a picnic lunch out of your backpack, keep it right next to you and don’t walk away from it. Just those few moments away are enough for a bear to successfully steal your pack. If you’re camping and a bear wanders into your site, stop and slowly back away. Remove yourself from the situation. If car camping, you might even slip

Fryeburg Family Dental Independent Practitioner Dental Hygienist

BERNADETTE KOZAK, BSDH, PHS, IPDH 19 Portland Street / P.O. Box 523 • Fryeburg, ME 04037 • Ph: 207-256-7606

Welcome to the New Practice of Independent Dental Hygiene Services! Dental Hygiene care is the integration and coordination of preventive, educational, and therapeutic services to improve the oral and systemic health of our Patients through assessment, planning, implementation and evaluation.

into your car until the bear moves on. Always report encounters to your campground hosts or to backcountry rangers. That information helps us know where bears are, if they’ve gotten food or not, and gives us that information to pass along to our visitors who then in turn can make informed decisions about their hike or stay. Whether hiking or camping, in campgrounds from vehicles or in the backcountry, if you encounter a bear, it’s a good time to stop and think, “Are you prepared to be in bear country?” Can you secure your food overnight? This means keeping a clean camp, putting food away and coolers in secure vehicles, or having a bear-proof canister or equipment and experience to do a proper bear hang. If you are prepared and feel comfortable, you may decide to keep your itinerary. However, if you aren’t prepared, perhaps it’s time to rethink your plans. Never keep food or toiletries in your tent. People think about candy bars or granola bars snuck in their tents for midnight snack – but often forget other smelly items that might attract a bear. Yup, even toothpaste and soap smell good to a bear (remember they’ll crawl into a dumpster). Make sure all smelly items (don’t forget about those clothes you cooked in) are removed from your tent and secured in a vehicle, bear hang, or bear-proof canister (still placed 100 feet from your sleeping area). Let’s start the season right. The best thing we all can do, for the bear, for ourselves and for each other, is to be careful with how we store our food — whether we’re in the White Mountain National Forest, visiting a State Park, or at home. Together we can change our behavior, or influence the behavior of our guests or even neighbors — and therefore not change the behaviors of bears. We can help keep black bears wild, know what to do if we encounter a moment with those majestic animals, and have a safe summer season. For more information on black bears and camping or hiking, contact the White Mountain National Forest at see next page

Spring Special: 60’x20’ $1935 Includes Everything!

D

R

& P AV IN G & S EA L C O ATIN G Recycled Asphalt Lawn Building

Paving Sealcoating

Call Us For All Your Asphalt Needs! 207-281-2224 (Cell) drpaving@roadrunner.com

Motorcycle & Scooter

RENTALS

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SERVICES OFFERED: • • • • • •

Oral Cancer & Blood Pressure Screenings Non-Surgical Periodontal Therapy Sealants Topical Anesthetic for Comfort during Cleanings Fluoride Trays Temporary Recementation of Crowns

• • • • •

Preventative Hygiene Services Application of Desensitizing Agents Fluoride Application to Control Decay Athletic Mouth Guards Temporary Fillings

MaineCare, Insurance, Financing Options Available Wheelchair Accessible, Evenings & Saturday Appointments Available

For more information go to:

www.letsriderentals.com or call 447-1002


THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, May 21, 2011— Page 41

Effingham Town Column Henry Spencer 539-4964

Annual geranium, bake, yard sale at Lord’s Hill Meeting House May 28

Report from Town Office: The selectmen are enlisting the services of a construction firm to keep an eye on the proposed and planned rebuilding of the first mile of Town House Road from Route 153. Few people showed up at the library to speak with Chief Burbank about either fire safety or general questions about the department. Your reporter’s attendance at various selectmen’s meetings has revealed much work accomplished in the restructuring of this town department. Thanks to the chief for his thoroughness and to the volunteers participating in making Effingham Fire and Rescue worthy of our pride. South Effingham: The annual meeting of the South Effingham and West Parsonsfield Citizens Organization takes place May 25 at 7 p.m. in the South Effingham Church. Plans for continuing restoration of the building and fund-raising programs will be discussed. For those interested please try to attend. Center Effingham: Lord’s Hill Meeting House Association holds its annual geranium, bake, and yard sale at the Lord’s Hill Meeting House May 28 from 9 a.m. till 2 p.m. This will be one big yard sale. The provided list of items on hand is too long to present here, but it can be reported that if you have any empty floor space in your house, barn, garage or basement, just begging for something to occupy it you can attend to this need by stopping by. You can eat while you shop too, choosing from a wide array of fresh baked goods. Potted geraniums? You want potted geraniums, well one more time, this is the place. Admission is free and all proceeds will help maintain the Meeting House. See you there. Effingham Falls — Or is it West Effingham?: — anyway the Davis Meeting House and Cemetery Association will hold its second annual clean up this Saturday, May 21 from 9 a.m. until done. A relatively new group, the association has taken on the job of restoration, maintenance and inclusion in local life of this historic building. Located at 302 Green Mountain Road and is looking for those willing to lend either a hand or pony up $25 to join. Can I do both you ask? Well certainly you can. The building is in pretty good shape but a small community of local folks willing to mix labor and or financial support will bring this historic building back into community use. You can contact Arnold Davis at (207) 925-1118 for more information. ParSem: This year’s first Buck a Bag Book Sale and open mike day will be held at ParSem Saturday, May 21. A note: The bags in the bag a book sale are darn big; definitely the lowest price literary event in the local area, the mike is open to all performers of music, browse, buy and listen from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. It was revealed by Mr. Eric Potter’s report on the history project’s Old Scholar Days at the library last Saturday that he discovered he had a reputation during his days in the Effingham School system; a reputation that came as a bit of a surprise to himself. No easy feat, revealing a new piece of local history to Mr. P. It is left to the curious reader to go to the library and discover this tidbit of information: but, can be revealed it entails a certain display of dynamic precocity in the young scholar Mr. Potter. Got rain? Well don’t complain, just think of all the money you are saving on sun screen. Or, you could feel sorry for all those black flies out there looking for people to pester and bite. Yard work to do? It will be there when the sun comes back. It looks to be a busy weekend in Effingham, have fun, get out and benefit. from preceding page

