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Thirteen to be inducted into Fryeburg Academy Hall of Excellence. Page 8


VOL. 23 NO. 178





The Cup comes to Conway

Now you can find us on...

The Conway Daily Sun

The Stanley Cup arrives by helicopter Wednesday, and Is carried by Dick Delaney, left, and Mike Bolt, the “Keeper of the Cup.” (JAMIE GEMMITI PHOTO) Watch for up-to-the-minute breaking news, local photos, community events and much more! And you can share your comments and concerns with us and the rest of our ‘fans’.

Coveted trophy touches down for a quick visit at Delaney’s Hole in the Wall BY LLOYD JONES THE CONWAY DAILY SUN

CONWAY — The Stanley Cup came to town Wednesday afternoon via helicopter and made a brief stop at Delaney's Hole In The Wall in North Conway and then flew

over the Corn Maize at Sherman's Farm in East Conway three times. "Speedo (Steve Cheney, of North Conway) told me about this two months ago and I didn't tell anyone," Dick Delaney, owner of Delaney's, said. "If anyone could pull this off it's Speedo!"

Stanley Cup winning team members and officials are awarded a day with the trophy. Bruins' vice president of finance Jim Bednarek chose Cornish to display the prestigious trophy at Krista's Restaurant see CUP page 3

Non-profits tell town they are overwhelmed with demand BY TOM EASTMAN THE CONWAY DAILY SUN


CONWAY — Is the town making it so difficult for welfare applicants to file

paperwork that those in need are turning instead to church and community nonprofits for assistance? At selectmen's meeting Tuesday, representatives of local church and community

groups contended that the town is abrogating its state-mandated welfare role at the expense of the non-profits. see NON-PROFITS page 11

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Page 2 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, September 29, 2011

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Where Washington Needs Fixing, Way Up There WASHINGTON — Add this to the list of pressing concerns in the nation’s capital: on Tuesday it was dealing with cracks in one of its bestknown symbols. A climber in a safety harness clung to the top of the Washington Monument for most of the afternoon, fastening ropes so that a team of architects and engineers can inspect the damage wrought by the earthquake last month. The slow going of the work, together with the threat of rain, delayed the team’s rappelling until Wednesday. But the spectacle, unfolding a dizzying 555 feet off the ground, became a tourist attraction, with passers-by squinting at the ant-size man moving around slowly on the monument’s peak. The monument has been closed since the Aug. 23 quake, and it will stay that way until engineers determine the extent of the damage, officials from the National Mall and Memorial Parks said. One crack, in a block close to the top, was four feet long and more than an inch wide, large enough to allow light to shine in.

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As scorn for vote grows, protests surge around globe MADRID — Hundreds of thousands of disillusioned Indians cheer a rural activist on a hunger strike. Israel reels before the largest street demonstrations in its history. Enraged young people in Spain and Greece take over public squares across their countries. Their complaints range from corruption to lack of affordable housing and joblessness, common grievances the world over. But from South Asia to the heartland of Europe and now even to Wall Street, these protesters share something else: wariness, even contempt, toward traditional politicians and the democratic political process

they preside over. They are taking to the streets, in part, because they have little faith in the ballot box. “Our parents are grateful because they’re voting,” said Marta Solanas, 27, referring to older Spaniards’ decades spent under the Franco dictatorship. “We’re the first generation to say that voting is worthless.” Economics have been one driving force, with growing income inequality, high unemployment and recession-driven cuts in social spending breeding widespread malaise. Alienation runs especially deep in Europe,

Even those cleared of crimes can stay on F.B.I.’s watch list WASHINGTON — The Federal Bureau of Investigation is permitted to include people on the government’s terrorist watch list even if they have been acquitted of terrorism-related offenses or the charges are dropped, according to newly released documents. The files, released by the F.B.I. under the Freedom of Information Act, disclose how the police are instructed to react if they encounter a person on the list. They lay out, for the first time in public view, the legal standard that national security officials must meet in order to add a name to the list. And

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they shed new light on how names are vetted for possible removal from the list. Inclusion on the watch list can keep terrorism suspects off planes, block noncitizens from entering the country and subject people to delays and greater scrutiny at airports, border crossings and traffic stops. The database now has about 420,000 names, including about 8,000 Americans, according to the statistics released in connection with the 10th anniversary of the Sept. 11 attacks. About 16,000 people, including about 500 Americans, are barred from flying.

Administration asks justices to rule quickly on health law WASHINGTON — The Obama administration asked the Supreme Court on Wednesday to hear a case concerning the 2010 health care overhaul law. The development came unexpectedly fast and makes it all but certain that the court will soon agree to hear one or more cases involving challenges to the law, with arguments by the spring and a decision by June, in time to land in the middle of the 2012 presidential campaign. The Justice Department said the justices should hear its appeal of a decision by a three-judge panel of the United States Court of Appeals for the 11th Circuit, in Atlanta, that struck down the centerpiece of the law by a 2-to-1 vote. “The department has consistently and successfully defended this law in several courts of appeals, and only the 11th Circuit Court of Appeals has ruled it unconstitutional,” the Justice Department said in a statement. “We believe the question is appropriate for review by the Supreme Court.






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with boycotts and strikes that, in London and Athens, erupted into violence. But even in India and Israel, where growth remains robust, protesters say they so distrust their country’s political class and its pandering to established interest groups that they feel only an assault on the system itself can bring about real change. Increasingly, citizens of all ages, but particularly the young, are rejecting conventional structures like parties and trade unions in favor of a less hierarchical, more participatory system modeled in many ways on the culture of the Web.

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THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, September 29, 2011— Page 3

CUP from page one

Wednesday but made two visits in Mount Washington Valley beforehand — thanks to Cheney. Cheney agreed to fly Bednarek to Krista's in his helicopter if he agreed to touch down in the valley. Delaney's was a hub of activity Wednesday afternoon with nearly 70 residents turning out for the occasion. Another 20 people, mostly family members, were at Sherman's Farm. "Are the rumors true?" people would ask as they ventured into the popular restaurant. "The rumor is true, whether it comes to fruition, we'll see," Delaney replied, smiling. The Cup was on a tight schedule and was actually a little late getting to Bednarek, which limited the amount of time it could stay in this area. The original plan was for the Cup to arrive at 2:20 p.m. and stay for about 20 minutes. With the delay, Delaney waited nervously to see if the Cup would still arrive. A lifelong Bruins fan, Delaney had never touched the Cup before. He did get to touch the World Series trophy after the Red Sox won it in 2004. He was asked what his favorite Bruins moment was prior to Wednesday. Delaney spoke passionately about the Bruins teams of early 1970s, but said Game 4 of the 2011 Stanley Cups tops the list when the Bruins beat Vancouver 4-0 to even the series at 2-2. Delaney also recalled an encounter at the Boston Garden when he was 11 and at a game with his father. "We saw (Ken) Hawk Harrelson (a Major League baseball player for the Red Sox at the time)," he said. "He was in a white suit from head to toe and my dad told me to run and get his autograph. I ran up to him and pulled on his arm and asked for his autograph and he brushed me aside. My dad then ran after him, grabbed his arm and told him to give the kid an autograph, which he did. I didn't like (Harrelson) from that point on." At 2:58 p.m. Wednesday, Delaney got the phone call he was hoping for. "It is on," he said, beaming, as he pumped his fist in the air.

Approximately 70 people turned out to see — and touch — the Stanley Cup. (JAMIE GEMMITI PHOTO)

Twenty minutes later, the sound of a helicopter echoed through the air and Cheney masterfully landed his whirlybird on a lawn in the rear of the parking lot. Delaney was motioned over while everyone else remained back behind a rope. All of a sudden, the Cup appeared in the trusty white gloved hands of Mike Bolt, the yearround "Keeper of the Cup." It drew instant cheers. He shared the Cup with Delaney while cameras and cell phones clicked feverishly trying to capture this once-ina-lifetime moment. Bolt then ran down the line allowing citizens to touch a piece of history. In less than a minute, the Cup was back in the air. Seven-year-old Bryce Terry, proudly wearing his Tyler Seguin Bruins' jersey, was among those lucky enough to touch it. "I got to touch it," he said, with a huge smile. The youngster said it felt like plastic. "What an exciting thing to see the Stanley Cup come here," said Bryce's dad Jim Terry, former Kennett High hockey coach, who was wearing a Bruins T-shirt with No. 1 Dad on the back. Delaney had hoped to march the 34.5-pound trophy


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around the front of the restaurant and then have everyone pose with it in front of the Delaney's sign. "The guy said there just wasn't enough time," he said. "I really wanted to get everyone in a picture with it." Delaney was thrilled to have held the same trophy that NHL legends have touched over the decades. "I don't know how it was," he said, when asked how it felt to hold the Cup. "I didn't anticipate it happening so quickly. I'm thrilled Speedo was able to bring it here for all of us." The Corn Maize was a natural spot for the Stanley Cup since this year's theme honors MVP netminder Tim Thomas of the Stanley Cup champion Boston Bruins. The Maize is open weekends through Oct. 30, including on Oct. 10 for Columbus Day. John Whitesides Jr., the strength and conditioning coach for the Boston Bruins who grew up in North Conway, had hoped to bring the trophy to town earlier this summer when he got his turn with the NHL's greatest prize in June. see CUP page 12

Page 4 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, September 29, 2011

today with stories, action rhymes and crafts. at 10:30 a.m.. Older siblings and guests always welcome. No registration necessary. This is running Sept. 8 through Nov. 10. For more information call 447-5552. Center Conway Farmers Market. The Center Conway Farmers Market is open from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., rain or shine, every Thursday until Columbus Day weekend at Country Hearth and Home on Main Street in Center Conway (next to the Conway Recreation Department building). The market has fresh local produce and meat, cheese, brick oven breads, coffee from The Met coffee, jams and jellies, crafts and jewelry. Interested vendors can call Vicky Drew 733-6823. Veterans’ Service Officer. A veterans’ service officer from the Maine Bureau of Veterans’ Services will be available on the first Thursday of each month from 9 to 11 a.m. at the Fryeburg American Legion, weather permitting. It is recommended that interested veterans call ahead at (207) 324-1839. White Mountain Amateur Radio Club Meeting. The White Mountain Amateur Radio Club meets the second Thursday of each month at the Conway Public Library in the lower level’s Ham Room. The club holds on air meetings every Friday evening 7 to 8 p.m. on the two meter repeater W1MWV 145.45 MHz with a 100.0 Hz tone. For more information visit the club’s Web site www.w1mwv. com or contact club president KB1EZJ Greg Fitch at (603) 759-6671 or at Adult Read-alouds. Chocorua Public Library has weekly read-alouds for adults from 5:30 to 6:30 p.m. The librarians, Marion Posner and Peggy Johnson, both seasoned performers, share the hour, featuring long and short reads with their signature styles. For more information call 323-8610 or visit Story Time At Jackson Library. Jackson Library will hold a story time for children from 1:30 to 2:30 p.m. every Thursday. There will be engaging literature, songs, interactive story telling, crafts and snacks provided. Most appropriate for ages 2 to 6. For more information call 383-9731. Dress-up Drama Center for Kids. The Mount Washington Valley Childrens Museum located on Main Street in North Conway holds dress-up day for kids age 1 to 9. Dress-up in a multitude of costumes and explore the rest of the museum for hours of entertainment. Free admission with Health Kids Gold card. Hours are 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. For more information call 356-2992 or visit www. Little Green Closet Thrift Store. The Thrift Store is now open seven days a week for discounted children/ maternity clothes. Located in the Mount Washington Valley Childrens Museum on Route 16 North Conway next to Stan and Dan Sports. Hours 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. For more information call 356-2992 or visit Food Pantry. Vaughan Community Service, Inc. at 2031 white mountain highway in North Conway has a food pantry open from 1:30 to 3 p.m.

