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School budget vote is Tuesday. Page 15



Rape victim going skydiving to 'take back’ day that was taken from her three years ago

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Natasha Repass

CONWAY — The date of Aug. 22 has haunted Natasha Repass for the last three years. That's the date a transient stalked and raped her as she walked along Route 16. Now, she wants to remember that date for something else: skydiving. "I wanted to do something to take my day back," said Repass, 24 of Fryeburg, Maine. "If I spend the

day sad and depressed, he (her attacker) wins." Repass will jump along with about 17 other people at Skydive New England in Lebanon, Maine. The other purpose of the event is to kick of her efforts to create a non-profit organization to benefit victims of sexual assault and incest who have had their cases adjudicated in the court system. "It takes forever to go through the court system. see SKYDIVING page 15

Jen's Friends celebrates $1 million milestone

Organization that helps people in their fight against cancer thanks community with concert Aug. 18 BY TOM EASTMAN THE CONWAY DAILY SUN

Rt. 16, N. Conway, NH



CONWAY — Jen's Friends, the local support organization for clients battling cancer, is throwing a million dollar party at Cranmore Aug. 18, and board members

are inviting the community to join them in the celebration. “Our treasurer, Nancy Davis, looked up some historical information this past April, and asked if we realized that we would be spending our millionth dollar on clients come August. So,” said Kathy Swee-

ney, president of Jen's Friends, in a recent interview at her North Conway offi ce with Jen's Friends vice president Wendy Holmes, “rather than have a fund-raiser, we felt it would be good to invite the comsee FRIENDS page 13


Cruisin’ machines Madison residents gather in Burke Field with their antique cars, hot rods and motorcycles during the 109th annual Madison Old Home Week’s Cruise Night Wednesday. Friday’s schedule includes the Mardi Gras Parade at 7 p.m. and the theme is “Madison Rocks” followed by a dance with Jammin’ D.J. and finishing off the evening with a fireworks display starting at 9:30. Saturday and Sunday events include kayaking, train rides and pancakes. (JAMIE GEMMITI PHOTO)

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Page 2 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, August 12, 2011

AC crimes strike hard in summer heat HOUSTON (NY Times) — This summer, copper thieves have been keeping law enforcement officials busy throughout Texas and around the country. In Parker County, about an hour outside Dallas, seven churches have had their air-conditioning units damaged or stolen since late May by thievies looking for the the long coils of copper that serve as the arteries of air-conditioning units. Last week in Lexington, Ky., where the police arrested two men for felony theft, the air-conditioners were not at a church, but a-t Mary Todd Elementary School. In recent days and weeks, copper thieves have damaged or stolen heavy-duty air-conditioning units at the nonprofi t Calusa Nature Center and Planetarium in Fort Myers, Fla.; the main post offi ce in the Chicago suburb of Riverside, Ill.; Morningside Elementary School in Mobile, Ala.; and Shackelford Funeral Home in Adamsville, Tenn., forcing the relocation of one cancer victim’s funeral. While thefts of copper, platinum and other metals have long been a problem in many cities and towns, the focus on air-conditioning units during the recordbreaking heat that has gripped much of the country this summer has turned what can seem a minor crime in mild temperatures into a major disruption.


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Today High: 73 Record: 93 (1988) Sunrise: 5:45 a.m. Tonight Low: 52 Record: 45 (2006) Sunset: 7:54 p.m.

Tomorrow High: 78 Low: 58 Sunrise: 5:46 a.m. Sunset: 7:53 p.m. Sunday High: 74 Low: 58


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Cameron pledges swift reaction to rioters LONDON (NY Times) — Seeking to reestablish his authority after England’s worst rioting in decades, Prime Minister David Cameron told an emergency session of Parliament on Thursday that the authorities would consider curfews, constraining smartphones and social networking sites, and fi lling some police functions with soldiers to keep more officers on the street. He also said that he would consult a former New York City police commissioner, William J. Bratton, who presided over a

record drop in crime there in the 1990’s, on ways to counter criminal gangs. Mr. Cameron said the police were authorized to use plastic-coated bullets against rioters and that plans were in place to deploy water cannons when appropriate. “Nothing should be off the table,” he said. “Every contingency is being looked at.” He promised “swift justice,” even as the authorities turned to a tough reckoning after the days of rioting, looting and arson, with courts in several cities sitting through

U.S. stocks reverse back, up 4 percent, on economic data NEW YORK (NY Times) — Once again, Wall Street went to extremes. Stocks surged on Thursday, with the broader market rising more than 4 percent. It was the fourth day this week of major swings in stocks, following a drop on Monday, a sharp rise on Tuesday and steep declines on Wednesday. Stocks have zigzagged to an extent that has not been seen for years. Thursday’s close was the first time that the S.& P. 500 had a change of at least 4 percent for four straight trading sessions since

2008. It closed up 51.88 points, or 4.63 percent, at 1,172.64. It was also the fi rst time that the Dow Jones industrial average closed with a net change of 400 points or more for four straight sessions. It closed 423.37 points higher, or 3.9 percent, at 11,143.31. Apart from calculating the records, analysts sought explanations. Some noted that the declines had reached such a point this week that stocks were buoyed by bargain-hunting investors.

CIA claim of no civilian deaths from drone strikes is disputed WASHINGTON (NY Times) — On May 6, a Central Intelligence Agency drone fi red a volley of missiles at a pickup truck carrying nine militants and bomb materials through a desolate stretch of Pakistan near the Afghan border. It killed all the militants — a clean strike with no civilian casualties, extending what is now a yearlong perfect record of avoiding collateral deaths. Or so goes the United States government’s version of the attack, from an American offi cial briefed on the classifi ed C.I.A. program. Here is another version, from a new report compiled by British and Pakistani journalists: The missiles hit a religious school, an adjoining restaurant and a house, killing 18 people — 12 militants, but also 6 civilians, known locally as Samad, Jamshed, Daraz, Iqbal, Noor Nawaz and Yousaf. The civilian toll of the C.I.A.’s drone campaign, which is widely credited with disrupting Al Qaeda and its allies in Pakistan’s tribal area, has been in bitter dispute since the strikes were accelerated in 2008.


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the night. The police said that over 1,200 people had been arrested, most in London, since the frenzy of violence broke out on Saturday. The situation eased only after thousands of police reinforcements flooded the streets of London and major cities. The convulsions of violence prompted widespread criticism of the police for an ineffective initial response and deeper failures including corruption and collusion exposed by the broadening phone hacking scandal.







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THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, August 12, 2011— Page 3

HorrorFest to shoot internet commercial THE BERLIN DAILY SUN

BERLIN — Fans of Halloween, theatre and the community in general are actively being recruited to lend their talents, or just their persons, to a marketing effort for the RiverFire and HorrorFest. The team that organized last year’s HorrorFest, which featured a haunted attraction at the Northern Forest Heritage Park during the RiverFire, is planning to promote this year’s event with an Internet video. “I’m looking to really do something special,” said organizer Chris Dubey. “Berlin could certainly use some increase in our tourism,” he said.

Dubey explained that in order to produce a video capable of going “viral” on YouTube, he’ll need help from the community. The spot will feature zombies and townspeople so actors, non-actors, volunteers willing to help with makeup and sets and even spectators are welcome to take part. The shoot will be childfriendly, he said. So, what’s the draw? Why would a YouTube clip attract tourism? Dubey said there is a following for Halloween events in New England and a demographic of tourists specifi cally search out Halloween Festival events. A promo commercial that is “just interesting enough” to get the attention of that group, could bring

World War II veteran finally receives medals MANCHESTER — John Soha is fi nally getting the medals he earned fighting in World War II. Soha served in the Navy from 1943 to 1945 and made invasion maps for Iwo Jima and Normandy. Soha is originally from the Bronx, but moved to New Hampshire shortly after the war and began a career in sales.

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in makeup as well as those willing to be victims and bystanders are needed. Spectators are welcome. The goal is 110 people, but the number of participants will dictate the scene that organizers decide to go with. Anyone interested in helping plan, organize, construct or act are encouraged to contact HorrorFest through their Facebook page re.berlinnh, or email kohos@ Those who would like to be made up or help with makeup are asked to let organizers know in advance and be at the park by 2 p.m. on Aug. 23. Anyone interested in observing or playing the role of a townsperson should report to the park by 5 p.m.

National Weather Service confirms Tornado touched down in Colebrook COLEBROOK — The National Weather Service has confi rmed a tornado touched down in Colebrook on July 26. The NWS said the EF0 tornado touched down at about 5:15 p.m. with estimated wind speeds between 70 and 75 mph. The tornado traveled for about a mile. Have Photos Of Colebrook Tornado Damage? Upload Them On u local The NWS in Gray, Maine, conducted

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a storm survey in the area and ruled it a tornado based on damage and eyewitness accounts. Trees were snapped and uprooted, and there was minor damage to asphalt shingles. The tornado initially touched down on the Vermont side of the Connecticut River and crossed over into New Hampshire. No one was hurt. —Courtesy of WMUR

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He said he doesn’t know why he never got his medals, but he was presented with them today at the VA Medical Center in Manchester. Soha was awarded six medals that included the American Campaign Medal and the World War II Victory Medal. —Courtesy of WMUR

more people into town and revive the spirit of older city festivals like Super Sunday and Tombola that he remembers from his youth. Dubey said that he believes that HorrorFest could be a very positive thing for the community that has the potential to diversify the tourist base. He explained that the HorrorFest has some talented make up and special effects people involved but could certainly use more. He hopes the commercial will boost the community involvement in the October haunting as well. The HorrorFest video will be fi lmed at the NFHP on August 23. All are welcome regardless of interest level, Dubey said. Participants willing to be


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Page 4 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, August 12, 2011

FRIDAY, AUGUST 12 Children’s Theater. Children’s Summer Theater Series presented by the Papermill Theater features “The Pied Piper” at 10 a.m. at Theater in the Wood in Intervale. For tickets call (603) 3569980. ‘Jesus Christ Superstar.’ Arts in Motion Theater is presenting “Jesus Christ Superstar” at 7 p.m. at Loynd Auditorium at Kennett High School in North Conway. Tickets are $15 and $12 for students and seniors. For more information or tickets visit www. ‘The Odd Couple: Female Version’ Two for One Night. M&D Productions is presenting “The Odd Couple: The Female Version” at 7 p.m. at Your Theatre in North Conway. This is Neil Simon’s gender-switch rewrite of this classic comedy in which two recently divorcees, who are exactly opposites decide to share an apartment and discover the comedic misery of living together. This is two for one opening night. Ticket prices usually range from 10 to $25. Call the box office at 662-7591. ‘Sweeney Todd.’ Mount Washington Valley Theatre Company is presenting Stephen Sondheim’s “Sweeney Todd” at 7:30 p.m. at Eastern Slope Inn Playhouse in North Conway. Tickets are $30. However, Flex Passes, good for four admissions for $100, are available, as are group rates. For information and reservations, call the box office at 356-5776 or visit the Mount Washington Valley Theatre Company website at ‘Murder on the Nile.’ Agatha Christie’s “Murder on the Nile” is at Barnstormers Theatre in Tamworth at 8 p.m. For more information or to purchase single or season tickets, call 323-8500 or visit David Westfall Concert. Piano virtuoso David Westfall will be performing in the sanctuary of St. Barnabas Episcopal Church, located at Main and High Streets, in Berlin. The event is sponsored by Music in the Great North Woods, which offers the concert free of charge, with donations suggested. For more information call 466-2865 or 326-3242, or for a full listing of concerts. Summer Reading Program Story and Craft Time. Effingham Public Library Summer Reading Program Story and Craft Time is at 10:30 a.m. for children up to grade 6. For details call the library at 539-1537, or email Hot Dogs By The Curb. The Conway United Methodist Church, located at 121 Main Street, in Conway (across from the Brown Church) will be serving hot dogs chips and a drink, by the curb, for a donation of $5, from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Gallery Walk Anniversary.Five years ago Patricia Ladd Carega Gallery, Surroundings Art Gallery and The Sandwich Home Industries teamed up with the Corner House Inn to create three evenings of culture, cuisine, conversation and fun during the summer months. Today they celebrate the fifth anniversary during the last Gallery Walk of the summer, from 5 to 7 p.m. The galleries will be open after hours with an array of art and crafts to view. A stop at each gallery entitles participants to a dining discount at the Corner House Inn. Madison Old Home Week. Madison Old Home Week continues with the following events: 7 p.m. Mardi Gras Parade, rain or shine, from Danforth Lane to Burke Field; 7:30 to 9:30 p.m., dance with Jammin’ Burke Field; 9:30 p.m., fi reworks. For more information visit American Legion Turkey Dinner. The American Legion on Tasker Hill Road in Conway will be having a deep fried turkey dinner with all the fixings, on Friday, Aug. 12, from 5 to 7 p.m. The cost of the dinner is $6 per person. The event is a fund-raiser to

benefit the American Legion post in Conway. Chinese Auction. There will be a Chinese auction to support the Athena’s Cup for breast cancer. at the Salyards Art Center in Conway. Doors open at 5:30 and the drawing begins at 7 p.m. There are lots of great prizes. Bring in old bras in any condition to add to the worlds longest bra chain to help raise awareness for breast cancer. For more information call 207-256-0181. Bald Eagle Program. There will be a program on “The Bald Eagle: Our come-back bird,” at 10 a.m. at the Charlotte Hobbs Memorial Library in Lovell. For more information visit or call 925-1056.

SATURDAY, AUGUST 13 ‘Sweeney Todd.’ Mount Washington Valley Theatre Company is presenting Stephen Sondheim’s “Sweeney Todd” at 7:30 p.m. at Eastern Slope Inn Playhouse in North Conway. Tickets are $30. However, Flex Passes, good for four admissions for $100, are available, as are group rates. For information and reservations, call the box office at 356-5776 or visit the Mount Washington Valley Theatre Company website at ‘Jesus Christ Superstar.’ Arts in Motion Theater is presenting “Jesus Christ Superstar” at 7 p.m. at Loynd Auditorium at Kennett High School in North Conway. Tickets are $15 and $12 for students and seniors. For more information or tickets visit www. ‘The Odd Couple: Female Version’ Two for One Night. M&D Productions is presenting “The Odd Couple: The Female Version” at 7 p.m. at Your Theatre in North Conway. This is Neil Simon’s gender-switch rewrite of this classic comedy in which two recently divorcees, who are exactly opposites decide to share an apartment and discover the comedic misery of living together. This is two for one opening night. Ticket prices usually range from 10 to $25. Call the box office at 662-7591. ‘Murder on the Nile.’ Agatha Christie’s “Murder on the Nile” is at Barnstormers Theatre in Tamworth at 2 p.m. For more information or to purchase single or season tickets, call 323-8500 or visit E.E. Cummings Program. “E.E. Cummings: A Selected Biography of a North Division Neighbor,” talk is at 3 p.m. in the Madison Library’s Chick Room. Dr. George Baker presents this program, sponsored by the Friends of Madison Library and the Madison Historical Society. Call 367-8545 for more information. Ossipee Rubber Ducky Race. The Ossipee Main Street Program’s seventh annual rubber ducky race will be held behind the Yankee Smoke House in the Bearcamp River in West Ossipee at 10 a.m. The event is a benefi t fro the Ossipee Main Street Program. Adopt a duck for $10 or three ducks for $25. Prizes for the fi rst three ducks to cross the line: $300, $200 and $100. Ducks can be purchased at Ossipee Town Hall, or contact Pat Jones, 539 -4181, at the Ossipee Main Street Offi ce or Beth Phelps, 539 -7200, at the Main Street Farmers’ Market on Tuesdays or at Ossipee Concerned Citizens. For more information visit www. ossipeemainstreet.ofg or call (603) 539-7200. Barbecue in the Park. The Ossipee Main Street Program Barbecue in the Park is from 4 to 7 p.m. at the park on Moultonville Road in Center Ossipee. There will be grilled chicken, hamburgers, hotdogs, salads and watermelon. The rain date is August 14. Ossipee Main Street Offi ce. contact Beth Phelps 539-7200, at the Main Street Farmers’ Market on Tuesdays or at Ossipee Concemed Citizens. Tickets are $10 for adults, $9 for seniors, $6 for children under age 10 (children under 5 are free) and can be purchased at Ossipee Town Hall or by contacting Pat Jones at 539 -4181. Proceeds benefi t the Ossipee Main Street Program. For more information visit or call (603)

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Barbecue. Come Join the Ossipee Main Street Program for a barbecue in at the park on Moultonville Road in Center Ossipee from 4 to 7 p.m. with a rain date of Aug. 14. The cost is $10 for adults, $9 for seniors, $6 for kids (under age 10) and kids under 5 are free. For more information visit or call 539-7200. Madison Old Home Week. Madison Old Home Week continues with the following events: 9 a.m. to noon, the fourth Annual Silver Lake Kayak Poker Run; noon to 3 p.m., train rides and railroad museum open at Silver Lake Railroad Company; 3 p.m., Friends ofl he Library & Historical Society presents Dr. George Baker speaking on “e.e. cummings at the Chick Room, in Madison Library; 5 p.m. bean hole supper at the Foot of Silver Lake. In addition, the beach party, log rolling contest, cardboard boat races and summr reading program wrap-up have been rescheduled from last Sunday to today at the foot of the lake from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. For more information visit oldhomeweek. Concert. Artem Belogurov gives a piano concert at 7:30 p.m. at the Leura Hill Eastman Performing Arts Center-Theater at Fryeburg Academy. For more information visit www.fryeburgacademy. org. 24 Hours of Great Glen. The 24 Hours of Great Glen annual mountain bike race starts at noon. For 24 hours, riders will take on the racecourse for this challenging and grueling event. Twelvehour categories also available. Spectators are encouraged to come cheer on the racers and enjoy the festivities under the event tent. Pancake Breakfast. The Wakefield-Brookfield Historical Society Annual Pancake Breakfast is at the Old Brookfi eld Town Hall from 8 to 11 a.m. Adults fare is $ 7.50 and children under age 12 eat free. Yard Sale/Bake Sale. Saco Valley Gymnastics is holding a huge yard/ bake sale event, with all proceeds to benefi t the gymnastics girls team, on Aug. 13 from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. on 230 East Conway Road former Abbots Dairy building. Artist of the Month Reception. There will be a reception for Andre Belanger, artist of the month for August, at the Conway

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539-7200. Jo Radner Tells The Story of The Fire of ‘47. Storyteller Jo Radner will be featured at Hiram, Maine, Historical Society’s annual open house for the Great Ossipee Museum (the former Mount Cutler School) Saturday, Aug. 13. Radner will tell the story of the devastating Fryeburg/Brownfi eld/Hiram fi res in October 1947. Visitors can also see the 1937 Dodge fire truck and other fire fighting equipment of the period as well as a photo exhibit of the homes that were burned and some that were saved. The annual open house is from 2 to 5 p.m. Jo Radner will be performing at 2:30 p.m. The Hiram Historical Society, is located at 20 Historical Ridge, off Schoolhouse Road, off Route 117, opposite the fire department in Hiram village. This is a free program; donations are accepted. For more information call (207) 625-4762. Rubber Duck Race. Come join the Ossipee Main Street Program for the seventh annual Rubber Ducky Race held behind the Yankee Smoke House in the Bearcamp River West Ossipee at 10 a.m. Adopt a duck for $10 per duck or three ducks for $25. First prize is $300, second prize is $200 and third prize is $100. Ducks can be purchased at Ossipee Town Hall contact Pat Jones 5394181 at the Ossipee Main Street Office, Beth Phelps at 539-7200 at the Main Street Farmers’ Matket on Tuesdays or at Ossipee Concerned Citizens. For more information visit or call 539-7200.

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THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, August 12, 2011— Page 5

from preceding page Public Library from 3 to 5 p.m. Rich in color and perspective Belanger’s show is entitled “Studies in Color: Visions of New Hampshire.” Refreshments will be served and the public is welcome. For more information call 447-5552. Author Karel Hayes At White Birth Books. An afternoon with children’s author/illustrator Karel Hayes and her newest picture book “The Summer Visitors” will be held at White Birch Books, 2568 Main Street in North Conway, from 3 to 5 p.m. For more information call White Birch Books at 356-3200. Chicken Barbecue. The 27th annual Saco valley Fire Association chicken barbecue is from 1 to 6 p.m. (or until sold out) at the Saco Valley Fire Station on Route 113 N in North Fryeburg. the dinner includes a half chicken with potato salad, roll, corn, dessert and a drink for $10. For more information call (207) 697-2475. Greater Lovell Land Trust Guided Walk. Greater Lovell Land Trust will hold a guided walk at the Chip Stockford Reserve in Lovell, at 1 p.m. For more information visit or call 925-1056. Focus On Outdoor Writers And Readers Program. A daylong program for writers and readers about the New Hampshire outdoors will be held at the Mead Conservation Center, at 517 Diamond Ledge Road in Sandwich. The focus of the event is hiking, biking and mountain climbing, with an added special look at the writers of Center Sandwich. Throughout the day, books will be offered for sale and signing by the presenting authors. The day concludes with the Writers’ Project’s signature event, Literary Fiction: Three Minutes to Fame, a friendly battle of words that is free and open to the public. Cost of the day’s program, excluding the free Literary Flash contest, is $10. Registration is asked by visiting, but walk-ins will be accepted on Aug. 13. Food and drink will be available for purchase at the Mead site. Contradance. A summer contradance in Tamworth will be held tonight from 8 p.m. to 11 p.m. at the Tamworth Town House on Main Street in Tamworth Village (across from the Tamworth Congregational Church). Byron Ricker will provide dance calls and instruction, accompanied by music in the traditional New England style. Come twirl around the fl oor and enjoy a summer evening in Tamworth. All dances are taught and beginners and families are welcome. The Tamworth Outing Club has been sponsoring square and contradances in Tamworth for many years. The cost is $7 per person; $3 for children 15 and under. Proceeds from the dances benefi t the Tamworth Junior Ski and Babe Ruth Baseball programs. For more information call 323-8023.

FRIDAYS Computer Help At Ossipee Public Library. Ossipee Public Library offers computer help on Fridays from 3 to 5 p.m. Due to popular demand the volunteer will be available by appointment only. For more information, about this free service, call the library at 539-6390. Friday Painters. Friday Painters resume their in studio sessions every Friday at 9 a.m. with a short critique at noon at the Visual Arts Center of the Mount Washington Arts Association. This is a supportive painting group for all experience levels and mediums. Painters may work on their own inspirations or follow the planned selections. Sessions are free to members and small donations are appreciated from non-members. For more information, call the Mount Washington Valley Arts Association at 356-2787 or go to New Moms Connect. New Moms Connect meets Fridays at 10:30 am in the children’s room at the Madison Library, a social time for moms and caregivers and babies and toddlers. Call 367-8545 for more information. Lil Pros. A fun sport activity for children ages 4 to 7. They meet on Friday’s from 3:30 to 4:30 p.m. at the Ossipee Town Hall. The next activity for them will be T-Ball which will start on April 2. For more information contact Ossipee Recreation at 539-1307. Music For Tots With Mountain Top Music. What a better way top introduce your infant to preschooler than to come to the music for tots at the Mount Washington Valley Childrens Museum. An hour of singing and dancing given by Sharon Novak from Mountain Top Music every Friday at 11 a.m. Healthy Kids Gold/Maine Care/ Under 1 years old are free. Located at 2936 Route 16 north of the village next to Stan and Dans. For more information call 356-2992 or www.mwvchildrensmuseum. org.