(603) 536-6100 or visit us online at http://www.fs.fed. us/r9/white. You can also visit NH Fish and Game at http://www.wildnh.com/Wildlife/Somethings_Bruin. htm. And don’t forget to look for the next White Mountain Moment with guest columnist, District Ranger Katie Stuart. Tiffany Benna, is a public affairs officer for the White Mountain National Forest.


Page 42 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, May 21, 2011

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Albany Town Column

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Today is the annual meeting and field day at Tin Mountain At the May 18 selectmen’s meeting, the selectmen learned that Bald Hill Road would have to be closed for a portion of time while work on infrastructure improvements to the water and wastewater systems for the Conway Village Fire District were made. Information regarding the dates and times of these closings will be forthcoming. Steve Knox has been appointed an alternate to the Land Governance Board in place of Josephine Howland. David Maudsley, planning board advisor, made a presentation at their recent meeting regarding Albany’s home business ordinances. Tin Mountain: Today is the annual meeting and field day at the Nature Learning Center. Stop by and see what they are doing. Gibson Center: Put the May 27, Memorial Day Indoor Picnic on your calendar. Chef Rick is preparing some seasonal favorites. The ballroom dance class with Alice Clapp concludes on May 27. The June class will be held on Friday mornings in the activity room.

Library: Monday at 10:30 a.m., join Tara and “Community Helpers” at the Little People’s Interactive Theater. Wednesday at 4:30 p.m. People Who Read will discuss “Beautiful Creatures” by Garcia and Stohl. UNH Extension: Parenting Piece by Piece holds its second meeting on May 26 at 6:30 p.m. in the Conway office. For more information call 447-3834. The deadline for registering for the ServeSafe program is June 1. Call the number above to register. Those interested in raising chickens should be aware of the change in date for Backyard Homesteading: Chicken-Butchering Workshop. The new date is June 11 in Chichester. Call 796-2151 for information or to register. If you are interested in growing vegetables or fruit, you should attend the “High Tunnel Twilight Meeting” on Thursday, June 16, from 3 to 7 p.m. at the Ledgewood Farm in Moultonborough. To register call Betty Lou Canty at 447-3834. see ALBANY page 44


Children's museum adds dinosaur exhibit

THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, May 21, 2011— Page 43

BY SHANNON REVILLE THE CONWAY DAILY SUN

CONWAY — Rebecca Kaplan visited the Mount Washington Valley Children’s Museum about a year ago, simply to learn and play with her children. Being an artist, the first thing she noticed was that while there was plenty of interactive and colorful things going on in each room, there wasn’t any artwork on the walls. Today she is the museum’s resident muralist, and has covered numerous walls in beautiful artwork. Her latest piece is a huge dinosaur mural. The scenic piece stretches across an entire room, incorporating many different kinds of dinosaurs and environments. One long-necked dino is pictured eating leaves, another showing its teeth, while another flies in the sky, each tying in a different piece of the learning puzzle. Up above, hanging from the ceiling, are 65 Pteranodon mobiles, representing the 65 million years that dinosaurs have been extinct. The museum hopes to someday move beyond just 65, and make 65 million actually tangible for the children who visit the exhibit. And that’s not all. In the next few weeks a “Dinosaur Walk” will be added to the room, using imprints of a dinosaur's foot to create a path for children to walk on. The children’s museum’s executive director Shelly Morin is excited about the newest exhibit. The museum has quadrupled in size since 2010, Morin points out. After the Believe in Books Foundation moved its offices, the children’s museum acquired a lot of space to expand. The museum has added numerous exhibits and murals, and there seems to be no end of growth in sight. Where there used to be offices and meeting rooms, now there are castles, stages, tree houses and fish. By 2012, Morin expects the museum to be seven times its original size.