New Moms Connect. New Moms Connect at the Madison Library at 10:30 a.m. for a social time for parents with young children. Call 367-8545 for more information. Ghoullog. Cranmore Mountain holds its Ghoullog Mountain Top Haunt. Visitors board the quad for a night-time ride to the summit for this haunted mountain-top tour. Call 1-800-SUN-N-SKI or visit the complete Ghoullog website at for details. ‘Barefoot in the Park.’ Mount Washington Valley Theatre Company, North Conway’s professional summer theater, presents Neil Simon’s popular comedy “Barefoot in the Park” at Eastern Slope Inn Playhouse on Main Street in North Conway Village at 7:30 p.m. and tickets are $29. Flex Passes good for four admissions are $100. Special rates for larger groups are also available. For reservations or information call the box office at 356-5776 or visit www. Elizabeth Von Trapp Performance. Elizabeth Von Trapp from the Von Trapp family, whose story inspired the movie The Sound of Music, will be singing at the Conway United Methodist Church (the “White Church” next to the Conway Fire Station). Doors open at 6:30 p.m., concert begins at 7 p.m. Seating is limited, so come early. Admission is free but a love offering will be taken and CDs will be available for purchase. Speakeasy. Mount Washington Auto Road and Arts in Motion Theater Company present Speakeasy, a 1920’s Casino Night tonight at the base of the Mount Washington Auto Road. The event includes performances, skits, and mayhem by some of Arts in Motion’s best talent. The $50 ticket includes heavy hors d’oeuvres, signature wines in take-home commemorative glass, mead tasting, and $150 in gambling chips which can then be exchanged for tickets to be used in the auction to bid on prizes. This event, a fundraiser for Arts in Motion Theater Company, celebrates the 150th anniversary of the Auto Road and also supports their programs. For more information visit

THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 29 N.H. State Rail Plan Infomrational Meeting. N.H. Department of Transportation will hold an informational meeting on the draft recommendations for the N.H. State Rail Plan: Should rail play a role in New Hampshire’s transportation network? from 6 to 8 p.m. in the Berlin City Hall Auditorium, 168 Main St., Berlin. The public is welcome to attend any of three state meetings to ask questions and make comments on the future of freight and passenger rail in New Hampshire. The other two meetings are on Thursday, Oct. 6, from 6 to 8 p.m. in the Portsmouth City Hall Council Chambers, 1 Junkins Ave., Portsmouth; and Thursday, Oct. 13, from 6 to 8 p.m. in the Nashua City Hall Auditorium, 229 Main Street, Nashua. Waltzing’s for Dreamers presents The Honey Dewdrops. Waltzing’s for Dreamers New Music for Free Series features The Honey Dewdrops at Stone Mountain Arts Center in Brownfield, Maine. Doors open at 6 p.m.; show at 8 p.m. For details call (207) 935-7292. Salomon Fall Trail Running/Walking Series. Great Glen Trails hosts the Salomon Fall Trail Running/Walking Series Thursday afternoons Sept. 8 through Oct. 13, from 3:30 to 6:30 p.m. A weekly trail running/walking race series for all abilities and ages. Every Thursday for six weeks racers can run or walk the the mini, short or long (three-mile) course between 3:30 and 6:30 p.m. Placement awards in each category. Competitors who complete four out of six weeks are eligible for the prize raffle at the end of series awards party. Visit for details. ‘Barefoot in the Park.’ Mount Washington Valley Theatre Company, North Conway’s professional summer theater, presents Neil Simon’s popular comedy “Barefoot in the Park” at Eastern Slope Inn Playhouse on Main Street in North Conway Village at 7:30 p.m. and tickets are $29. Flex Passes good for four admissions are $100. Special rates for larger groups are also available. For reservations or information call the box office at 356-5776 or visit www. New England Comfort Foods Country Dinner. The Remick Museum & Farm will hold the last country dinner of the season tonight featuring New England Comfort Foods. Call our receptionist to make a reservation for the 5 p.m. or 6:30 p.m. dinner seating; $10 per adult and $5 per child. Call (603) 323-7591 or toll free 1 (800) 686-6117. Visit online to see upcoming programs:

THURSDAYS Mineral Springs Cafe. The Mineral Springs Cafe, the student run kitchen and dining room at Kennett High School in North Conway is open from 11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. For more information call Richard Mattei at 356-4370 Ext. 3107. Open Doors at the Conway Church of Christ. All are welcome to stop in at the Conway Church of Christ anytime between 7 a.m. an 7 p.m. to visit and pray for our community. Pastors and church leaders are invited to come at 7:30 a.m. for a time of fellowship. Open Doors is receiving money donations and household items for Hurricane Irene Diaster Relief victims. Forms are also available to access the Hurricane Relief Fund. The church is also receiving food donations for a local area food pantry — all non-perishable items are needed at this time! Conway Church of Christ is at 348 East Main Street in Conway. For more information call 447-8855. Fall Story Time for 3 and 4 Year Olds. The Conway Public Library offers fall Story time for 3 and 4 year olds

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 30 North Country Veterans Conference. The North Country Veterans Conference is at the Berlin Armory with the theme of “Celebrating Generations.” The conference is open to all veterans, service members and their families, as well as agencies and organizations who serve — or want to serve — the North Country Veteran Community. There is no cost to attend, but registration is required. To register, call 1 (800) 852-3345, extension 4301 or email Sue at sljohnson@

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THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, September 29, 2011— Page 5

North Country Veterans conference in Berlin Friday BERLIN — The North Country Veterans Conference is in Berlin Friday, Sept. 30, at the Berlin Armory. The theme of this year’s conference is Celebrating Generations, and is open to all veterans, service members and their families, as well as agencies and organizations who serve — or want to serve — the North Country Veteran Community. This event will include a keynote presentation from Major General William Reddel III, adjutant general for the N.H. National Guard. Over 800 National Guard members will be returning this fall from the largest deployment in the history of the N.H. National Guard. One goal of the conference is to help educate individuals on the roles and responsibilities of the National Guard, as well as what the N.H. National Guard looks

like in New Hampshire. Robert Walton, Director of the White River Junction (WRJ) VA Medical Center will also be presenting, and will be joined by many members of his staff. This White River Junction VA team will be available throughout the day to answer any questions on enrollment, mental health services, homelessness and other services for veterans from all eras. Pastor David Canter, a combat Vietnam Veteran will speak about “Surviving the Experience,” and will be joined by his wife Linda. A generational panel will share personal experiences, as well as how they secured help and services. More than 20 military and civilian agencies will provide table displays on resources for veterans and their families. During the registration period and lunch, attendees

will have an opportunity to tour the Mobile Vet Center which will be located in the parking lot of the Berlin Armory. This 39-foot motor coach, with space for confidential counseling, carries Vet Center counselors and outreach workers to provide non-medical readjustment counseling, addressing the social and economic dimensions of post-war needs. The Berlin Vet Center, Long Term Care Partners, N.H. American Legion, N.H. Department of Health and Human Services, N.H. National Guard and White River Junction VA Medical Center are partnering together to present this conference. There is no cost to attend, but registration is required. To register, call 1 (800) 852-3345, extension 4301 or email Sue at

from preceding page Resale Shops To Benefit Animals At Conway Shelter. Resale Shops To Benefit Animals At Conway Shelter. Retails Boutique features upscale clothing and accessories and is located in Norcross Place across from the Courtyard 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. Zen Buddhist Meditation Group. A Zen Buddhist meditation group meets every Thursday from 6:30 to 8 pm at the Meetinghouse of the Unitarian Universalist Fellowship of the Eastern Slopes, 30 Tamworth Road (corner of Main Street and Rte 113) in Tamworth. There is a seated (either on cushions or a chair) 20 minute silent meditation, 10 minute silent walking meditation, followed by a 20 minute silent meditation. Following the meditation there is a Dharma talk focusing on Sylvia Boorstein book: “It’s Easier Than You Think, The Buddhist Way to Happiness.” All are welcomed. Prayer Shawl Knitting Ministry. The Prayer Shawl Knitting Ministry at Chocorua Community Church meets every first and third Thursday of the month from 6 to 7:30 p.m. Everyone is welcome to knit prayer patches for soldiers and prayer shawls for the sick. Bring No. 11 knitting needles and three or four skeins of yarn. Chocorua Church is located on Route 113, east of Route 16 near Runnells Hall. Clinical Pharmacist Available for Veterans. On the first Thursday of the month there will be a clinical pharmacist available at the Conway Community-Based Outpatient Clinic to speak with veterans regarding their medications. Appointments will be scheduled between 10 a.m. and 2 p.m. A clinical referral is required to meet with the Clinical Pharmacist and interested Veterans should speak with their VA Primary Care Provider. Medicare Counselors. The NH State Health Insurance Program (NHSHIP) Certified Medicare Counselors are available at the Gibson Center for Senior Services in North Conway for anyone who may have questions about their Medicare benefits. Counseling is available for free from 12 to 1 p.m. in the dining room; no appointment necessary. For more information, call Heidi at the ServiceLink Resource Center of Carroll County at 323-2043 or toll-free (866) 634-9412 or e-mail Affordable Health Care. Ossipee Family Planning provides gynecological and reproductive health care and HIV/STD testing services from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. by appointment. Sliding fee scale and same day appointments available. For more information call 539-7552. Survivors of Suicide Support Group. Vaughn Community Services Inc. will be sponsoring a survivors of suicide support group, the second Thursday of every month, from 6 to 7:30 p.m., at the Reverence for Life building at 2503 White Mountain Highway in North Conway. Those who have been affected by the suicide of a loved one are not alone. This group looks to bring this subject out of the shadows and provide a safe place to share stories and begin healing. All are welcome. For more information regarding this group call Denise at 356-2324. Alcoholics Anonymous. Alcoholics Anonymous Jackson Step Group meets at Jackson Community Church parish hall from 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. Young People’s Group: Young at Heart meets at Conway Methodist Church hall in Conway Village from 7 to 8 p.m. New Sunlight Group meets at Christ Church Episcopal, North Conway, from 12 to 1 p.m. Big Book Step Study Group meets at Conway Village Congregational Church, Conway Village, from 7:30 to 9 p.m. Come As You Are Group meets at United Methodist Church, Route 302, Center Conway Village, from 8 to 9 p.m.

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Page 6 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, September 29, 2011

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

Educational benefits of Philadelphia trip

Tom McLaughlin

To the editor: This is in response to school board member Dick Klement and his quote in The Conway Daily Sun on Sept. 21 regarding the Kennett High 8th grade class trip which may go to Philadelphia instead of Washington. The reason is financial and instead of commending the class for making this decision to go to the City of Brotherly Love he says, quote “Philadelphia is a poor second choice.” Excuse me Mr. School Board member, but perhaps you missed history class when you went to school but Philadelphia was the capital before Washington D. C., which in fact, was the location of the signing of the Declaration of Independence July 4th, 1776

Exploring An Ancient Cave

and the Constitution Sept. 17, 1787. It is rich in history and has not only the Philadelphia Zoo, which, by the way is one of the best in the country, with millions of school children visiting on class trips, but also Independence Hall, the Liberty Bell, Franklin Institute, Museum of Art and a few short miles away, Valley Forge. So perhaps instead of saying that “Philadelphia is a poor second choice to Washington, D.C.,” why don’t you use your position as a school board member to help this eighth grade class realize the many educational benefits of Philadelphia and get behind them in their decision, not condemn it. Carole Ewing Tamworth

P-Nut Theatre’s ends memorable season To the editor: I’d like to send out a big “thank you” to all those who made P-Nut Theatre’s 15th season a very memorable one. P-Nut Theatre, the children’s summer theatre camp that teaches children of all ages the basics of singing, dancing and acting had yet another fabulous turnout of campers and audience members. Among the many to thank are: White Mountain Center for Creative Development for always being there; The East Conway Grange Hall for providing our location; Jennifer Brown and Wal-Mart for donating to our cause; Bob Hurst for the stage building; Perry O’Donal for her

amazing talent in coming up with dance moves on the spot; Kaitlyn Marshall and Allyce Day for the day to day help; all the parents for recognizing the worth of our confidence building camp. Finally, as always, I’d like to especially thank all the campers who had a blast using their creativity and energy to shine on and off the stage. I’m proud of you and hope to see you all again next summer. Oh, and everyone please be sure to look for live P-Nut Theatre performances on behalf of The Art Sanctuary at the Fryeburg Fair. Thank you and see you all soon! Neal Nutting, founder and director P-Nut Theatre

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

There are a lot of things I want to do “somegoing, of course, and learned that ancient day.” One has been exploring an ancient Americans probably didn’t spend a lot of time mine on Mount Jasper in Berlin. Long-poston site. Evidence uncovered thus far indiponed somedays are here now since I decided cates that they went to replenish their tool last spring to cap my teaching career at 36 supply. They would chisel pieces of jasper/ years. So, a couple of weeks ago my wife and rhyolite out of the cave, lug them to the top I climbed to the top of of the ledge or down to Mount Jasper’s souththe bottom near the west-facing cliff, then Dead River, and begin For years, I’ve been finding stone carefully threaded our working them into tools artifacts and fl akes left by prehistoric way down to an old cave. like spear points, arrowIt’s a man-made cave inhabitants of the Fryeburg area, many heads, knives, scrapers that took thousands and drills. Sometimes of which I noticed were made from of years to hack into a they would make cores, distinctive kinds of stone. seam of multi-colored or rough chunks, which jasper. The material is they would lug back to also called rhyolite and it threaded diagotheir settlements to further knap into the nally up the exposed ledge of the mountain finished tools listed above. The flakes I found after forming over a hundred million years in Fryeburg were a result of this process. ago. Those who made finished tools there would For years, I’ve been finding stone artifacts sometimes discard their worn-out knives and flakes left by prehistoric inhabitants of or arrowheads made of stone they’d gotten the Fryeburg area, many of which I noticed elsewhere in the northeast — like Mount were made from distinctive kinds of stone. Kineo or Munsungan Lake, Maine. These Online, I learned some of it was a matewere found in the two working areas above rial called rhyolite from a source near the and below the mine, which were partially upper Androscoggin River in Berlin. Availexcavated by Archaeologist Michael Gramly, able evidence indicates that early Americans whom I’d had the good fortune to meet and discovered it there and have been extracttalk with for hours while visiting in Oquosing tool-making material from this cave for soc, Maine. He strongly encouraged me to about nine thousand years. make the trip to Mount Jasper. The first I’d learned of the mine was in a When first glimpsing the entrance to the column by Ed Parsons in The Conway Daily cave we noticed pieces of rhyolite strewn Sun back in 1998 or ’99. Parsons writes about and exposed to the elements. Matemostly about hiking, and it seems he’s rial on the walls of the mine inside was been up nearly every hill and mountain in not weathered and showed different colors the area. Included was a photo of the City ranging from red, blue and green to gray. of Berlin taken from top of the ledge above I’d found both weathered and unweathered the mine. That’s when I made up mind to go artifacts and flakes of Mount Jasper rhyolite there someday and check it out. in Fryeburg, and I’d carried some to the mine Two things made this a trip my wife and I with me for comparison. could enjoy together: one — it involved rocks, I shouldn’t have been surprised that the which we both like. Two — it involved hiking, rhyolite would change its appearance after which isn’t one of my passions, though I do it weathering. Old stone walls turn gray after occasionally because she likes it. “Just to get little more than a century while newly-dugto the top” doesn’t motivate me to walk up up up stone looks distinctively different and a steep hill for hours. If there’s a pegmatite contrasts older stones when added to an mine on top, that would be some incitement, already-existing wall. Some of the rhyolite but that kind of mine is common in this part artifacts I’ve found had been laying around a of the world and there are many I can drive long time. Others seem to have been covered to. If there were old cellar holes to examine by soil shortly after the knapping process on the way up a hill, that would motivate me and retained their fresh appearance. I found too, but if there’s just a nice view, well, there these latter while examining freshly plowed are lots of nice views around I could drive to and harrowed fields after a rain. and enjoy with a sip of wine without getting In my research, I learned there’s another, all tired and sweaty climbing up and down. even older site near Mount Jasper in JefThe historical significance of the Mount ferson, where a similar kind of rhyolite was Jasper mine, and that it’s one of the oldest being knapped 12,000 years ago. The “somehuman-made sites in the whole northeast, day” I explore there will likely arrive later excited me greatly and it was only about a this fall. half-hour hike up. All that put it near the top of the bucket list for this retired history Tom McLaughlin lives in Lovell, Maine. teacher. He can be reached on his website at tomI researched it as much as I could before

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.

THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, September 29, 2011— Page 7

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

Auntie Cindy’s A LB A N Y PET C A R E C EN T ER

14 points that fascist regimes in 20th century adhere to To the editor: The Conway Daily Sun recently ran an photo of the Lyndon LaRouche political action committee volunteers in North Conway displaying an image of President Obama with a Hitleresque mustache. Putting a similar mustache on your political enemies photos has become a common and unimaginative tactic in modern politics. During the Bush Administration leftist protestors would often use the technique, then the Tea Party movement did it with President Obama, and now the LarouchePAC, who thinks President Obama is too conservative, is doing it. I was glad to see many letters to the editor expressing outrage over the paper’s publishing of the photo and not surprised that the usual right wing writers of letters had no objections to the photo. Fascist, socialist, communist are names thrown around the political arena far too fairly freely these days. I think we can all agree that Adolf Hitler was a fascist. But what is a fascist? There are 14 points that fascist regimes of the 20th Century all tend to adhere to according to Laurence W Britt and published in Free Inquiry magazine, Volume 23, Number 2 and is available online at They are: 1. Powerful and continuing expressions of nationalism. From the prominent displays of flags and bunting to the ubiquitous lapel pins, the fervor to show patriotic nationalism, both on the part of the regime itself and of citizens caught up in its frenzy, was always obvious. 2. Disdain for the importance of human rights. The regimes themselves viewed human rights as of little value and a hindrance to realizing the objectives of the ruling elite. 3. Identification of enemies/scapegoats as a unifying cause. The most significant common thread among these regimes was the use of scapegoating as a means to divert the people’s attention from other problems, to shift blame for failures, and to channel frustration in controlled directions. 4. The supremacy of the military/ avid militarism. Ruling elites always identified closely with the military and the industrial infrastructure that supported it. A disproportionate share of national resources was allocated to the military, even when domestic needs were acute. 5. Rampant sexism. Beyond the simple fact that the political elite and the national culture were maledominated, these regimes inevitably viewed women as second-class citizens. They were adamantly anti-abor-

tion and also homophobic. 6. A controlled mass media. Under some of the regimes, the mass media were under strict direct control and could be relied upon never to stray from the party line. 7. Obsession with national security. Inevitably, a national security apparatus was under direct control of the ruling elite. It was usually an instrument of oppression, operating in secret and beyond any constraints. Its actions were justified under the rubric of protecting “national security,” and questioning its activities was portrayed as unpatriotic or even treasonous. 8. Religion and ruling elite tied together. Most of the regimes attached themselves to the predominant religion of the country and chose to portray themselves as militant defenders of that religion. The fact that the ruling elite’s behavior was incompatible with the precepts of the religion was generally swept under the rug. 9. Power of corporations protected. Although the personal life of ordinary citizens was under strict control, the ability of large corporations to operate in relative freedom was not compromised. 10. Power of labor suppressed or eliminated. Since organized labor was seen as the one power center that could challenge the political hegemony of the ruling elite and its corporate allies, it was inevitably crushed or made powerless. 11. Disdain and suppression of intellectuals and the arts. Intellectuals and the inherent freedom of ideas and expression associated with them were anathema to these regimes. 12. Obsession with crime and punishment. Most of these regimes maintained Draconian systems of criminal justice with huge prison populations. 13. Rampant cronyism and corruption. Those in business circles and close to the power elite often used their position to enrich themselves. This corruption worked both ways; the power elite would receive financial gifts and property from the economic elite, who in turn would gain the benefit of government favoritism. 14. Fraudulent elections. Elections in the form of plebiscites or public opinion polls were usually bogus. When actual elections with candidates were held, they would usually be perverted by the power elite to get the desired result. Now I ask you which modern American political party does that most sound like? Erik Corbett Glen

Community food drive collected 48 bags of food To the editor: The Vaughan Community Service, Inc., would like to extend our deepest gratitude to Hannaford’s and the community for our food drive on Saturday, Sept. 10. We collected 48 bags of food and $143. in cash for the food pantry. Vaughan Food Pantry served 7392 meals to 176 individuals for the month

of August to families in valley. The Food Pantry at Vaughan Community Services is open: Mondays, 10-11:30 a.m. 4-6 p.m.; Wednesdays, 9-10:30 a.m.; and Thursday s, 1:30-3:00 p.m. My heartfelt thanks. Denise Leighton, Interim Administrator

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Page 8 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, September 29, 2011

Thirteen to be inducted into the Fryeburg Academy Hall of Excellence this Saturday The Fryeburg Academy Hall of Excellence will welcome its second class of inductees during Homecoming on Saturday, Oct. 1. Thirteen new members will be enshrined, and as promised, the selection committee broadened its scope to include all areas of extra-curricular activities. “This class of inductees is just as impressive as the first class enshrined in 2010 and any of those elected could have gone in the first class as well,” said Todd Gallagher, cochair of the Hall of Excellence Committee. Here’s what the committee said about this year’s inductees.

latter of which he continued to be a part of after his retirement in 1975.

Elroy O. LaCasce

Emore G. Alexander

Leading this year’s class is Elroy O. LaCasce, or “Mr.,” as he was known to everyone. He served as headmaster of the academy from 19221955. During his 33-year tenure at Fryeburg he oversaw a growth in faculty, students, real estate, classrooms, curriculum, athletics and transportation. He made improvements in each of those areas which laid the groundwork for what Fryeburg Academy has and is today. What Elroy LaCasce meant to Fryeburg Academy cannot be written in a short paragraph, or even summed up with a few spoken words. A lifetime of devotion to the school can only be measured by a lifetime of thanks by those whose lives were forever changed by “Mr.” Frank A. Petillo served as the music director at Fryeburg Academy for 26 years. Hired in 1948, “The Man of Music” directed choruses, led non-marching bands and school orchestras. He organized joint concerts with Gould, Bridgton and Potter academies. He was always a key figure in school musicals, as well as baccalaureate and commencement services, the

Emore G. Alexander ’49 was a standout athlete during his time at the academy. He accumulated 15 varsity letters in his four years. He excelled at football, basketball, baseball and track. After graduation he enlisted in the Navy and spent time stationed in Japan and flew many missions over Korea. Emore was a 32nd degree Mason and a member of the Kora Marching Patrol of the Kora Temple Shrine in Lewiston, Maine. Emore passed away in February of 2010.

Frank A. Petillo

Nancy Schildberg Hogan

Nancy Schildberg Hogan ’56 came from Rangley, Maine., to attend Fryeburg Academy. She earned three varsity letters in field hockey, as well as softball and two letters in basketball. She summed up her high school athletic career with this simple comment, “Ringing the bell after wins was great fun.” Nancy went on to receive degrees in nursing from Rush University, DePaul University and Loyola University of Chicago. Nancy has given back to the nursing profession as an instructor and professor at DePaul, Aurora, and the University of Miami. She has also given back to Fryeburg Academy by serving as a member of the Headmasters Council and she is currently a member of the board of trustees.

June of 2011 at the age of 75.

mural sports director. John then became a writer for the Biddeford Journal Tribune from 1977-80. Then he returned to Plymouth State as the sports information director from 1980-86. Then in 1986 John became the assistant commissioner for the Eastern College Athletic Conference, better known as the ECAC, and served there until 1999. Since 2000 John has worked for the Cape Cod Times, and he is the director of public relations and broadcasting for the Cape Cod Baseball League.

Richard Heikkinen

Robert Jones

Richard Heikkinen ’62 attended Fryeburg in 196162. He captained the 6-1-1 football team that defeated Gould Academy for the first time in 18 prior years. Upon graduation from Springfield College, he returned to Fryeburg Academy and served as physical education teacher and a day student advisor until 1969. He was instrumental in starting the wrestling program here at the academy, and was the head coach of the 1968 and 1969 Class “C” state champions. Richard has been involved in teaching, coaching, athletic administration and officiating since 1966. His dedication in all these areas has been recognized throughout the state of Maine with numerous awards and honors.

Robert Jones ’56, simply put, may have been the best athlete ever to walk the halls of Fryeburg Academy. Having played football, basketball and track, Bob earned nine varsity letters. What made him so special was not the number of letters he earned but the dominance with which he earned them. On more than one occasion Bob scored enough points in a track meet to win the meet by himself. He still holds the record for most points scored by an individual in an Oxford County track meet. He was offered scholarships to play basketball at the University of Illinois and Texas A&M. Bob joined the Air Force in 1957 and served for 20 years. What Bob may be most remembered for is being the second longest surviving heart transplant recipient in the United States. Having that new lease on life in 1984, Bob taught us all the meaning of life as he thrived for 27 more years. Bob passed in

John Garner ’72 received seven varsity letters in football, basketball and baseball while at Fryeburg. He was a member of the Latin and science clubs, yearbook staff and chorus. Upon graduating from Fryeburg he attended Plymouth State College where he started down his career path. He served as a sports writer for the student newspaper and as an intra-

John Garner

Brent LaCasce

Brent LaCasce ’78 has been the face of Fryeburg Academy for the last 20 years. As a student he excelled in the triple A: academics, athletics and arts! Brent played football and baseball for three years each, but he was a standout in track and field. He was a member of the 1977 Maine State Prep Championship team and a member of the conference championship relay team in 1978. Even more noted were his talents as a singer and musician as he was Maine All-State Chorus from 1976-78, All-State Band in 1977 and All-Eastern Chorus in 1978. Brent attended Bowdoin from 19781981; and after serving in the Army, Brent finished his post graduate studies, earning a BA in Music at UNH and a Masters at USM. Brent is the fine arts chair at Fryeburg Academy, and he has brought the school untold respect and recognition with his music program. Fryeburg Academy has captured just under 30 various state and festival titles in big band, combo and vocal jazz, since 1997. John Gordon Jr. ’80 earned nine varsity letters at Fryeburg while competing in football, wrestling and track. see next page

THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, September 29, 2011— Page 9

from preceding page

He earned a BA in history and later a masters in education at Plymouth State College. While there he received four varsity letters in wrestling and was named team captain his junior and senior years. He also played two years of football. John returned to the academy in 1984 where he served as a teacher, dean of students, dorm parent and head wrestling coach until 1993. John’s career as a dean of students and wrestling coach has allowed him to make stops at the Dublin School, New Hampton Prep and Wyoming Seminary College Prep. It was there that he led his wrestling teams to four consecutive Pennsylvania Prep state titles. In 2010 he was named Pennsylvania Prep Head Coach of the Year: His 2010 team ended the season ranked No. 1 in the state and No. 5 in the nation. This past year John moved on to St. Christo-

John Gordon Jr.

pher’s School in Virginia, where he was named the National Wrestling Coach of the Year for 2011. Christopher M. Gordon ’81, brother of John Gordon ’80, made his own legacy on the playing fields of Fryeburg Academy. Chris was a fouryear starter on the football team, three-letter winner in wrestling and a two-letter winner in track. He was involved in yearbook and student council but may be most famous Chris Gordon for his exploits as a member of the “stage crew” for all school productions. Chris attended UMO and earned a BS in civil engineering and, along with student senate and being a dorm vice president, he found time to play four years of football as well. Chris earned his masters in civil engineering at MIT in 1991. Chris is currently the COO of the Allston Development Group

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at Harvard University, in charge of its billion dollar expansion of the Harvard Campus. Chris currently serves as a member of the board of trustees at the academy and was very instrumental in the organization and implementation of the Phoenix Project. David S. Rohde ‘85 was the model of a well-rounded student while at Fryeburg. He played soccer, ran cross country, skied cross country for four years and was a standout track star, winning the state prep school twomile run in 1983. David also served as editor of the school newspaper and was very David S. Rohde active in school productions in his four years. David attended Bates College for two years and then transferred to Brown where he graduated in 1990 with a BA in history. A career as an award-winning journalist has netted David two Pulitzer Prize awards and a Polk Award for his foreign reporting. “A Rope and a Prayer,” a book he co-authored with his wife, details the seven months and 10 days he spent in Taliban captivity in Afghanistan and Pakistan. At present David is a trustee at the academy. Catherine Riddle ’85 earned 12 varsity letters at Fryeburg. Captain of her field hockey team, she made All-Conference as a junior and senior and All-State as a senior. She was a two-time captain of her basketball team and a captain her senior year of the softball team. Catie was involved in a number of school activities, Catherine Riddle including French Club, Raider Digest and yearbook. She also received a number of honors and awards while at the academy, including the Gibson Memorial Award, the school’s highest honor. Catie has devoted her life to see next page