Outer Space Exhibit. Come explore “Outer Space” in the new exhibit at The Mount Washington Valley Childrens Museum. It is a glow in the dark solar system with planets/stars etc. Hours of other exhibits to take part of in the rest of the museum. Free admission Healthy Kids Gold card otherwise $5. Hours are 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Located on Route 16 in North Conway next to Stan and Dan Sports. Call for more information 662-3806 or visit www. Little Green Closet Thrift Store. The Thrift Store is now open for discounted children/maternity clothes. Located in the Mount Washington Valley Childrens Museum on Route 16 North Conway next to Stan and Dan Sports. Hours 10:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. For more information call 356-2992 or visit www. Clothing Depot. Vaughan Community Service, Inc. at 2031 white mountain highway in North Conway has a clothing depot open at 9:30 a.m. Thrift Shop. The thrift shop at Christ Episcopal Church, on Pine and Main Streets in North Conway is open on Saturday from 10 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. and on Wednesday and Friday from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Resale Shops To Benefi t Animals At Conway Shelter. Retails Boutique features upscale clothing and accessories and is located in Norcross Place across from the Courtyard Café. ReTails is open Tuesday through Saturday 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. The Harrison House is located at 223 East Main Street at the driveway entrance to the shelter and features household goods and much more. The Harrison House is open Tuesday, Thursday, Friday, Saturday, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Please Call (603) 447-5605 for more information. Computer Help. Ossipee Public Library offers help with computers every Friday from 3 to 5 p.m. Other times the volunteer will be available by appointment only. For more information, about this free service, please call the library at 539-6390. White Mountain Amateur Radio Club Meeting. The White Mountain Amateur Radio Club meets every Friday evening 7 to 8 p.m. on the two meter repeater W1MWV 145.45 MHz with a 100.0 Hz tone. All amateur radio operators are welcome to join the on-air meetings. For information visit the club website at Licensed amateurs may also contact any club member on the repeater for more information. Anyone interested in becoming an amateur radio operator should contact club president KB1EZJ Greg Fitch at (603) 759-6671 or at about training classes and exams. Club meetings are held the second Thursday of each month at the Conway Public Library in the lower level’s Ham Room. VA Services Eligibility Representative. VA eligibility representative will be at the Conway Community-Based Outpatient Clinic on the second Friday of each month from 9 a.m to 3 p.m. starting in April. A Health Benefi ts Advisor will be available to meet with Veterans who have questions about their eligibility status for VA services. Veterans can be seen on a first-come, fi rst-serve basis, no appointment is necessary. Family Planning Walk-In Clinic. White Mountain Community Health Center has a family planning walk-in clinic on Fridays from 1 to 4 p.m. Appointments can be made or just walk in. Cost is based on income on a sliding fee scale. Call 447-8900 for information. Bingo. VFW Post 6783 in Lovell holds Bingo every Friday through Oct. 30. Early-bird games start at 6:30 p.m., and regular games at 7. Walking Club. The walking club meets at 10 a.m. Fridays at the Gibson Center for Senior Services in North Conway. For more information call 356-3231. Skin Cancer Support Group. Melanoma survivor, Betty Schneider, is offering a skin cancer support group on the third Friday of each month at the Chocorua Public Library from 6 to 7 p.m. Call Betty for information at 323-2021. Alcoholics Anonymous. New Sunlight Group meets at First Church of Christ in North Conway from 12 to 1 p.m. Candlelight Group meets at Madison Church on Route 113 from 8 to 9 p.m. AA also meets at Christ Church Episcopal, North Conway, from 8 to 9 p.m. Al-Anon. Every Friday from 8 to 9 p.m., the Friday Night Serenity Group of Al-Anon meets at the Gibson Center, corner of White Mountain Highway and Grove Street, North Conway. Al-Anon is a fellowship of relatives and friends of alcoholics who share experience, strength and hope to solve problems of the family disease of alcoholism.



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Page 6 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, August 12, 2011

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

Catalucci offers no example, no sources

Susan Bruce

To the editor: I found it very fi tting that Bill Catalucci ended his last letter with “This has been my opinion” as he seems to struggle so with actual facts. After Bill’s smear tactics about Obama and the National Anthem were pointed out to be untrue by Ken McKenzie, he asks not to be called a liar. (He gives no reason however for stating this story as a fact). Bill then goes on to ask us to check out Obama’s archives of “anti-American diatribes.” The problem is that Bill is

Magical Thinking

not only unable to come up with a single example of such talk, but he also fails to list any sources at all where these so-called diatribes can be verified. Could it be that because like his other wild accusation they do not coincide with reality? I give Mr. Catalucci the benefi t of the doubt however, and will not call him a liar but rather a confused individual who is very opinionated but ignorant of the facts. Peter Elsemore Silver Lake

Thanks to supporters of summer reading To the editor: I would like to publicly acknowledge the sponsors for the Madison Library’s summer reading program. We offer reading programs for children, teens, and adults each summer, and look to our community for support for these. We are fortunate to have the support of local businesses that donate incentive prizes, which makes participating in summer reading programs fun and rewarding. This year’s sponsors were Zeb’s General Store, Yankee Smokehouse, Wildcat Mountain, White Lake Speedway, Story Land, Settlers’ Green Outlet Village, Pirate’s Cove

Adventure Golf, The Met Coffeehouse, Cranmore Mountain Adventure Park, and Conway Scenic Railroad. Local individual prize donors were Sunny Macmillan and Carol Felice. We appreciate their interest in reading and community literacy. Libraries plan summer reading programs to instill and nurture a love of reading and to help avoid “summer slide” in reading skills among children. By offering programs for all ages of readers, we are reinforcing reading as a fun, lifelong pursuit while actively modeling that to our younger readers. Mary Cronin, director Madison Library

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

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

The NH Dept. of Transportation (DOT) cuts now that they’ve come home to roost announced this week that due to budget in his district is the very defi nition of cuts, they are going to cut back on plowing hypocrisy. some roads between the hours of 9 p.m. and The NH Republicans who ran for office in 4 a.m., and allow the snow to accumulate 2010 all spoke often, and loudly about job to between 5-7 inches before sending some creation. So far, they’ve created one job — crews out to plow. DOT spokesman Bill the guy who was hired to be O’Brien’s policy Boynton pointed out that the legislature advisor. Instead, they’ve actually created cut the DOT budget job losses. There are the by 11.5 percent. They Rep. Fred Leonard of Rochester was 42 DOT jobs that were lost 42 employees. The lost, and at least 450 very sad to learn that the draconian jobs lost in hospitals in budget for sand and county budget cuts he supported salt was cut 25 perthe southern part of the cent. caused the elimination of the Strafford state, with 750 more This story sparked coming at Dartmouth County Cooperative Extension Program. a huge outcry, and one Hitchcock, all because Another case of magical thinking. of the loudest voices of of the state budget. So outrage came from Rep. far, that’s over a thouGene Chandler, who called the DOT plan sand jobs lost, with more on the way. When “unacceptable.” If it weren’t so tragic, this the unemployment rate goes up, will these kind of magical thinking would be hilariproud Teabaglicans claim responsibility ous. When you cut revenue and spending, for the fine work they’ve done? there will be consequences. Apparently he In 2012, the O’Brien House will be thought that those consequences would focused — not on jobs, but on social engihappen in some other guy’s district. neering. The far right nanny staters have This reaction will become increasingly so far fi led 57 pages of LSRs (legal service common as the budget cuts eliminate more requests, or proposed legislation) for 2012. programs and services. Rep. Fred Leonard Rep. David Bates (R. Homophobia) wants of Rochester was very sad to learn that the to turn New Hampshire into a referendum draconian county budget cuts he supported state, so that we can enjoy the same kind caused the elimination of the Strafford of idiocy we see with referenda in CaliforCounty Cooperative Extension Program. nia and Maine. He also wants desperately Another case of magical thinking. to overturn our marriage equality law, The GOP mantra for decades has been which is widely supported by New Hamp“New Hampshire doesn’t have a revenue shire residents. Rep. Jerry Bergevin is a problem, New Hampshire has a spending one-man nanny state machine. He wants problem.” Like many lies that are repeated to legislate the teaching of the Bible in often and loudly, this has become “fact” in our public schools and change abortion the N.H. lexicon, and oft-repeated by the laws. Rep. Dan Itse is bringing back his N.H. media, in their role as NHGOP stenog- bill to form a state army, despite the fact raphers. It’s a simple reality that running that it will cost the state over $100,000 a a state costs some money. New Hampshire year. Susan DeLemus wants to eliminate has been doing it on the cheap forever, as the DMV’s motorcycle safety program, one can see by looking at the Legislature. and ensure that presidential candidates We pay them nothing, and this year in par- are required to provide proper documenticular, we’re getting exactly what we pay tation to satisfy her need to prove they for. The current legislature is comprised aren’t from Kenya. Rep. DeLemus and sevof far right Republicans, Tea Partiers, eral others also want to ensure that New Free Staters, and John Birchers. The Free Hampshire doesn’t receive any federal Staters are the libertarians that GOP Govaid grants or dollars. Rep. Norm Tregenza ernor Craig Benson invited to move here. wants New Hampshire to urge Congress to: Their earliest manifesto called for the FSP withdraw from the United Nations, to call to move to New Hampshire, take over the for an audit of the Federal Reserve, and to state, and dismantle our state government. withdraw from NAFTA. Each LSR costs Perhaps the members of the Free State approximately $1,500, which means Norm Project will show us how a libertarian parTregenza has just spent $4,500 tax doladise would work, by pitching in to plow lars on nonsensical bills that will never go this winter. anywhere. Tregenza also wants to reduce Rep. Chandler ran for Speaker of the the rooms and meals tax over a fi ve-year House again this past year, fi guring the period. Someone should warn him that if corn dust from 2004 had settled. He lost he continues to reduce revenue sources, he to Tea Party Republican Bill O’Brien. might have to cut back on fi ling nuisance (Reminder: Rep. Laurie Pettengill suplegislation. ported O’Brien. Umberger and McCarthy Perhaps if the current legislature were supported Chandler in the speaker race.) forced to reel in their increasingly bizarre Representative Chandler was given the proposed legislation, we’d have enough position of “Speaker pro Tempore” in the money in our state budget to plow our O’Brien administration, which makes roads. him part of the O’Brien Teabaglican team. Chandler worked on this budget. He fought Susan Bruce is a writer and activist who for it, defended it, and ultimately he voted lives in the Mount Washington Valley. Visit for it. For him to boo hoo about the budget her blog at

THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, August 12, 2011— Page 7

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

We are witnessing politics, not leadership or governance To the editor: The recent investigation of News Corporation draws our attention to the role of information in public life. As a result of the 24-hour news cycle, and wide availability of the Internet, we are awash in unfi ltered information. Fact-checking, balance, and discretion have given way to the sound bite, to the marketing of opinion. It becomes easy to confuse belief with fact. Gary Trudeau captures this in his Doonesbury comic strip of January 28, 2007, regarding the creation of a political archive: “... A belief tank — It’s like a think tank, only without the doubt.” Bill Moyers has argued that the proper standard of journalism is that it serves the public good. Jefferson argues: “... whenever the people are

well-informed, they can be trusted with their own government; that, whenever things get so far wrong as to attract their notice, they may be relied on to set them right.” Nowhere is the ascendence of belief over fact so evident as in the current debate on economic matters. The narratives that each major political party offers, and the solutions they derive, are polar opposites. We see this at national, state and local levels. How could either extreme be true? We are witnessing politics, not leadership or governance. It falls to all of us to assert a higher standard of political discourse in the service of the common good. It is time to demand statesmanship from our elected representatives. E. Michael Kahn Intervale

Food additive TBHQ linked to stomach tumors To the editor: While states grapple with “health care” costs, doctors use the plantbased diet to reverse and cure disease. Parents put their children in car seats, buckle their seat belts, encourage them not to do drugs or smoke, yet continue to put grease, fat, chemicals, additives, dyes, and other disease causing agents into their organs. And thanks to the FDA, it’s legal. Perhaps our military should protect children from government malfeasance that protects industrial food manufacturers, at an incalculable health cost! How about those McNuggets! According to the McDonald’s Corporation, its famous Chicken McNuggets are made with ingredients including: • Autolyzed yeast extract (which contain free glutamate, similar to MSG). • Sodium phosphates and sodium aluminum phosphate. • According to McDonald’s own website, Chicken McNuggets are also made with: • “Hydrogenated soybean oil with TBHQ and citric acid added to preserve freshness” and • “Dimethylpolysiloxane added as an antifoaming agent.” At least two of these ingredients are artifi cially synthesized industrial chemicals. TBHQ, a petroleum derivative, is used as a stabilizer in perfumes, resins, varnishes and oil fi eld chemicals. Laboratory studies have linked it to stomach tumors. “At higher doses, it has negative health effects on lab animals, such as producing precursors to stomach tumors and damage to DNA. A number of studies have shown that prolonged exposure to high doses of TBHQ may be carcinogenic, especially for stomach tumors.” (http:// Dimethylpolysiloxane, a type of silicone, is used in caulks and sealants, as a fi ller for breast implants,

and as key ingredient in Silly Putty. Says Wikipedia: “PDMS is also used as a component in silicone grease and other silicone based lubricants, as well as in defoaming agents, mold release agents, damping fl uids, heat transfer fl uids, polishes, cosmetics, hair conditioners and other applications. PDMS has also been used as a fi ller fl uid in breast implants, although this practice has decreased somewhat, due to safety concerns. PDMS is used variously in the cosmetic and consumer product industry as well. For example, PDMS can be used in the treatment of head lice...” Not that the other ingredients are any better. Because cotton is not regulated as a food crop, cottonseed oil may contain chemical pesticides that are banned in food production. It is also almost always genetically modified. Hydrogenated oils, of course, typically contain trans fats, the artifi cially produced fats that are unusable by the body and that studies have linked to a number of detrimental health problems. And autolyzed yeast extract is a chemical taste-enhancing ingredient containing free glutamate that manufacturers use as a friendlier-looking replacement for MSG. And what about the chicken in Chicken McNuggets? It’s factoryfarmed chicken, the kind of chicken that’s typically treated with vaccines and hormones while being fed conventional feed products that are medicated with pharmaceuticals and grown with pesticides. The baby birds are just eight weeks of age when they are mass butchered in terror, fear, which emits cortisol (in every bite) into their fl esh, a fear hormone. This is the all-American food! Look no further than your plate for health, if what’s there is dead, well, figure it out. Laura Slitt Bartlett

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THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, August 12, 2011— Page 9

Committee wants outside opinion on closing of elementary school BY ERIK EISELE THE CONWAY DAILY SUN

CONWAY — Members of a budget subcommittee looking for savings in the school system said they want to get an outside opinion before the town makes any major changes at the elementary schools. The suggestion came up after the group reviewed a 2009 report by local offi cials and community members on the impact of moving fi fth and/or sixth grade to the middle school and closing an elementary school. “I’m not sure I can look at this and say I want to close one, I want to keep one open,” said Mike DiGregorio, one of the subcommittee members. “I would rather have someone really break it down.” “To satisfy members of the community,” said Joe Mosca, another subcommittee member, “you’re going to need an outside group.” “To do it the right way someone is going to have to spend a lot of money,” DiGregorio said. “I think it’s going to be pretty expensive.” No one there had a good idea of how much, but DiGregorio said he was worried it might be as much as $50,000, which would be a tough bill to justify. Mosca suggested putting together a request for proposals, “just see what it’s going to cost us. Let’s see who bids.” If such a study was $10,000, he said, it would make sense, but $50,000 would be too much right now. One school board member, John Skelton, meanwhile, urged the subcommittee to seriously consider recommending changes. “In this sort of budget,” he said, “you’ve got to look hard.” Enrollment is declining, he said, so two elementary schools could handle all the kids if sixth grade moves into the middle school. “It’s a positive move to do.” And the savings, he said, would be as much as $700,000 per year, year after year after year. But some subcommittee members had concerns.

“We wanted neighborhood schools,” DiGregorio said. Closing one of them would mean busing kids around the area, eliminating the neighborhood school atmosphere. “I don’t know if they have a place anymore,” Mosca said, because of both tightening budgets

and societal changes. Few students walk to school anymore, he said. “We’ve got a lot of unused space in these classrooms,” said Maury McKinney, another committee member, referring to the middle school, but “I’m not in favor of closing a school at this time.”

Just moving the sixth grade, however, would cost more than it would save, according to Skelton and superintendent Carl Nelson. “To move sixth grade here absolutely doesn’t make sense without closing a school,” Skelton said. “It’s going to cost

Conway money,” Nelson said, “with the tuition contracts you have.” DiGregorio suggested putting an option on the ballot in the spring to see if residents want to pay for an independent analyst to look at the matter in depth and make recommendation, but Skelton said

the budget committee should push the plan through themselves. “This is a business decision, not a political one,” he said. “This is a way to save money.” The group still has at least one more meeting before offering a recommendation to the full budget committee.

Page 10 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, August 12, 2011

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THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, August 12, 2011— Page 11


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Page 12 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, August 12, 2011

Turkish artist creates American flag on the side of a South Conway barn BY TOM EASTMAN THE CONWAY DAILY SUN




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CONWAY — The sight of American flags outside homes is not uncommon — more unusual is seeing one that's painted on the side of a barn. In the United States on a work visa, visiting Turkish artist Sedat Toraman was commissioned by South Conway homeowner Dick Whyte to Sedat Toraman with the flag he painted on Dick Whyte’s barn. paint the 15- by 8-foot “Stars and Stripes” on one end of Toraman. “I have experience his barn on Brownfield Road. [of] nine years for stage scenery The artistic result has led to many for hotel theaters in Turkey. I passersby stopping and taking phohave many things in my portfotographs, according to Whyte, who lio that I would love for people contacted this newspaper about the to see, and if they want to hire possibility of doing a story on the me to do art, that would be good. painting as well as on its 28-year-old This is the first art work that I Turkish creator. have done outside of my coun“When I was introduced to Sedat, try. This is important for my he told me he was an artist. I hired career — it is important to do him to paint the flag. He was very artwork outside of my country. excited to do so and really did a This is my goal for now in USA.” fine job. It took him approximately He arrived in country in 40 hours,” says Whyte. early June and is scheduled He added that should the the to depart Oct. 8. He worked paper run a story, it would “be in the United States on a visa good to include the artist's e-mail last year as well. “I decided to address and website” so that others see USA and I applied to 'work could contact him if they are interand travel' in 2010 summer, ested in his creating art for them and came to Denmark. I came as well. here to same place for 2011,” “He has a lot of experience in stage said Toraman. decor and portraits,” says Whyte. “It's nice to see that people Sedat said he is working for a like what I painted,” said Toratennis court construction company man, who used latex paint to in Denmark, Maine, on this, his create the piece. “I am happy second working trip in the United with the way it came out. The States. hard part was calculating the He's grateful for that experience, measurement between the stars but art is what he loves to do, and and lines.” hopes others will get to see what he The Turkish artist's has done so far. e-mail is artistanbull@ msn. “I am studying tile restoration in com. His website is www. Turkey. I graduate this year,” said

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THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, August 12, 2011— Page 13

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Jen’s Friends vice president Wendy Holmes, left, and president Kathy Sweeney. (TOM EASTMAN PHOTO) FRIENDS from page one

munity and thank them for their support over the past 13 years for local cancer families. We want to thank the community for their support so we are inviting everyone to come to Cranmore Mountain Resort for a night of music and thanks.” Scheduled to perform at the bash are Blind Fools, Dennis and Davey, the Fryeburg Academy Rock Band, Thom Perkins and Kathy Bennett, Smokin' Loafers, and Bob Rutherford and Susan Goyette. Zip's Pub will be open for food and drink purchases, and Cranmore's new Adventure Park will be open until 6 p.m. The festivities will be open from 4 to 10 p.m. *** BUSY MONTH The celebration will kick off a busy month for the non-profit organization. The Mount Washington Valley Old Car Club will present a car show and benefi t lunch at the Fryeburg Fire Station from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. on Saturday, Aug. 27. On Aug. 28, through a grant from the Connie Davis Watson Foundation, the Mount Washington Valley Theatre Company will present a Jen's Friends benefi t performance of “A Chorus

Line” at the Eastern Slope Playhouse at the reduced price of $20 per head. “We will reserve 25 tickets for clients, and the remainder will be sold at the reduced rate, with the proceeds benefi ting Jen's Friends,” said Sweeney, noting that Mount Washington Valley Theater Company president Linda Pinkham has been a strong supporter of the organization. “The grant pays for the theater that night so we get the tickets for free,” added Sweeney. It all builds up to the fourth event of the month, and that's the biggie: On Sept. 17 at Cranmore, the 14th annual Jen's Friends Climb Against Cancer will be held. The event that started the organization in 1998, it was held that year with the blessing of Jen Hill, who was battling brain cancer. She agreed to her brother's friends' naming the organization and the climb after her, provided that it helped others battling cancer. Hence, the event and organization that bears her name and continues to do so much good, 13 years after her untimely death at age 26. Registration for this year's climb starts at 8:30 a.m., followed by the climb at 10 a.m. see FRIENDS page 14

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FRIENDS from page 13

*** 'YOU'VE GOT A FRIEND IN ME' This year's climb theme is, 'You Got a Friend in Me,' after the Randy Newman song from Shrek, according to Sweeney. She said the organization agreed to that theme after friends of a man who lost his battle with cancer submitted a moving memorial DVD tribute with that theme song to the board. “His name was Richard True, and he was in his mid-60s. He was battling the same kind of cancer as Jennifer Hill. He had connections to the valley,” said Sweeney. “He contacted Jen's parents, Arthur and Leona Hill, and once he learned of our climb, he came all the way from Pennsylvania, determined to attempt it. He only made it two-thirds of the way up, and he lost his battle, but his friends submitted the beautiful DVD to us in his memory,” said Sweeney. In addition to raising funds as

pledges, friends and family members may pay to have memorial markers erected along the trail, with new markers costing $50, and renewals costing $25. To purchase memorial markers, contact Sweeney at 356-7036 or go to the website, “We are still looking for and will always take more corporate sponsors,” said Sweeney. Musical entertainment and lunch will once again be provided as part of the day's activities. Pledge forms will be soon posted on line and will be available at local post offices, according to Holmes. *** FLOCKING TO RETURN In February, Jen's Friends has voted to continue the “Pink Flamingos Flocking Campaign” that was launched last summer by Donna Woodward of Business Enhancements and friends when this reporter was battling cancer. “We think it will be a good time to do the fl ocking campaign, because it

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will be easier to put the fl amingos up, putting them in people's yards in the snow and in front of businesses,” said Holmes. Under the campaign, people pay to have their friends “flocked,” and then they pay to have them removed and placed on someone else's property. It all adds up to fulfi lling Jen's Friends' overall theme: “In the fi ght against cancer, you can never have too many friends.” *** 'RAISED HERE, STAYS HERE' “Raised here, stays here!” underscores Jen's Friends' mission. Amazingly, 100 percent of local funds raised go to the non-profi t organization's support of helping local patients and their families cope with the challenges of cancer. It used to be that only 92 percent went directly toward the expenses of patients — but then that was fi xed through the support of a local benefactor, Fran Savard. According to Sweeney and Holmes, Savard last year asked what it would take to make the figure of funds going directly to patients 100 percent. When told that it would require a donation of $8,500 to $11,000 per year to pay for the all volunteer organization's office expenses, Savard replied, “Consider it done.” “There's no overhead, thanks to Francis Savard,” said Holmes. “He reimburses us for the insurance we need, our phone, our postage, our rent for office space at Settlers' Green.” “Ninety to 95 percent of our fundraising is local. We do get some outside help, and many memorial donations come from outside of the region, but the core is local,” said Sweeney. Sweeney says the demand for Jen's Friends' services in helping families continues to rise. “We raised $1 million in our fi rst 13 years — and I expect within fi ve years we will be spending our 2 millionth. Our client load has almost tripled in the eight years that I have been on the board, and our expenses have almost tripled during the same time,” said Sweeney. The organization is currently serv-

ing 58 patients in Mount Washington Valley, and has served 253 since its inception in 1998. The organization serves clients who reside in the areas served by the SAU 9 and 13 in New Hampshire as well as MSAD 72 in western Maine. Funds are not paid for medical expenses, but for all other costs: utility bills, gas bills, food costs, and other living expenses, with a committee of board members reviewing all applications. Asked to explain why the client load has risen so much, Sweeney said she does not know for sure, but offered a guess. “I would suspect there are more incidences of cancer and the economy is playing an effect where more people don't have the wherewithal to fight cancer,” said Sweeney. *** WOODBURY GRANT In addition to its fund-raising, the organization applied for and received a $13,000 grant from the Woodbury Foundation, the local benevolent non-profi t organization founded by the estate of the late Wendell and Evelyn Woodbury. “Evelyn's nephew, Mark Butterfi eld, told us that Jen's Friends was a favorite organization of her's,” said Sweeney. She and Holmes think that part of the reason for the support the organization receives is due to the commitment of its volunteers. “We have 15 really dedicated board members who serve Jen's Friends — all volunteers. It's like having another part-time job, they all would say,” said Sweeney. Board members in addition to Sweeney and Wendy Holmes include: treasurer Nancy Davis, secretary Hallie Humphrey, incoming president Corinne Reidy, Karen Stancik, Roxanne Major, Marta Ramsey, Scot Lajoie, Mike Lynch, and Jill MacMillan, and new members Charlie Hanlon, Jim MacMillan and Ron Force. Arthur Hill, father of Jennifer Hill, after whom the organization is named, retains full voting rights and serves as in an advisory capacity. For further information, call 3565083 or visit

THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, August 12, 2011— Page 15

Repass looking to form non-profit to help victims of sexual assault and incest start anew after their court cases are over SKYDIVING from page one

They just kind of spit you out," said Repass. "Some people need a way to start a new beginning." Repass will collect pledges for the jump and the money will go toward the non-profit. The name of her event is called "Jumping for Ground." Repass says when people ask if she's nervous about leaping from a plane, she says she will be once she gets to the skydive site but for now she's excited. Skydive New England is pleased to have Repass jump. Skydive New England has hosted many charity events this summer, said marketing director Karen Coutinho. The public is welcome to come watch. Supporters might want to bring binoculars because jumpers look tiny from 14,000 feet away. Coutinho says Repass is in for an exciting experience. "Once she jumps she'll be falling with style at 120 mph," says Coutinho. "It's a crazy and amazing adrenaline rush. Then, as soon as the parachute opens, everything goes quite and she'll be able to take in the amazing scenery. It's a very calm and peaceful ride back down to earth." The transient who attacked her, Timothy Perri, was sentenced in November of 2010 to 17 to 34 years in prison, with more time suspended. Repass's car died during the second trial and that forced her to walk to and from work, which was traumatic because she wast still getting fl ashbacks of the attack. Luckily, Repass was able to get a car at the end of last winter. She had a friend help her afford the down payment, which she says was a blessing. Since then, she's wanted to give back to the community. The trauma also impacted her acting aspirations. The fi rst couple plays she performed in after the attack were particularly tough because they dealt with rape. For

instance, she played a lead character in"Doubt" which is about a priest who is accused of molestation. Keeping her composure during those plays was diffi cult but coming through it made her a better actress, says Repass. The acting community has been supportive, she said. According to victim witness advocate Melissa Smith, who works out of the Carroll County Attorney's Offi ce, in 2010 there were 153 victims of violent crime in Carroll County. Smith has been helping Repass set up the non-profit. "The needs are diverse, so setting up this non-profi t is tricky," said Smith. "I wish we could fi nd an attorney to do the leg work pro bono because I certainly don’t have the time or the knowledge." The non-profit could help victims in a variety of ways, Repass said. Money raised could go toward helping victims purchase their own vehicles, compensate for missed work because of court trials, and provide money for therapy or a new place to live. Originally, Repass wanted to skydive to benefit an existing non-profit organization. However, Repass said she couldn't find any that focused on her mission. Existing organizations would help right after the attack or would only help women. She stressed that her non-profi t would assist male and female victims. Repass's proposed non-profi t is at the concept stage and Repass just decided to name it "Grounding Hope." The name she wanted, Chain of Hope, had already been taken by another organization. She's also looking for volunteers to assist her with organizing the nonprofit. "I'm glad Melissa jumped on board with me because I come up with crazy ideas and she's realistic and makes sure everything is in line," said Repass. Repass can be reached at

School budget vote is Tuesday BY LLOYD JONES THE CONWAY DAILY SUN

CONWAY — The 2011-12 budget season has been the longest on record for members of the Conway School Board who actually started working on it in April of 2010, but the budget has traveled down many roads since then and encountered more than its share of speed bumps before arriving at what should be the final vote this Tuesday. Voting will be at the Conway Community Building in Center Conway from 8 a.m. to 7 p.m. on Tuesday. The lone question on Tuesday's ballot reads: "Shall the Conway School District at this special meeting vote to raise and appropriate, as a revised operating budget, not including appropriations by special warrant articles and other appro-

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priations voted separately at the annual meeting, the amounts set forth on the budget posted with the warrant or as amended by vote of the first session of this special meeting, for the purpose set forth therein, totaling $32,798,634. (Recommended by the Municipal Budget Committee 16-0-0.) Should this article be defeated, the operating budget shall be $33,115,119, which is the same as last year, with certain adjustments required by previous action of the Conway School District or by law. ($32,798,634 is recommended by the School Board 5-1-0)." Voters will check the box of their choice, either "yes" or "no." "We're ready for the vote," Carl Nelson, school superintendent, said Wednesday. "Hopefully, people will see BUDGET VOTE page 16

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come out and support the recommended budget of the school board and the budget committee." Officials says Tuesday might be a slow day. "A general predictor we use is the number of absentee ballots," Rhoda Quint, town clerk, said Thursday. "They tend to dictate whether there's a lot of interest or not, and where there's only one question on the ballot, we've received just nine absentee ballots." Mike King, the town clerk for Conway prior to Quint, is serving as the school clerk for this special election. "I'm so glad Mike was willing to step up," Quint said. "I'm very confident in his ability." Given the anticipated low turnout and only one question, ballots will be counted by hand rather than by the electronic machines, Quint said. Due to the hand count, she explained voters need to be recorded on two checklists, one entering the voting arena and one exiting. Voters in April rejected the school board's then proposed $33 million budget, opting instead for a default budget that was $190,000 more ($33,275,846). The school budget failed, 1,082 to 723. The proposed school budget was $3.6 million more than what the budget committee had recommended. The budget committee had recommended an 11 percent cut, but voters at deliberative session in March to put it all back in. There was a movement prior to the April vote to get citizens to support the default budget in hopes that it would avoid a legal battle. Voters went that route, but the N.H. Attorney General and N.H. Department of Revenue Administration determined May 11 that the budget approved by voters was subject to the so-called 10 percent rule, which limits to 10 percent the amount voters can add or deduct from the budget. The letter from the DRA stated: "We are disallowing an appropriation amount of $449,950 from warrant articles 14-9 and an additional $1,019,746 from warrant article 5." In the letter, DRA offered a special meeting as possible solution. "In accordance with RSA 40:13, X and XVI the school district may hold one special meeting to take up the issue of a revised operating budget only." The school board elected to go the special meeting direction rather than head for a possible

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drawn-out legal battle and came up with a new budget. The board's budget committee (which includes Jane Gray of Eaton, the SAU 9 chairman) voted to move forward with the following cuts May 26 at a special meeting: • $50,000 in special education tuition as a student moved out of district. • $28,360 in special education supplies. • $6,000 for Tin Mountain in the elementary schools. • $38,708 for a high school hall monitor. • $5,000 for School to Career. • $46,372 for a MWV Career and Technical Center guidance counselor. • $4,030 in freshmen teacher stipends. • $8,000 in the temporary staffing stipend pool. • $6,000 in maintenance supplies at the high school. • $33,300 in a half-time art teacher at the high school, leaving one full-time art teacher. • $4,000 for the Conway Elementary School strategic plan. • $56,690 in elementary custodial services. The Conway Municipal Budget Committee voted unanimously to support the Conway School Board's recommended budget June 15, and it took only one vote to reach a 16-0 decision. "Wow," Dave Sordi, chair of the budget committee, said that night as all the members raised their hands in support of the figure. "This is great, thank you." Nelson, who also attended the June 15 meeting, was pleased to see the budget committee members reach a unanimous decision — and on the fi rst vote to boot. "I was very pleasantly surprised," Nelson said. "I think the budget committee did some real looking at what the school board came up with. I was very pleased we were able to get to a common point where we can move forward together." Over 1,000 people attended the March deliberative meeting. In mid July, at the most recent school deliberative meeting, it took longer to make sure the microphones were working than for the 130 citizens who turned out to Loynd Auditorium to move the proposed 2011-12 school budget forward to a vote. The $32,798,634 budget recommended by the municipal budget committee and Conway School Board drew not a single question from the audience as the deliberative portion of school meeting wrapped up in just six minutes.

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THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, August 12, 2011— Page 17


More than a ‘couple’ of laughs BY ALEC KERR


Lovell Historic Society house tour Sunday LOVELL — The Lovell Historical Society will be hosting their historic house tour on Sunday, Aug. 14. Four historic houses will be open for the tour from 1 to 4 p.m. After all tours have concluded, refreshments will be served at the Kimball-Stanford House between 4 and 5 p.m. The four houses to be toured are Mill Brook Farm in North Lovell, “Tam Glen” at the Severance Lodge Club, the Parker-Libby Farmstead, and the Lovell Village Schoolhouse. The 1839 KimballStanford House, home of the Lovell Historical Society, will also be open for viewing during the refreshment hour. Mill Brook Farm is a two-storied clapboard covered farmhouse, circa 1873. It is beautifully situated on Route 5 in North Lovell, with rolling pastures behind the home. Once a thriving farm, in more recent years it has been used seasonally and has gone through several renovations, including the addition of a large screened room on the side of the house. “Tam Glen” at the Severance Lodge Club was built by Helene and Franklin Gunther, circa 1916. They named their summer home after a place they had seen in the Scottish Highlands. The home sits on the shoreline of Kezar Lake with a spectacular view of the White Mountains. The California-style Bungalow has undergone an extensive renovation by the present owner, and the attention to detail is impressive. see TOUR page 19

Seventh annual Rubber Ducky Race Saturday OSSIPEE — Come join the Ossipee Main Street Program for the seventh annual Rubber Ducky Race held behind the Yankee Smoke House in the Bearcamp River West Ossipee on Saturday, Aug. 13, at 10 a.m. Adopt a duck for $10 per duck or three ducks for $25. The fi rst three ducks to cross the line will bring good fortune to their respective adopter for the day. First prize is $300, second prize is $200 and third prize is $100. Ducks can be purchased at Ossipee Town Hall contact Pat Jones 539-4181 at the Ossipee Main Street Offi ce, Beth Phelps at 539-7200 at the Main Street Farmers’ Matket on Tuesdays or at Ossipee Concerned Citizens. Later that evening there will be a family barbecue in the park on Moultonville Road. Tickets can be purchased from the same contacts listed above $10 for adults, $9 for seniors, $6 for kids (under age 10) kids under 5 are free. For more information visit www. or call 539-7200.

CONWAY — Need a laugh? How about several of them? M&D Productions has the solution with its production of “The Odd Couple: The Female Version,” which opened Thursday at Your Theatre in North Conway and is playing Thursday through Saturday for the next

three weeks. Neil Simon’s “The Odd Couple,” the story of slob and a neat freak who decide to move in together, has seen many incarnations and fi rst appeared on Broadway in 1965. The play spawned the successful 1968 fi lm starring Jack Lemmon and Walter Matthau, which in turn spawned the popular TV series that aired from 1970 to 1975 starring

Jack Klugman and Tony Randall. On the 20th anniversary of the show, Simon decided to revisit the characters, but with a gender reversal. Thus, Oscar, the slovenly one, and Felix, the fastidious one, became Olive and Florence. Julianne Brosnan takes on the role of Olive and Jane Duggan that of Florence, and they make a good team. see ODD next page

Attend the ballad of ‘Sweeney Todd’ BY ALEC KERR


CONWAY — A murderer is on the loose, or so proclaimed ads in The Conway Daily Sun, but fear not: This madman resides only on the stage of the Eastern Slope Inn. The Mount Washington Valley Theatre Company’s production of Stephen Sondheim’s “Sweeney Todd” opened Wednesday and is playing through Aug. 20. Grant Golson plays Sweeney Todd, formerly Benjamin Barker, who returns to London after a 15-year banishment on false charges. He seeks vengeance against the crooked Judge Turpin (Kevin O’Neil) who destroyed Todd’s life so many years earlier. With Todd’s wife dead and his daughter, Johanna (Brittany Santos), the ward of the Turpin, he sets up shop as a barber waiting for the opportunity to give Turpin an extra close shave. When Todd’s initial attempts at bloody retribution fail, he decides that all of humanity deserves to fall at the hand of his blade. His ally in this scheme is Mrs. Lovett (Victoria Bundonis), who bakes Todd’s victims into her meat pies. This adds an aspect of sharp social critique particularly on the wickedly funny “Little Priest.” Director Andrew Glant-Linden and set designer Daniel Thobias open the production at an insane asylum with the inmates forming a chorus that sets up the show with “The Ballad of Sweeney Todd.” As the show begins proper, the padded cell walls of the set are pushed and pulled to transform into 19th-century London and the inmates become the characters of the play. This staging choice is a departure from the original, which fi rst opened on Broadway in 1979, but as the show progresses it makes more and more sense as you realize all the primary characters are driven by obsession. For Todd that obsession is killing Turpin, for Turpin it is sheltering Johanna all for himself and for Mrs. Lovett it is

Grant Golson and Victoria Bundonis star as Sweeney Todd and Mrs. Lovett in the Mount Washington Valley Theatre Company’s production of “Sweeney Todd,” which opened Wednesday at the Eastern Slope Inn Playhouse. (JAMIE GEMMITI PHOTO)

her misguided love for Todd. Even the seemingly normal characters like Todd’s daughter and her suitor Anthony (Peter Carrier) are driven by a love that is more like a fi xation. Upon further inspection the lyrics to “Johanna,” the sweet ballad Anthony sings to his new love, have a certain darkness to them. “I’ll steal you, Johanna, I’ll steal you/Do they think that walls could hide you?/Even now, I’m at your window/I am in the dark beside you/Buried sweetly in your yellow hair.” Golson, who has appeared in a variety of productions for the Mount Washington Valley Theatre Company including “Annie” this summer and

“Music Man” and “Singin’ in the Rain” last summer, makes a terrific Todd. This is something different for Golson. He broods fantastically and has a powerful voice. On “Epiphany” he revels in Todd’s madness. What makes the performance work so well are the smaller details, the barely noticeable facial expressions and gestures. Bundonis is Golson’s equal and helps provide the show with needed moments of brevity. She has assured comic timing and a touch of campiness that plays nicely off of Grant’s more somber performance. This juxtaposition is most hilariously apparent on “By the Sea.” see SWEENEY next page

Page 18 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, August 12, 2011

ODD from preceding page

Brosnan, who last year appeared as the uptight Sister Aloysius in “Doubt,” gets to let loose as the proudly messy Olive while Duggan makes it rather easy to see how anyone would be driven crazy by Florence after mere hours together let alone days and weeks. This is comic dialogue that is all about delivery and timing and these two, under the direction of Rich Russo, hit every line just right. Much of the female version is word for word the same as its predecessor. All the most iconic moments, such as the linguine scene, are still intact. There are two major changes in content. Poker night with guys is now Trivial Pursuit with the ladies. In the original version Felix and Oscar have a date with their neighbors, the Pigeon sisters from England. In the female version Florence and Olive have a date with the Costazuela brothers from Spain. This production has gathered together a strong group of women to play the Trivial Pursuit night friends. Karen Gustafson as Mickey “The Cop,” Janette Kondrat as the sarcastic Sylvie, Christina Howe as Renne and Pa’Mela Ramsay as the dimwitted Vera have terrific chemistry together, and the scenes have an easygoing flow. There’s a great energy when a suicidal Florence arrives late to Trivial Pursuit after her husband leaves her. It is with the brothers that Simon actually upgrades upon the original. The brothers are still struggling with

The Odd Couple: The Female Version," Neil Simon's gender swapped version of his classic play, opened at Your Theatre in Northonway C Thursday. (MARK DELANCEY PHOTO)

the English language which leads to some confusion of terms that have the flavor of classic vaudeville. As played by Eric Jordan and Doug Collomy, the Costazuela brothers are absolutely hilarious. They come in during the second act and re-energize the show. Collomy speaks in a fast,

SWEENEY from preceding page

O’Neil is appropriately unsettling as Turpin, as is Andrew Lipman as his right-hand man, The Beadle. Carrier and Santos have less colorful roles as Anthony and Johanna, but perform admirably. This is large ensemble cast that is put to the test by perhaps Sondheim’s most challenging musical, which features dense, overlapping oper-

high-pitched voice that is just right, while Jordan is slightly more suave of the duo. It is board caricature not dissimilar to the “two wild and crazy guys” character from “Saturday Night Live,” but it works extremely well. Duggan has the most stage time with these two, and the way these three

atic lyrics. The cast is up to this difficult task, but in a few cases struggles to be heard as the live music drowns out the performers. This is a problem that continues to plague productions at the Eastern Slope Inn stage. The worst example of this occurs during “Kiss Me” and “Ladies in Their Sensitivities.” These songs are sung simultaneously, one in the foreground and one in the background, and when you add the band

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play off each other is priceless. The laughs come fast and often in this production and they are long and hearty. Some dialogue may be missed over the roar of the laughter and that’s no exaggeration. Call the box offi ce at 662-7591 for tickets.

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THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, August 12, 2011— Page 19

Semi-conducting, the Sox and life's other electrifying experiences BY TOM EASTMAN THE CONWAY DAILY SUN

AS YOU'RE READING THIS FRIDAY, yours truly will still be sky high after receiving the honor of being named guest conductor with the New England Wind Symphony for Arts Jubilee's firecrackin' fi nal performance of the season. I'm writing this ahead of time, so I have no idea of whether it was a fi asco or not, but hey, I'll bet that the symphony pretty much knew the Sousa tune, whether I was leading them through it or not. It brings to mind all those great conductor jokes. You know: Did you hear the one about what's the difference between an orchestra and a freight train? Answer: A freight train needs a con-

ductor. Or, what do all great conductors have in common? Answer: They're all dead. How about this one: What do you do with a person who can't play his own instrument? Answer: Give him a stick and call him a conductor. Or, did you hear about the band director who got zapped by electricity? Yeah, he must have been a good conductor! Bad-um-bum-bam! All joking aside, my thanks to conductor Clayton Poole for trusting me with his baton, and to Cindy Russell and the Arts Jubilee board of directors for this honor. It caps what has already been an incredible year for this reporter, and I say that with all humility and respect.

the Cutter kiln. The structure was sold in 1923 after the Annie Heald School The Parker-Libby Farmstead was was built. The building was remodeled built by Joseph L. Parker upon his into a garage and, at a later date, the return from the Civil War, and for more roof was raised for an apartment over than 130 years the property remained the garage. Over the years, extensive in his family. The last descendant renovations have been made to create to live there was Joseph’s grandson this charming home. Francis Libby and wife Bea, who ran a Tickets are available for sale on large poultry farm. Upon the death of the day of the tour at the KimballBea in 1997, the family home was sold Stanford House (across from the Lake and since then it has been refreshed Kezar Country Club on Route 5) from and professionally decorated into an 12 to 1 p.m. The price per person is inviting seasonal residence. $20; all proceeds benefi t the Society. The one-room Lovell Village SchoolFor further information call the Lovell house was built in 1850 by John Emery Historical Society at (207) 925-3234 or and Ammi Cutter, using bricks from Bonnie Fox at (207) 928-2604. TOUR from page 17

••• DAVID'S BIG NIGHT: As we wrote in a story a few weeks ago about going to Fenway, there's something magical about going to the old ballpark. That was proven again last weekend, as the BoSox took two out of three in their home series at Fenway against the second-place and much despised Yanks. Among those on hand for the rubber game Sunday night were the Dolans of Glen: mom Beth Carta-Dolan of the always family-friendly Joseph's Spaghetti Shop, husband and local entertainer Kevin Dolan, and children David and Susie. Getting the thrill of a lifetime (so far, any way!) was young David, who turned 12 this past Wednesday and who got his birthday present a few days early. After his mom had written to the Sox about how much David lives the Red


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Sox, David got selected by Sox management to go up to near home plate prior to the game to officially have the honor of saying, “Play BALL!” “Beth, being the wonderful mom that she is, had written to the Sox, saying how much David would love to get to do that. They said, 'Guess what? That date is open,' so that's how it came down,” said Kevin this week.





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Page 20 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, August 12, 2011

from preceding page

Beth and David had gone down to Yawkey Way last December to stand in line to buy the tickets for the YankeesSox game at the annual “Christmas at Fenway” sales. So, not only did they get the tickets, David got his wish — and all went superbly. “You should have seen my boy! He did great — he was loud and clear!” enthused a proud Kevin, a popular local Shannon Door performer and UK-born Sox fan. It was young Kevin's fi rst Red SoxYankees game, and it was a doozie, as the Sox won 3-2 in the 10th inning on Josh Reddick’s game-ending RBI single to the left field corner. The Red Sox are now 10-2 against New

York this season with six games left. On the downside, Sunday night's game lasted more than 4 hours, thanks to it going into extra nnings, as well as pitcher Josh Beckett’s drawn-out motions on the mound. As a result, the Dolans returned home to Glen at 3:30 in the morning! But, it was well worth it! ••• BEST RED SOX JOKE OF THE WEEK: A Rays fan, a Yankees fan, and a Red Sox fan are climbing a mountain and arguing about who loves their team the most. The Rays fan insists that he is most loyal and then yells, "This is for Tampa Bay!" and jumps off the mountain. Not to be out done, the Red Sox fan next professes his love for his team. He screams,"This is for Boston!" — and

pushes the Yankee fan off the mountain. ••• MOUNT WASHINGTON GALA: As we reported in Wednesday's Sun, last Saturday's Mount Washington Auto Road 150th anniversary Gala was a sartorial knockout, with everyone donning vintage 1800s clothing for the bash at the glen at the base of the eight-mile long road. Nice job to all involved, as the food, the entertainment and the fi reworks exceeded all expectations! Among the costumed and elegant attendees were Dick and Mary Badger, Rich and Brenda Leavitt , Tom and Jen Caughey , Jeff and Martha Leich, Kathy Bennett and George Cleveland (in his kilt, no see next page

Avid Red Sox fan David Dolan of Glen got his 12th birthday present a few days early, as he got to announce “Play Ball!” to officially launch the Red Sox and Yankees game at Fenway Park Sunday in Boston. (COURTESY PHOTO)



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THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, August 12, 2011— Page 21

24-Hour race a family affair Biking –––––

When the cannon's fired for walking during the Le Mans tomorrow's 11th annual 24 start loop around the pond, Hours of Great Glen, Dan and before mounting his Giant Marty Basch hard-tail for the fi rst lap. Jeffrey Palmer plan to ride around the clock together. No problem. On the second Dan's riding the mountain bike classic lap, he started noticing the hills. By the for the second time, while this will be third he was walking and cramped up. Jeffrey's first. "I realized I didn't train the way I Dan is 39. Jeffrey is 10. should have," he said. And they're father and son. He did a fourth lap at night, slept and "I'm excited about it," Dan said. "He's was refreshed on Sunday for two more. ridden the whole thing without getting "I got up real early in the dark and off his bike. I know he can do it and he went out for a lap," he said. "I fi nished wants to do it with me. I told him not as the sun was coming up." to do more than he wants. He keeps me Now armed with experience and motivated." advice from area riders Abe Wrobleski Dan, a Granite State Glass fabrication and Red Jersey's Greg "Muzzy" Muzershop foreman and wife Lori, a Freedom all, Dan and son hope to ride between 6 elementary school teacher, are active and 8 laps. in the valley's bicycling community "Jeffrey will be okay," he said. "I ride Father and son Dan, right, and Jeffrey Palmer, of whether riding or volunteering through Blueberry Hill (part of the course) in Tamworth, are riding together in this weekend's 24 the Mount Washington Valley Velo Club. granny gear, huffi ng and puffi ng, and Hours of Great Glen. (COURTESY PHOTO) Mariah, 21, Ariel, 20 and Gregory 18 he's rubbing my back tire with his front encouraging staff for fueling their love complete the Tamworth family. tire trying to carry on a conversation." of mountain biking. An outdoor-oriented bunch and freJeffrey, an upcoming Brett School fifth "They're a great group of people," said quent participants in Revolutionary grader, also does the Red Jersey and Lori. War re-enactments, three years ago Dan Great Glen series and plays hockey and Prior to Dan's infatuation with the and Lori purchased mountain bikes and lacrosse. 24 Hours of Great Glen, the Palmers kayaks. Together they ride, and some"He's always wanted to do it," Dan held an annual horseshoe tournament times walk, Tamworth's backroads. said. "I always drag Jeffrey into what I at their home on the second weekend of "Basically mountain biking made me start. My older kids know better. Been August, the same dates as the competifeel like a kid again," Dan said. there, done that." tion In 2008, Dan announced he had to Since then, Dan's been drawn to the While father and son ride together endurance event as a personal chal(dad can keep an eye one him), mom will leave before noon to see a mountain bike race. lenge. be volunteering and worrying. The Palmers haven't held that tourna"I do it just for the challenge," he said. "I wanted him to wait until sixth ment since then. "Everyone is supportive no matter your grade," said Lori. "I think he'll be fi ne. Perhaps tomorrow as father-and-son ability. They treat everyone the same." I'm a little nervous. That's just me as a ride together around the carriage roads, In 2008, he watched as a spectator. mom." singletrack, switchbacks and hills at the A year later he and Lori volunteered. The Palmers praised both the Red base of Mount Washington, a new family Last year he rode the solo division, Jersey for advice and mechanical suptradition is being born. completing six laps, short of his goal port and Great Glen Trails for its of 12. "Danny isn't someone who goes into LIVE ENTERTAINMENT things gradually," said Lori. "He goes Sat., Aug. 13 ~ 8:30pm 11:30pm in head fi rst. We're big hikers and the first mountain we ever hiked was Mount Washington up Lion's Head." A self-described overweight mountain biker, he rode last year's competition Come watch sports on 14 TVs • Red Sox with a torn biceps tendon and rotary cuff, scheduling surgery after the race. The hard-working family man shed lots of weight because of mountain biking but gained some back after the operation. Palmer trained by tackling several 4,000 foot peaks in winter, spin classes and competing in the summer mountain PRIME RIB Thurs & Fri bike series at Great Glen and Red Jersey's. Come Check Out Our New Menu - Vegetarian Pasta Dishes! Figuring he could do a lap very two On the Strip in North Conway • 356-5227 hours, he started slowly and nervously,