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This growth is all thanks to volunteers and donations, which museum members welcome with open arms and smiling faces. “We have realized that donating doesn’t necessarily mean writing a check. People donate their time and their talents, too," Morin said. Just like Rebecca Kaplan, whose time and talent has created a beautiful piece of artwork and education for the museum. The museum ties in aspects of science, history, art and even geology with the addition of a “Rock Box,” representing the organization's holistic approach to learning. Everything ties together, and everything connects, something that

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Morin believes will make learning easy and fun for the museum's young audience. Some members and visitors have asked: Why dinosaurs? “Dinosaurs get people excited,” Morin answers happily, “People want to learn about them. People are curious. It is interesting to find out that at some point, the world didn’t revolve around us.” The children’s museum is open Thursday through Monday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. The museum is celebrating its fifth birthday next month, June 24, and this event will also mark the kickoff to summer. For more information call 356-2992 or visit www.mwvchildrensmuseum.org.

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Mount Washington Valley Children’s museum director Shelly Morin (pictured above) shares some the new stuff at the museum Tuesday. Among the latest editions is the dinosaur exhibit (right). (JAMIE GEMMITI PHOTO)

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Tamworth Pre School, Inc. d.b.a. Bearcamp Valley School & Children’s Center has applied for a federal grant/loan under the USDA Rural Development Community Facilities Program to use $10,500.00 for an energy Conservation grant. Comments from the public are welcome at an open meeting to be held at Bearcamp Valley School & Children’s Center, 27 Durrell Road, Tamworth N.H. on June 8, 2011 from 5:00 to 6:00 PM.

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Pursuant to the requirements of RSA 7:19-a-II (d), notice is hereby given that pecuniary benefit transactions will occur between the Gibson Center for Senior Services, Inc. and Glenn Saunders (White Mountain Oil) and a Director in excess of $5000, the nature of said transactions being more particularly described as follows: Fye 6/30/12 transactions with White Mountain Oil (Glenn Saunders) for annual purchases of heating oil, propane and furnace maintenance and repairs for estimated $25,000. Attest: The Gibson Center for Senior Services, Inc. PO Box 655 North Conway, New Hampshire 03860 By:

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Page 44 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, May 21, 2011

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

John Frederick Lunt Sr.

John Frederick Lunt Sr., 78, of Yarmouth, Maine, passed away peacefully on May 18, 2011, under the loving care of Gosnell Memorial Hospice with his family at his side. He was born on March 6, 1933 in Weymouth, Mass. to Frederick E. and Isabella J Lunt and was the beloved stepson of Evelyn Russell Lunt. John grew up in Danville, Maine, and is a graduate of Edward Little High School and University of New Hampshire. As an entrepreneur, he was involved over his life time in several different business areas. He began his professional career with IBM as an account manager. In 1963, he founded Intervale Industries/ Carroll Industries, Inc. a kitchen cabinet and formica business. He sold that business in 1976 and subsequently became the executive director and administrator of the Volvo International Tennis Tournament as well as executive director of the Mount Washington Valley Chamber of Commerce in North Conway. From 1980-1982 he was an investment broker and tax shelter co-coordinator for Mosley, Hallagarten Estabrook and Weeden in Barre, Vt. In 1982, Mr. Lunt, along with his partner John Orestis, founded North Country Associates and served as Chief Financial Officer and Managing General Partner until his retirement. North Country is recognized as a quality provider of health care services in the Northeast owning and/or managing 30 facilities in New England. John, loved being a part of his children’s lives, and became heavily involved with volunteering or help-

ing facilitate their skiing activities. His home was always open to young people who needed a father figure or just closer family ties. He loved the water and his Whaler, sailboat and wooden mahogany boat became vehicles for close family times and bringing friends together. John loved people and facilitating togetherness often hosting gatherings either at his home or on his toys. He designed and built beautiful furniture and loved restoring antique cars. John is survived by his wife “Jeanne” of 10 years; son, Brian, of Pittsburgh Pa.; son Rick and his wife, Darci, of Charlotte Vt.; daughter, Martha McCarthy and husband, Dan, of Highlands Ranch, Colo.; and daughter, Julie Ann Connary and her husband, Col. Shane Connary, of Colorado Springs, Colo.; grandchildren; Austen and Spencer Lunt, Megan, Tricia and Jessica McCarthy, and Allison Connary; as well as many stepchildren and grand-stepchildren. Relatives and friends are invited to attend a time of visitation on Friday, May 20, from 5 to 8 p.m. at the Lindquist Funeral Home at One Mayberry Lane in Yarmouth, Maine. A memorial service and celebration of life will be held on Saturday, May 21, from 1 to 4 p.m. at the Falmouth Country Club at One Congressional Drive in Falmouth, Maine. A private burial will be held at the family’s convenience. In lieu of flowers, please consider donations Friends of UNH Skiing (www.unhskifriends.com).

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Dennis C. Glidden

Dennis C. Glidden, 65, of Penn Air Estates, passed away Jan. 24, 2011 at his home.

Graveside services will be Sunday, June 5, 2011, 11 a.m. at Lakeview Cemetery in Wolfeboro.