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from preceding page

helping others. After graduating from William Smith College in 1989, she became a director of housing for adults with mental illness in Ithica, N.Y. Since 1997 she has been the director of graduate education at Albany Medical Center in New York. She is very active in community based fund-raising events that offer support to those who are less fortunate. Erica Perry class 2000, took home 12 varsity letters in the sports of soccer, basketball and track. Erica was the goalie for the 1997 Western Maine conference championship team and was a two-time captain. Erica received many accolades in her four years of basketball, including McDonalds Erica Perry All-Star and The Harry G. True basketball award. She led the conference in scoring in 1998-99. In track she earned AllConference recognition in the javelin in 1998, 1999 and 2000. She was the state champ in the javelin in 2000 as well. Erica graduated cum laude from Plymouth State College with a BA in 2004. While at Plymouth she played four years of basketball. She was named to the All-Rookie Team her freshman year and the All-Academic Team all four years. She was team captain her senior year and was a member of the ECAC championship team in 2002. Erica currently coaches and teaches Spanish at Goffstown High School in New Hampshire. The Leura Hill Eastman Performing Arts Center will host the induction ceremony Saturday, with doors opening at 9 a.m. for a chance to meet the inductees and have coffee. The ceremony itself will begin at 10 sharp. Our

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Annual Gary Millen 5K Road Race, Walk is Sunday CONWAY — The annual Gary Millen 5K Road Race and 5K Walk will take place this Sunday at Kennett High School (at 10 a.m.) kicking off a week of Homecoming festivities on the campus in Redstone. This year’s Gary Millen 5K Road Race and 5K Walk will start and finish on the track inside Gary Millen Stadium at the high school. It will do a lap around the campus and then head down and back up Eagles’ Way to the stadium for the finish. Spring water stops are at the start, the 1.5 mile mark and the finish. Prizes will be awarded in the following age divisions: 14 and under; 15-19; 20-29; 30-39; 40-49; 50-59; and 60 and over. Awards will be presented to the overall top male and female as well as the top Kennett High male/female teacher; KHS male/female student; and the top three finishers in each age group. For walkers, awards will go to overall top male and female as well as the top Kennett High male/female teacher; and the KHS male/female student. The pre-race entry fee is $12 (race day is $15) and includes a T-shirt for first 200 pre-registered entrants (by Sept. 30). This year’s primary sponsors are Settlers’ Green and Northway Bank. All proceeds will go to benefit the Gary Millen Foundation. To register, you can go on-line to the White Mountain Milers Website at Checks should be made payable to the Gary Millen Road Race, P.O. Box 877, Center Conway, NH 03813. Anyone with questions can contact race organizer Jack Loynd at or 4471351. For more on the Millen Foundation visit the Website at

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THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, September 29, 2011— Page 11

NON-PROFITS from page one

It's putting a strain on their budgets, they told selectmen. Selectmen said the town's job is to do due diligence in making sure that guidelines are followed and those who receive help truly need it. Selectmen said they would listen to the statements made by those attending Tuesday's meeting as a courtesy, but said those groups ought to first have a representative meet with town manager Earl Sires and town staff and then to follow up with the board. “This board doesn't micromanage town staff,� said selectman Larry Martin. “You should meet with Mr. Sires. If he doesn't answer your concerns to your satisfaction, then you should meet with us.� Sires said he has offered to meet with representatives but that a meeting never took place. He also said that Conway's application documents are similar to “90 percent� of New Hampshire towns. He stressed that the town is “willing to sit down and work this through with everyone.� “We are totally committed to doing the best job we can for the people of this community. There is always room for improvement — but this is not just a problem for the town of Conway; it's everywhere,� said Sires. Bob King, of the Outreach Committee of Our Lady of the Mountains Catholic Church, countered that many of those involved in the non-profits are volunteers and did not have the time to attend meetings. “That's why we're here today,� said King, noting he has met with Sires and town welfare officer B.J. Parker a few times since 2008, when the economy first began to tumble. “I have met with Earl and BJ; we started meetings to discuss this in July, before Irene — this has nothing to do with Irene. It goes back to 2008 and 2009 — things began to morph and change, and we have been called on more and more to do more instead of the supplemental role that we always played,� said King. In a prepared statement issued to the board and the press, King said something has to give. “It has become clear that the Town of Conway has somehow adopted a policy of seeking funds for welfare relief from free will gifts to area charities, if not first,

certainly as a major secondary funding source,� said King. “This interferes with the mission statements of those charities. The conflict has reached fever pitch, and you, the select board, need to review the administration of your welfare program in Conway.� His prepared remarks also said the non-profits are struggling to meet the demand. “It is imperative,� said King, reading from his remarks, “that we act responsibly in the administration of our duties or our funding will be gone. Our contributors can and will vote with their checkbooks if they feel that we are not proper stewards of their generosity. “That brings us to this meeting and our reason for being here. It is the opinion of our members that this committee and others like it are becoming first responders. Well, prior to Tropical Storm Irene and even before the economy began to stumble, our members noted the start of a trend whereby we were being asked to consider support for applicants who should have been receiving welfare assistance from the town but were not. As time has gone on the trend has intensified to the extent that the financial base of our effort is being eroded. In short, we are providing financial assistance to people who should be getting welfare assistance from the Town of Conway. We cannot afford to do that. It is that simple. It needs to be corrected and that’s why we’re here.� He further stated, “We clearly want to continue to provide support to the community but the town is impeding our capability. This is a problem that needs to be fixed.� Others present included Rev. Gil Healy of the First Church of Christ Congregational in North Conway; Dan Jones, chairman of the Vaughan Center Board of Directors, Denise Leighton, Vaughan Center interim manager; Wilma Fogarty representing Gifts From the Heart, Dot Seybold representing the Vaughan Center and Starting Point, Ruth Ann Fabrizio representing the Vaughan Center and Benny Jesseman, executive director of Carroll County Retired Senior Volunteer Program. Others included Ron Hayes , Dr. Miles Waltz, Maddie Costello, Kate Briand and Mary Thayer, all representing the Outreach program of Our Lady of the Mountains.

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Page 12 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, September 29, 2011

CUP from page 3


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Whitesides had planned to fly up to the area in a helicopter with the Cup, but his pilot friend was not available and given the short amount of time and other logistics it simply didn't work out. With North Conway out of the picture, Whitesides stayed close to his home in Bedford, Mass., but made a pair of special visits to share the Cup, taking it to Children's Hospital in Boston and then to the Perkins School for the Blind. The Stanley Cup is the only trophy in pro sports that bears the names of players, coaches, management and staff from the winning teams. Prior to 1977 only players who had completed the Stanley Cup playoffs were eligible to have their names on the Cup. Today, players appearing in 41 regular-season games or one Stanley Cup final game for the championship team have their names engraved on the Cup. The NHL makes exceptions for players who do not meet the standard because of injury or other extenuating circumstances. Besides eligible players, the names of coaches, management and staff of the winning team are also engraved on the Cup. It takes 13 years to fill a ring on the Stanley Cup. When a ring is full, an older ring is removed from near the top of the Cup and put on display at the Hockey Hall of Fame. Only one name has been added against the rules. When the Edmonton Oilers won their first championship in 1984, owner Peter Pocklington included his father's name — "Basil Pocklington" — among the names engraved. It was later scratched out with a series Xs.

Featured in Time magazine last year, Bolt explained people can touch the Cup. You can even kiss it. But you can’t hoist it over your head unless you have actually won it. And there are places the Cup can’t go any more, like to strip joints or casinos. As part of the job, Bolt has to have the Stanley Cup within eyesight most of the time. And, yes, that means it stays in his room with him at night. “I don’t actually curl up with it, but it actually sleeps in my room. It’s the best relationship I have had in 11 years," Bolt told Time. Each member of the winning team will get one day with the Cup, during which time he can do with it what he likes (within reason). The Stanley Cup — which is basically just a 118-year-old punch bowl — has been thrown in rivers, filled with dog food, even perched on top of a mountain. And wherever it goes, Bolt goes with it. He's the NHL's one-man secret service. Some Stanley Cup facts include: It travels in a foam fitted case. The Cup can hold 14 cans of beer. "We let players eat ice cream out of it," Bolt told Time. "They can use it to drink beer. We've let them take it fishing and put their bait in the bowl. We've had players strap it to a harness on the back of their Harleys." Bolt has four memorable experience with the Stanley Cup. "In 2000, Marty Brodeur took it to the movies, and his kids ate popcorn out of it. That one's not that interesting, but it was funny to watch everyone staring at it in the theater. "When Chris Chelios got his day with the Cup, he threw one of the see next page

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THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, September 29, 2011— Page 13

Arson suspect in Conway court BY DAYMOND STEER THE CONWAY DAILY SUN

CONWAY — A man accused of setting fire to a farm house in Eaton was in court Wednesday afternoon to waive his probable cause hearing and to get his bail conditions amended. Now, his case moves to the Carroll County Superior Court. John Colcord, 18, of Eaton, is charged with arson in connection with a fire at 22 Glines Hill Road in Eaton on June 26 or 27. There was also another suspicious house fire that night in Freedom. He is a suspect in about a dozen suspicious fires that have burned since the spring. Colcord, who is out on $5,000 cash or surety bail, is being represented by Danielle Santuccio of Melendy & Lee of Conway. At a bail hearing on Sept. 1, judge Pamela Albee placed Colcord under

from preceding page

biggest star-studded parties I've ever seen. Tom Hanks and Sylvester Stallone crashed the party just to see the Cup. When Tom Hanks saw the Stanley Cup, he was in awe. He was starstruck. "Jay Feaster, an exec at the Tampa Bay Lightning, took it to NASA. He made a deal that he'd get a tour of the space shuttle if he brought the Stanley Cup. So he did. And I went with him. We got to go in the space shuttle. I was on the launch pad. I was in the assembly hangar. I don't know if it's true, but they told me that the stuff I got to see and wit-

house arrest with exceptions for medical appointments or interviews for placement. Albee put Colcord on electronic monitoring but said the monitoring and the bail supervision could be revisited if he enters residential treatment. Colcord is also to refrain from having sources of fire ignition on his person. At Wednesday’s hearing, Albee amended the bail conditions to allow Colcord to move within a 50-yard radius of his home at 21 Young Drive. The change allows him to do chores such as stacking wood and raking. The change was a recommendation from Colcord’s counselor. The fire marshal’s office was in agreement with the modification. Now, Colcord faces indictment in Carroll County Superior Court. Colcord is a former firefighter who left the Madison Fire Department shortly before his arrest about a month ago.

ness was stuff that only 1 percent of NASA employees ever see. So that was pretty cool. "But maybe my favorite was when I went to Afghanistan and met with the troops. The U.S. soldiers were happy to see us, of course, but lots of men and women around the world like hockey. The Czech, Dutch and English soldiers were thrilled to see us." How often does the Cup get cleaned? "It has to get pretty dirty," Bolt told Time. "When people drink or eat out of it, the thing gets washed right away. Maybe one to three times a day, depending on who has it and how dirty it gets. We wash it down with a garden hose sometimes."

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Page 14 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, September 29, 2011


A day-long workshop to experience aspects of the Sacred and learn tools for connecting with it while deepening appreciation for the urgent need for this work. Come together in community to renew the connection with the sacred present and a sustainable, just and fulfilling future. Facilitators: Kat Alden, wild foods and medicine enthusiast, Waldorf kindergarten teacher. Michael Harris, founder, ECCoLoV Earth Wellness Ctr & President of the Earth Charter Community in Conn. Becky Mulkern, Naturopathic Doctor, facilitator & a teacher of healthy wholistic living.

October 1, 2011(9am – 5pm) At the Center for Natural Health, 200 East Side Rd, Conway NH

For more information call: 603-447-3070 or 617-959-1556

Thomas Moore asks: Can modern medicine heal our body, soul and spirit BY SHARON MALENFANT INTERVALE — On Saturday, Oct. 1, author and psychotherapist Thomas Moore takes center stage at the Theater in the Wood to present the concepts in his new book, “Care of the Soul in Medicine.” Moore is the keynote speaker in a day designed to expand people’s understanding of integrative approaches to health and well-being. Tickets are still available for “A Healthy Body, Soul and Spirit,” co-sponsored by Evergreen Institute for Wellness and Memorial Hospital in celebration of its 100th anniversary. It offers CMEs (5.0 hrs) for health care professionals. Moore, who now lives in New Hampshire, has written numerous books on spirituality and lectures widely on holistic medicine, spirituality, psychotherapy, and the arts. He has a Ph. D. in religion from Syracuse University, an honorary doctorate from Lesley University and the Humanitarian Award from Einstein Medical School of Yeshiva University. In his latest book, “Care of the Soul in Medicine,” he shares his vision for improving health care by “healing a person rather than simply treating a body.” He recently discussed some of his compelling ideas for achieving it. Moore asks what the patient first experiences when they enter a health care building. Does it feel like the entrance to a medical labyrinth, with glass barriers separating patients from staff? Or is it an atmosphere of vision and detail that reaches out to comfort the patient’s soul? “We fail to value beauty and style these days,” he says, noting the dwindling importance of the arts in our society. “The soul responds to symbols and ritual images — these can be easily articulated in health care through the use of artwork, flowing water, gardens, aromas, appealing (“soulful”) food, and a quiet environment. “Hospitals need to be beautiful and comforting as well as functional,” he continues. “One of the chief problems for patients being admitted to the hospital is leaving the comfort and familiarity of home, as well as proximity to family members,” he says. “I often recommend to hospitals that they try to bridge the gap by making the hospital experience more like home. In illness, small things matter a great deal.” While researching his book, Moore met with doctors and nurses in a variety of settings, from medi-

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cal schools to inner city emergency departments. He understands the demands of education, technology, and the daily stress of health care settings. Sharing stories from his own personal and professional life, he calls upon health care providers to better understand their own psychological makeup as one way to improve their relationships with patients and colleagues. “Is medicine a job or a calling” he asks, stating his belief that the foundation of medical practice is service to humanity. His research found that among medical doctors, the happiest are family physicians. “Doctors who practice family medicine say that they like treating people over the course of their lives and getting to know families, not just individuals.” He explains, “If you think of medicine primarily as care rather than as treatment, you can appreciate the value of dealing with families.” see MOORE page 20

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THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, September 29, 2011— Page 15

Memorial Hospital to screen all newborns for critical congenital heart disease CONWAY — Memorial Hospital has announced that it will now screen all newborns for Critical Congenital Heart Disease (CCHD). The recommendation brings the number of the hospital’s newborn disorders targeted for screening to 35. Richard J. Laracy, D.O., who was instrumental in successfully advocating for the screening measure, said: “The incidence of CCHD is approximately one to three of every 1,000 live births, and can cause significant morbidity and mortality if not diagnosed quickly following birth.” “CCHD is defined as a congenital heart disease that requires surgery or cardiac catheter intervention in the first year of life. This will be a simple screening procedure since it only involves obtaining a brief pulse oximetry reading (using a device similar to a band-aid which reads the heart rate and oxygen percentage in the blood) soon after the baby’s first 24 hours of life,” said Ray Rabideau, chief medical officer. “As a result of the new measure, Memorial Hospital will be initiating CCHD screenings of all newborns born at the Hospital.” “The institution of the new screening process is the result of a compelling story about a physician who carefully listened to the parents of a newborn. As a result, we now have yet another opportunity to continue making strides in improving the quality of care here at Memorial,” said Scott McKinnon, president and CEO. Dr. Laracy, who graduated from the Philadelphia College of Osteopathic Medicine, and completed internship and residency programs at the Naval Medical Center in San Diego, Calif., and the Barbara Bush Children’s Hospital at Maine Medical Center, said: “In the first few days of life, newborns with CCHD can be very difficult to diagnose since many of them do not have heart murmurs or appreciable cyanosis (blueness of the skin) on exam. Fifty percent of newborns go undiagnosed with CCHD even with a prenatal ultrasound and a good physical exam by the physician. If we perform pulse oximetry, over 90 percent of newborns with CCHD will be diagnosed before leaving the newborn nursery.”