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less!), Mark Guerringue and Laurie McGovern, Jessyca and Greg Keeler , Scot and Michelle Henley , Auto Road media director Steve Caming and friend Lisa, and of course, our Wednesday cover models, Auto Road general manager Howie Wemyss and Great Glen's Sue Wemyss. It was a hot, hot time, especially in those old wool clothes, but it was very cool to have been there, especially for the fireworks! Great Glen hosts the 24 Hours of Great Glen noon to noon, Saturday to Sunday, Aug. 13 and 14. ••• ON THE TOWN: Simon Crawford and friends played at the Slick's Reunion, held by former proprietors Alice and Roger Haine at American Legion Post 46 last Saturday. Attendees voted to award proceeds from the event to the local family that recently lost all in a fi re...JSTF's Thom Perkins and Cranmore's Kathy Bennett played at the Burke Ballfi eld at an ice cream social held Monday night as part of Madison's Old Home Week celebration... Bennett and Perkins will be among the groups who are to perform Aug. 18 at Jen’s Friends free community thank you concert at Cranmore which will also feature Dennis and Davey, the Blind Fools , the F.A. Rock Band , the Smokin’ Loafers, and Bob Rutherford and Susan Goyette...Then, on Aug. 20, the North Conway Firefighters Association are presenting a concert featuring Devonsquare, Dennis and Davey and Heather Pierson Aug. 20, also at Cranmore... Excitement is building for the Curlapalooza at the Ham Aug. 20...Jonathan Sarty’s CD release concert is at Stone Mountain Arts Center Aug. 21... Happy b-day to one and all, including (belatedly) Daymond Steer and Elizabeth Jones (Lloyd Jones' mom, both 8-9), and happy birthday to everyone's big-hearted, community-minded Realtor and big bro, David Cianciolo (8-15)...That's all from this music stand. As late maestro Lawrence Welk would say, “A-one-ah, uh-two-ah, thanks freh-unds for a wonderful evening!”


from preceding page

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Page 22 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, August 12, 2011

Glory’s last shot Golfing –––––

“I played golf with a PGA was founded. Hagen priest the other day… was a showman and playHe shot par-par-par-parboy during his tenure as a Joe Soraghan par, Finally, I said to him, professional. He lived life to “Father, if you’re playing its fullest. He could often be golf like this you haven’t been saving seen with beautiful women and luxury many souls lately.” — Sam Snead cars. He was also a great golfer. He was referred to as “Sir Walter” for his It is the last major championship lifestyle. His wife, once asked of his of the year and the fi nal opportunity whereabouts, said “The only place I that the PGA Pros will have to wear can find him is on the sports pages.” the title of “Major Champion” in 2011. In 1927, Hagen won his fourth conThe PGA Championship is being held secutive PGA Championship and, as this weekend at the Atlanta Athletic dictated by tradition, he held on to Club where two previous champions the Wanamaker Trophy for the year have earned a PGA title: Larry Nelson until the trophy presentation the fol(1981 PGA), and David Toms (2001 lowing year. The 1928 Championship PGA). The course has been set so was won by Leo Diegel. When it came that it resembles a U.S. Open layout time for the trophy presentation, with unforgiving rough, fast Hagen admitted to having greens, an ample supply of lost the trophy. Hagen said bunkers, and length. The that he had given it to a taxi Atlanta venue will not only driver to deliver to his hotel provide an outpouring of but the coveted item never Southern hospitality for arrived. Two years later, as the pros, but will also have workers were clearing out a plenty of southern heat and warehouse in Detroit; they humidity. The PGA Chamcame across a steamer trunk. pionship is a highly coveted When the trunk was opened tournament because it is they discovered the “lost” Joe Soraghan exclusively for the PGA pros. trophy. The warehouse was The winner will raise the owned by the Walter Hagen Wanamaker Trophy as acknowledgeGolf Company. ment that this is the best pro golfer When you go to your course this in 2011. weekend and you enter the pro shop, The tournament was the brainchild thank your pro or director of golf. They of Rodman Wanamaker, the owner are important cogs in your golf expeof many large department stores in riences. Their efforts sometimes go the early 1900s. Wanamaker was unnoticed and unappreciated. Enjoy enamored with sports. He felt that this weekend’s golf and one its fi nest golf needed to bring more players events. into the sport. In 1916 he hosted a Club notes: group of golf’s leading professionals. • North Conway Country Club : Amongst them was Walter Hagen, The Women’s Club Championship the ultimate professional golfer with is in the archives. The gross diviwhose participation and support the sion winners for the 2011 season are

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Representing North Conway Country Club members, Tom Merrill presenting a check to the Kennett High School Golf Team. (COURTESY PHOTO)

Donna Wallace, fi rst place and Sue Hoople runner-up. In the net division Nancy Morris took the top spot followed by Liz Dilando in second. Congratulations to all! The New Hampshire chapter of the PGA will have their tournament at the NCCC this week. The pros will have a shootout at 4 p.m., on Monday. The Ladies Senior Tournament will be held Saturday, Aug. 20. The men will play on Sunday the 21st. The Mixed Scotch will be held Aug. 28. • Wentworth Golf Course : Best of luck to all the players in this weekend's Club Championship. Kudos to the Pro Shop for the Member Appreciation Cookout this weekend. The shop is providing burgers and dogs. Sign up in the Pro Shop. The results of the Mixed Team Championship are in. The team of Wally and Mary Beth Pimental took top honors followed by Bill and Maureen Fitzgerald in second, and Bill and Cricket Catalucci shared third place with Jim and Jean Porath. The Thursday Scramble will have a different twist this week — the

pro shop will have a team included for players to compete against. • Hale’s Location Golf Course : Hale’s hosted the 18th annual Children Are Priority One Golf Tournament sponsored by the Kiwanis Club of Mount Washington Valley. This competitive event was held Aug.t 5 and resulted in a three-way tie with the three teams posting a score of 13 under. A match of cards found the team of Wayne Pacheco, Mark Memoli, Jack Lee, and Dan Andrews in the top spot. Second place went to the team of Steve Cote, Brad Littlefi eld, Pat Kittle, and Ryan Sommer. third place went to Arnie Hanson, Steve Albee, Kevin Drew, and Alex Albee. Longest drive honors went to Kevin Drew; closest-to-the-pin honors went to Anthony Ruddy; and Rob Graffum won the putting contest. This sold-out event raised about $9,000 for Kiwanis children’s charities here in the valley. Corporate Presenting Sponsor was the North Conway Marriott Residence Inn. Presenting Sponsor was New


see GOLF page 24

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THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, August 12, 2011— Page 23

Page 24 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, August 12, 2011

18 Holes of Golf with Cart $35

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York Times best selling author Lisa Gardner. • Eagle Mountain Golf Course: For the fourth year in a row, the ladies of the Eagle have prevailed in the Battle of the Sexes Tournament, with a score of 15 to 6. Typically there was much grumbling from the men about giving up too many strokes. The ladies responded that, “The men should post all of their scores, not just the good rounds.” Closest-to-the-pin winners were Mary McLuaghlin and Mike Champoux. The Fall Don Ho League kicks off on Aug. 30 and 31. Players that are interested can go online to eaglemt. com and print out an application or stop by the pro shop. The

Fall League runs for fi ve weeks and is limited to 10, six-person teams each night. The cost is $50 per player. FYI: Pro Bob McGraw continues to offer his Saturday morning clinics beginning at 11 a.m. • Province Lake Golf Course: With one week to go the crew from Lake Kezar took over the lead in the Four Club Match. With the fi nal round to go at Indian Mound here are the results: Lake Kezar 174, Bridgton 172, Province Lake 169, and Indian Mound 131. Here are this week’s results from the Province Lake Cup. Dave Porter over Ed Harvey 3-2, Ken Wilson over Howie Goldsmith 3-2, Bill Sherman over Tom Reardon 1up, Greg Sawyer over Doug Wicks 4-3, Howie Prior

Visit our web site to register and for complete details on the day and our special honoree Chris Johnson.

Golf notes may be e-mailed to

Rhythm & Brews Friday, Aug. 12

Almost There (447-2325) Simon Crawford American Legion Post 46 (447-3927) Echo Tones Chequers Village (323-8686) Ben and Tucker Club 550 (356-7807) DJ Cooper Corner House Pub (284-6219) Sweet Life Revue May Kelly’s (356-7005) Dennis and Davey Red Jacket (356-5411) Tugg Brothers Red Parka Pub (383-4344) Pulse Prophets Shannon Door Pub (383-4211) Kevin Dolan and Simon Crawford Shovel Handle Pub (800-677-5737) Anni Clark Smoke & Water Grill (733-8319) Chuck O'Connor Stone Mountain Arts Center (207-935-7292) Chris Smither Town & Country Motor Inn (800-325-4386) Straightaway Up Country (356-3336) DJ Tizzy Wentworth Hotel (383-9700) Judy Herrick

A Very Special Steak House

Join us for the 2nd Annual Province Lake Golf Jimmy Fund Classic Friday, August 19 9:00 a.m. Registration 10:30Shotgun

over Rick Erwin 3-2, Michael Singleton over Skip Meirop 4-3. 19th Hole Keep the date open for what has become an end of August tradition, The Sunlight Open at the Wentworth Golf Course. Saturday and Sunday, Aug. 27 and 28 will see 85 players compete in this fun fi lled annual event. The tournament benefits the Timmy Mulkern Scholarship Fund. To register call the Wentworth Golf Club at 383-9641. Finally, this from golfer Elaine Johnson after her tee shot bounced off a tree and landed in her bra, “I’ll take a two-stroke penalty, but I’ll be damned if I’m going to play the ball where it lies.”

Get up offa tha t thing &

This week’s guests are: • The Artery with Oranment Making •Jane Biggio with The Trager Approach Suprise, Fun & Games Miss It! Fri – PulDon’t s e Prop hets


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Saturday, Aug. 13

Chequers Village (323-8686) Cormac McCarthy 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) Tugg Brothers Red Parka Pub (383-4344) The Move It Move It Rivers Edge Grille & Tavern (539-2901) DJ and Karaoke Shannon Door Pub (383-4211) Dennis and Davey Smoke & Water Grill (733-8319) Tom Dean Stone Mountain Arts Center (207-935-7292) Ellis Paul Town & Country Motor Inn (800-325-4386) Straightaway Up Country (356-3336) DJ Northern Nites Wentworth Hotel (383-9700) Judy Herrick Wildcat Inn & Tavern (383-4245) The Swingtones

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

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THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, August 12, 2011— Page 25


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North Conway Village Summer 2011 Assets Jean Co. Assets Jean Company is a boutique that specializes in outfi tting women in chic premium denim jeans that truly fi t their body type. At Assets we understand women come in all shapes and sizes. We can help our customers fi nd their perfect fi t by presenting them with a variety of jeans that share the same amazing quality and fi t as the most expensive denim on the runway, but at an affordable cost. We work with your unique body shape to fi nd the best jeans that make you feel amazing, and stylish, yet still comfortable. Assets is the exclusive retailer of Sally Bags, a local handbag company. We also carry Spanx, a full line of tops, dresses, and shoes, and Men’s Denim too. Our product line is continuously expanding. Open daily at 10 a.m., next to Peach’s in North Conway Village. 356-0303. Beggar’s Pouch Leather The Beggar’s Pouch Leather, run by husband and wife team Mike and Rene Bajger, has been a fixture on Main St. for nearly three decades. This is an actively working leather shop producing its own line of wallets, bags and accessories. Belts are Mike’s specialty and are fi t to the customer with choice of buckle. Footwear choices are great and include NAOT sandals, Dansko fl ex clogs, Ugg Australia sheepskin boots, Born, Keen and Hafl inger German wool clogs. There are luscious soft leather jackets for men and women as well as durable bike leathers. There are bags by Chaos, Lavive, Graffeo, Victoria Leathers and AmeriBag, the healthy back bag. The briefcase and backpack selection is the best around as is the display of American and Australian leather hats and caps. The shop also features the fi ne jewelry of N.H. goldsmith Thomas Kuhner. Browsers always welcome. Open daily. 356-2807. Ben and Jerry’s The new owners of Ben and Jerry’s in North Conway village are so excited to be part of their new community of North Conway. Come enjoy a summer treat with over 30 fl avors to choose from or a sundae of your choice. They look forward to meeting you and sharing in the summer fun. Open 7 days a week Noon to 10 p.m. 356-7720. Bum Wraps Village Boutique Bum Wraps Village Boutique offers quality resort T-shirts, sweatshirts, casual wear and boutique clothing and accessories for women and children. They offer an assortment of unique quality items that you will not find everywhere and at great prices. Locally owned and operated since 1993, Bum Wraps Village Boutique store wants to see you- under the yellow awning. Open 9:30 a.m. to 9 p.m. 2730 White Mount Highway, North Conway. 356-8652. The Design Bungalow The Design Bungalow is the home of Finishing Touches

Design & Upholstery, Colby’s Funky Finds and Pearson Builders. They specialize in custom window treatments along with a full service upholstery shop. They have many wonderful unique home decor items, second chance furnishings and newly upholstered pieces. Pearson Builders can remodel a room, build you a new deck or add on to your home. Colby’s Funky Finds has many unusual treasures, your Grandmothers Singer sewing machine, Vintage clothing and locally made jewelry. The Design Bungalow is your one stop shop for your home decorating needs, come see what is behind the “PINK DOOR.” 14 Kearsarge Street in North Conway Village. 356-5800. Elvio’s Quality, quantity and price for more than 50 years best describes Elvio’s, a North Conway fixture, pizzeria and restaurant. Elvio’s motto is the “Best Pizza North of the Bronx” and for good reason. His family opened their first pizzeria in the Bronx in the 1940s and the rest, as they say, is history. Using only the best ingredients, Elvio’s serves large portions at reasonable prices. No pre-made crusts here. Pizza is still made the old way, Elvio’s way. What it really comes down to, says Elvio, is: “Our pizza, is pizza.” 2888 White Mount Highway (1/2 mile north of village), Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and Sunday 11 a.m. to 9 p.m. and Friday and Saturday 11 a.m. to 11 p.m. 356-3208 or 356-3307. The HandCrafter’s Barn The HandCrafter’s Barn is a year-round craft show, featuring merchandise from dozens of talented artisans from New England and beyond. We proudly showcase a wonderful selection of pottery, stained glass, jewelry, folk art, primitives, fi ne art, local photography, and country decor and gifts. Be sure to visit the lower level, where you’ll find home decor and accessories, and handcrafted furniture. They are located at the corner of Depot Street and Route 16. Open Monday through Saturday 9 a.m. to 7 p.m., Sunday 9 a.m to 6 p.m. Phone 356-8996. Also online at Like them on Facebook. Horsefeathers A North Conway village landmark, Horsefeathers offers terrifi c food, friendly service and great specials. Perhaps best known for its great night life, Horsefeathers features a new 50 inch fl at screen TV for sporting events. Be sure to check out their new second floor “windows on Main Street” dining. Open 11:30 a.m. to midnight. 356-2687. It’s My Girlfriend’s It’s My Girlfriend’s is a consignment boutique featuring gently used current fashions and vintage jewelry, hats, furs and purses. Owner Alice Spears believes that every woman can and should look like a million without spend a million. Spears wants people to feel they are getting current fashsee next page


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Page 26 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, August 12, 2011

from preceding page

The view inside should be as SPECTACULAR as the view outside! Window Treatments made in the valley especially for you. Come see what is behind the “PINK DOOR”

ion at a great price. The boutique is an eclectic mix of current and vintage fashions. 2757 White Mountain Highway, second floor, North Conway Village. 733-5144. Joe Jones Joe Jones, started 55 years ago, is the number one outdoor/snowsports/bike shop in New England. They have a higher calling than being sales associates, our goal is to make sure that our customers has the absolute right gear to have the best experience in their individual sport. North Conway Village (Main Street). 356-9411. League of NH Craftsmen Gallery There is something special about an object when it’s made by human hands. The League of NH Craftsmen Gallery features contemporary and traditional fine crafts by over 200 of New Hampshire’s fi nest artists and craftsmen. This exquisite gallery is brimming with beautiful turned-wood bowls and furniture, original handcrafted jewelry, colorful pottery, and hand blown glass. There is also an incredible selection of framed prints and etchings, all types of handmade ornaments, and countless accessories to beautify the home. You can also witness the creation of some of these works right here in the building. Earth & Fire’s open glassblowing studio allows customers to watch the exciting process of glassblowing by nationally recognized artist, Philip Jacobs. Located in North Conway Village, just south of Shouler Park. 356-2441. The Local Grocer Their mission is to provide the community with delicious healthy food and natural living products; organic and local when possible, always all-natural. Their health food market offers a wide variety of products to meet your weekly grocery needs with a large gluten-free section, bulk foods, organic beer and wine and an herb and supplement room. They offer a large selection of local foods including local pasture raised meats, milk, eggs, cheese, organic produce and more. Their breakfast and lunch cafe offers original, delicious and healthy menu options made with 100 percent organic produce and all natural meats and cheeses with no antibiotics, growth hormones or preservatives. The grab n

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go deli selection is quite extensive with meals to-go, local artisan cheeses and delicious salads and spreads. The inhouse bakery offers fresh bread, baked goods and a whole bakery case devoted to gluten free goodies and raw chocolate desserts. They also offer creative carry-out catering perfect for backyard barbecue, potlucks or business meetings. Don’t forget to check out the eco-gift section and local art while you’re there. Visit them just north of North Conway Village. 356-6068. Open 8 a.m. to 8 p.m. daily. Luna Gallery Magick is in store for you at this enchanting shop located on Main Street in North Conway Village. Luna Gallery’s enchanted emporium brings peace, serenity, and a sense of sacredness to all those who enter. Tools for your spiritual path mingle with Fairies, Mermaids, and Angels. Meditative and metaphysical CDs sit among candles, crystal balls, books, incense , essential oils, herbs, pendulums, tarot cards, wands, mystical jewelry and more. Each person’s spiritual journey is as unique as the Individual. This understanding, coupled with customer satisfaction has created a devotion to offering esoteric products, and an ever increasing products line, much of it locally created, for those traveling spiritual paths rooted in Nature and Goddess worship, Wicca, and other belief systems. Unusual and unique gift items speak from the soul. Intuitive Readings, please call for available times. 356-5862. Naked Bohemian Right in the heart of the village is the Naked Bohemian, North Conway’s most unique shopping experience. Located on Main Street across from the North Conway Library, Naked Bohemian carries quality furniture handmade from exotic woods from around the world. Outdoor iron furniture, planters, bird baths, antiques, antique reproductions, bar signs, lighting, hand-blown glass, wine racks, oriental rugs and hundreds of other imports of unparalleled perfection and functionality. Sweeney Ridge metal signs. Stop by and escape your day. Open daily 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. 356-5775. Nancy’s Alterations and Yarn Shop Over the years, Nancy and Demetrius Stellakis have offered all types of alterations done at reasonable prices with a fast turnaround. Offered at Nancy’s is tuxedo rentals, fabrics, yarns, and knitting classes. They also offer custom-made clothing, curtains, draperies and cushions; pressing available for wedding gowns; and fabric for draperies, cushions and upholstery. Customers can count on fair prices and quality workmanship. Located at Norcross Circle (behind Olympia Sports.) Open Monday-Friday 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., Saturday 8 a.m. to 4 p.m., and Sunday by appointment. 356-7344 or 986-1900. New England Charms and Imports When you’re looking for jewelry, look no further than New England Charms and Imports, Too, in the heart of North Conway Village. You’ll discover the largest selection of sterling silver, 14k gold, Italian and Biagi Bead Charms. If you yearn for earrings, they have more than 1,000 unique pairs to compliment your wardrobe and a treasure trove of many other unique jewelry pieces. They carry the largest selection of hand-painted Mexican Talavera pottery in all of New England, Women’s clothing, scarves, T-shirts, Licensed Harley-Davidson items, Haitian, Metal Art, Rocks and more. Diversity of merchandise is the key to their success. Located at 2729 Main Street. Open daily 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. 356-7880. see next page

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THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, August 12, 2011— Page 27

from preceding page North Country Cottage Our specialty shop offers an ever-changing selection of gourmet foods, home and mountain lodge decor including Big Sky Carvers, gifts and accessories. Be sure to visit our newly designed boutique featuring Vera Bradley handbags and stationary, jewelry, bath and body, Willow Tree Angels, and more. And don’t miss our daily food samples featuring jams, dips, and sauces for the grill. We are located at the corner of Depot Street and Route 16, next to The HandCrafter’s Barn. Open Monday through Saturday 9 a.m to 7 p.m. Sunday 9 a.m to 6 p.m. Phone: 603.356-8997. Also online at and on Facebook. North Country Fair Jewelers After four year at college, in the summer of 1969, North Country Fair Jewelers opened for business. They were open for one week before closing to head to Woodstock. Upon returning, they had their goal to create and present the highest quality custom and handmade jewelry in an atmosphere of good fellowship and warm surroundings. Though many talented friends have come and gone, today, they have a family nucleus of five jewelers and artisans working together. In addition to an extensive collection of handmade jewelry, there is the largest area selection of diamonds, antique and estate jewelry. There are unique, contemporary and heirloom jewelry. They are a full service jewelry shop that buys all gold and silver and are also coin dealers. All work is done on the premises. Charter member of the National Association of Jewelry Appraisals. Located at 2448 Main Street in village of North Conway, just 4/10th of a mile south of the train station. 356-5819. Peach’s Located in the village, south of Schouler Park, Peach’s in its quaint setting has a delightful, creative menu, using the freshest of ingredients. Stuffed french toast, spin-

ach benedict and peach almond pancakes are some breakfast favorites, served all day. New on the menu and already a favorite are our breakfast and lunch burritos. The locals say its the place for lunch: the white mountain wrap(grilled chicken breast, baked apples, cranberries, walnuts, red onion with a herb cheese), gourmet salads, reubens or a selection of homemade soups and quiches and crepes for breakfast and lunch. Peach’s is family friendly with a children’s menu. Peach’s has been featured in The Washington Post, The Boston Globe and The Union Leader as a place to eat in the Mount Washington Valley. Open daily 7 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. 356-5860 for takeout. Priscilla’s Country Kitchen This family restaurant offers great salads, sandwiches and family recipes. Eating is a social event and with that in mind, being at Priscilla’s is more like a home gathering of family and friends instead of just going out to eat. “It’s not just about the food, it’s the experience.” They will feed your body and nourish your soul. Breakfast all day 6 a.m. to 2 p.m. Early riser special 6 to 8 a.m. daily. Lunch menu starts at 11:30 a.m. 2541 White Mountain Highway, North Conway in the TD Bank parking lot. 356-0401. www. Rafferty’s Restaurant & Pub Fun, friendly family restaurant in the village is owned by John and Linda Rafferty. Join our Rewards Program to earn points, discounts and meals. Guests can select from fresh seafood including raw oysters, plus handcut Sirloin, Ribeye and T-Bone steaks, pasta, grilled pizzas and vegetarian dishes. There is a full gluten free menu and retail items. Voted N.H. Best 2009. Head chef Joe Rafferty features nightly specials and prime rib Fridays and Saturdays(while it lasts). Sports on HDTVs and 42” Plasma. Sundays Buy one pizza, get one cheese pizza athalf price. Mondays Tex Mex, All you can eat Chili and make your own Tacos. Wednesdays Fish Fry, all you can eat fried shrimp or calamari dinner.