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ALBANY from page 42

Last Friday night there was a retirement party at the Mount Washington Hotel for Larry Kelly, head of the Tri-Community Program. In Carroll County that means the building and people who work in Chocorua, for example: ServiceLink, fuel assistance, transportation etc. Sara Knox was there as a reporter for the Union Leader. Lance and Lisa Zack attended. Lance’s office of Restorative Justice is in Chocorua. Stan and I attended as well and I was honored to read the proclamation sent by Governor Lynch. Senator Shaheen attended and thanked Larry for all the work he has done in the many years he worked for the people of New Hampshire’s northern counties. It was a lovely dinner. see next page


THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, May 21, 2011— Page 45

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Stone Mountain Arts Center Coming Up!

Edna Hazel (Kimball) Hill

Edna Hazel (Kimball) Hill, 95, passed away May 20, 2011 at Mineral Springs on North Conway Care Center. Edna was born in Albany, Maine on Oct. 19, 1915. Edna was the eldest daughter of the late Hazel (Sawin) Kimball and Merton Davis Kimball. Edna graduated from Bridgton Academy and Maine Beauty School in Bangor, Maine. She moved to Redstone from Maine with her husband, Henry, in 1938. Henry and Edna moved into their home on West Main Street in Conway in 1942 and Enda lived there for the next 62 years. Edna moved in with her son, Ron, from 3 and a half years before moving to the Mineral Springs of North Conway Care Center. She was a beautician for 42 years, owned and operated Enda's Beauty Salon on Main Street in Conway for over 18 years before retiring in 1980. Edna was active in community affairs including civil services plane spotter during World War II, Elmwood Grange and White Mountain Pomona Grange planting flowers for the Conway traffic

islands. Her hobbies were playing cards (with anyone who would play), playing the drums for the Elmwood Merrymakers, driving up-town for a coffee and visit and later riding with her sons around the beautiful White Mountain Area. She loved the White Mountains. You would never see her without her lipstick on, her hair and nails well maintained and a ready smile for all who met her. She is predeceased by her husband, husband, Henry, Sept. 3, 1970; her brothers, Merritt Kimball, William Kimball; sister, Ethel West; and several nieces and nephews. She is survived by her son, Merton E. Hill and his wife, Dorothy, of Woodstock, Conn.; her son, Ronald H. Hill, of East Conway; nine grandchildren; 18 greatgrandchildren; her sister, Evelyn Maxfield and her husband, Dodie, of Harrison, Maine. Visiting hours will be from 6 to 8 p.m. on Monday night on May 23, 2011. A funeral service will be Tuesday, May 24, 2011. In lieu of flowers, donations can be made to Mineral Springs of North Conway Care Center.

from preceding page

Harold and Dolores Leavitt have been visiting from Florida. They saw family in Massachusetts and then went to Manchester where they visited with Harold’s sons James, John and Jerry. They also spent time with Arthur and Mary and visited with other friends before returning to Manchester and flying back to Florida. It was a very busy trip. Commandant Arnold Patrignani of VFW Post 11557, together with Richard Wales, placed flags at the five Albany cemeteries and at the town hall in front of the chapel in preparation for Memorial Day next week. Sandy Stowell reports a young bear has been living on her property and feeding on a tree there. She was wondering where the bear’s mother might be since it appears to be alone and yet very young. While we spoke, the bear was balancing itself on a branch several feet in the air. She said the bear never comes near the house and if she gets close it will run away. Anyone else experiencing similar sightings? Don’t know about you, but I’m rained out. Here’s hoping for some bright sunshine for the rest of the week. Have a great one.

On Wednesday, Rep. Frank Guinta held a town hall meeting at Conway Elementary School. It was covered in The Conway Daily Sun. The only people that I saw from Albany at that meeting besides my husband, Stan, were Jack and Camille Rose. The eighth grade students at Kennett Middle School traveled to Washington this past week. If you know a student who went on that trip, ask him/her how it went. Gabrielle Croto of Albany has been named to the National Honor Roll for Music Theory. A student of Becky Verplanck’s Pianoforte in Chocorua, Gabrielle took part in their annual evaluations playing for an adjudicator and taking the Keynote Independent Theory Test (KITS). Students who score 90 percent or better are named to the New Hampshire Music Teachers Association Honor Roll as well as the KITS National Honor Roll. N.H. Public Service should have completed its work in Wildwood by this time. Let’s hope that the people in that development are now receiving the services they deserve.

Mt. Washington Lodge Breakfast Buffet Sun. May 22 • 8-11am To perpetuate funding of upcoming scheduled Charity Breakfasts For more info call Deb or Dan 356-2122 Located above movie theater in No. Conway Village Menu items include: Chef attended omelet station, pancakes, sausage, ham, home fries, breads, waffles, beans, pastries, coffee, tea, hot chocolate, fresh fruit, and asst. cereals. Free Raffle Ticket with donation of a non-perishable food item to support our local food bank.

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Saturday, May 21 Kingston Trio!!! Folk Trio Legends!

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Thursday, May 26

Sonny Landreth!!! Slide Guitar Great!