“Newborn babies should be screened for critical congenital heart disease,” says Kathleen Sebelius, Health and Human Services secretary, who has already indicated her support for the Richard J. Laracy, D.O widespread use of Memorial Hospital of the painless, and Saco River Medical noninvasive test, Group, has successfully which measures advocated for the wideoxygen in the spread use of a painless, noninvasive test to blood. In addition to screen all newborns for Sebelius’ support, critical Congenital Health a federal advi- Disease (CCHD). sory panel also recommends that newborns receive the test nationwide. There will be a report in the Journal of Pediatrics in November which supports the pulse oximetry screening program as a result of large, clinical studies. This has been endorsed by the American Academy of Pediatrics, American Heart Association, American College of Cardiology Foundation and the Secretary’s Advisory Committee on Heritable Disorders in Newborns and Children. To date, some states, such as New Jersey and Maryland, have recently passed laws requiring CCHD screenings, and bills to institute such testing are being considered in other states. Dr. Laracy notes that he gives all the credit for getting this program initiated to Jennifer Lemoine, a mother of one of his patients. Her son has CCHD and she approached Dr. Laracy to see if a screening program could be put in place to help screen for babies with CCHD. With her urging and help, Dr. Laracy began the process of instituting the screening program. “Memorial Hospital is one of only two hospitals in New Hampshire to incorporate this program. We are on the leading edge for having this program for the newborns in the Mount Washington Valley,” said Laracy. “Hopefully in the next few years, all hospitals in the United States will screen newborns for CCHD.”

“I wanted to take a few minutes to tell you how pleased I am with the hearing aids that were purchased from you. Working in the field that I am in, participating in meetings and facilitating workshops on Depression for the State of New Hampshire, these have improved my life significantly. I can now attend these meetings and present the workshops with more confidence knowing I will hear it all and understand what is being said. I want to thank you for all your help and support. Keep up the good work.” Bruce Drouin, Conway, NH

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Page 16 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, September 29, 2011

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Page 18 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, September 29, 2011

Dr. Brian Irwin

But I Didn’t Injure It? Dr. Brian Irwin

Knee pain is a common problem, accounting for a significant number of office visits to PCPs each year. While it is common to have an associated injury that triggered the knee pain, in some cases joint pain, specifically knee pain, can present with no obvious cause. There are many possibilities for why a patient might experience knee pain in the absence of trauma and like many situations in medicine, the history provided by the patient often offers the key to diagnosis. Perhaps the most widely publicized cause of traumatic knee pain is Lyme disease. This tick-borne infection can indeed lead to joint aches, also termed arthralgias. While smoldering knee pain can be associated with lyme, specifically chronic Lyme, it’s not uncommon for the presentation to be more dramatic. Sudden swelling and redness of a knee, often with associated pain and even fevers, may bring the patient to the physician’s office for evaluation. There are other infections that can strike the knee joint. Other tick-transmitted infections may attack the joint, however these are quite rare (but on the rise). Not as rare are bacterial infections of the knee joint or even the bones that constitute the knee’s foundation. Staph infections can enter the joint, typically via a break in the skin, and can be quite painful. Syphilis, a sexually transmitted disease that is NOT extinct, can lead to knee pain in the absence of trauma. In fact, so can untreated gonorrhea, a separate STD. Mechanical problems within the knee can lead to pain, even if there was no injury that was the clear source of pain. A somewhat disorganized flap of tissue known as a plica can yield pain, as

can occult tears of the meniscus. Likewise, tears to the knee’s cartridge “caps” are rare in the absence of a mechanism of injury, but can occur. It is possible to have knee pain due to underlying crystal disease. The most common condition, gout, leads to deposition of microscopic crystals in the knee’s fluid, which generate pain and redness. The knee is an uncommon location for gout attacks, but I’ve seen it. Another condition called psudogout acts the same way, but by precipitating a different type of crystal in the knee. One of the more common causes of knee pain is arthritis. There are many different kinds of arthritis, the most common of which is osteoarthritis, or degeneration of the knee joint’s cartilage which leads to narrowing of the joint space and pain. Other forms of arthritis exist, however, and autoimmune arthritis is one of them. Autoimmune conditions are ones where the body inappropriately produces antibodies (proteins that “attack” tissue) against its own components. In the case of rheumatoid arthritis, for example, these proteins lead to an inflammatory cascade that causes pain and joint damage. Many other autoimmune diseases exist. Diagnosing knee pain without a clear cause often requires testing, sometime extensive testing. If you fall into this category and don’t know why your knee aches, the smartest move is to see your PCP. They can rule out dangerous conditions, treat your symptoms and keep you on your feet. Dr. Brian Irwin is a family physician at Tamworth Family Medicine, a division of Huggins Hospital.

The Stone Mountain Arts Center would like to take this opportunity to say thanks and best of luck and weather to all of the folks who make the honorable Fryeburg Fair happen. Some of our good friends and neighbors will be there. Make sure you say hello to: Weston’s Farm, Jen Kovatch of Garden Dreams, and of course Sunflower Pizza... the best pizza at the fair. And to kick off a week of good country living, we have two great country shows to get you in the mood. Hope to see you at a show and the Fair!!

Thursday, September 29 ~ Waltzing’s for Dreamers New Music for FREE Series with the Honey Dew Drops! Yes, the tickets are free to see this young award-winning husband and wife duo with an old timey feel. Influenced by traditional Appalachian music as well as contemporary singer-songwriters, the Honey Dewdrops blend old styles with new, creating music that is powerful and heartfelt. Admission is FREE by reservation. And in keeping with the spirit of providing, please bring a nonperishable food item for the Brownfield Food Pantry for this show.

Saturday, October 1 ~ Stone Mountain LIVE Goes Country Hosted by Carol Noonan & The Stone Mountain Boys (Including guitarists Duke Levine & Kevin Barry) Featuring special guests... Rockabilly greats The Roy Sludge Trio and Mando wiz Jimmy Ryan! If you haven’t been to a Stone Mountain LIVE show you are missing a great taste of an old time jamboree style night of music. Lots of musicians playing on stage, trading songs, and good cheer backed by the best house band on the east coast. Don’t miss this one! Tickets are available as general admission or with an amazing dinner included. The main course is crafted by guest chef Jonathan Spak of the Oxford House Inn in Fryeburg, Maine. Dinner tickets include a wine and beer tasting with SMAC appetizers in the lobby upon arrival followed by a gourmet meal prepared by this talented local chef and good friend.

207-935-7292 • 695 Dugway Road, Brownfield, ME • For tickets and more info about our events go to:

THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, September 29, 2011— Page 19

Suze Hargraves

Silence is never the answer Do you think you could identify an abusive relationship if you saw one? For many, recognition of an abusive situation comes too late. It doesn’t come until someone gets hurt or even killed. Today we’re going to learn about abuse, and identify common warning signs. Armed with information, we can all be a part of breaking the chains of abuse. There are three types of abuse. They are (as defined by • Physical abuse: any intentional use of physical force with the intent to cause fear or injury, like hitting, shoving, biting, strangling, kicking or using a weapon. • Emotional abuse: non-physical behaviors such as threats, insults, constant monitoring, humiliation, intimidation, isolation or stalking. • Sexual abuse: any action that impacts a person’s ability to control their sexual activity or the circumstances in which sexual activity occurs, including rape, coercion or restricting access to birth control. In the United States, it is estimated that a woman is the victim of domestic violence every nine seconds. Statistic show that approximately five children a day die as a result of abuse. Abuse, however, does not limit itself to women and children. Because men are far less likely to report abuse, available statistics fail to paint an accurate picture of teen and adult male victims. The reality is that abuse does not discriminate based on age, sex, race, orientation, nationality, financial status or any other demographic parameter. A local woman says, “I grew up in what appeared to be a stereotypical “nice” middle class home. As a kid I thought the abuse was normal. It was just how things were. When I became an adult I thought it was normal that my husband would behave that way too. Nobody knew what was going on until finally one day, with help from some friends and family, I got up my courage and left. I still get questions about why I left, but I know that when I answer them hon-

estly, I might help some other woman or teen who’s living a deadly Suze Hargraves lie. Silence is never the answer.” Heads up folks, abuse happens everywhere and to all types of people around the world. Getting or helping someone get out of an abusive situation requires us to be able to recognize the signs and use available resources. The signs of an abusive relationship aren’t always clear but there are some common red flags. Watch for incidents of: name calling, spying, controlling the other persons time, friendships, family relationships and money, forced or coerced sex, threats, accusations, drug use or alcohol abuse and physical violence. In the victim you may see withdrawal from social activities, excessive absences from work or school, unexplained bruises or marks, signs of depression, fear or constant vigilance, increased illegal activity, risky behavior and even aggression towards others. Many local resources are available to help. If you’re not sure or have questions about potential abuse, speak to a healthcare provider, local law enforcement or contact Starting Point right here in the valley at 447-2494. The 24-hour crisis line at (800) 336-3795 is a critical lifeline if you’re in an abusive relationship. Remember, there is help and there is a safe way out. Silence, ignorance and tolerance of abuse and abusers are never answers. We need to raise our voices loudly as a community and as individuals. We need to know what can be done, reach out to those who need help and find the courage to help ourselves. Together we can break these chains. Suze Hargraves is a staff member of White Mountain Community Health Center and a freelance writer. Visit www. for more information or find the health center on Facebook.

AUCTION - 1470 ROUTE 16, CONWAY, NH 03818 (2 miles South of Conway Village - previously Billʼs Place Restaurant)\ AUCTION DATE: SATURDAY, OCT. 1, 2011 • TIME: 10:00 AM PREVIEW: Friday, Sept. 30th • 9:00 AM to 5:00 PM AND Saturday, Oct. 1st • 8:00 AM to sale time (10 AM) Following is a sample of items to be sold to the highest bidder: AUTO: 1972 Mustang w/ newly rebuilt 351 Cleveland engine (work in progress) GUNS: Belgian Browning Bar .243 cal. w/ 3 x 9 Nikkon scope, “Ted Williams” (Sears) 12 ga. w/ polychoke, 12 ga. dbl brl black powder shotgun (40” long brl. / 56” overall), Stevens 12 ga. dbl. brl. Shotgun CLOCKS & RADIOS: ogee weightdriven Forestville Mfg. Co. (J. C. Brown) wall clock (1847-1855), Junghans wall clock w/ music box, weightdriven shelf clock w/ brass finials, octagon wall clock, antique Stewart Warner radio, Grundig Majestic radio, Airline Short Wave radio INSTRUMENTS: Scherl & Roth violin w/ case, Vuillaume, a Paris violin w/ case, Ukulele w/ case, vintage wood shell drum set w/case TOOLS: new & used tools such as heavy duty tool cabinets, lg. & sm. socket sets, CTT drill press, manual heavy duty hand press, platform scale w/ weights, vises, free standing blacksmith forge, Buffalo forge blower, impact wrenches, air compressor, power washers, reciprocating saw, Pintle hitch, chop saw, 3/4” socket set, air hose reel, walk-behind power mower, antique hand tools, auto repair manuals ANTIQUES, COLLECTIBLES, FURNITURE, & GEN. MERCH.: Acorn power handicap stair lift, Mission Oak china cabinet, Victorian hall table, marble-top tables, chrome w/ heavy glass dining room table (w/4 chairs), dining room tables & chairs sets, drop-leaf tables, marble top desk, 3 drop-front desks, maple china cabinet w/ glass doors, sq. oak pedestle table, Vic. hand-carved bed, cannon ball beds, sleigh bed, 5 bureaus, buffets, dining chairs, youth chair, Vic. Chair set, upholstered living room couch & chair sets (antique & modern), ice cream parlor chairs, electric recliner, electric office chair, sewing cabinet, hand painted boxes, antique trunks, lanterns, oil lamps, crocks, jugs, liquor decanter set w/ silver-plate holder, Dom Perignon ice bucket, antique radios, antique wheelbarrow, antique hand tools, Schwinn boyʼs bicycle (50s/ 60s), tin train cars, snow shoes, dbl door refrigerator, washer, elec. dryer, knife collections, porcelain, china, glassware, rugs ART: water colors, oils, chalk, pen & ink sketches – go to “auctionzip” for photos & details. TERMS & CONDITIONS:  Cash, Check, Master Card, or Visa. 13% buyerʼs premium will be charged. Absentee bids accepted. Subject to errors & omissions. Food Available! GOOGLE: Tom Troon, Auctioneer for link to “Auction Zip” for photos and more info.