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White Birch Books 2568 So. Main St., No. Conway • 356-3200 •

Page 28 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, August 12, 2011

from preceding page Thursdays 2 for $21 Italian Dinners. Ten beers on tap, Belgium beers, martinis, frozen drinks, wine  ights and join our martini club. Function room and catering available. Book your fundraiser and portion of proceeds goes to your charity. 36 Kearsarge Road. Open daily 11:30 a.m. to 10 p.m., Friday and Saturday until 11 p.m. Closed Tuesday. raffspub@ www.raffspub. com 356-6460. Red Jersey Cyclery After some changing of hands, the business is now owned by Carl and Sandra Iacozili who aim to provide the highest quality bicycle service, knowledge and experience in the Mount Washington Valley to all cyclists. From recreational to racer they will service all your cycling needs. There is a friendly, fun and knowledgable atmosphere to talk about, buy or bring your bike to get serviced. Open Monday through Thursday 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Friday and Saturday 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. and Sunday 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. 2936 White Mountain Highway in North Conway. 356-7520. www.redjersey. com. see next page

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THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, August 12, 2011— Page 29

from preceding page The Rugged Mill At the Rugged Mill owners Matt and Carissa Fusco provide well styled sportswear, outerwear, blankets and wool accessories of superior quality and performance. They offer apparel from Woolrich, Arborwear, Pendleton, Royal Robbins, Kuhl, Exoffi cio, Ibex, Alps Sportswear and Dri Duck and footwear from Ariat, Timberland, Acorn and Fox River plus they carry many New Hampshire made items. The Rugged Mill is open Monday through Saturday 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. and Sunday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Located next to Badger Realty across from the train station. 2633 White Mountain Highway in North Conway. 356-049 0. Spruce Hurricane Spruce Hurricane is a family owned and operated boutique located in the heart of North Conway Village for more 18 years. The shop offers an eclectic mix of women’s fashion apparel and accessories. Some of the top lines featured are Brighton, Tribal and Not Your Daughter’s Jeans. An exclusive at Spruce Hurricane is Pandora, the hottest line in jewelry today. Footwear brands include Minnetonka and Old Gringo western boots. It’s all about color, texture and artistry in a style they call “mountain chic.” A selection of men’s leather belts and wallets along with jackets by Rain Forest round out the offerings. Spruce Hurricane, where the wilderness blends with city sophistication to bring you unique, quality merchandise. Open daily at 10 a.m. in the heart of North Conway Village. 356-3854. Two Black Dogs Country Pub Two Black Dogs Country Pub is an olde English style pub with British classics such as bangers in a blanket, fi sh and chips and steak and stout pie. The restaurant also features new American creative dishes such as a slow roasted tomato torte and smoked salmon baked brie appetizers. There are unique sandwiches as well as burgers and philly cheese steaks. A children’s menu is also offered. Ask about the private dining room for large parties and special events. 6 Reporter Court in North Conway.356-3663. White Birch Books “One of the best bookstores in the country,” said many an author who has visited White Birch Books. The store’s great selection of books, from bestsellers to classics, is enhanced by an in-depth New England section complete with White Mountain collectible titles, a vast array of bargain and used titles, and some of the best greeting cards in the Valley. And after a few changes this spring, the store also boasts almost an entire fl oor full of children’s books. All of this is rounded out by a knowledgeable book-selling staff that helpfully fi nd the books you want, make recommendations or let you comfortably browse. Hours: Monday through Saturday 9:30 a.m. to 6 p.m., Sunday 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. 356-3200.

Zeb’s General Store Now a landmark in the heart of North Conway village, Zeb’s offers a shopping experience like no other, blending the virtues of quality reminiscent of yesteryear with modern products and gifts. Zeb’s two-story emporium features the best of New England products including gourmet food,

maple syrup, home furnishings, clothing, Christmas decorations, pottery, books, pet gifts, children’s toys and more. Owners Peter Edwards and David Peterson invite you to experience Yankee ingenuity at its best — all under one roof. Retailer of the Year, 2006 and 2009. Main Street, North Conway, 356-9294,

North Conway, NH 356-0401

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Page 30 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, August 12, 2011


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Local craftsmen plan their performance in Advice To The Players' production of William Shakespeare’s "A Midsummer Night's Dream," now playing at the Sandwich Fairgrounds Stage through Sunday at 2 p.m. Featured are Leo Goldman, Frederick Bickford, Lisa Thompson, Chris Boldt, Richard Moses and Will Johnston. For tickets and information call 986-6253 or go to (DUANE DALE PHOTO)

Fryeburg Pottery & Art Center GRAND OPENING AND OPEN HOUSE Saturday, August 20th 9am – 6 pm 913 Lovell Road, Fryeburg ME (Route 5 on Fryeburg/Lovell Town Line) Come see what Fryeburg Pottery & Art Center is all about. Enjoy refreshments served on hand crafted pottery. Inquire about lessons in hand built and wheel thrown pottery for beginners to more advanced students. Register your child for fall after school classes. Rent studio space if you’re an experienced potter without a studio. Or pick out a prepared piece to paint. Looking for a gift or something for you? Fryeburg Pottery students & alumni will have original pottery pieces, photography and watercolors also for sale.

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THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, August 12, 2011— Page 31

Jackson Town Column

Suzannah Stokes

Annual Wildman Biathlon Aug. 13 The 20 third annual Wildman Biathlon, one of the toughest multi-sport events in New England, is scheduled for Saturday, Aug. 13, at 8 a.m., rain or shine. Athletes from all over the United States, Canada and some years even other countries, come to New Hampshire’s White Mountains to compete as an individual or in teams in the Wildman. For 23 years now athletes have been challenging their endurance amid some of the most spectacular scenery in the Northeast. The Wildman Biathlon consists of a 10-k run in the picturesque town of Shelburne, a 22.3 mile bicycle trek through Gorham towards a 3-mile hill climb up the Polecat ski trail to the finish line at the summit of Wildcat Mountain. The race begins with a shotgun start at 8 a.m. The winners usually cross the finish line about two hours and fifteen minutes later. Though many individual competitors complete the entire race, many others choose to combine their abilities as two-person and three-person teams. Overall and category winners receive commemorative awards, and numerous other prizes are awarded through random drawings. The Wildman Biathlon is a fundraising event for the Coos County RSVP, a Tri-County CAP sponsored program. RSVP is hoping to have a great sponsorship turnout this year as they have lost the other half of their State funding. This leaves RSVP trying to raise in excess of $17,000 and that doesn’t count the amount of federal dollars lost as a result of no State local funding. RSVP matches individuals age 55 and older with volunteer opportunities at nonprofi t and public agencies in their communities. About 375 volunteers gave more than 55,000 hours of service at 62 sites throughout Coos County last year. Through a variety of service roles these volunteers are helping to meet community needs. Visit to view information about the Wildman. For more information about RSVP or how you can become a sponsor, contact Kathy or Nancy at 752-4103 or e-mail or write to Coos County RSVP, 30 Exchange Street, Berlin, NH 03570.

TOWN OF FRYEBURG PUBLIC NOTICE The Transfer Station will be closed on Wednesday, August 17, 2011 due to installation of compacter. • Tom Scripture, Carpenter

Conway Fire Department For Sale The Conway Fire Department is accepting sealed bids on the 1985 Mack Tank Truck. The vehicle may be viewed at the Fire Station located at 97 Main St in Conway. Bids must be received by end of business on September 7th and may be mailed to: Conway Fire Dept: Mack bid 128 West Main St., Conway, NH 03818. Final delivery of the truck will be when the replacement tanker is placed in service at the end of September. The Conway Fire Department reserves the right to refuse any and all bids.

Grand opening of new highway garage The Jackson Highway Department cordially invites you to join them for the grand-opening of the new Town of Jackson Highway Garage on Wednesday, Aug. 17, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Refreshments will be served and the Highway Department Crew will be on hand to show off their new garage and thank those who made it all happen. Board of adjustment and planning board public hearing On Thursday, Aug. 11, the Town of Jackson Planning Board and the Town of Jackson Board of Adjustment met at the Jackson Town Offi ce for a public hearing with regard Cingular Wireless requests for waivers for enclosing a proposed tower and for distance requirements. The waiver application is available online at www. ZBAMinutes/Applications/2011-04ATTWaiver/ and is also on fi le at the Jackson Town Offi ce building and are available for review during normal town office business hours.

The Conway Elementary School Book Mobile is a roving truck stocked with books of various reading levels and genres. The goal is to distribute as many books as possible to community residents over the summer months to prevent reading regression.

“Brake for Books” at these stops: Monday,August15th 4:00 pm Salyards/Dinner Bell • 5:00 pm Lamplighter’s Park 6:00 pm Sylvester’s Park • 6:45 pm Pollard Street Wednesday,August17th - 4:45 pm Conway Public Library Be on the lookout for the Book Mobile and choose your free book!

Fire department thanks Cara Swindon The Jackson Fire Department would like to thank Cara Swindon for generously donating her winnings from the 50/50 raffle, right back to the Jackson Fire Department. This is the second time that a winner has been so generous as to do this and while unexpected, it is greatly appreciated.

Eclectic Eaton Event A Craft Sale of Recycled & Repurposed Wares

Saturday, August 13th 10:00am - 3:00pm Eaton Town Hall Benefiting the Scholarship Fund of Eaton Community Circle

Stop in for a GREAT Lunch or Dinner 1561 White Mtn. Hwy., No. Conway 356-5555

GLEN DAIRY QUEEN Restaurant At the light in Glen 383-6878

Page 32 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, August 12, 2011

Tamworth Town Column

Ann McGarity

Final Concerts by the River with Samantha Tracy and Friends Aug. 14 The Chocorua Community Church overfl owed with friends and family on Saturday to honor the late Bun Nickerson who died in June. The Rev. Kent Schneider led the service and recalled times spent with Bun during his last months, and the spiritual journey they traveled on together. He mentioned how grateful the family was for the love and concern of friends and especially for those who came to spend time with Bun in his last days. Bun’s favorite word, Pastor Kent recalled, was “Wow.” “Wow” was for Helen , for his children ,and for the many adventures and blessings he had in his amazing life. Pianist Becky Ver Planck accompanied Pastor Kent’s trumpet rendition of “What a Wonderful world,” very appropriate to memorialize the man who was loved by so many and had such a positive outlook. Bun’s children Larry, Lisa and Val spoke lovingly “In remembrance of our Dad.” The service also included Psalm 23 and “Amazing Grace.” Most of the congregation walked across the street to Runnells Hall to enjoy a bountiful reception hosted by the family and continued conversations about Bun’s life. Congratulations to Myles Grinstead ,named Chocorua Community Association’s Citizen of the Year on Saturday, July 30, Chocorua Community Day. Myles is a potter and owner of Chocorua Village Pottery. She creates beautiful masterpieces and displays them on the ground fl oor, but has given up much of her space for local artisans to display their wares. The citation, by John Gotjen reads, in part: “I stand in awe of the work she has done to bring Tamworth Artisans into being, giving up her studio space to create a wonderful and unique gallery filled with local art to benefi t other artists.” On Wednesday evening the Tamworth Historical Society and The Cook Memorial Library jointly hosted an illustrated talk by artist Peggy Johnson about deceased artists of Tamworth. Kate Thompson introduced Peggy, mentioning that she had created the 2011 Historical Artists of Tamworth calendar. We were shown pictures refl ecting the style of several late painters including Barbara Fromm, Mac Lloyd, Iley Irwin, Ellen Eppelsheimer, Walter Johnson, Ellen Eldridge, Kit Semmes, Herb Damon , Marion Nickerson, Edouard Sandoz, Sam’l Newsome, and Clara Read. Peggy read aloud a lovely poem by Betsy Loughran about her aunt Iley Irwin. Afterwards attendees were served refreshments and had the opportunity to walk around the library and view some of the original artwork of the artists in the presentation. I would like to thank the historical society, the Cook Memorial library and Peggy Johnson for this interesting evening. Friends of the late Doctor Freder-

ick Werner are invited to a memorial gathering at the Werner “Big House” on Shieling Rd (off Winter Road), Silver Lake, this Saturday, Aug. 13, at 10 a.m. Dr. Werner, often known as “The Professor” or Rick died on Oct. 15, 2010 at the age of 78 at the Maine Medical Center from complications of surgery. He spent his last few years in Tamworth and was grateful for the services of the Tamworth Nurses and the Meals on Wheels program. There will be an opportunity for friends to relate brief anecdotes or recollections about what made Dr. Werner such a unique and memorable person to them. There will be potluck drinks and snacks. You are invited to bring something to share, but don’t feel obligated. If you have questions, call David Werner at 367-9404 or Ted Osgood at 367-8469. Dame Agatha Christie’s mystery “Murder on the Nile” steams into The Barnstormers this week. Curtain time is at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday through Thursday at 8 p.m. Friday and Saturday and a 2 p.m. Saturday matinee. Call 323-8599 or go on The Other Store continues to serve locally sourced dinners: Tuesday-Friday, featuring local cooks. For menu information, prices and reservation call 323-8872. The last performers in the “Concerts by the River” series behind The Other Store will be Samantha Tracy and Friends this Sunday, Aug. 14, from 3 to 5 p.m. Bring your family, chairs, blankets for a relaxing afternoon. Ice-cream and drinks are available . Chocorua Community Church presents an ice cream social and Dixieland Jazz concert, featuring the Swift River Jazz band, on Sunday, Aug. 28, from 3 to 5 p.m. in Runnells Hall, Route 113, East of Route 16. Tickets cost $10 for adults, $5 for children 6 to 12 and free for children under 5. Attention Tamworth residents 50 and over. Those interested in learning for the fun of it at a low cost can join the Osher Learning Institute (OLLI) at Granite State College. Learn about the upcoming fall classes and activities at OLLI’s fall preview kick off on Aug. 24 from 1 to 3 p.m. at Granite Sate College/Tech village in Conway. Classes include writing, history, exercise, cooking, art, technology, current events theatre and more. This is a low cost, volunteer run, membership driven organization where “learning for the fun of it” is the goal. Call OLLI at 447-3970 for more information and come to the preview. The 19th annual Bearcamp Valley School and Children’s Center’s open golf tournament will take place on Monday, Oct. 3, at Indian Mound Golf Club in Ossipee. With registration and luncheon at 11 a.m. The donasee next page

THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, August 12, 2011— Page 33

Auditions for 'Misery' to be held Aug. 15, 17 CONWAY — M&D Productions will hold auditions for the fi nal play in their 2011 mainstage season on Monday, Aug. 15, at 6 p.m. and again on Wednesday, Aug. 17, also at 6 p.m. Parts are available for one female 25 to 55 and one male 25 to 60 plus. Auditions will consists of cold readings from the script and may require some physical activity, so please dress appropriately. "Misery," adapted for the stage by Simon Moore from Stephen King's novel, is a roller coaster ride into the darkness and torment of obsession. Expect the unexpected in this compellingly cruel thriller. After an auto accident, best-selling romance novelist, Paul Sheldon, is lucky to be alive. Or is he? Instead of awakening in hospital, when he regains consciousness, he fi nds himself in a fi lthy, dilapidated farmhouse, isolated from the outside world by a blizzard and occupied by Annie, his "Number One Fan." She insists that she will nurse him, refusing to tell anyone of his whereabouts. His crushed legs mean that he is virtually a prisoner, dependent on Annie for pain relief. When she discovers his new novel does not feature the beloved character, Misery, she forces him to destroy the manuscript and write another. Thus begins Paul's descent into living hell. Persons unable to attend either audition date are encouraged to make arrangements with Director Ken Martin by calling 662-7591. Performances will be in October and rehearsals will be arranged according to availability of the actors selected for the roles. from preceding page

tion is $75 a player (club members $60), and includes 18 holes with cart, luncheon, hors d’oevres, prizes and more. Raffl e tickets and mulligans are available. The format is 18-hole mixed scramble, shotgun start. Play is followed by awards, auction and great food by Rivers Edge Grille and Tavern. All proceeds benefi t the Children’s Scholarship Fund of the Bearcamp Valley School and Children’s Center. Your donation provides much needed help for needy families. Tee signs are available for local businesses. Each $100 donati6on receives a customized 18 by 12 inch advertising display. Bearcamp Valley School and Children’s Center is accepting applications for the fall programs which offer an alternative kindergarten option for working parents. The school is licensed for children from 23 months , and is coming up to its 50th year. It offers kindergarten, before and after school programs, and is strongly developmentally appropriate. Parents interested in fall enrollment, call 3238300. E-mail items for this column to amcgari@ or call 3237065.

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

Donald A. Mills

Donald A. Mills, 56, of Denmark, Maine, passed away peacefully, at home, surrounded by family, on Aug. 10, 2011, following a courageous battle against pancreatic cancer. Donald was born on Feb. 6, 1955, in Brownfi eld, Maine, to Carl and Norma Mills. He attended Brownfield schools in his youth and graduated with the class of 1973 from Fryeburg Academy. In April of 1974, Donald was united in marriage to his high school sweetheart, Margaret (McLeod) Mills. This past April, they celebrated their 37th year of marriage. Early in his career, Donald was employed with J.V. Components in their Research and Development department. He then went on to become a skilled carpenter and worked as a self-employed contractor for more than 20 years. Donald was wellknown in the area for being an adept roofer and built a number of homes, including the house that his son, Ben, and his family reside in today. For the last decade, Donald worked as a postal carrier in the Sebago/Fryeburg region, most recently having his own postal contract for the East Fryeburg/Chatham area. Donald was an avid NASCAR fan and could often be found "enthusiastically" cheering/yelling at his favorite drivers on TV. He loved the outdoors and enjoyed four-wheeling and ice-fishing. Donald's home became a true hobby over the years; in the early 1990s, Donald, alongside his wife and two sons, worked diligently over a three-year period to completely renovate their historic family farmhouse, preserving it for the seventh generation. Most recently, Donald completed a

remodel of the property's barn. Each morning, Donald could always be found at Jimbob's Store in Denmark, sharing a cup of coffee with his Denmark crew, deliberating the Town's politics and local happenings. Every Tuesday, it was boys' night out in Brownfield, where Donald and his close friends would gather to share a few drinks and a homecooked meal that they would all prepare. Donald's friends were very important to him and brought him great joy, comfort, and support, throughout his illness. Above all else, Donald was a family man. His love, commitment, and dedication to his family was unparalleled, particularly the special bond he shared with his grandchildren. In 2009, Donald became a "Grumpy" with the birth of his first grandchild, Adalyn. The birth of his second grandchild, Jacob, followed, in April 2010. Donald is survived by his wife of 37 years, Margaret; son, Bennett Mills, his wife, Jaime, and their daughter, Adalyn, of Fryeburg, ME; son, Nicholas Mills, his wife, Marcie, and their son, Jacob, of Charlotte, N.C.; father, Carl Mills, brother, Philip Mills, and sister, Lorraine Crossley, all of Brownfi eld, Maine; and many aunts, uncles, cousins, nieces, and nephews. Donald was preceded in death by his mother, Norma, and brother, Stanley. The Mills family would like to extend a heartfelt thank you to the local community, for their loving support during this difficult time. A graveside service will be held at the Gilman Cemetery in Denmark, Maine, on Saturday, Aug. 13, at 4 p.m. Arrangements are with Watson, Neal and York of Cornish, Maine.

Page 34 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, August 12, 2011

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

Saco Valley Swim Team places third at the State Meet BY LLOYD JONES THE CONWAY DAILY SUN

CONWAY — The Saco Valley Swim Team fi nished third in the GSSA Division III State Meet in Manchester last Friday and Saturday. The meet attracted 734 swimmers and approximately 1,500 spectators.

“Our goal was to move up at least one place in the Division III overall standings. Check that one off. The other goal was to have fun swimming and set as many personal best times as possible. Check that one off as well. We did what we set out to do so now can rest easy for a few weeks before we getting back in the pool to prepare to do it again next year. “ “We scored 1,424 points which is almost 1,000 more than last year,” Coach Maury McKinney said. “We missed getting second place by a mere four points. Our goal was to move up at least one place in the Division III overall standings. Check that one off. The other goal was to have fun swimming and set as many personal best times as possible. Check that one off as well. We did what we set out to do so now can rest easy for a few weeks before we getting back in the pool to prepare to do it again next year. Same goals. Move up one place in the standings and have fun swimming.” The Saco Valley Swim Team placed third on the day out of eight teams in Division III. Manchester YMCA garnered the top spot with 1,887.5 points followed by Concord YMCA Sailfish Swimming, 1,428; Saco Valley, 1,424; Peterborough Wave, 1,065; Lake Region Wavemakers, 981; Oyster River Otters, 926; Crush Swimming, 633; and Portsmouth Swim Team, 588.5. Point scorers for SVSC juniors were Jimmy McCarthy, age 8, 63 points (two first place fi nishes); Edward Thurston, 8, 61 points (a fi rst place and a third place fi nish); Trevor Smith, 8, 60 points (two second place finishes and a third place finish); Aidan Hagerty, 10, 57.5 points; Taylor Rothen, 8, 57 points

Members of the Saco Valley Swim Team’s senior (above) and junior (below) rosters at the State Meet last week.

(a fi rst place fi nish); Garrett Shafer, 9, 54.5 points; Kathryn Hawkes, 8, 53 points; Ella Chandler, 8, 52 points; Mackenzie Carr, 8, 52 points; Nickolas Heysler, 10, 46.5 points; Jordan West, 9, 38.5 points; Rose Sinkrus, 8, 33.5 points; Olivia Curry, 8, 29.5


points; Owen Saunders, 7, 26 points; Mika Plante, 10, 24 points; Madeline McGrath, 7, 17 points; Jillian Loehr, 7, 14 points; Isabelle Higgins, 7, 12 points; see next page



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THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, August 12, 2011— Page 35

–––––––––––––––– SPORTS –––––––––––––––– from preceding page

Polly Vaillant, 6, 9 points; Katherine Gunderson, 8, 6 points; and Annie Loehr, 9, 3 points.