Th e R e s t o f th e S e a s o n ... May 29

Barn Burner with Dennis Brennan and the Iodine Brothers - Club Style Barn Party featuring Duke Levine and Kevin Barry on guitars..........Just Added Recession Session... Cedric Watson & Bijou Creole - Cajun Creole Carol Noonan and the Stone Mountain Boys host Stone Mountain LIVE! Maine’s Own Musical Jamboree Show with special guests The Reunion of Knots and Crosses! June 9 Waltzing’s for Dreamers Free Music Series with Laura Cortese and Jefferson Hammer - Fiddle Mandolin Duo June 10 Joe Ely Band - Roots Rocker Singer Songwriter June 12 James McMurtry - Roots Singer Songwriter June 17 Aztec Two Step - 40th Anniversary Show June 20, 21 Indigo Girls - Up Close and Personal June 23 Celtic Crossroads, Young Celtic Supergroup! June 26 Greg Brown - Singer Songwriter June 30 Inanna - Female World Music Drumming Group July 2 Carol Noonan and the Stone Mountain Boys host Stone Mountain LIVE! Maine’s Own Musical Jamboree Show with special guests John Gorka and Lucy Kaplansky July 8 Le Vent Du Nord - Canadian Celtic July 9,10 Marty Stuart and The Fabulous Superlatives - Country Great July 16 The Pine Leaf Boys - Cajun Dance July 17 Waltzing’s for Dreamers Free Music Series with Zoe Muth and the Lost High Rollers July 18 Robert Cray - Up Close and Personal July 20, 21 Mary Chapin Carpenter - Up Close and Personal July 22 Mountain Heart - Super Bluegrass / Eclectic July 23 Jimmy Webb - Legendary Songwriter July 28 The Wailin’ Jennys to Benefit the Mountaintop Music July 30 Oumou Sangare (Renown African Singer) Aug. 3 The Del McCoury Band - Bluegrass Aug. 4 Comedian Bob Marley Aug. 5 Barn Burner with Fish Tank Ensemble ~ Club Style Barn Party with this Wild Gypsy Band....................................................................Just Added Aug. 12 Chris Smither - Blues Songwriter Aug. 13 Ellis Paul - Singer Songwriter Aug. 17 Colin Hay - Men at Work Frontman......................................Just Added Aug. 18 Waltzing’s for Dreamers Free Music Series with Eilen Jewell - Singer Songwriter Aug. 20 Carol Noonan and the Stone Mountain Boys host Stone Mountain LIVE The Anniversary Show! Maine’s Own Musical Jamboree Show with Special Guests Cheryl Wheeler Aug. 21 Jonathan Sarty CD Release Show Aug. 26 Maria de Barros - Cape Verdian Superstar Aug. 27 Kris Delmhorst & Session Americana - Roots Round Table Aug. 30 Richard Thompson - Guitairst Songwriter Sept. 2 Raul Maulo - Frontman to the Mavericks Sept. 3 Eileen Ivers and Immigrant Soul Sept. 4 Tennessee Mafia Jug Band Sept. 9 Mike and Ruthy - Folk, Traditional Roots Sept. 10 Bill Kirchen Band - Commander Cody Guitarist Sept. 22 Shemeika Copeland - Blues Great.........................................Just Added Sept. 29 Waltzing’s for Dreamers Free Music Series with The Honey Dew Drops Oct. 2 Asleep at the Wheel - Texas Swing Oct. 6 Crooked Still - Alt Sting Band Oct. 13 Recession Session with the Hot Club of Cowtown - Swing, String Oct. 21 Dar Williams - Singer Songwriter Oct. 28 Don Campbell Band Oct. 30 Nitty Gritty Dirt Band - Iconic Country Folk Rock Nov. 5 Harry Manx - Blues, Sitar / Guitar Nov. 12 Carol Noonan and the Stone Mountain Boys host Stone Mountain LIVE! Maine’s Own Musical Jamboree Show with special guests Tim O’Brien and Michael Doucet Nov. 18 Jonathan Edwards - Hit Singer Songwriter Nov. 19 Suzy Bogguss - Country Star Dec. 9,10,11,16,17 Stone Mountain LIVE Christmas Shows June 2 June 4

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Page 46 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, May 21, 2011