Thomas D. Troon & Sons Auctioneers • Appraisers • Liquidators PO Box 1457, Conway, NH 03818 NH License# 2320 • Maine License# AUC832 • Vermont Credential # 057.0061940 603-447-8808 Phone •

You Mean I Could Lose Most Of My Assets To A Nursing Home? What if my spouse or I need to be in a nursing home? Will I be able to keep my home and life savings? How can I protect my children’s inheritance? There’s no reason to worry if you take the right steps. Join us for an educational seminar and we’ll arm you with the knowledge you need to protect yourself from the potentially catastrophic effects of a nursing-home stay. • You will learn the necessary steps to protect you and your family • Most people have not built a “life plan” to protect themselves from the possibility of a nursing home stay. • Learn how putting assets in your children’s names can be a disaster waiting to happen • Learn about numerous law changes in the past decade. Are your documents up to date?

Possibly the Most Important Legal Seminar you could ever attend! Presented by: Attorney Edward Beasley of Beasley and Ferber, PA Author and former chair of ABA Elder Law Committee

Tuesday, Oct. 18 • 12:30pm-2:30pm GIBSON CENTER FOR SENIOR SERVICES NORTH CONWAY, NH Call now to reserve your seat as space is limited. Beasley & Ferber, P.A.

(603) 225-5010 • (800) 370-5010 Use of Gibson Center facilities or advertising by outside groups or businesses does not constitute an endorsement by the Gibson Center

Assistance Available to Families and Individuals Impacted by Tropical Storm Irene from MWV Hurricane Irene Relief Fund and NH Lions District 44H Local Lions and NH Lions District 44-H is offering assistance in purchasing food, water, clothing and cleaning supplies. MWV Hurricane Irene Relief Fund is offering assistance in furniture, bedding and household items.

If you know someone from please refer them. If you have already received assistance please stop by

Wednesday, Sept. 28th • 6pm-8pm Red Barn Outlet Located next to Soy Fire Candle •Please bring proof of residency

Any questions or if you wish to donate items or financial assistance please contact: MWV Hurricane Irene Relief Fund 603-356-4591 ext 10, ask for Steffani Adaska or Whittier Lion’s Club 603-733-5808, Joyce Brothers

Page 20 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, September 29, 2011

MON-THURS SPECIAL PLAY 9 HOLES before 9 or after 2:30 for

$5 OFF PLAY 18 HOLES before 9 or after 2:30 for

“One of the most unique $10 OFF & singularly beautiful Valid through 9/29/11 • Not to be combined with other offers Proper golf attire required. No t-shirts or blue jeans, please. golf developments The Back 9 Pro Shop Open Daily 7am-6pm in the country.” — Golf Magazine

Cobra/Titleist/Calloway/Foot Joy/Nike

Club Professional: Julie Rivers, Course Design: Albert Zikorus, Course Superintendent: Jeff Butler

West Side Rd • North Conway • 603-356-2140

e Peking h T nt & Sports Lo ura un sta ge e R


MOORE from page 14

Moore sees integrative medicine as a natural doorway for allowing soul and spirit into the medical world. Collaborations like the one between Evergreen Institute for Wellness and Memorial Hospital offer a beginning point for development of true partnerships. “Integrative medicine often involves a group of services that are adjunct to the usual Western treatments,” he explains. “Massage, acupuncture, hypnotherapy, yoga, meditation, creative and expressive arts – all of these can be useful and successful,” Moore says. “But I envision integrative medicine going beyond a list of services. I hope to see the day soon when a patient can get a comprehensive analysis of his problem and a range of treatments that are truly integrated.” Moore thinks several current trends may be helpful in moving medicine toward a better, more “soulful” future. Growth in the aging population, technology, and hospice services mean more people receive care in their homes. “When the treatment takes place at home, the patient has a chance to heal or to die in a context of life as it has been rather than in the more impersonal environment of a hospital,” he says. “Clearly, that is a more soulful situation.” In many settings, nurses and nurse practitioners are providing a greater amount of patient care. Writing that nurses “have a special calling,” Moore focuses on the importance of care as part of healing, not just treatment. “Nurses have a long tradition of caring for people and their families,” he says, “and not being so focused on the technology of healing. Nurses are motivated by an attitude of care; doctors with an attitude of technical treatment. I would like to see the doctors shift a bit, still enjoying their competency for treatment while taking a more serious caring approach to patients.” He offers healing guidance for patients and families as they navigate the existing health care culture. “I recommend that patients assert themselves and present themselves


as individuals,” he says. “Some caregivers might be put off by this, hoping for a more compliant patient. But I think we are better served by educating our caregivers, letting them know how important it is to be treated as an individual and as a person,” he says. He encourages people to take an active part in healing and to view serous illness as a transition – a positive passage to new awareness. The extent to which healing and attitude are linked isn’t fully understood, but Moore gives advice to both providers and patients for maintaining dignity and humanity. “Science has advanced, but not the philosophical and spiritual aspects of healing,” he says. “It’s difficult to deal with disease in a holistic manner today as we move in the opposite direction, toward more specialization and impersonal science-dominated care.” Evidencebased medicine is reasonable, he says, “but where is the soul?” Saturday’s events begin with Moore’s presentation from 10-11:30am, followed by a break for lunch, which is available on-site for purchase from The Local Grocer. The afternoon program kicks off at 12:30pm and features Memorial Hospital practitioners discussing their approaches to the integration of holistic health in modern medical practice. Tickets are $25 for the whole day, and 5 hours of CMEs are available for healthcare professionals. Tickets are available at the door, for purchase online at, or in person at Memorial Hospital’s Quality Department or Marketing & Development Office. Sharon Malenfant is a publicist for Evergreen Institute for Wellness, a local nonprofit organization dedicated to sustainable wellness through integrative health care and health education. The yoga classes are part of the continuing year-long calendar of monthly programs and events they sponsor throughout the area. Keep up with events at the group’s website,, or visit “Evergreen Institute for Wellness” on Facebook. Serving the Mt. Washington Valley since 1979.



356-6976 or

Alive & Kicking in Chilled Seawater

1lb. SOFTSHELL LOBSTERS $5.99 lb Fresh STEAMERS $3.99 lb Open Tues- Sat 10-5pm, Open Sun 10-2pm, Closed Mon West Main Street, Conway, NH • 447-6756 • Visa M/C accepted



Burritos • Panini • Fresh Soups Sandwiches • Desserts Everything can be made gluten free – Breakfast & Lunch!

THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, September 29, 2011— Page 21

Auto Road ends 150th celebration with Roarin’ ‘20s PINKHAM NOTCH — The Roaring ‘20s will come back to life for one evening only at the Mount Washington Auto Road’s Speakeasy and Casino Night, being held at the base building on Route 16 in Pinkham Notch on Sept. 30 at 6:30 p.m. The event concludes the Auto Road’s 150th anniversary season celebration, according to general manager Howie Wemyss. The “Road to the Sky” first opened as the Mount Washington Carriage Road on Aug. 8, 1861. “It has been quite an eventful season here at the Mount Washington Auto Road,” says Wemyss. “From our recreation of a spring clearing of the cragway drift with shovels in April, right through the unusual ascents of Alton Weagle Day in May, the car, foot and bike races all summer long, our Old Home Day, Horse and Carriage weekend, Victorian gala and colonial Muster in the Mountains, it seems we have experienced virtually every time period throughout the road’s history. It all culminates on Sept. 30th with our Roaring ‘20s Speakeasy and Casino night, which will be a very exciting and festive way to wrap up our 150th birthday celebration.” The evening of fun and frivolity will include a re-created speakeasy and

casino, featuring blackjack, roulette, a craps table and Wheel of Fortune. Music of the 1920s will be featured, along with costumed characters and great food and drink. Tickets are $50 per person and include $150 in gambling chips, heavenly hors d’oeuvres from White Mountain Cider Company, samplings of signature wines in take home commemorative glasses, mead tasting from the Sap House Meadery and entertainment throughout the night! Winnings come in the form of tickets, which can be entered into drawings for great prizes, including offerings from some of the area’s finest restaurants, spas and retail establishments-and there’ll be a lot more, including a ghost walk, voice lessons and ski passes. The Roaring ‘20s Speakeasy and Casino night profits will go to support Arts in Motion, a local community theater group. Learn more at For more information or to purchase tickets for the event, call 466-3988 or online at www.mtwashingtonautoroad. com. The Mount Washington Auto Road is open to stage vans and private vehicles and is open daily, weather permitting.

North Conway Curves open house Saturday CONWAY – Curves of North Conway will hold an open house on Saturday from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. During this event, the club will be waiving the joining fee for new members who show proof of a mammogram within the past year or make a $25 donation to breast cancer research. Owner Tracy R. Strout will also offer demonstrations of the brand new “Curves Circuit with Zumba Fitness” classes that have been a great addition to the programs offered at Curves. “These 30-minute classes mix the moves of Zumba with the proven strength training of Curves for one wildly effective, fun workout," Strout said. “If you have never been a member of Curves before, you are in a unique

position to benefit from all of the newest and most comprehensive programs to help women of all ages lose weight, gain strength, increase metabolism and maintain a healthy body for life. "One of my favorite things about Curves," Strout added, "is that it works no matter how fit you are. The hydraulic resistance works as hard as you work it! If you are a marathon runner with 20 percent body fat, you can be successful at Curves, and if you are a 62-year-old cancer survivor with very little muscle tone left, you can be successful at Curves.” For more information, call (603) 3569292. With thousands of locations worldwide, Curves is the world's largest fitness franchise. Visit


Breakfast 7am-11am • Mon - Fri; Free Coffee with Breakfast Order Lunch 11am-2pm • Mon-Fri; Free Fountain Soda with Lunch Order DELIVERY 11:00-2:00 AND 5:00-10:00 to Fryeburg, Lovell, Denmark, Brownfield, E. Conway, Ctr. Conway, No. Conway & Conway, ASK FOR MINIMUM DELIVERY 11 PORTLAND STREET, FRYEBURG MAINE • HOURS: 7AM - 10PM • 207-935-4172

W ednesday & Thursday W ine N ights - A ny tw o entrees and a bottle ofw ine for $4 5! S aturday N ight C losed For A P rivate Function

S erving D inner W ed & Thurs 5pm -9pm Fri, S at & S un 4 -9pm


Friday - Tom D ean 6:0 0 –9:30 pm S unday - Chuck O ’Connor 5:30 –8:30 pm

603.383.8916 at Whitney’s Inn next to Black Mt. •

Cliff’s PINE FURNITURE Saturday, October 1 st Beautifully hand-crafted pine furniture, hand-made aprons, quilts, dolls and home decor. Lots of goodies!! Also the home of Once Upon a Family Children’s Boutique. 2076 White Mountain Hwy., North Conway • 603-356-5033 (formerly Northern Appliance) • Visit Us Daily 9:30 – 5 Closed Thursdays


DUE TO MEDICAL REASONS WARDS ORCHARDS 613 Pound Road - Madison, NH • 367-4334

F or Rent -C om m erc ia l Beautiful, recently renovated repair shop Large enough to easily accomodate 4 vehicles inside. Sunny, clean, air conditioned office/waiting area for your customers. Bathroom with shower and uniform closet. Includes use of 2 post lift, air compresssor and diesel fuel tank. Bulk oil storage tank included, tire rack and parts storage above office for tires etc. Auto parts store less than a mile away, Great area with lots of potential neighbors for clients in a small manufacturing industrial park. Two 12 foot overhead doors, economical gas heat, plowing is included. NO additional triple net fees. Mount Washington Valleys largest towing company is also onsite for potential clients. First/Last months rent required. Minimum one year lease.

Auto dealers license available for this location.

Call Bob 603-860-6608 East Conway RD.

Page 22 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, September 29, 2011


Jackson Town Column

Suzannah Stokes

Fixed, Folding, Automatic.

Now in stock at Made in Oregon, USA

15% OFF

Windy Ridge Corporation Route 25, Tamworth • 323-2323• 1-800-639-2021 Monday - Friday 8-5:30; Saturday 8 - Noon

The PIETREE Orchard



OPEN DAILY from 9am to 5pm Featuring Honeycrisp, Cortlands, Ginger Gold and McIntosh apples, fresh vegetables, old-fashioned cheese and “special treats” from the kitchen, which is open from 9am-5pm September 29th to October 10th. Also featuring Valley View pies. PLUS… Jesse’s Applewood Brick Oven Baked Pizza & Breads are available on weekends!