“I am so proud of our entire team and program. Hopefully our success this summer will create more interest and participation in our team and the fun sport of competitive swimming. My sincere thanks to each and every one of you for your support and encouragement. We all saw some great swimming and lots of smiles and laughter. … I value every single swimmers effort no matter how many or how few points they scored; it’s their participation and effort that matter most.” Among senior swimmers, Theo Charles, 12, 59 points (a first and a third place finish); Liam Griffin, 14, 54 points (a third place fi nish); Gerald LaMountain, 16, 52 points (a second place fi nish); Zoe McKinney, 12, 52 points; Nathan Higgins, 11, 50 points; Logan Hagerty, 12, 49 points (a third place fi nish); Kelsey Bush, 11, 43 points; Joey Trumbull, 11, 42 points; Liam Fortin, 16, 40 points (two third place fi nishes); Benjamin Higgins, 15, 39 points (a third place fi nish); Rhiannon Hacking, 12, 12, 37 points; Mabel Albert, 15 points, 35 points; Molly Gaschott, 17, 30 points (a second place fi nish); Emma Plante, 11, 27.5 points; Jasmine Schmidt, 12, 20 points; Mae Mae Schmidt, 11, 10.5 points; Grace Arriaga, 12; and Allison Curry, 11, 7.5 points. “I am so proud of our entire team and program,” McKinney said. “Hopefully our success this summer will create more interest and participation in our team and the fun sport of competitive swimming. My sincere thanks to each and every one of you for your support and encouragement. We all saw some great swimming and lots of smiles and laughter. … I value every single swimmers effort no matter how many or how few points they scored; it’s their participation and effort that matter most.” SVST is a member of the Granite State Swimming Association (GSSA) which is a summer recreational league consisting of about 30 swim teams from Massachusetts, Maine, New Hampshire, and Vermont. The purpose of the GSSA is to promote and develop competitive swimming, in the belief that this activity offers a positive means for enhancing athletic ability and character development. For more information about the Saco Valley Swim Team you can call Coach Maury McKinney at 662-7064 or email him at

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Now Open for the Season 9:00am to 6:00pm Weather Permitting For more info, Call 723-2828 or 752-6826 • Closed Mondays

Berries Can Also Be Picked Up At Hot Bodz, Main Street, Berlin • 752-6TAN Community Kids Preschool and Child Care in Tamworth is accepting enrollments for the upcoming 2011-12 school year. Serving ages 3-6 in a nurturing, educational environment with a guided approach at a child’s pace. For more information call Gail Marrone at 323-8841 or e-mail us at Find us on Facebook at Community Kids Preschool and Child Care.


by Lynn Johnston

by Scott Adams


by Darby Conley

By Holiday Mathis SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). An unobtainable person has a magnetic appeal to you. Perhaps this is someone who is in no position to return your affection. The situation allows you to explore the complexities of emotion. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). Family will hold a mirror up to you whether or not you are in the mood to look at yourself. Their way of refl ecting you is a gift, though it may not feel that way just now. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19 ). People enjoy exchanging stories about misfortune. Stay out of the conversation. It’s a kind of competition, though there is no real benefit to winning. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). It is easy to get caught up in your own thinking. Thoughts can double back on themselves and drag you inside them like a powerful riptide. To avoid getting carried away, stop the thought process early on. PISCES (Feb. 19 -March 20). There’s a hero in your midst -- someone who will gallantly slay the dragon for you. It may not be the one you think it is. Note that some of the best knights don’t wear armor. TODAY’S BIRTHDAY (August 12). Make it a point to be around people who are as goal-oriented as you are. A change to your domestic life will be introduced in September. November brings fi nancial improvement. You’ll be helped by family members who want you to succeed. Your personal life sparkles with new friendships in February. Aquarius and Sagittarius people adore you. Your lucky numbers are: 47, 3, 22, 15 and 4.

Get Fuzzy

HOROSCOPE ARIES (March 21-April 19 ). There will be an adjustment to your domestic life. It will happen slowly over the next seven days. You’ll be more comfortable at the end of it, but it will be a process. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). You will fi nd yourself in a position to stand up for those who cannot stand up for themselves. You’ll do an excellent job at this, especially if you don’t give it too much thought. Shoot from the hip, and do what’s right. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). When is there going to be a time to explore the interest that captured your imagination so thoroughly when you were a child? You may just find the time today. CANCER (June 22-July 22). You know better than to be annoyed by the skeptics. Indeed, you are grateful for them because they spur you on to do and become more. You will be highly motivated now, eager to prove the skeptics wrong. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). You’ll be in a wild and exploratory mood. Ask questions, and you’ll find good answers. Are they the right answers? Probably not. But they are good enough to keep you interested and asking more. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). Make it easy for people to find you, and prepare to be surprised. Though you don’t necessarily want to talk to everyone from your past, there are a few people you will happily get to know all over again. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). You will be in a position to either hear or give a confession. The admission could lead to redemption or condemnation. Much hangs in the balance here. Be compassionate with yourself and others.

by Chad Carpenter

Solution and tips at


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

For Better or Worse

Page 36 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, August 12, 2011

ACROSS 1 Saloon 4 Cramps 9 Do __; swim back and forth across a pool 13 Word of agreement 15 Unworldly; innocent 16 Run __; go wild 17 Turner or Fey 18 __ times; days of yore 19 Actress Rogers 20 Disadvantage 22 Sports network 23 Charged atoms 24 Actor McKellen 26 Neck scarf 29 Germfree 34 Ready & willing 35 Not as many 36 Connect 37 King toppers 38 Gem 39 Couch

40 Lieberman or Lugar: abbr. 41 Goes out with 42 Capsules 43 Held in great honor 45 Piece of veal 46 Recede 47 Fuzzy residue 48 Poet Khayyám 51 Purpose; aim 56 Island east of Java 57 Late actor Christopher __ 58 Ark builder 60 Margin 61 Portrait holder 62 Donate 63 2011, for one 64 Sweepstakes ticket 65 Cozy room DOWN 1 Flying mammal 2 In the center of 3 France’s Coty

4 Pour oil over ceremoniously 5 Soothes 6 Conceal 7 Get __; take revenge 8 Guard 9 Mourn; grieve 10 French friends 11 “__ and Circumstance” 12 Dermatologist’s concern 14 Original inhabitants 21 Lion’s cry 25 Broadcast 26 Stop 27 Ethnicities 28 Representative 29 Stitched 30 Fills with wonder 31 Ring-shaped island 32 Long gun 33 Bread ingredient 35 Honor with a party

38 Huge outdoor celebration 39 __ on one’s hands; failing to take action 41 Actress Kerr, to friends 42 Football kick 44 More uncanny 45 Actress Tyson

47 Crowbar 48 Do as told 49 Created 50 Pond growth 52 Three-__ salad 53 __ with; tease 54 Cancel; annul 55 Jutting part of a roof 59 Rooster’s mate

Yesterday’s Answer

THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, August 12, 2011— Page 37

Today is Friday, Aug. 12, the 224th day of 2011. There are 141 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: On Aug. 12, 1981, IBM introduced its fi rst personal computer, the model 5150, at a press conference in New York. The 5150 that was presented had an Intel 8088 microprocessor running at 4.77 MHz (megahertz), 16 kB (kilobytes) of random-access memory (RAM), no disk drives, and a pricetag of $1,565 (allowing for infl ation, that would be nearly $4,000 today). On this date: In 1867, President Andrew Johnson sparked a move to impeach him as he defi ed Congress by suspending Secretary of War Edwin M. Stanton. In 1898, fighting in the Spanish-American War came to an end. In 1941, Marshal Henri Philippe Petain, head of the government of Vichy France, called on his countrymen to give full support to Nazi Germany. In 1944, during World War II, Joseph P. Kennedy Jr., eldest son of Joseph and Rose Fitzgerald Kennedy, was killed with his copilot when their explosives-laden Navy plane blew up over England. In 1953, the Soviet Union conducted a secret test of its first hydrogen bomb. In 1960, the fi rst balloon communications satellite — the Echo 1 — was launched by the United States from Cape Canaveral. In 1962, one day after launching Andrian Nikolayev into orbit, the Soviet Union also sent up cosmonaut Pavel Popovich; both men landed safely Aug. 15. In 1985, the world’s worst single-aircraft disaster occurred as a crippled Japan Air Lines Boeing 747 on a domestic flight crashed into a mountain, killing 520 people. (Four people survived.) One year ago: General Motors Co. chief Ed Whitacre announced he was stepping down as CEO on Sept. 1, 2010, saying his mission was accomplished as the company reported its second straight quarterly profit. Today’s Birthdays: Former Senator Dale Bumpers, D-Ark., is 86. Actor George Hamilton is 72. Actress Dana Ivey is 70. Actress Jennifer Warren is 70. Rock singermusician Mark Knopfl er (Dire Straits) is 62. Actor Jim Beaver is 61. Singer Kid Creole is 61. Jazz musician Pat Metheny is 57. Actor Sam J. Jones is 57. Actor Bruce Greenwood is 55. Country singer Danny Shirley is 55. Pop musician Roy Hay (Culture Club) is 50. Rapper Sir Mix-A-Lot is 48. Actor Peter Krause (KROW’-zuh) is 46. International Tennis Hall of Famer Pete Sampras is 40. Actor-comedian Michael Ian Black is 40. Actress Yvette Nicole Brown is 40. Actress Rebecca Gayheart is 40. Actor Casey Affleck is 36. Rock musician Bill Uechi (Save Ferris) is 36. Actress Maggie Lawson is 31. Actress Dominique Swain is 31. Actress Imani Hakim (“Everybody Hates Chris”) is 18.


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45 FAM

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47 TBS

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49 TNT

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74 TCM

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ACROSS 1 Beetle larva 5 Poetic globe 8 Rank indicator 14 “Leading with My Chin” comic 15 Canape spread 16 Motifs 17 Counterpart “number” 19 Scotto or Tebaldi 20 First name in soul 21 John Carpenter movie 23 Cargo unit 24 Yoko’s maiden name 26 Mare’s morsel 27 Gov. tax collector 30 Mechanics “number” 32 Military subdivision 33 Terrible 36 Swear, casually 37 Compos mentis 38 Balked 39 Half and half?

40 Handbag 41 Weeps audibly 42 Stage signals 43 Stratum 44 Oodles 45 Sequential “number” 47 Yearning 48 Doesn’t lack 49 Sundial X 50 Glide on snow 53 Humiliates 56 Trojan hero 58 Confront boldly 60 Quantity “number” 62 Find 63 Feel unwell 64 Brain subdivision 65 Left the stage 66 Give it a whirl 67 Historical periods DOWN 1 Lord it over 2 Publishable copy 3 Loose, as cattle 4 Word with camp or out

5 Tennyson ballad subject 6 Spoil 7 Red root vegetable 8 Little rivers 9 Sneaky snatch 10 Gambling city 11 Conceptual “number” 12 Classroom favorite 13 Continental NASA equivalent 18 How __ I know? 22 Mind a mansion? 25 Following the correct path 28 Shampooing step 29 Man the helm 30 Adventurous expedition 31 Put into proper pitch 32 Routine 33 Analyze 34 Enchilada amount? 35 Serial “number”

40 Did some carpentry work 42 Slid using gravity 46 Almost 48 Dispatch 50 Address for a gaucho 51 Shrine at Mecca 52 Archipelago members

54 Tub toy 55 Amscray! 57 Aswan Dam river 58 Schooner fi ll 59 Courtney of “Friends” 61 Jordan’s nickname

Yesterday’s Answer

Page 38 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, August 12, 2011



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

AUCTION Saturday August 13th- 5pm Auction by Gary Wallace Auctioneers Inc, Route 16 Ossipee, NH. Silver, Canton, Fitzhugh, oil paintings, antiques and estate items- see public welcomed viewing opens at 3p m. 1-603-539-5276- come and discover a treasure.


Practice having your dog respond to where it really counts... outside! FMI go to or call 207-642-3693.

#1 A Petlovers Service Who Let The Dogs Out?

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

5 new puppies; English Plotts. Long ears, very friendly, mellow. I have been breeding this line for 15 years. Wor med, vet checked, shots UPD. $250 each. (207)935-4570.

Agility & Competition Obedience Dog Classes ~ Fryeburg

Agility Beginner & Inter mediate start Sept 12th. Co mpetition Obedience classes start August 16th. FMI go to or call 207-642-3693. ANIMAL Rescue League of NHNorth has cats, kittens, dogs and puppies looking for a second chance. (603)447-5955 or visit online- DACHSHUNDS puppies boys & girl heath & temperament guaranteed. $450. (603)539-1603.

Animals AUNTIE CINDY'S Albany Pet Care Center

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

Cats Only Neuter Clinic First Saturday of each month for low income families. Please call Harvest Hills Ani mal Shelter, between 10-3 Tues thru Friday 207-935-4358. DO YOU NEED FINANCIA L HELP spaying and altering your dog or cat? 603-224-1361, before 2pm.


For all ages and abilities. For information go to or call 207-642-3693.

DOGGIE PLAYGROUP at Four Your Paws Only on Rte. 16 in N. Conway. New changes for 2011. 11-12 is for s maller, quieter dogs and puppies. 12-1 is for larger more active dogs and puppies. Playgroups are Free and run every Saturday. All dogs must be on a leash & utd on vaccinations. call 603-356-7297 fmi or Visit

Animals 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 Ani mal 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. SHIH Tzu puppies. Fe males only. Heath & te mperament guaranteed. $450. (603)539-1603. WE are 4 Goudian (Rainbow) Finch ready for homes. 2 males, 2 females $100/each contact Jolene at (207)935-2776 Fryeburg.

Autos 1964 Chrysler Imperial. 4 doo r hard top, 413 eng., push button drive- 82,000 miles, very good shape. $3500. (603)539-6568, (603)986-7302.

Autos 1998 Jeep Wrangler, rus free. 4 cyl., auto, good top $7500. (603)447-3810.

Autos t

1999 Dodge Caravan SE. 7 passenger, right & left sliding doors, ice cold a/c, tinted windows, p/w, p/l, stereo, $2995. (603)820-4880. 1999 Mazda Miata convertible. 5spd., red with black top. 23,500 miles, excellent cond. $8500/obo. (603)662-2277. $5800 2000 Honda Accord LX 4 door, sunroof, a/c, 120k, 34 mpg, auto, clean. (603)730-2260.

1979 Chrysler New Yorker. V-8, auto, 4dr, blue crea m puff, 48k orig. miles. $1800. Barry S mith, 170 Grove St. Call 662-8642.

2002 Explorer XLS. New engine (08). New tires. Mechanics special. Call (603)986-5374 for details. $2500.

1986 Ford F150 6cyl, auto, 4x 4 with plow. BO (603)539-5194.

2002 Subaru Outback Wagon, clean, good condition, 5 speed 132k, $6500/obo. Joan (603)662-5965.

1987 Conquest TSI. 83.1k miles, runs good, new battery, muffler, brakes, current inspection. $3995/obro. 603-539-6861. 1989 Fleetwood Cadillac. 88k original owner miles. New tires, brakes, tune-up, new sticker. $2000/obo. (603)447-1755. 1992 Chevrolet 15 passenger school bus. $2500. (207)935-2500. 1994 Plymouth Acclaim project car- $250 in new parts, $250 for car. Your labor. $500. (603)553-3587.

2002 VW Beetle, heated seats, alloy wheels, 60,650 original miles, power sun/ moonroof. $5500. (603)447-2352. 2002 VW Passat Wagon; auto, leather, 1.8L, new brakes, sunroof, heated leather seats, excellent condition $4900. (603)387-6779. 2003 Dodge Durango, excellent condition. $4500/obo. 155,000 miles. Must sell. 603-730-2701 or 603-730-2545.

1997 Ford F150 84k original miles, 12k miles on engine. $2700/obro. (603)447-4930.

2003 Mazda B4000 pickup. 4x4, 4dr, v6, auto matic, 118k miles, bed liner, black. $4900/obo. (603)387-6779.

1997 GMC short bed truck. 2wd, 71k miles, new gas tank, new tires. Runs great $1900. (603)383-4203.

2003 Nissan 350Z high performace sports car. Custo m 20” wheels & exhaust. 6spd, $12,900 (603)387-6779.

2007 Dodge Caliber AWD, ele c sunroof, all elec, super low miles, 29k, driven by old lady $7500 (603)356-9841. HERMANSON!S AUTO WAREHOUSE, LTD Auto Sales & Repair Eastern Spaces Warehouse East Conway Road 03 Chevy Suburban, 4x4, V8, auto, leather loaded copper $6,900 03 Dodge Gr Cherokee, 4x4, 6cyl, auto, blue.............................$5,250 03 Jeep Gr Cherokee, 4x4, 6cyl, auto, silver...........................$6,750 02 Chevy Trailblazer, 4x4, 6cyl, auto, pewter ........................$6,250 02 Chevy Tahoe, V8, auto, 4x4, 3rd row, green.....................$7,450 02 Dodge Durango 4x4, V8, auto. Red......................................$4,900 02 Dodge Grand Caravan, V6, auto,. Gold...........................$4,900 02 GMC Yukon, 4x4, 8cyl, auto, pewter .................................$5,900 02 Jeep Liberty, 6cyl, 5spd, 4x4,blue ..............................$6,250 02 Jeep Liberty, 6cyl, auto, 4x4,black .............................$6,450 01 Chrysler PT Crusier, 4cyl,auto, silver....................................$5,250 01 Jeep Grand Cherokee 4x4, 6cyl, auto, leather. Blue ......$5,500 01 Nissan Altima, 4xyl, 5sp, blue ............................................$4,250 01 Pontiac Grand Prix, 6xyl, auto, black....................................$5,500 00 Chevy Blazer, 4x4, 6cyl, auto, white....................................$4,750 00 Jeep Gr Cherokee, 4x4, 6cyl, auto, blue.............................$5,900 00 Jeep Gr Cherokee, 4x4, 8cyl, auto, gold.............................$6,250 00 Jeep Gr Cherokee, 4x4, 6cyl, auto, brown..........................$5,250 00 Pontiac Bonneville 6 cyl, auto. Silver ...................................$4,950 00 Subaru Legacy, awd, 4cyl, auto, white...........................$4,500 Our vehicles are guaranteed to pass inspection and come with a 20 day plate and 30 day mechanical warranty. In house financing with 50% down payment and a minimum $200/month payment at 0% APR for 12-18 month term. Please call Sales at 356-5117.


ARTIE’S ELECTRIC Residential Electrical Specialist • Licensed • Fully Insured Perm-A-Pave LLC




Quality Marble & Granite




447-5895 All Work Guaranteed




Pop’s Painting



I Dwight LUT OF & Sons ION RO 603-662-5567 S CERTIFIED & INSURED

Commercial, Residential, Industrial

DUVAL ELECTRICAL Contractor Generator Hookups New Homes Remodeling

Conway Office 603-493-7527 Dave Duval

603-356-6667 • 800-564-5527


EAST BRANCH TIMBERWORKS Tree Removal Bucket Truck Perm-A-Pave LLC


• • •

3d modeling drafting graphics

Ian T. Blue, M.Arch


Damon’s Tree Removal

All Work Guaranteed Reasonable Rates

Over 27 Yrs. Experience Fully Insured




603-447-3375 Residential & Commercial Insured • Master NH/ME


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

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

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

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

Community Alliance & Massage

EE Computer Services

Plumbing & Heating LLC


Acorn Roofing • 447-5912

SHINGLES 603-447-6522

Mountain & Vale Realty

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

Full Property Management Services Ext. 2


Ossipee Valley SEALCOAT


Dealers for Husqvarna, Troy Bilt & DR


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


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






on Constructio ann n


603-356-2155 - Fully Insured


CUSTOM CARPENTRY Insured •!603-539-6902 • 978-808-8315


Serving the Valley Since 1990

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



Sunshine Yoga

LEGACY PAINTING and Remodeling



603-986-5143 • 207-935-5030


539-6917 • cell: 986-0482

Credit Cards Accepted, Licensed, Insured, Background Checked

Roofing • Siding • Flooring


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


Hurd Contractors



603-284-6475 • 207-625-4273

Roofing MW Valley since 1984 North Conway 447-3011


Difficult Removals • Pruning Chipping • Stump Grinding






Quality & Service Since 1976

29 Yrs. Exp. 603-539-2782

Fully Insured Free Estimates


Reasonable Rates



Steven Gagne


Fully Insured Free Estimates


Crack Filling Commercial/residential

Est. 1980 - Fully Insured

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

FIELD MOWING Lot Sweeping ~ Driveway Repair Backhoe Service PENDERY TRACTOR SERVICE



got a business?

Animal Rescue League of NH Cats, Kittens, Dogs, Pups and Other Small Critters looking for a second chance.

it pays to advertise.



THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, August 12, 2011— Page 39


For Rent

For Rent

For Rent

For Rent-Vacation

For Rent-Commercial

BUYING junk cars and trucks ME & NH. Call for price. Martin Towing. (603)305-4504.

1 bedroom, large, contempo rary apartment, near Attitash, newer carpet, refrigerator, heat by wood, electric, or propane. Available 9/1/11. $650/mo plus utilities. (508)243-1013.

STEP inside this adorable posh 2 bedroom home in the Village of Denmark, ME. From the happy flowerbox front, to the cozy livingroom fire, you will love it. Forced hot air by oil, gas parlor stove, large kitchen, deck, MSAD#72 school district. Available July 15. No pets, no smoking. $650/mo. Call Dan (207)452-2449.

INTERVALE cozy chalet in-law apt. 1 bedroom, living room, bathroom, private entrance, shared kitchen upstairs. Month-to-month $500. Including Internet/ cable. Dogs welcomed. (603)662-3806.

COTTAGE for rent on Leavitt Bay, Effingham. Sleeps 6. (603)539-6631. Beautiful sandy beach! No pets!.

INTERVALE, NH Rt. 16A/302“Office space for rent” Single/ multiple rooms. For available rooms and rental price list see (207)636-7606.

BUYING Junk vehicles, paying cash. Contact Joe (207)712-6910. I buy cars, trucks, SUV, foreign or domestic. 2000 or newer. Call (603)387-7766. PAY $250 minimum for your junk car/ truck picked up. Also buying junk vehicles, light iron, heavy iron over the scales. We also buy copper, brass, wire, aluminum, batteries and much more. Call for scale (603)323-7363.

Boats 12FT Aluminum boat, Minn Kota 4 speed electric engine, also 1983 Clinton gas engine, 4 hp $450 (207)935-1121. 8’ Long John boat. Oars & paddles, boat seats, electric motor, life jackets. $500/obo (603)447-9952. KIWI Kayak Stealth double pontoon fishing kayak with motor mount includes paddle and fitted cushion. Can’t flip it! $450/obo (603)452-5106.

Business Opportunities ESTABLISHED Hair Salon in Tamworth for sale. Turn key condition. Call for details 603-986-0560. NAIL and Spa Business for sale. Call for details 603-486-1279.

SUB & PIZZA Frankie G’s in North Conway. Owner are relocating in Sept. Fully equipped; open now. $49,900/obo. (603)726-1884.

Child Care CORNERSTONE KIDS Caring for and Educating the Valley's Children for over 30 years. Currently enrolling children ages 13 months to 5 years. Highly educated Toddler Team and New Preschool Team! Over 50 years of combined teaching experience. Contact us for availability and more info. (603)356-5979 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. FULL time program 6 wks-5 years including preschool education. Nights & weekends also available. Convenient location in Conway. CPR/ First Aid Cert. Scholarship accepted. 387-1177

LISA’S HOUSE Accepting infants to 8 years. Your child will experience playing, learning, manners, games, crafts, parties, etc. Monthly calendar of events. Scholarship program accepted. Before and after school children accepted. FMI call Lisa @ (603)383-6851. MADISON Preschool is now enrolling students in our morning program starting in Sept. FMI call Ida (603)284-7574.

Crafts MOTOMO Fine gifts, chocolates, jewelry, knitting, weaving + spinning supplies. Lots more! (603)447-1138

Flea Market COMMUNITY Flea Market, Frye burg Fair Ground, Sunday 7am-2pm. Antiques, collectibles, tools, general merchandise. Inside & outside spaces available. For info call 603-447-2679.

2-4 bedroom long term and seasonal. Starting at $750 call 603-383-8000, AIRPORT Pines 2+ bedrooms, 1 bath, furnished $800/mo + utilities, pets considered. Mountain & Vale (603)356-3300 x1. 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

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

EFFINGHAM 2 bedroom, 1/2 duplex $850/mo, utilities included, sec. & dep. good references. No smoking, 1 pet considered. (603)539-3444.

ATTITASH/ Winter seasonal family rental- Modern house, 3 bedrooms, sleeping loft, 2 baths, all amenities, woodstove, (978)927-7294.

CONWAY- 3 bdrm, 2 bath duplex, w/d hook-up. Elec., wood, propane heat, w/ shed. No pets. $950. + security. (207)647-3051, (603)662-8163.