HOME OF THE WEEK

REAL ESTATE CORNER

A family affair: Moving with pets BY LINDSEY MAIHOS While moving to a new home is very exciting, relocating can be a stressful process for every member of the family – including pets. More often than not, a move means that all familiarity is gone. From where to hide a bone to where to nap in the sun, the pet’s sense of security and comfort has suddenly been altered. Below are five suggestions from Petfinder.com for how to make moving a little less “ruff” for fourlegged members of the family. Plan ahead. From start to finish, moving to a new home involves a lot of planning. Pet parents should decide as soon as possible where their pet’s belongings – toys, water dishes, etc., — will go in the new home. If the pet’s only car ride has been to the veterinarian, pet parents should get him or her accustomed to traveling by bringing them along on visits to the future home, as well as to other places with a more positive association, like a dog park or pet store. Take them on a walk-through to get them acclimated. For home buyers with pets in tow, it is important to help their companions become acclimated to their new life early on. During a visit to the future home, pet parents should take their four-legged friend on a personal tour, showing them their new play area and “bathroom.” By scoping out all of the new scents and sights the pet will start to acquaint itself with their new digs. Cats may feel more comfortable exploring one room at a time so start in the bathroom, a smaller space, and let them take their time coming out of the carrier to explore. Get new pet tags. With doors opening and closing and people entering and exiting, pets will likely have more opportunities to get loose during a move than they did while living in the previous home. As soon as the contract is signed, home buyers should purchase a new tag with their pet’s name, new address and phone number. If the pet has a microchip, pet parents should also contact the company and have their pet’s ID information updated in their database. If a pet escaped during the move, it would be very difficult for them to find their way back to a home they barely know. Be extra security conscious. The first few days in a new home can spook even the most laidback pet. Pet parents should make sure their pet’s collar fits securely and, unless the backyard at the new home is securely fenced in, keep their pet on a leash when heading outdoors. Also, take a full inspection of the house looking for openings a pet can crawl into or other safety hazards before letting the animal explore. Once they are off their leash or out of their carrier, be sure to keep a close eye on them. Continue with business as usual. After moving into the new home, pet parents should try to stick to their pet’s daily routine as closely as possible by feeding them, playing with them and walking them at the same times they did while living in the previous home. Such consistency will enable pets to get used to their new life more quickly. Submitted by Lindsey Maihos, of Coldwell Banker Wright Realty in Conway. These tips were adapted from a chapter in “The Adopted Dog Bible,” written by Kim Saunders, vice president of shelter outreach for Petfinder.com, the largest online database of adoptable pets.

Just in time for summer Today’s Home of the Week is a four-bedroom colonial-style home on an acre of land.

BARTLETT — Just in time for summer, this week’s home features a private and professionally-landscaped fenced backyard, an over-sized deck and an in-ground swimming pool. The home is a four-bedroom, three-bath colonial situated on an acre of land off Skyline Drive in Intervale. There is lustrous hardwood and tile flooring throughout the entire first floor. Floorto-ceiling windows abound in the formal living and dining rooms, letting in the natural light. A chef’s kitchen includes cherry cabinets, granite counters and highend stainless steel appliances. Interior square footage totals 2,596, but outdoors is where you’ll probably be spending most of your time in the warm months. “Relax on the over-sized sunny deck overlooking the pool with friends, children and pets in this desirable neighborhood in the heart of the White Mountains,” suggests listing agent Brendan Battenfelder, of Badger Realty in North Conway. Price is $419,000. An open house is scheduled for Saturday from 1 to 4 p.m. Battenfelder can be reached at (603) 356-5757, Ext. 336, (603) 722-0359 or brendan@badgerrealty.com.

Relax, read or discuss the events of the day on the farmer’s porch.

The chef’s kitchen has cherry cabinets and granite counters.


Rising gas prices impacting where people choose to live PARSIPPANY, N.J. – The high cost of gasoline is not just emptying wallets; it is also impacting where consumers choose to buy a home. According to a new Coldwell Banker survey among its network of real estate professionals, 75 percent said that the recent spike in gas prices has influenced their clients’ decisions on where to live, and 93 percent said if gas prices continue to rise, more home buyers will choose to live somewhere that allows for a closer commute to their work. Even here in the Mount Washington Valley there are numerous signs that commuters from home to work are really feeling the impact of higher gas prices on their wallets. Prospective buyers are thinking twice about that 20- to 30-mile commute between home and work when they are in the home selection process, according to Karl Seibel of Coldwell Banker Wright Realty in Conway. Out of those who said gas prices affect where consumers want to live, being closer to work was the leading consideration. • Drive time and racking up miles en-route to the office caused 89 percent to say buyers look for homes closer to work. Forty-five (45) percent are seeing buyers choose homes closer to shops and services as a result of increasing gas prices.* Some buyers are skipping the commute altogether. • More than three quarters of the real estate professionals surveyed (77 percent) said more buyers today are interested in having a home office compared to five years ago, and 68 percent of those respondents said they believe the high cost of gas contributes to this new work from home trend. • Currently, there are more than 25,000 homes available on coldwellbanker.com that include “office” as part of the listing description. “The decision to buy a home has always been tailored around the personal, multi-faceted lifestyle needs of

each buyer,” said Jim Gillespie, CEO of Coldwell Banker Real Estate. “Today, rising fuel costs and a person’s decision to commute or perhaps work remotely are additional factors of the decision home buyers must consider.” One trend continuing to rise in popularity, partly because of the gas price phenomenon, is the interest in urban living. • Fifty-six (56) percent of the real estate professionals surveyed said that they are seeing more home buyers interested in urban living compared to five years ago. •Of the subset that recognized this trend, 93 percent strongly agreed or agreed that one reason is an increased interest in shorter commutes. •Eighty-one (81) percent of these respondents also strongly agreed or agreed that the desire to reduce spending on gas is a factor. According to those who have seen an increased interest in urban living, other reasons behind this trend are: • Having everything at your fingertips (91 percent strongly agreed or agreed) • Being able to walk to places (76 percent strongly agreed or agreed) • Being near public transportation (52 percent strongly agreed or agreed) Methodology: Coldwell Banker Real Estate conducted an online survey among 1,188 Coldwell Banker real estate professionals across the United States about the impact of gas prices on home buying decisions and trends surrounding urban living. The survey was fielded between April 28 and May 3, 2011. * Some answer percentages in the above may not total 100 percent, if only the most popular responses are listed. In other cases, respondents had the option to check all that apply, which may mean that percentages total more than 100 percent. Reprinted with permission by Karl Seibel of Coldwell Banker Wright Realty in Conway.