Pick Your Own 9 am to 5 pm

s on ride Hay kends! Wee


Pietree Orchard 803 Waterford Road, Sweden, ME 04040

Meals on Wheels drivers needed For a most rewarding experience in service, Gibson Center's Meals on Wheels program is in need of substitute drivers to deliver meals between 9:30 a.m. and noon, Monday through Friday. Mileage reimbursement is available. With cuts in state spending affecting many agencies' budgets, they need to be assured that the meals routes are adequately covered. Meals on Wheels service 40,000 meals to approximately 115 clients. Please contact the Nutrition Office at (603) 356-3231 between 8 a.m. and 3 p.m. There are about half dozen Jackson people who depend on this service, and the town also donates to this worthy cause each year on a special warrant article. Kindle users can borrow eBooks from library Any patron with a Kindle, a computer and a library card can now borrow eBooks from Overdrive. www. Chances are there won't be a huge selection, since this means a whole new subsection of the population will be added to the already popular service, so please be patient and search for other titles you might enjoy, and don't rely on your favorites, because the wait may be long! Susan Dunker-Bendigo will be offering two classes on Kindles and Overdrive at the Library in October. These will be on Tuesday, Oct. 11, at 2 p.m. and another on Thursday, Oct. 20, at 4 p.m. In the meantime, check out the Help section on Overdrive and also the Downloadable Book Blog at Remember it helps everyone if you are able to return your books early. The loan periods is for 14 days, but if you finish early, take a moment to return it so the next person on the list can enjoy it sooner. If you have questions or need to be reminded of your library card number, please call the library at (603) 383-9731. Grand finale of Mount Washington Auto Road 150 birthday celebrations The Roaring 20s will come back to life for one evening only at the Mount Washington Auto Road’s Speakeasy and Casino Night, being held at the base building on Route 16 in Pinkham Notch on Sept. 30 at 6:30 pm. This fantastic evening of fun and frivolity will include a recreated speakeasy and casino, featuring Blackjack, Roulette, a Craps table and Wheel of Fortune. Music of the 1920s will be featured, along with costumed characters and great food and drink. Tickets are $50 per person and include $150 in gambling chips, hors d’oeuvres from White Mountain Cider Company; samplings of wines in take home commemorative glasses, mead tasting from the Sap House Meadery and enter-

NOTICE PUBLIC HEARING WORKERS’ COMPENSATION RATE FILING Pursuant to the provisions of RSA 400-A:17 the New Hampshire Insurance Department will hold a public hearing on the recent Workers’ Compensation Rate Filing by NCCI, proposed effective January 1, 2012. The public hearing shall be held on: October 13, 2011 1:30 p.m. at the, New Hampshire Insurance Department 21 South Fruit Street, Suite 14 Concord, NH 03301 The New Hampshire Insurance Department invites all interested parties with a pecuniary interest in the sale or purchase of workers’ compensation insurance, including but not limited to insurance producers, insurers and all persons purchasing coverage, to participate in the public hearing. Persons who participate in the hearing may testify and offer oral and/or written testimony.

tainment throughout the night! Winnings come in the form of tickets, which can be entered into drawings for great prizes, including offerings from some of the area’s finest restaurants, spas and retail establishments-and there’ll be a lot more, including a ghost walk, voice lessons and ski passes. Sponsors for the evening include: Northway Bank, Berlin City Auto Group, Cabot Cheese, Cross Insurance, Infantine Insurance, Badger Realty/The Bernerhof Inn, Frechette Tire, KLEOSSUM advisors, Inc., White Horse Press and Mount Washington Valley Towing and Road Service. The Roaring 20s Speakeasy and Casino night profits will go to support Arts in Motion, Mount Washington Valley’s premier theater group. This community based theater company has been providing the area’s children and adults with an opportunity to participate in its diverse productions, while bringing high quality entertainment to the Valley’s residents and visitors. Learn more at For more information or to purchase tickets for this event call the Mount Washington Auto Road at (603) 466-3988 or online at Money Management Series The Carroll County office of the University of New Hampshire Cooperative Extension is offering a fivepart money management series on Monday evenings, Oct. 10, 17, 24, 31, and Nov. 7, from 6 to 8 p.m. at Granite State College, Room 213, Conway. Making Money Work for You is a six-part workshop series designed for people who need to manage debt and begin saving, repair their credit history, or make it from paycheck to paycheck. The workshop series covers goal setting, credit, insurance, stretching resources, spending choices, and making a spending and savings plan. This program is a collaboration of More Than Wheels and UNH Cooperative Extension. There is a $15 materials fee per person for the series. There is no cost for More Than Wheels clients. For more information and to register call UNH Cooperative Extension at (603) 447-3834. Registrations will also be taken by mail. Send a check for $15 per person, made payable to UNH Cooperative Extension, with your name, mailing address and daytime telephone number to: MMWFY, UNH Cooperative Extension, PO Box 1480, Conway, NH 03818. Pre-registration is required by October 7, 2011. No services or products are sold nor endorsed during the program. This prosee next page

PUBLIC NOTICE CARROLL COUNTY The Carroll County Delegation will meet in Executive Committee on Monday, October 3rd, 9:00 a.m. This meeting is to discuss, the 2012 Budget. The meeting will take place in the Carroll County Administration Building, Delegation Room, at 95 Water Village Road, Route 171, Ossipee, New Hampshire. The Delegation also will consider and act upon any other business that may properly be brought before the meeting or any adjournment thereof. All citizens are invited to attend and ask questions. If you need any specific accommodations, please contact us at the Carroll County Business Office, 539-7751. (ADA) The meeting of the Executive Committee will be followed by a meeting of the County Convention to vote on any recommendation or other business. Karen Umberger, Clerk Carroll County Delegation

THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, September 29, 2011— Page 23

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

Bernadette M. Kearns A Mass of Christian Burial will be celebrated Oct. 1, 2011 at 11 a.m. in Our Lady of the Mountains Church in North Conway for Bernadette M. Kearns of North Conway who died Jan. 12, 2011 at Laconia

Bartlett Town Column

Center Genesis Eldercare in Laconia after a long illness. Burial will be in the North Conway Cemetery. The Furber and White Funeral Home in North Conway is in charge of arrangements.

Amy Deshais

Joseph’s Spaghetti Shed to host benefit for the Children of Bartlett School Fund The weather has definitely been beautiful lately. On Sunday we had a chance to kayak from my house to the strawberry fields. It is quite the transformation that has occurred along the edges of the river. Many places where boulders used to be are no longer and where it used to be sand now you have boulders. Once we got swept under a fallen tree, but luckily we did not get taken under. There was hardly anyone in the river and the day could not have been more perfect. I hope everyone has a chance to enjoy the incredible fall weather. Have a great week. On Saturday, Oct. 1, the Bartlett Church will hold their first bean supper in nearly 22 years. It will begin at 5 p.m. and end at 7 p.m. The price is $8 for adults and $4 for children under 8. As is their tradition, all food will be homemade and there will be many choices: kidney and pea beans, hot dogs, potato salad, cole slaw, biscuits, brown bread and a variety of homemade pies. It’s all you can eat and Ellen Hayes will play piano during the meal. If you haven’t had a chance to see the renovations made during the last year, ask for a short tour and be sure to visit their new

from preceding page

gram is not about investments. If special accommodations are required to attend, please call the UNH Cooperative Extension (1-800-


handicapped-accessible bathroom. Hope you will come for their new fall social gathering at the church — good food — good price — with good friends. The Friends of The Bartlett Public Library are hosting a book discussion on Tuesday, Oct. 11, at 7 p.m. at the library. The book for discussion is "The Help" by Kathryn Stockett, now a movie recently released. Books are available at the library if you want to read the book but all are invited to attend the discussion. Refreshments will be served. On Monday, Oct. 3, from 4:30 to 9 p.m. Joseph’s Spaghetti Shed will host a dine to donate event. 20 percent of the proceeds from that night will go to the Children of Bartlett School Fund. This fund is used to help provide clothing, school supplies, food and field trips to students and their families who would otherwise go without. The Gibson Center is desperately in need of drivers for the Meals on Wheels program. If interested please call 356-3231. The RSVP (Retired Seniors Volunteers Program) is also looking for drivers for their clients. Call Ellen Hayes at 356-9331. Please note the corrected number for Ellen Hayes. 322-4166 (NH only) or 447-3834) office at least 14 days before the first class. For more information on money management visit the web site at

Austin Woodward


State Inspection Special $18.99

Some restrictions apply • Please call for an appointment • Exp. 10/31/11

GREAT SELECTION OF USED CARS! 2007 GMC Envoy 4x4 - 37k miles 2007 Subaru Outback AWD - 71k 2008 Chevy Silverado LT 4x4 - 30k 2007 GMC Sierra 2500 4x4 - 68k 2010 Toyota Corola LE - 38k

Fall Special Cooling System Flush up to 2 gallons of coolant and Wynn’s additives


visit us on the web: or give us a call AUTOCARE CENTER

159 East Conway Rd., Ctr. Conway • 603-733-5930 (1/8 mile past police station on right on East Conway Rd.) • Hours: Mon-Fri 7:30-5:00



TO BE HELD SATURDAY OCTOBER 1ST 10:00 AM PREVIEW AT 8:00AM FOUR SEASONS FUNCTION CENTER 187 MAINE STREET SO PARIS MAINE FURNITURE INCLUDES Gustave Stickley Flat Top Desk, Good 9 Piece Mahogany Dining Room Set Very Clean, 2-Good Round Oak China Cabinets, 2-Very Fancy Oak Side boards,Large Oak Flat Top Raised Panel Desk,Good 8 Foot Country Pine Table, Period HW Card Table with Inlaid Band, Paine Furniture Mahogany Inlaid Sideboard, Good Flambe Breakfront, Wonderful Walnut Day Bed, Good Wicker High Back Piano Stool w/Curly Decorations unpainted,Good Pair Wicker Fancy Corner Chairs, Pair Of Henkel Harris Drop Leaf End Tables, Henkel Harris Server, Large English Mahogany Dining Table, Set of 8 Mahogany Dining Chairs, Early Drop Leaf Table, 3-Piece Pine Stenciled Bedroom set, Nice Pair Of Early Pine Cottage Chest, Very Folky Country Mantle With Painted Stick and Ball Decoration, Mahogany Bookcase built in safe, Brass Bed, Good 3 Piece Mahogany Parlor Set, Good Empire D shaped Card Table,Pine 2 door Ice Box, Good Period Candlestand, MT Commode, Silver Chest, Pair of Wonderful Garden Benches Cast Iorn, Several MT Tables,Real Nice Early DL Table, JP Coats Desk, Real Mint 2- Door Oak Wardrobe, Cherry Butlers Desk, Early Chest, and much much more will taking pics up to 3 days before auction-watch auctionzip. GUNS INCLUDE IN NO CERTAIN ORDER. Also Charles Hadley Our FFA Man Will Be Having A Gun Show at this Auction. Ruger 357 Magnum like new, Ruger 44 Mag like New. Ruger 22 Mag, Winchester Antique 22 Pump Rifle, Winchester Model #94 32 Special, Antique Savage 22 Pump, Remington Wing master 12 G Shotgun #870 tic with Extra Barrel, Savage Model 99F 308 Lever Action Rifle, Browning Model 26 12G Shotgun With Heavy Engraving, Armsco Rare 28G Double Barrel Shotgun, Good Browning Over and Under 20G With Tons of Gold Inlay, Browning Rare 28G Like New with Great Inlaid Work, Winchester #94 9422 Lever Action 22 With Engraved Bear, Winchester #70 extra 30-06 Like New, Marlin Lever action 30-30, Stevens Arms 410. Ruger M77 Mark11 260 Cal, Remington #700 243 w/scope, Remington #700 270 Cal, Browning Over and Under 20 Gauge, Remington Model 11 12g, Winchester #94 30-30, Marlin #336w 30-30, Ruger 22 LR, Mossberg 12G pump, Winchester #94 32 Special, Browning over and under 12G Engraved, Savage #93R17 .17cal, 2- Browning Light twenty 20G Shotguns, Winchester Special Model 30-30 Never Fired, Browning Over and Under 12G Very Heavy Decoration, Winchester #94 32 Special 1 of 3 in this Auction, Heritage 22 In Box, H&R 22 in box, Outside Hammer Double Barrel Shotgun Stock Carved To Death Made By Wilmot Gun Co, H&R !2G Shotgun, Winchester 22 Long Rifle, Early Remington Rifle, Mossberg 22 Rifle, Winchester Model 94 30-30,Fox Model B 16g Double, Stevens Model 58 16G, New England Firearms 223 cal, New Haven 12G, Ruger 22 Pistol, Several Black Powder Rifles and More coming in Daily This will be a good Sale For Guns. BRONZE STATUES INCLUDE Large 5 foot Bronco Buster Signed Fredrick Remington, Coming Through The Rye By Remington, Mountain Man By Remington, Bronco Buster By Remington, RattleSnake By Remington, End Of The Trail By Frasier, Cheyenne By Remington, Charles Rusell Bronze, Several Smaller Bronzes By Rattey and More See Zip. OTHER WESTERN ART INCLUDES 2- Large On Canvas signed and numbered, Giclee By G. Harvey One with Indians These are real nice also 3 other smaller Giclee By Harvey, 2- Navajo Head Dress One By Artist Linanda Lee, Charles Russell Prints,Gus Wolf Photos, Busch Beer Ad and Much More See Zip JEWELRY AND MORE INCLUDES Ladies 14k Gold Tennis Bracelet with 3.68 total Diamond weight,14Kt Gold Diamond Pendent with 3 Large Diamonds, Large Diamond Ring in 14K Gold Setting, Ladies 14k white Gold Ring Prong set with Radiant Cut Diamond and Diamond accents, Rare 2.5 DWT Platinum Filigree style Ring mounting set with Cabochon cut Sapphire and Diamond Accents, Ladies 14k Yellow round Brilliant Cut Diamond est. weight .63 ct in Platinum Setting, Gold Ring mounting Set with 3 Round Diamonds with estimated weight of .45 ct each, 5.5mm Ladies 14 k Yellow Gold Ring six prong Head Mounting Set with 5.2 MM Diamond Cross Jewelry, Ladies 18kt Gold With Prong Set with a Amethyst and 2 Diamonds Center Stone measures 7.5 MM Round Amethyst with Estimated weight of 1.25 ct Diamonds Estimated at .50 Each Cross Jewelry signed, Also Several 14kt, 10kt and Sterling Rings and Jewelry Large Selection all Estate Jewelry Also a Large Amount Of Wonderful Beads and Necklaces From all Over the World See large Amount Of Jewelry On Not all is Pictured Some Great Jewelry In this Auction All Estate Jewelry No Dealers Stock Some Cleaned and Authenticated By Creaser Jewelers Paris Maine ITEMS OF INTEREST INCLUDE Good Full Size Oak Pool Table By Brunswick Table in Old Finish With Leather Pockets Being Redone, Also includes Antique Balls and Ball Rack Seems 100% Complete Will Set up for Auction. LAMPS INCLUDE Good Handel Style Victorian Hanging Shade Leaded With Acorn Pulls and 3 Socket Bronze, Tiffany and Co Lamp Base, Good Tall Sandwich Glass Lamp,3- Wonderful Victorian Hall Shade Lamps With Colored Glass 1 with Jeweled Decoration these are complete. Large Lot Of Victorian Pull Down Light Fixture with Painted Shades and Fonts, Several Good Gone With The Wind Lamps all Oil with painted Shades and tops. Note: Rare Angel and Web Pull Down with Matching Font, also have Matching Gone with The wind with 1/2 Shade Rare to Find A matching Set See Pics on Zip. MISC INCLUDE Good Large Full Body Horse WeatherVane Found In Lovell Maine Barn Complete, Good Gold Feather Weather Vane, 2-Good American Indian Rugs Found In Lovell Maine,Wonderful Large Carved and Painted Fish found on Marshall Pond Hebron Maine, Good Early German Leather Military Helmet, Good Leather Fire Helmet Auburn Maine, Sword Signed F.J. Heiberger Washington D.C, Good Pair Of Bone Or Ivory Straight Razors In Box German Silver, Nice Lot Of 1950s BaseBall Cards Includes 3 Ted Williams, Joe Dimaggios Autograph, 3- Singer Featherweight Sewing Machines all In Great Shape, Good Pair of Fine Old Scotch Whiskey Stoneware Bottles Port Dundas Pottery, Nice Pair Of Painted Urns, Rare childs Size Pair of Sno Shoes Unsigned Made In Norway Maine, Several Pair of Antique Snow Shoes, Several Nice Pack Baskets, Good Painted Maine Decorated Cradle In Great Vinegar Decoration Found In Auburn Maine, Wonderrful Inlaid Card Box with Origional Cards 1890, Rare and Wonderful Early US Flask With Eagle and US Inside Bugle 1832-1833,Several Good Rugs Include Chinese Rugs From Belfast Maine Estate and Several Scatter and Room Size Orientals Rugs,Great Pair of Wrought Iorn Lamps from The Maine State Theatre, Paris Maine Skis, Sterling, Stero Cards, Hooked Rugs, Several Items Still coming in this will be a 500 lot Auction with all Fresh Goods.