BARTLETT Spacious 3 bedroom, 2 bath townhouse. Furnished, equipped kitchen, dishwasher, washer, dryer, large fireplace, gas heat, a/c. No pets/ smoking. $1050 plus utilities. 603-986-2990. BARTLETT Village: Two 2 bdrm apts. Newly remodeled, 1 unit on 2nd floor, all utilities except heat $700/mo. Other unit on 3rd floor, furnish, all utilities except cable $750/mo. Near school, no pets, lease and security dep. FMI (617)968-0468, (781)279-4662. BARTLETT- Town Hall Road house, 1 bedroom plus loft, furnace and wood stove, trail down to river. $750/mo plus utilities. No smoking. (603)986-0115 or (603)986-9607. CENTER Conway- Large kitchen, full bath, deck, offstreet parking, trash/ snow removal. $740/mo plus utilities. (603)447-2838. CENTER Ossipee- 2 bedroom $795/mo. and 1 bedroom apartment, spacious and sunny $745/mo. Heat, plowing, water and sewer included. No smoking in building. Security, references. (603)539-5731, (603)866-2353. CONWAY 2 bedroom, house, unfurnished, on cal-du-sac, $850/mo. No pet, no smokers. Call Jim Doucette, Bean Group 603-986-6555. CONWAY 3 bedroom, 2 bath house $1200 plus utilities. Call Anne at (603)383-8000 or CONWAY one bedroom apt. in Historic House on West Side Road. $900/month includes all utilities. Call David at (805)450-5066. CONWAY Village 2 bedroom apt, w/d hook-up, nice neighborhood $775/mo plus utilities. No smoking, no pets Avail. 9/1. (603)447-2152. CONWAY- Rooms for rent. Cable Wi-Fi, fridge microwave. $175/wk. Call Sue at 447-3901. CONWAY1 bedroom, apt. $550/mo. Heat & hot water included. (603)452-8379. CONWAY- Duplex, 2 bedrooms, w/d, yard, credit check. $850/mo. Bill Crowley Remax, (603)387-3784. CONWAY: 2 BD duplex, newly renovated, nice yard and neighborhood, available now. $850. Gary 603-452-7668. EFFINGHAM: House for rent, 4800 sq.ft. with separate guest apt (bathroom & kitchen). $1400/mo. (603)553-8431.

INTERVALE location- 2 bedroom plus loft, full bath, hardwood floors, w/d, woodstove available 9/1/11. $750/mo plus utilities. Call (603)475-3752 for appointment. INTERVALE private rooms: 1-2 beds, TV, fridge, Internet, utilities. Kitchen, phones, computers, laundry. $595-695/month (603)383-9779. INTERVALE- 2 plus br home. $1000/mo plus utilities. References/ credit. Call Dan Jones, RE/MAX Presidential (603)356-9444, (603)986-6099. JACKSON , 2 bdrm apartment in large house. Living room w/ fireplace, w/d, cable, Wi-Fi, partially furnished. No pets, no smoking. Share utilities, $600/mo. with security. (603)383-4525.

GREAT foliage rentals, 2 units, Nolth Conway Village and Glen, NH both sleep 6, fully equiped. rentals@rwnpropertyservices.c om 603-730-7511. LINDAL cedar home, Keewaydin Lake, Stoneham, ME. 40 min from Conway, sleeps 8. Deck, dock, canoe. Starting Aug. 6th $700/wk. School year rental possible, Fryeburg Academy. Call 603-662-3003.

FREEDOM 3 br house, 2 living rooms, beach rights, $1500/mo. $1500 security deposit. (603)520-8222. FREEDOM- Stunning 2 bedroom contemporary house. Fully furnished, deep dock with beach, great lake view, available end of August $1000/mo. (603)539-6415. FRYEBURG $800/mo plus. 2 bedroom, 1.5 bath townhouse, new tile and carpet throughout, full basement, w/d hook-up, private deck and stoarge shed, no pets. 1st and security. 1 year lease required. (978)580-9607. FRYEBURG 3 bedroom home, hardwood floors, washer dryer hook-up, garage, walking distance to school, nice yard, $1000/month plus utilities. No pets. (603)662-5669. FRYEBURG Center: Maintained large luxury 2 bedroom, 2 bath townhouse. Finished basement deck w/d hook-up, no pets, good credit, $875/mo plus (207)935-3241. FRYEBURG house on private lot, 3 bedrooms, 2 bath, w/d, $975 1st & security (603)662-7582. FRYEBURG, in town. 1st floor, 1 bdrm, heated. No dogs, deposit required. $600/mo. (603)662-5536. GLEN 2 bedroom, great views, gas heat, wood stove $900 plus utilities. Call Anne (603)383-8000 or GLEN 3 bedroom townhouse, 2.5 bath, great views, $1475 plus utilities, gas heat. Call Anne (603)383-8000 or GORHAM: Spacious newly renovated, one bedroom, all appliances, including, w/d, heat, hw, electricity included, $700, no pets, no smoking, 930-9473. GREENHILL Estates- Center Conway, 4 bedroom 2 full bath, large kitchen, living room area, duplex with nice yard. $1265/mo. (603)986-6806.

MADISON: Two nice 3 bedroom homes available. No animals or smoking. Leases required. $1150/mo. Call Margie, Re/Max Presidential, (603)520-0718.

N.Conway Kearsarge Rd 1 bdr apt. from $655. Deck facing brook in nice setting. W/W, plowing, rubbish removal, hot water, electricicty included. (603)356-3216. 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.

2003 Polaris 500cc Predator (rings?) all stock with racing muffler $2000. (603)960-1508 after 5. (603)496-6557 after 6.

SEASONAL- prime locations 1-4 BR properties. Some slopeside units 603-383-8000, email

2005 Kawasaki Mule 3010 4WD, camo, 197 hours, mint condition asking $5000. (207)935-2500.

SILVER LAKE- Waterfront 2 bedroom cottage. Private sandy beach, screen porch, fireplace. Weekly rental starting at $900, July- Oct. no smoking. Call (603)367-4725.

NORTH Conway Outlook Apts: 1 bedroom with heat included for $680: 2 bedroom with heat included, new carpet for $750: Studio with great view, for $480. All with w/d available, references needed, no pets. Call Sheila at 356-6321 x6469. DOWNTOWN North Conway spacious 1 bedroom apt. Security and references required. $675/mo. heat & h/w included. Available Sept. (781)837-5626. NORTH Conway Village, 2 bed cottage. 1.5 baths fireplace w/d. $800 + utilities, credit check. No smoking, no pets 603-609-5858. NORTH Conway- 4 room, w/d, close to center, furnished, woodstove, $700/mo. plus utilities. Pets and smoking allowed. (603)733-5133. OSSIPEE, Spacious 2 bedroom basement apt. Large bedroom window, small pets okay. $550/mo. Utilities not included. Security deposit required. FMI & application email June Zavas: 455 Rt.16 Ossipee, LLC.

INTERVALE 2 bedroom apt/ duplex 1st floor, recently renovated, nice yard, w/d hook-up $750/mo. Security deposit, references. Sorry no smoking, no pets. Call (603)539-5731 or (603)866-2353.

SACO Woods– available immediately. 2 bedroom condo unit, private screened in deck. W/d. No pets. $800/mo plus utilities. One year lease. One month plus security deposit. References required. Call Mountain & Vale Realty 603-356-3300 x1.

INTERVALE 3 bedroom apartment condo. Newly done over, 1st floor, no smokers, small dog considered. $799 plus. (603)356-2203.

TAMWORTHimmaculate 3 bedroom, 2 bath house, partially furnished. Fireplace, garage, non-smoking, $1000/mo. (603)323-7276.

51” Great Buy! Only 5 yrs old! HD TV Magnavox console on wheels. Moves easy. Paid $1600, will take $400/obo. (603)447-9952.

For Rent-Commercial

A/C $100, stainless steel dishwasher $250, overstove microwave $100, electric guitar/ amp $100. 356-6378.

AAA warehouse space up to 4000sf radiant heat, loading docks 14’ doors, Rt41. FMI 603-520-1645.

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

Auto/ Truck Repair Shop


48'x48' commercial space, 12' overhead doors, office, bathroom w/ shower, 2 post lift, air compressor, a shop you will be proud to call your own. $1400/month lease, East Conway RD. 603-860-6608.

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

ABC SHEDS Clearance Sale

Display Model Sheds RETAIL & OFFICE SPACE

NORTH CONWAY VILLAGE Options from 255sf up to 8000sf Call or email for pricing Sheila 356-6321 x 6469

NORTH Conway intown renovated 2 bedroom townhouse with w/d, deadend street. Free wifi and cable, pets considered $875/mo. Select RE Bonnie Hayes 447-3813.

20 TON LOG SPLITTER Used 1 weekend. Paid $1000. Free local delivery. Best offer. Josh 447-1304.

OSSIPEE Lake waterfront rental, sleeps 4, sandy beach, wknd/ wkly $100/night. Call (603)539-6509.

FREE CABLE KEARSARGE2 bedroom, 2 bath condo, credit check. $750/mo. Bill Crowley ReMax, (603)387-3784.

For Sale 16’ Mad River canoe. Excellent condition with paddles and life jackets. $500. Call (603)356-3563.

COMMERCIAL Space, 1200 sq.ft. Electric, alarm, overhead door, excellent location. Call for more information (603)356-6329. 1,200 sf office/ retail/ ice cream parlor space with handicap bathrooms. Great Conway location on the Kanc Hwy. $600/mo plus utilites. Call (603)986-6451 1,500SF or 3,000sf heated machine or woodworking shop with 10x12 overhead doors includes bathrooms. Great Conway location on the Kanc Hwy. $900-$1,600/mo plus utilities. Call (603)374-6070. CONWAY- Professional Building at 30 Pleasant Street has a first floor, sunny 4 room, 700sf office space for rent at $650/mo. Includes private bathroom, heat, parking and plowing. Available 10/1. Call Bill Nagahiro at 447-5066. CONWAY- Professional office building, 45 Washington St. Conway has a 3 room a/c office suite (680sf), $595/mo., also a one room, a/c, office. $190/mo. Both on 2nd floor, include 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. $1,500/mo. plus utilities. E-mail interest and references to m. Broker interest. Fryeburg Town Center LocationFirst Story Professional Space. Utilities Included. Please Call 240-899-1128

1785 WM Hwy, Rt16 Tamworth, NH 603-651-6865 CHAIN link fence, 37x25 4ft. high. You take down. Asking $800/obo. (603)539-4961. Weekends call (603)393-2537 leave voice mail with number. DOG carrier and kennel $15/$25. Thighmaster machine $50. Exerball $5. New ceiling fan $30. Windmachine fan $20. Like new Queen comforter, sheets, shams, wall border $60. Blue wicker hamper $10. New American Harvest steam cooker $50 (603)452-5106.

DRY FIREWOOD $250/cord, 2 cord min. $300/cord 1 cord. Cut, split 12+ months. Immediate delivery. (603)323-8658. FENCE- North Country Fence. We are cleaning out our storage yard! Lots of 1, 2, 3 of a kind. Driveway accents, arbors, flower back drops, below wholesale. Tom (603)447-3212. FIREWOOD cut, spit and delivered. 16”, 18”, 20”, 22” $250/cord. 12”, 14” also available (603)356-5923.

FIREWOOD Green Firewood $185/cord Minimum 2 cord delivery

207-925-1138 FIREWOOD- Cut, split, delivered. Green $170 to $200, Milt Seavey, Brownfield (207)935-3101. FIREWOOD- good, clean hardwood. Green, mostly maple 16” & 18” $190/cord delivered (603)452-8575. FIREWOOD- seasoned or dry, $275/cord. (207)925-6127. FIREWOOD: Dry $200/cord. Green $165/cord. All 16” size. Fryeburg area. (207)935-1089, (207)890-3934. FULL size truck bed. Tool box locks. $200. (603)447-1889.

Page 40 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, August 12, 2011

Help Wanted by Abigail Van Buren


DEAR READERS: Yesterday I shared some of the emails you sent when “Alison in Ashland, Ore.” asked you to name your heroes. Today I am sharing more. If you have found them to be as uplifting and energizing as I have, at a time when most of the news we read today has been so depressing, read on: DEAR ABBY: Elizabeth Smart is my hero. She went on a forced ride and nine-month stay in hell, came back and has triumphed over that horror with grace, dignity and amazing maturity. -- DR. MARK M. IN UTAH DEAR ABBY: One of our family heroes is Ruby Bridges. Only 6 years old, a black child in the South, Ruby attended an all-white elementary school in New Orleans, enduring isolation, harassment and even death threats. Thanks to Ruby and all Americans who helped to break down racial barriers in education. -- MELINDA IN VIRGINIA DEAR ABBY: My hero happens to be famous, but that’s NOT why she’s my hero. It’s Tina Turner. She started young and became famous because she had an amazing talent. However, when her marriage dissolved, she was reduced to manual labor to support herself and her children. She struggled to get her career back and, after years, regained her place in the entertainment world. She’s my hero because she fell, got back up (no one did it for her) and made her place once again. She’s a great example of human perseverance and I really admire her. -- TAMARA G., ORLANDO, FLA. DEAR ABBY: Regarding real heroes, I nominate the journalists and writers who, at risk to their own lives, report the truth on what’s happening in war-torn countries or in countries ruled by dictators. These brave men and women work under threats of murder, torture and/or imprisonment. -BRENDA IN ATLANTA DEAR ABBY: My hero, Ken, is now 90. He’s one of the few

remaining vets who walked Bataan and survived, after 3 1/2 years as a Japanese POW. He returned beaten and broken to marry and produce 10 children whom he loved intensely. His captivity made him a more loving husband, father and friend, and never did I hear him express hatred for his captors. With so much hatred and violence in this world, Ken had the secret to spiritual and physical inner peace. I’ll not have another hero to match him. -- DICK H., ROSEVILLE, MINN. DEAR ABBY: A real hero is someone who donates an organ so that someone else may live. A real hero is someone who donates time to feed the hungry at a mission or sit with the elderly. There is a difference, to me, between a hero and someone who is brave. -- LARRY S., FLEMINGSBURG, KY. DEAR ABBY: Some time ago, a plane crashed in a river near Washington, D.C. It was winter and a helicopter was plucking survivors out of the freezing water. One woman had a broken arm and was unable to continue holding onto the rope suspended from the helicopter. She fell back into the river, soon to perish. A young bystander jumped, fully clothed, into the freezing water and brought her back to the bank. That, to me, is a real hero. -- RICK G., METAIRIE, LA. DEAR ABBY: I live in Tuscaloosa, Ala., and our town was devastated by a tornado on April 27. I can’t tell you how many people came to help out. People who lost everything were helping others. When it was announced that something was needed, people from many states drove here with trailers full of relief supplies. Don’t tell me we don’t have heroes. Just look around and notice who’s out there helping when the need is there. Better yet, don’t be looking, be doing it yourself and YOU will be the hero. -- BERNICE FROM TUSCALOOSA DEAR READERS: To read a longer version of this column, go to

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


ASSISTANT TEACHER NEEDED November - February at Bartlett Community Preschool 15 credits in Early Childhood required, Bachelors in Education preferred. First Aid and CPR a must. Send resume and transcripts to: BCP, Box 181, Bartlett, NH 03812 AVON: Earnings great! No door to door necessary. Choose your own hours. For information call 323-7361. BRANDLI’S Pizza Grille is seeking experienced Servers and counter people. Positions are year round and full or part time. Apply in person. Brandli’s Pizza Grille, Settler’s Green. BROWNFIELD & Fryeburg area Certified Nursing Assistant to care for your child in my home. Call (207)890-8010.

by Gary Trudeau


For Sale

For Sale

GOLF clubs; 9 irons, 3 woods w/ bag. Skis w/ bindings. Antique tools, lanterns, etc. (603)323-8082.

MULCH Hay $2.75/bale, stock hay $4/bale. Call Davis Brothers in Jackson 986-9300, 520-4989.

KENMORE washer and dryer, decent looking, but run well. $100. North Conway (978)270-4778. KUBOTA BX 23, tractor w/turf tires, front end loader, backhoe 250hrs. and 16' tandom axel trailer $11,500, 723-4156. LOCKSMITH equipment tools & supplies, ideal for start up mobile business. FMI (603)624-2424.

LYMANOIL.COM Now offering propane sales and service. Call or visit Jesse E Lyman, North Conway (603)356-2411. MAYTAG- gas dryer, white, heavy duty w/ gas line. Good cond. $150. (603)323-5108. MOVING Sale East Conway. Best offers. Sofas, chairs, piano, hutches, bookcases, snow thrower, generator, and more. For details call (843)209-5185. MOVING sale: Like new fridge, washer/ gas dryer, round kitch. table w/ chairs, men’s dresser & twin bed. Must sell by 8/16. Make offer for one or all. (603)733-7190.

NEED Cash? S ell your stuff on Ebay. We do the work. You get cash! 10 years experience. ABCybersell (207)925-3135 Mike. New condition heavy duty 5’ John Deere PTO bush hog. Used 10hrs, asking $850/obo. (603)730-2260. POOL Rovert junior, above ground pool cleaning robot, new $279, asking $125, 752-5519. SUPPORT your local logger and heat with carbon neutral wood or wood pellets. Purchase a Central Boiler outdoor wood furnace on sale EPA qualified to 97% efficient. (603)447-2282. TORO LX460, riding tractor, 46” cut, 48.9 on machine, $850. (207)749-0562. TRACK rack with extension over cab, and sliding storage box. Adjustable. $1200 value for $600. (603)387-2548. WOMAN specific road bike 47cm (4'5"- 5'4") new $900. Day or night 603-387-2490. WOODSTOVES- Refurbished, Vermont Castings Defiant & Vigilant stoves, and other brands. Call (603)986-6950.

For Sale

WOOD HEAT Vigas Gasification Wood Boilers Call today for information & to see a live demonstration! Alternative Heating of Mt. Washington Valley

603 387-0553 Furniture Dining/ side chairs, $10 each. 10 chairs available, no minimum. (603)356-7977.

AMAZING! Beautiful Queen or Full-size mattress set, Luxury Firm European Pillow-top style, Fabulous back & hip support, Factory sealed - new 10-Yr. warranty. Cost $1095, sell $249. Can deliver 603-305-9763. CASH & Carry blow out sale! Chairs $5, sofas from $40 at the Glen Warehouse. 383-6665. RECLINER, small end table, sofa bed and matching love seat. All like new $500. (603)356-7601.

Help Wanted

ACCOUNTANT Mt. Washington Valley (North Conway) CPA Firm, 4th largest in NH, seeks a full-tie, professional staff accountant for their North Conway office. One to three years experience in public accounting, CPA preferred. Would consider entry level. Salary commensurate with experience. Great benefits package. Please mail resumes to LMR, 10 Duprey Road, North Conway, NH 03860. E-mail: or fax to: (603)356-2149.

Furniture ETHAN Allen matching couch, chair, coffee table, buffet, lingerie bureau- great condition $500/obo. Tan recliner $75 (603)452-5106.

The Wentworth in Jackson Village is looking for a strong line cook for our busy kitchen. Culinary arts degree preferred but a passion for food and high standards will suffice. This position is full time and year round with an excellent compensation package. Please call Irina Ilieva 603-383-9700 to schedule an interview, mail your resume to Box M, Jackson, NH 03846, e-mail application to or apply on-line at

HIGHEST cash price paid for your junk cars, farm equipment and scrap metal. Free removal, no job too big. (207)393-7318. PAY $250 minimum for your junk car/ truck picked up. Also buying junk vehicles, light iron, heavy iron over the scales. We also buy copper, brass, wire, aluminum, batteries and much more. Call for scale (603)323-7363. T&B Appliance Removal. Appliances & AC’s removed free of charge if outside. Please call (603)986-5506.

Help Wanted Breakfast/ Line Cook The Wicked Good Store is looking for a reliable energetic person. Weekend and some night required. Apply in person. No phone calls please.

Our office seeks a special individual to complement our staff of professional orthodontic assistants. This part-time clinical position is available for someone who enjoys and cares about people and displays excellent communication skills, digital dexterity and attention to detail. We will provide education and training for certification in the specialty of orthodontics. This position will require occasional travel to some of our offices located in Conway, Berlin, and Littleton. If you are interested in joining a progressive and professional health care team, please forward your resume to: Hiller Orthodontics 175 Cottage St. Littleton, NH 03561 or e-mail: CERTIFIED Lifeguard: Actively oversee mature adults swimming in the Saco River at Mainewoods Dance Camp at Camp Indian Acres in Fryeburg. Mon- Fri. 8/22-8/26, and 8/29-9/2. 12:30PM- 6:30PM. Pay $11/hr. Call Richard: 607-280-3471.

D'S Pizza, Fryeburg SHIFT LEADER Nights and weekends, year round, pay commensurate with experience. Call Rick 207-462-5216 or stop by for application. DRIVERS wanted for fall harvest. Must be able to operate heavy trucks. Must have valid driver's license (Class A not required). Positions available from 1st or 2nd week in September through mid to late October. Call (207)935-3341 for more information. EXPERIENCED Carpenter wanted for full time position doing quality work in Bridgton, ME area. (207)583-2642. FARM Help- Experience operating farm equipment necessary. Strong mechanical ability a plus. Competitive wages and benefits. Please apply in person at Green Thumb Farms, (207)935-3341.

Free FREE removal of absolutely all unwanted metals. No matter how messy inside or outside. Immediate pickup. Please call 986-8075 Ken.


NOW HIRING • LINE COOK • WAITSTAFF Experience required. Breakfast/ Lunch shifts. Flexible schedule and weekends required. Apply in person @ Banners Restaurant, Rt16 Conway

COUNTER HELP Join our dedicated, seasoned team. Perm. P/T counter help Must be dependable.

Apply in person at Bagels Plus 2988 WM Hwy

FRIENDLY energetic part-time housekeeper needed. Must be available weekends and holidays. Stop by for application at the Yankee Clipper Inn.

FRONTSIDE GRIND Part time, year round Barista/ Counter Help wanted. Must be familiar and interested in coffee culture. Apply in person, North Conway Village.

Grandyoats Granola Seeks production workers PT/FT. Must be able to lift 65lbs. Physical quick paced work. Send resume to or call 207-935-7415 x6 for appointment. No drop ins please.

Grandyoats Granola Seeks self motivated individual to assist with packaging, sample filling, making trail mixes, rotating stock, cleaning, and general help. PT/FT. Send res u m e t o or call 207-935-7415 x6 for appointment. No drop ins please.

THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, August 12, 2011— Page 41

Help Wanted

Help Wanted


HOME Stitcher w/ commercial machine. Sewing prototypes, samples & small production runs. Call Rich 603-662-4690

Busy salon located in North Conway Village is looking for a hairstylist to join our team. Great walk-in business! Fun and friendly atmosphere! All inquiries kept confidential. FMI call (603)356-6122 or (603)662-4076.

Hooligans- Waitperson Full time, year round. Apply Hooligans, 21 Kearsarge. See Tom or Doug.

HEAD Chef: 12 months a year full-time for busy tavern in beautiful Rangeley ME. Commensurate with experience. Email or call Adam (207)864-9906.

PEACH’S Restaurant looking for part-time host & dishwasher. Call (603)356-5860 or apply within. HOTEL and Restaurant hiring all positions and all shifts, FT and PT. Must be at least 18 yrs old and 2+ yrs customer service experience preferred. Apply in person at 1536 White Mountain Highway, Tamworth, NH.

HELP wanted in Tamworth/ Ossipee area. Need experienced operating landscaping and heavy equipment. (603)539-1692.

HOUSEKEEPER wanted part time, experience preferred. Conway, call Sue (603)447-3901.

HIRING full time evening Key Holder. Must have experience with Barrista coffee drinks. Also hiring two part time cafe associates. Will train. Apply in person Wrapsody n Greens, Settler’s Green.

PART time experienced Meat Cutter wanted. Apply in person to ValuLand Food Store, Center Ossipee.

TRI-COUNTY HEAD START HAS THE FOLLOWING OPENINGS FOR THE CONWAY PROGRAM BEGINNING IN SEPTEMBER FAMILY SUPPORT COORDINATOR: Position requires post secondary education in Human Services as well as experience in working with families and the community. A thorough knowledge of area services, good organizational and record-keeping skills required. This is a full-time 30hr/wk, 37 wk/yr benefited position. Medical and dental benefits after 90 days and paid school vacations and sick leave as accrued. Salary is $11.74/hr. If interested, please send a letter of introduction, transcripts and resume postmarked by August 20, 2011 to: Tri-County Head Start, 610 Sullivan St., Berlin, NH 03570. Interviews will be held in August. HEAD START IS AN EOE.

Part Time Night Auditor – 30 Hours Week (3 nights) Attitash Grand Summit Hotel and Conference Center The successful candidate will have the following qualifications: • Previous front desk and audit experience • Able to work overnight shifts • Experience in SMS and Digital Dining a plus • Able to work weekends Night audit is responsible for the following: • Reconciling and closing all hotel accounts including food and beverage outlets • Ensuring all postings are accurate • Generating various accounting/ management reports • Perform front desk duties such as check ins/ out, answering switchboard calls, and responding to guest inquiries. • Completing all night audit procedures Qualified Candidates should submit their resume to:; mail to: Human Resources at Attitash P.O. Box 308, Bartlett, NH 03812 or apply online at (EOE)

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Looking for the Best! FT/PT Bartender & PM Waitperson Please stop in to fill out application or drop off resume. Or call (603)383-4242

Part Time Year Round

Front Desk Position Available Apply in person

Enrollment/Marketing Director

Forest Glen Inn 277 Artist Falls Road North Conway, NH 03860

This position requires an understanding of Waldorf Philosophy and/or a willingness to learn. Education requirements are a Bachelor’s degree and experience in marketing and community outreach.