Do you need flood insurance?

Floods are America's No. 1 natural disaster, according to the Federal Emergency Management Agency, and have caused more loss of life and property than any other U.S. natural disaster over the past century. Even if you're not located in a designated flood zone, your property is still at risk of flooding, which can be caused by factors like excess rain, failed levees, hurricanes, and outdated or clogged drainage systems; in fact, FEMA reports that more than 25 percent of flood claims are made by property owners located outside of the floodplain. But flood damage is not covered by a standard homeowner's policy. Instead, it's provided through the National Flood Insurance Program, administered by FEMA. Today, more than 5.6 million property owners in 21,000 communities participate in the NFIP. While anyone in an NFIP-participating community may purchase flood insurance, it's required only if a property owner meets three criteria, says

Austin Perez, senior policy representative for environmental issues, National Association of Realtors: 1. The owner buys or owns property in a federally designated special flood hazard area. 2. The owner's community participates in the NFIP. 3. The home is or was purchased or refinanced with a loan from a federally regulated lender or backed by Fannie Mae or Freddie Mac. "Homeowners who aren't obligated but still want to buy flood insurance can contact their insurance company to see if they offer the standard flood insurance policy," says Franklin Reid, assistant vice president at MetLife Auto and Home Insurance, Warwick, RI. They can also contact the NFIP program directly (floodsmart.gov) for coverage. The cost for coverage can vary significantly depending on your location. The average flood policy costs $600 per year, Reid says. © CTW Features

THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, May 21, 2011— Page 47

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Construction well underway, this spacious country home enjoys spectacular--larger than life--White Mtn views. Quality workmanship and attention to detail. On a premier road, with alpine & nordic skiing, hiking & biking, whitewater canoeing/kayaking all close by. OH, WHAT A LIFESTYLE! $595,000 (MLS #2800147)

Commercial Opportunity

Glen 4 bdrm 1893 Victorian with hand hewn pegged beams, granite foundation ornate period wood work and hardware good donut/QSR spot easy conversion retail/apts above or knock down with salvage value The highlight of this listing is the buildable flat commercial acre. $275,000 (MLS 4035582)

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Page 48 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, May 21, 2011

In a new real estate order, agents and agencies are stepping up their game BY MARILYN KENNEDY MELIA CTW FEATURES

Despite the cool, rainy weather, people were still thinking spring at the annual Flower, Home and Garden Show last weekend at the Fryeburg Fair. (JAMIE GEMMITI PHOTOS)

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Fewer homes being sold, fewer real estate agents selling them. Ironically, though, consumers appear to have more options when they're selecting a real estate professional and a realty firm to help them buy or sell. Obtaining more training and offering more customized service has been a key way both brokerages and agents have survived one of the toughest housing downturns in history. The National Association of Realtors has seen an uptick in agents getting certified to handle short sales and foreclosures and taking the 12 hours of training leading to its "green" designation, says Paul Bishop, vice president of research. Moreover, during the downturn many agents exited the business. Those that remain tend to be more successful. "In some ways, finding the right agent has gotten easier because some of the marginal ones have been squeezed out of the profession," observes Ilona Bray, author of "Nolo's Essential Guide to Buying Your First Home" (NOLO, 2007). Competition Survives Given the severity of the downturn, one might guess there would be consolidation, with firms, especially large ones, gobbling up market share and becoming dominant players in their area. However, evidence of large scale consolidation of market share in the real estate brokerage industry is mixed, says Jason Beck, an economics professor at Armstrong Atlantic State University. Still, some smaller cities have seen contraction. If a real estate firm needs at least 10 listings at any given time to be able to keep afloat, Beck says, with just 30 homes on the market the most the town can support is three firms. Agent and Company Each agent has his own expertise and personality, and individual realty brokerages have carved out unique niches. Consumers should look at both — the agent and the firm behind him, says Pam O'Connor, CEO of Leading Real Estate Companies of the World, a net-