Nordic Village Resort, located on Route 16 in Jackson has the following positions available:

View full job description at: Please send resume and cover letter to: PO Box 1069 Conway, NH 03818 Or e-mail to:

LAUNDRY ATTENDANT This full time position is available in our Gorham, NH location. Commercial laundry experience a must. Must be willing to work weekends and some evenings.

LAUNDRY TRUCK DRIVER This is a part time position. Candidate must have a flawless driving record, ability to lift 50 lbs and be willing to work a flexible schedule. This is a part time position with approximately 10-20 hours per week.

Please apply in person at our office located on Route 16 in Jackson or email your resume to:

Room Attendants Needed The Grand Summit Hotel is looking for hardworking room attendants to join our terrific team for our upcoming busy fall/winter seasons. Mom’s hours available for those moms ready to work when the summer ends and the children go back to school. We offer flexible hours in a great work environment. Why stay home when you can go to work have fun and earn some extra income. Housekeeping experience is preferred but will train eager applicants.; mail to: Human Resources at Attitash P.O. Box 308, Bartlett, NH 03812 or apply online at (EOE)

Mountain Tops Resort Shops The Red Jacket Mountain View Resort and Fox Ridge Resort are now hiring:

* Front Office Agents * * Banquet Servers/ Bussers * * Cooks * * Housekeepers * Please stop in either resort for an application or email resumes to: or mail your resume to: RJMV Resort, Attn: Steve Lambert PO Box 2000, North Conway, NH 03860

* Job Fair at the Red Jacket, Wednesday, August 24th, 12-4pm. We will be accepting applications and setting up immediate interviews *

Help Wanted

Assistant Manager • Sales Associates North Conway

Immediate openings for full or part-time help in tourist oriented shop in the North Conway Village. Positions available now through the end of the season. Seeking responsible individuals, preferably with retail experience, as opening and closing procedures will be included in daily responsibilities. Hours include daytime, evenings and weekends. Competitive wages. Apply one of the following ways: In person: 2677 Main St., North Conway fax resume to: (207)985-1920


Nordic Village Resort, located on Route 16 in Jackson has the following positions available: RUNNER

JOIN OUR TEAM AT HANCOCK LUMBER NORTH CONWAY Progressive established leader in the industry is seeking a qualified, motivated individual for the following position:

Shipper/Lead Yard Full-time year round position responsible for the lumber and building materials yard, inventory, coordination of deliveries and yard staff. Must be a strong team player, have strong customer service focus and must be detail oriented. Strong knowledge of lumber and building materials required, clean Class C driving record required and ability to operate a forklift preferred Full-time benefits include 401k, FSA, medical, dental, life insurance, paid vacation and choice time, and material purchase discounts.

Apply at or stop in to see the General Manager, Cary Latham. EOE

This seasonal support staff position requires a candidate who is energetic and outgoing, guest oriented and professional. Knowledge of the area is a must. Responsibilities include light housekeeping and minor repairs, as well as direct contact with our guests. Customer service skills are required.

MAINTENANCE Part time maintenance. Responsibilities include maintaining the property and the buildings, light carpentry, minor electrical and plumbing repairs, and some custodial and landscaping tasks. Prior experience in maintenance, a valid driver’s license and the ability to make general repairs is a must.

FRONT DESK Part time front desk associate needed. Experience preferred, must be available for weekend shifts and holidays. Ideal candidate will be flexible with schedule, comfortable with computers, enjoy working with the public and be familiar with local sites and attractions.

Please apply in person at our office located on Route 16 in Jackson or email your resume to:

Page 42 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, August 12, 2011

Help Wanted

Help Wanted Has a Part/Full time opening for CNA on our 11-7 shift

If interested please stop in for an application.

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

Residential Advisors If you are creative, enjoy being involved in the community, participating in many activities and have an interest in rehabilitation, we would appreciate speaking with you. Minimum requirements include a High School Diploma or equivalent, valid driver's license. Experience and creativity with special needs a plus. If interested please contact or send resume to: Patsy Sherry P.O. Box 518, North Conway, NH 03860 603-356-0282, 603-356-0283 NCIL is an Equal Opportunity Employer

Help Wanted HOUSEKEEPERS FT & PT YEAR ROUND Interviewing for year round position in a high end, quiet, adult Inn. Experience and references required. We enjoy a small, efficient, reliable staff. Apply in person at the Snowflake Inn, Jackson Village. JJ’S Playland in Effingham is seeking a PT & FT helper. Applicant needs to enjoy working with children. Must be 18 yrs old or older and have a driver’s lic. Jess (603)387-7921. LABORER General carpentry skills needed. License, reliable transportation. Email name, number and references to:

MASSAGE THERAPIST Well established massage practice seeks therapist. Wonderful environment, flexible hours. (603)986-6000 Moondance. PERSONAL Care attendant full or part time, experience required. Contact Danielle at (603)228-9680. Prep Chef: 12 months a year full-time for busy tavern in beautiful Rangeley ME. Commensurate with experience. Email or call Adam (207)864-9906.

RNs for N.H. outdoor school program Nature’s Classroom. Be with healthy children in a relax setting. Must live on site. 1-800-433-8375 or RUMORS Restaurant and Tavern is hiring all shifts, waitress, bartending and cooks. Experienced only. Stop by 2 Jockey Cap Lane, Fryeburg. Mon-Fri 7am-2pm or call 207-935-1330.

SERVICE ADVISOR Full-time position with full benefit package and a weekday schedule. Includes scheduling, inventory control, billing, sales and customer support. Seeking an outgoing, customer-oriented person with strong organizational skills, computer literacy and a background in the service industry. Please send resume to: Service Advisor, PO Box 931, North Conway, NH 03860. SUNNY Villa Restaurant- We’re growing again! Hiring restaurant staff! Apply in person. Bring resume to 1020 Rt16, Ossipee, NH 03864.




Horse Back Riding Lessons

Housekeeping: Duties include cleaning of all guest rooms, public spaces and dining room; assistance with laundry. You would also help with breakfast service and cleanup. Part time, or full-time; could be year-round for the right person. References required. Reliable transportation a must. Hart’s Location (in Crawford Notch, between Bartlett & Bretton Woods). (603)374-6131.

Help Wanted

Riding lessons in Conway. Call Shannon for more info at (603)662-2981.

Buy • Sell • Trade

THE White Mountain Hotel on West Side Rd. has openings for Experience Pantry person & Experience Line Cooks. Must have 3-5 years working a busy line, must be a Team player, guest oriented and take pride in your cooking. Apply in person or e-mail Please no phone calls.

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

TREATMENT rooms for rent for Massage Therapist. Great Rt16 location w/ plenty of parking. $150/mo includes table, reception area and restroom! Call Katey @ (603)986-5089 (Kate’s Place Massage Center). TWOMBLY’S Market Full/ Part-time, year round help needed, nights and weekends a must, Sunday off. No phone calls, please apply in person. VITO Marcello’s Italian Bistro now hiring experienced full and part time Line Cooks, Dishwashers & Waitstaff. Apply in person before 4pm. No phone calls please. Ask for Dave or Janet. Now in North Conway Village! WAITRESS wanted, Sadie’s Restaurant Rt16 Ossipee, apply in person ask for Butch, Thurs-Monday 7-1pm. WHITE Mountain Cider Company hiring Waitstaff and Deli. Stop in to fill out an application (603)383-9061. WHITNEY’S Inn is now accepting applications for Housekeepers. Stop by at Whitney’s Inn or call 603-383-8916.

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.

CONWAY off East Conway Road, 1.08 acres with septic design, with Saco River access (603)447-2470. FRYEBURG- Belaire Estates- .69 acre lot, 2010 valuation $41,600. Includes septic, electric, water. Ready for building. $27,000. (207)452-3001. HOUSE lot on Passaconaway Road directly across from Red Eagle Pond, view of Moat Mountain, borders White Mountain Forest. Approved 3 bedroom house lot, has driveway, well, appletree, middle of Paradise $45,000/obo (207)404-0912. MADISON Shores 3 lots. All approvals, nice lakeside community in Madison, $29,000$39,000. Tom (603)447-3212.

Looking To Rent RETIRED couple looking for a long term lease home or condo with 2/3 bedrooms, L/ D, 2 bath, garage would be nice. North Conway, Intervale, Glen, Jackson area. Move in Nov/ Dec. (603)569-1073. SEEKING Small House, Cottage or Cabin: Responsible couple with well behaved house trained dog seeking place to live September 3rd within 15 miles of North Conway. Call Trevor at 802-477-3775.

Home Improvements



LOST: folder of old photographs between Spectrum Photo and North Conway. If found please call (603)356-5855 Cynthia Donaldson.

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:

Experienced Carpenter Repairs remodels, new construction, finsh work. Free estimates. Call Dave (603)520-4543.

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. worksremodelers/ (603)455-7115, (603)447-2402, NEW Homes Garages Decks Remodeling, Roofing, Interior/ Exterior Painting & Siding. 30yrs experience, fully insured. Jeff (207)583-6577, cell (207)890-7022.

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.

Mobile Homes 2004 14x80 mobile home, 3 bed, 2 bath, cathedral ceiling, 2 decks, excellent condition. Located in Lamplighter Park $24,900 (603)447-6033. AFFORDABLE 2nd home, or for retirement, brand new 2011 Skyline mobile home. 2 bedroom 2 bath with garden tub. Many extras! Located in Central North Conway Park. Possible owner financing. Call to learn more (603)986-3991.

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

Recreation Vehicles 1987 Dodge Tioga 20’ camper, low mileage, great shape, drives great. $3900. Tom (603)447-3212.

Real Estate AFFORDABLE 2nd home, or for retirement, brand new 2011 Skyline mobile home. 2 bedroom 2 bath with garden tub. Many extras! Located in Central North Conway Park. Possible owner financing. Call to learn more (603)986-3991. BARTLETT- Birchview by the Saco, excellent neighborhood. Across the street from Saco River, 1 mile from Story Land, 1 mile to Attitash. Located on a corner half acre lot. Single Bavarian style chalet in excellent condition, with 3 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, fully applianced kitchen. Full basement, w/d, oil heat, 4 zones. Woodstove, wrap around mahogany deck, tool shed, association private beach on Saco, etc, etc. For Sale by Owner with Owner Financing only. Asking $234,500. Property has to be seen to be appreciated, so call (617)571-4476 or (603)383-9165. OSSIPEE, NH by Rt171 & 16, 2 bedroom home mostly furnished. Pellet stove, sundeck, enclosed porch, 2 car heated garage 2.5 acres. Lots more $148,000. (603)539-7082.


575 Hillside Ave. .23 acre lot, nice residential location, 1600sf foundation, water septic in place. Asking $22,000 Call (603)986-6451 CONWAY, off East Conway Rd. in a very nice neighborhood with private access to Saco River. 5 to 6 year old house with 3 bedroom, 2.5 baths, full appliance kitchen, w/d, full basement, oil heat, gas fireplace, farmer’s porch. Excellent quality construction in and out. Too many things to list, so call for a visit. House for sale by owner with owner financing only. Asking $276,500. Call 603-383-9165 or 617-571-4476. LOVELY 3 bedroom home in West Fryeburg. 1.5 acres, beautiful western mountain views. $264,900. Call Jenn Regan, Re/Max Country Living at 207-838-1581.

FOR Sale- 2 bedroom, 1 bath, open concept. Nice deck. New this month: roof, hot water heater, and furnace! Located in North Conway Park. $15,000. (603)986-3991.

STOW, ME: 2 acre camp. Asking $72,900/obo. Call for details. (207)697-2012.

LOOKING for used home in great shape to put on my land in North Conway. Call 986-3991.

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.

MOVE your home to our park in central North Conway. Walk to shopping, trails, restaurants. $300 per month, no dogs. Good credit. (603)986-3991.

Motorcycles 1983 Honda, CX650, runs great looks good. Needs minor work. $850/obo. Tom 447-3212. 2000 Suzuki Intruder, 800 v-twin cruiser, 25k miles, black & chrome. Excellent condition, needs nothing $2100. Ctr. Ossipee (908)721-6514. 2001 Yamaha V Star Classic. 5375 miles, $3500. Bags, windshield and lots of extras. Call after 4:30pm (603)539-7225.

Real Estate, Time Share

TIMESHARE for sale August week. Sleeps 8, full kitchen, indoor- outdoor pool. Close to all Valley attractions $5900/firm. Call (603)662-3456.

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

Roommate Wanted CONWAY: camper for the sum mer, electric included. $60/wk (207)890-8818.

THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, August 12, 2011— Page 43

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

Kennett High fall sports teams start practice next week CONWAY — The fall sports season is upon us for athletes and coaches at Kennett High School, with just about everyone starting preseason training next week. Athletes are reminded that sports physicals for the 2011-2012 seasons are required. The school’s physical policy states: “Kennett High/Middle School is introducing impact testing for all athletes for the 2011-12 school year. Each student needs to complete a computer base test before starting a sport at Kennett. A pre-participation physical for competitive interscholastic sports will be performed within one year of entry into junior high and within one year on entry into senior high school, and every other year thereafter. A more recent appraisal of the child’s health may be required if deemed necessary, requested by either the school nurse of the athletic director.” Athletic director Kerry Brady issued the following Kennett High practice information for fall 2011 sports season: FOOTBALL The Eagles open practice on Wednesday, If anyone has questions about the high school football program, they can contact Coach Mike Holderman at 356-4343, extension 4516 or by email at FIELD HOCKEY Practice begins Monday tand runs hrough Friday from 7:30 to 10 a.m. and from 5 to 7 p.m. at the

Roommate Wanted FRYEBURG- share my 5 bedroom, 3 bath home. Utilities, cable, Internet included, $125/wk. Also have Efficiency apt. available. FMI (207)441-8170. FULLY furnished bedroom, everything included. $395/mo. No smoking, drinking, or pets. in lovely Jackson. (603)730-2331, (603)383-7007. NORTH Conway: Room in private home available. Close to town. $575/mo., utilities included. No pets, no smoking. (603)986-3613. NORTH Conway- room in pri vate home. Male, no smoking/ drinking, cable, all util., $350/mo. 662-6571. PROFESSIONAL female share beautiful newer home in Conway. 1st floor, master with bath. Great location. N/S, N/D. $450/mo plus utilities. (603)452-5292.

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

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

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

B&L ROOFING/ PAINTING. Metal, shingle roofing, exterior painting. 25yrs experience, fully insured (603)831-0802, (207)650-6479.

BOB HENLEY Home and Apt MaintenancePressure washing, decks, campers, mobile homes, int/ ext painting, apartment cleanouts and make ready’s, carpentry and light plumbing- Lead safe certified. (603)730-7385.


Storage Space

Wanted To Buy

Yard Sale


Quality assured home & yard maintenance, lawn care, heating systems (installation & service). Hourly rates available. David (603)733-7058.

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.

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

MOVING Sale- Sat. 13th & Sun. 14th, 9am-4pm, rain or shine. Antiques, furniture, household, quilts, rugs (oriental, braided, etc.), Cub Cadet lawn tractor w/ snowblower, lots more! Free stuff too! Everything must go! 200 Sabattus Trail Rd., Lovell.

PROCLEAN SERVICES Spring cleaning, windows, carpets, rental cleaning, condos, janitorial services, commercial, residential. Insured. (603)356-6098.


COMPUTER Problems? kompServices can help!!! Need a website? We build websites. Affordable prices! Quick turn around! 603-323-4020

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

Excavator/ Skid Steer Digging, Trenching, Test Pits, Clearing, Equipment Hauling, York Raking, Loader Work, Etc. Insured. Small Jobs Encouraged. (603)986-1084.

Good Neighbor Fence Install & sales. Serving the Mt. Washington Valley & area. Call 367 4544.

Home Appliance Repair 15+ years experience. Same day service whenever possible. Cell (603)986-1983. Also sales and service of Monitor K1 and Toyostove heaters. HYPNOSIS for habit change, stress, regression. Michael Hathaway, DCH, certified hypnotherapist. Madison 367-8851.

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

For more information go to volleyball or you can contact Varsity Coach Judge at 447-5300 or by email to GOLF Practice begins Monday, at North Conway Country Club from 2 to 4 p.m.. Impact testing will be Mondayat 1 p.m. at the school. Coach: Joe Soraghan, 303-5525. MOUNTAIN BIKING CLUB Practice begins the fi rst week of school. Impact testing will be on a date still to be determined. Coach: Chris Darling, 207-312-7428. KENNETT MIDDLE SCHOOL For Kennett Middle School athletes, who are also required to have taken a physical, on Wednesday, Aug. 24 at 6 p.m. in the KMS gym there will be a parent and athlete sign-up for all middle school students that are interested in playing a fall sport at KMS. Sports that will be offered during the fall season are: Football, Field hockey, Cross Country Running, Boys and Girls Soccer. All students intending to participate must have proof of a physical examination on fi le at the school or give it to the coach before participating. The Kennett athletic department is pleased to announce that we have an easy and convenient way to keep anyone who is interested up to date on any athletic schedule changes. offers complete and up-to-date scheduling information directly from the athletic office.


Local family business. Office store, home, camp. Great references. John’s Cleaning. (207)393-7285.

GALANTE Painting. Interior/ exterior, wood staining & finishing over 25 years. (603)662-5786 Phil Galante.

Affordable Handyman

field hockey fi eld. Impact testing will take place on Monday at 7 a.m. at the school. For more information contact Coach CJ Lang, 585750-2479. CROSS COUNTRY Practice begins Monday at the high school from 8 to 9:45 a.m. Impact testing will take place Monday at 8 a.m. at the high school. For anyone who has not already signed up and has not received any information in the mail, please contact Coach Bernie Livingston for further details at 447-6626. BOYS SOCCER Practice begins Monday from 7:30 to 9:30 a.m. and 5 to 7 p.m. on the soccer field. Impact testing will be Monday at 8 a.m. If you have any questions, please contact Varsity Coach Mike Jenne, 315-796-2594 or GIRLS SOCCER Practice begins Monday from 5 to 8 p.m. at the school. Impact testing will be Monday at 8 a.m. at the high school. If you have any questions, please contact Varsity Coach Jessica Sherman at 986-5533 or j_shrmn@ VOLLEYBALL Practice begins Monday in the high school gym from 5 to 8 p.m. Impact testing will be Monday at 5 p.m. at the school.

THE HANDYMAN No job too small! Call George at (603)986-5284, Conway, NH.

TRUCKING & LANDSCAPING Dump runs, bark, loam, etc. Brush cutting, mowing & pruning. (603)447-3045, Cell (603)733-6656.

YARD BIRDS Complete Yard Care, lawns, shrubs, mulching, debris removal. Free estimates, fully insured (603)662-4254, (207)625-8840.

Situation Wanted PROFESSIONAL looking to caretake your property. Exceptional references. FMI (603)452-5292.

Storage Space BROWNFIELD Self Storage. 10x10, 10x15, 10x20,10x30. Prepay 6 months- 7th month free! Call for prices. (207)625-8390. COMMERCIAL Storage Units, centrally located in North Conway, 200 sq.ft. and up. Ideal for small businesses. Call Roger (603)452-8888. EAST Wakefield- Rt153- Located close to both Belleau and Province Lakes. Self storage units available 5x10, 10x10, & 10x25. 24 hour easy access. Call (603)539-5577. 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.

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

GLEN WAREHOUSE Storage, household, autos, motorcycles, RVs, snowmobiles. Discounted Penske Truck rentals (603)383-6665 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. STORAGE trailers for rent, 27 to 45’. Good clean dry units. Call D. Rock. 1-800-433-7625.

SUMMER SPECIAL Rent any unit for 2 months and get the third month free! 10x20 only $110, 12x24 only 125. Alternative Storage, East Conway Rd. 603-860-6608.

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

Wanted $250 & up for unwanted cars & trucks. Call Ricker Auto Salvage (603)323-7363.

CASH For Gold!

Highest Price Paid Ever!


142 Main Street Conway,NH


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

GOLD OVER $1,750/0Z.! 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. OLD or new long fly fishing feathers and rooster saddles. Call (603)662-4196.

Yard Sale 8/13 East Conway, Webster Road (Green Hill Estates), 9-4pm, clothing, toys, tools, furniture, Christmas, home decor. 8/13, 8/14, 8am-5pm. Half mile past North Fryeburg Fire Station towards Stow. Tools, old farm stuff, crockery, ect. BARN Sale, garden tools, tools, Lark Scooter, tea pots, etc. 96 Forest Rines Road, Madision. Thurs, Fri, Sat 7-2. “BLOWOUT Sale” 2 locations; 389 & 325 Pound Road, Madison. Follow the signs. Old tools, old iron, collectibles & usable combined. Bureaus, desks, household, knickknacks, boat & motor, 1-ton Chevy. Tel: (603)387-0384. Fri & Sat, 8am-3pm. FURNITURE, bikes, baby items, tools, sports and clothes. 18 Thompson Hill Road, Eaton, 2.2 miles up from Crystal Lake, 8am-4pm Sat & Sun. GARAGE sale for Sat. & Sun., Aug. 13th & 14th, 8am-3pm. Christian Hill Rd., Lovell, ME. Bedding, Furniture tools, household goods & lots more! HUGE Yard Sale, Saturday, 8/13 in Fryeburg at 26 Oxford Street, 9-3pm. Furniture, antiques, windows, tile, beer collectibles, post cards, dishes, clothing, gift items, hats, books. Turn at Norway Savings Bank across from Oxford House Inn.

MULTI-FAMILY yard sale, 2 Covered Bridge Road, West Ossipee. Friday 8/12 and Saturday 8/13, 9am-4pm. OLD Home Week Yard Sale. Saturday 8/13, 8:30am-2:30pm. Sandwich Fairgrounds Craft Building. Furniture, collectibles, household items. Something for everyone! OSSIPPE 28 Moose Ridge Road, off of Elm St. R/C Planes, Old bike and scooter, ham radios, misc stuff, Sat. 9-2.

SACO VALLEY GYMNASTICS Huge yard/ bake sale on Aug. 13th, from 9am-3pm, at 230 East Conway Road. All profits to benefit Team Girls. TAMWORTH 8/13/11, 8-2pmTwo family yard sale! 153 Silver Pine Lane. Take Rt41 to Brandywine. (603)367-8423. YARD sale all must go! Sat., August 13th, 8am-2pm, on Ice House Rd., Fryeburg. Movies games, clothing, toys, household goods, wedding dress, books, Lacrosse pads, golf clubs, fishing poles, Avon Cape Code Red Glass and more. YARD Sale, 8/13 & 8/14, 9am-3pm. 271 W. Main St. Sporting goods, books & more. YARD Sale- Saturday 8/13 only, 9:30 am to 3:00 pm. Piano, home decor, cat collection times and small items. 1344 Main Street Bartlett.

Yard Sale Special

15 words or less for 3 days


Page 44 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Friday, August 12, 2011

Chevy Celebrating 100 Years Come in and Vote for your Favorite Chevy Of All Time ThenSpin TheWheel AndWin APrize

Come in and see the Brand New Camaro SS Convertible


$7,000 Chevy Model Year 10 Wrap Up ToChoose

Suburban LTZ stock #11136

ToChoose From

Chevy Cruze Starting at $17,990 We’re all in this together!



603-356-5401 800-234-5401

August Specials *Some vehicles slightly higher. Specials Valid through Aug. 31, 2011.


Rt. 302, N. Conway


69.95** 59.95* $ 79.95

AIR CONDITIONING SERVICE — Check drive belts/hoses, install system lubricant with Leak detector, and install biocide/deodorizer




FOUR WHEEL ALIGNMENT — A properly aligned vehicle will increase your fuel mielage and prevent tire wear

SALES HOURS: Mon.-Thurs. 8-7; Fri. 8-6; Sat. 8-5 • SERVICE/PARTS: Mon.-Fri. 8-5; Sat. 8-12 • CLOSED SUNDAYS

The Conway Daily Sun, Friday, August 12, 2011  

The Conway Daily Sun, Friday, August 12, 2011