work of 600 real estate firms. "The individual agent's work ethic, service orientation and track record are critical to a successful transaction because so much of the service delivery occurs with that person," says O'Connor. Negotiating skills are more important than ever, says Bray. "Ask an agent, 'What's your negotiating style? Can you give examples of how you've dealt with difficult negotiations recently?'" It's also important for consumers to investigate the support the brokerage supplies the agent, she adds. A firm's local reputation and its support services, help agents sell homes more effectively and guide buyers, O'Connor maintains. Space for Small Some consumers, notes O'Connor, like the "customization and personality of local brands." In New York, Gil Neary, founder of a firm of the same name, says that his company attracts both buyers and sellers because it specializes in the nuances of the New York market, like co-op buildings that require buyers to fit certain profiles. "One building is known for not allowing pianos or people who run a business from their home," he says. Big Benefits There's name recognition with a national brand, says Jim Merrion, regional director for RE/MAX Northern Illinois, and that alone inspires confidence from buyers and sellers, he believes. But there are good reasons for the confidence a known name brings, Merrion adds. For instance, RE/MAX supplies its agents with training programs that explain how agents elsewhere in the country are successfully handling negotiations and other challenges. And, RE/MAX has tech support that helps its agents write listings that rise to the top of search engines, Merrion says. Consumers’ Call "While market leaders [amongst realty companies] tend to stay more or less on top, their positions are not set in stone," observes Beck. His studies indicate that there's "fluidity" in the market, and that's a "good thing for consumers." Copyright CTW Features


THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, May 21, 2011— Page 49


Page 50 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, May 21, 2011

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Counseling before borrowing BY MARYANN HAGGERTY NEW YORK TIMES

Even though the housing market remains sluggish, Bernell Grier says that her nonprofit agency is hearing from “record numbers of people” seeking advice on how home-buying works and whether they’re in a position to own now that real estate prices have fallen. “There’s this thing that the dream of homeownership in America is dead, and we’re not seeing that,” said Grier, the chief executive of Neighborhood Housing Services of New York City, which promotes affordable housing and is one of several groups that counsel homeowners and would-be homeowners. “We’re still seeing families interested in wanting to own their own property.” The non-profit GreenPath Debt Solutions, a counseling agency that has several offices in New York and provides telephone support nationally, is also seeing a steady stream of activity. Its goal is to teach about money management, mortgages, the closing process and homeowner responsibilities, “so first-time home buyers can make an informed decision,” said Setina Briggs, the housing program manager. Barry Zigas, the director of housing policy at the Consumer Federation of America, said counseling wasn’t an absolute necessity “to become a competent, well-educated consumer.” But it’s time worth spending, he argued. A home purchase is “the sort of transac-

tion you ought to enter into with as much information as you can.” Pre-purchase education, although traditionally aimed at low- and moderate-income first-time buyers, is available to anyone. Some loan offerings, like New York City’s HomeFirst Down Payment Assistance Program, require that people go through training to participate. In the wake of the financial crisis, there has been plenty of debate about whether there was too much emphasis on homeownership and whether people who never should have bought were pushed into risky loans. Supporters of pre-purchase education, including lenders, say that it reduces the chance that borrowers will get in over their heads. But a recent study conducted for the Mortgage Bankers Association found that there has been little scientifically rigorous research to prove that claim. Still, Grier and others cite their positive experiences — her agency, for instance, reviewed the records of about 250 families who had gone through counseling from 2005 to 2008. “We did not find anyone who lost their homes due to being in a bad mortgage product,” she said. Those who did face problems did so because their income had decreased. Families coming to counseling now say they want to avoid making the mistakes that brought others to the see next page

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As end nears on stimulus, Fed signals focus on rates BY CHRISTINE HAUSER NEW YORK TIMES

A majority of Federal Reserve policy makers said at their most recent meeting that the best next step in their program to stimulate the economy would be to reduce the balance sheet and then focus on interest rates, according to minutes of the April meeting released on Wednesday. But they also said that simply discussing interest rates and other options did not mean that any move “would necessarily from preceding page

brink, she said. And those going through foreclosure counseling frequently say they wish they had learned the ins and outs of ownership before buying. Sometimes counseling involves a one-on-one review of finances, in person or over the phone. That can be buttressed with classes — Neighborhood Housing Services, for instance, has a 10-hour program. Some agencies are experimenting with online education. Whatever the format, pre-purchase education comes at little or no cost to the consumer — most agencies charge $25 or $50 to pull a credit report and for study materials. The counseling programs are usually financed by a mix of philanthropy, support from lenders and government money. The government financing is shaky, however: in April, during Congressional talks to avoid a government shutdown, $88 million was cut from the Depart-

Open House at “The Green House” in Fryeburg.

begin soon.” The minutes, closely watched for any signs of change in Federal Reserve monetary policy, were released as the central bank was nearing the close of its program to buy $600 billion in Treasury securities by the end of June — its main effort to pump money into the economy as a stimulus. Economists and the financial markets will be parsing the language of the central bank and its officials in the coming weeks for signs of what the central bank might do when that program ends.

THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, May 21, 2011— Page 51

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ment of Housing and Urban Development’s counseling budget. (HUD-approved counselors can be found at the HUD Web site.) Programs probably won’t be eliminated until at least the end of September, said Eileen Fitzgerald, the acting chief executive of NeighborWorks America, a nonprofit group. Briggs said that agencies like hers were adequately staffed. A consumer ready for counseling “could pretty much get in the next day,” she added.

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Page 52 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Saturday, May 21, 2011

Saturday, May 21st

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The Conway Daily Sun, Saturday, May 21, 2011  

The Conway Daily Sun, Saturday, May 21, 2011