by Lynn Johnston by Scott Adams

SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). You have a different level of awareness and therefore will not follow the same path as those around you. You’ll do your own thing and find your own way of avoiding pitfalls and potholes. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). There is a wide spectrum of choices available to you, but they are not all so readily seen. You won’t really understand your options until you’ve experienced a few of them, so dive in. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). Your sacred wish will be mysteriously granted. If you asked 10 people why the practice of sacred wishing works, you would get 10 different answers, and all of them would be, in a way, true. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). Your DNA does dictate some aspects of your life, though perhaps not as many as you thought. You’ll embrace your physical gifts and find a way to frame your limitations that makes them seem like assets. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). You will be generous with your time and your creativity. This generosity is attractive to many, and you’ll have to be careful about whom you let into your life so as not to be taken advantage of. TODAY’S BIRTHDAY (Sept. 29). Your professional life will be invigorated, and you will take pleasure in finding new ways to be useful to others when you are not working. You’ll receive unexpected gifts and money now through October. In 2011, creative projects are instrumental to a healing process. Romance is featured in April. Aries and Taurus people adore you. Your lucky numbers are: 40, 1, 25, 38 and 10.


By Holiday Mathis you.

by Darby Conley

ARIES (March 21-April 19). People will follow and learn from you. You are someone people want to be like. You will effortlessly provide quality education and responsible recreation. It’s just who you are. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). You have a network of friends, but you are not dependent on them and do not feel the need to be in constant contact with them. Because you are your own person, you have more to give your friends. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). You’ll chuckle wisely and walk with the shamans. Maybe you’ll get caught up in the race again or return to other kinds of silliness tomorrow. But for now, you’re peacefully “over” it all. CANCER (June 22-July 22). You’re on a roll, and the momentum will continue to build as long as you don’t interrupt it. You stay focused on what’s going great in your life, and the great happenings just keep coming. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). You are helpful by nature to such a degree that you can hardly hold back your help from anyone who appears to need it. You should be careful not to assume people are in need, though. Ask to be sure. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). You know that your life has a purpose, but you’re not always sure exactly what that purpose is and how you could manifest it to the greatest effect. You’ll get some clarity on the matter today. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). Keep marching forward. Don’t tiptoe, and don’t run. The best approach will be steady, temperate, measured and determined. If you are working with a team, they easily will fall in step with

Get Fuzzy


by Chad Carpenter

Solution and tips at


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

For Better or Worse

Page 24 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, September 29, 2011

1 5 10 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 22 24 25 26 29 30 34 35 36 37 38 40

ACROSS Ain’t, properly Highways Noisy bird Shadowbox Young hooter Tibetan monk Volcanic output Free-for-all Slightly open Foes First month Expert Cooked in the oven Fine-grained rock __ sauce; teriyaki flavor Panorama Part of the ear Become firm Space __; room warmer In the past Repeats from memory “All bets __ off”

41 43 44 45 46 47 48 50 51 54

64 65 66 67

Golfer’s aide Solemn pledge Actress Bonet Leg joints Crash into Grows weary Actor Ustinov Ear of corn __ to; against “The __ City”; St. Louis, MO Departs Cramps Uncle Ben’s product Knowledge of traditions Northeastern U. S. state Actress Paquin BPOE members Drive too fast Lewd glance

1 2

DOWN __ of Wight Reach across

58 59 61 62 63

3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 21 23 25 26 27 28 29 31 32 33

Main part of a cathedral Crush by walking on “__ and Juliet” Is in the red Everybody Radio music show host T-bone, for one Italian actress __ Cardinale Indian prince Poet Khayyám Cautious Anger Namesakes of Ms. Campbell Simón __; South American hero Not taut Wrestler Hulk Dwelling 1/60 of a min. Escalator step Concise; brief Vicinities

35 36 38 39 42

“__ whiz!” Chop down Ascends Actor Selleck Removes from the throne 44 Conservative’s opposite 46 Baggage porter 47 Little child

49 50 51 52 53 54 55 56 57 60

76ers & 49ers Boxed up Womanizer’s look Combine Make coffee Autry or Kelly Chablis or port Zits Twelve months Hurry

Yesterday’s Answer

THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, September 29, 2011— Page 25

Today is Thursday, Sept. 29, the 272nd day of 2011. There are 93 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: On Sept. 29, 1789, the U.S. War Department established a regular army with a strength of several hundred men. On this date: In 1829, London’s reorganized police force, which became known as Scotland Yard, went on duty. In 1907, the foundation stone was laid for the Washington National Cathedral, which wasn’t fully completed until this date in 1990. In 1918, Allied forces began their decisive breakthrough of the Hindenburg Line during World War I. In 1938, British, French, German and Italian leaders concluded the Munich Agreement, which was aimed at appeasing Adolf Hitler by allowing Nazi annexation of Czechoslovakia’s Sudetenland. In 1957, the New York Giants played their last game at the Polo Grounds, losing to the Pittsburgh Pirates, 9-1. (The Giants moved to San Francisco.) In 1982, Extra-Strength Tylenol capsules laced with cyanide claimed the first of seven victims in the Chicago area. (To date, the case remains unsolved.) In 1986, the Soviet Union released Nicholas Daniloff, an American journalist confined on spying charges. In 2005, John G. Roberts Jr. was sworn in as the nation’s 17th chief justice after winning Senate confirmation. One year ago: Anti-austerity protests erupted across Europe; Greek doctors and railway employees walked off the job, Spanish workers shut down trains and buses, and one man rammed a cement truck into the Irish parliament to protest the country’s enormous bank bailouts. Today’s Birthdays: Actress Lizabeth Scott is 89. Actor Steve Forrest is 86. Actress Anita Ekberg is 80. Writer-director Robert Benton is 79. Singer Jerry Lee Lewis is 76. Actor Ian McShane is 69. Jazz musician Jean-Luc Ponty is 69. Actress Patricia Hodge is 65. TV personality Bryant Gumbel is 63. Rock singer-musician Mark Farner is 63. Rock singer-musician Mike Pinera is 63. Country singer Alvin Crow is 61. Actor Drake Hogestyn is 58. Singer Suzzy Roche (The Roches) is 55. Comedian-actor Andrew “Dice” Clay is 54. Rock singer John Payne (Asia) is 53. Actor Roger Bart is 49. Singer-musician Les Claypool is 48. Actress Jill Whelan is 45. Actor Luke Goss is 43. Rock musician Brad Smith (Blind Melon) is 43. Actress Erika Eleniak is 42. Actress Emily Lloyd is 41. Actress Natasha Gregson Wagner is 41. Actress Rachel Cronin is 40. Actor Alexis Cruz is 37. Actor Zachary Levi is 31. Country singer Katie McNeill is 29. Rock musician Josh Farro is 24.


Dial 2

















SEPTEMBER 29, 2011



Maine Camden Doc Martin Martin’s first Watch Film patient. Å Big Bang Be-Gentle- Person of Interest Theory man “Ghosts” (N) Å Without a Trace “Run” Without a Trace “BagAn office shooting. (In gage” A brother is susStereo) Å pected. Å Community Parks and The Office Whitney (N) Å Recreation “The Incen- “First Date” (N) Å tive” (N) Community Parks and The Office Whitney (N) Å Recreation (N) Å (N) Å Charlie’s Angels “Run- Grey’s Anatomy The way Angels” A model chief makes a shocking goes missing. (N) Å decision. (N) Å Charlie’s Angels A Grey’s Anatomy “Take model goes missing. the Lead” (N) Å Changing Windows to Autumn’s Passage A Aging the Wild Å poetic story. Å

The Mentalist “Little Red Book” (N) Å Law & Order: Criminal Intent Commissioner’s daughter goes missing. Prime Suspect “Carnivorous Sheep” Jane helps Duffy with a case. Prime Suspect Jane helps Duffy with a case. Private Practice “God Laughs” Helping Pete after his heart attack. Private Practice “God Laughs” (N) Å Frontline (In Stereo) Å

The Vampire Diaries


The Secret Circle Excused American (N) Å Dad Å Chicago. (N) Å controlling her powers. The Big How to Be Person of Interest Finch The Mentalist “Little Red a Gentle- remembers the machine’s Book” A personal trainer WGME Bang Theory (N) man (N) origin. (N) is murdered. (N) The X Factor “Auditions No. 4” Hopefuls perform for News 13 on FOX (N) WPFO the judges. (N) (In Stereo) Å


NECN Broadside Business





27 28 31

MSNBC The Last Word FNC

Charlie Rose (N) (In Stereo) Å WBZ News Late Show (N) Å Letterman Local Cops “Little Discovery Rock, ArHome kansas” News Tonight Show With Jay Leno 7 News at Jay Leno 11PM (N) News 8 Nightline WMTW at (N) Å 11PM (N) News 9 To- Nightline night (N) (N) Å Frontline (In Stereo) Å

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Piers Morgan Tonight

Anderson Cooper 360

John King, USA

Rachel Maddow Show

The Ed Show (N)

The Last Word

WPXT Klaus and Stefan arrive in “Loner” Faye works on

Anderson Cooper 360

The O’Reilly Factor (N) Hannity (N)

Greta Van Susteren Bruins


OXYG Law Order: CI

Snapped Å


TVLND All-Family M*A*S*H





My Wife

’70s Show ’70s Show Friends

Snapped Å



NICK iCarly (In Stereo) Å

My Wife


TOON Regular

King of Hill King of Hill Amer. Dad Amer. Dad Fam. Guy

“Sweet Home”


DISN Wizards

Movie: ››‡ “Two Weeks Notice” (2002)

Movie: ››‡ “16 Wishes” (2010) Fam. Guy Big Bang Big Bang



Bones (In Stereo) Å


SYFY “Dawn of the Dead”

Bones (In Stereo) Å Bones (In Stereo) Å Movie: ›› “Dead Silence” (2007, Horror)



Lottery Changed


HIST Targeting Bin Laden Å

Two Men

Undercover Boss Å


DISC Extreme Drug


HGTV First Place First Place Selling NY Property



Swamp Wars Å

American Underworld Hillbilly Handfishin’ Truck Stp

Big Bang

NCIS (In Stereo) Å


Burn Notice Å

Modern Marvels Å

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American Underworld




Tanked Å

TRAV Man, Food Man, Food Truck Stp

Jail Å

iMPACT Wrestling (N) (In Stereo) Å


COM Futurama



MANswers MANswers

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The First 48 Å

The First 48 Å



Project Runway Å

Project Runway “Sew 70’s” (N)




Movie: “Mean Girls 2” (2011) Meaghan Martin.

74 75

The First 48 Å

AMC Movie: ›››‡ “No Country for Old Men” (2007) BRAVO Matchmaker


TCM “Hullabaloo Over George” HALL Little House on Prairie Frasier


Hillbilly Handfishin’

Man, Food Man, Food Man, Food Man, Food




IRT Deadliest Roads

SPIKE Unleash


“House on Hill” Undercover Boss Å




Archer (N) Sunny

Prison Diaries (N) Å


(Answers tomorrow) Jumbles: FUNNY ANKLE ARGUED CONVOY Answer: The marathon winner’s victory speech did this — RAN ON AND ON


ANT Farm Wizards

NCIS “Judgment Day”

Two Men

Answer: Yesterday’s

Fam. Guy

Conan (N) Å

NCIS “Judgment Day”

Two Men

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

3’s Co.

ANT Farm Wizards

Fam. Guy


Two Men



Big Bang





The 700 Club Å



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


Law Order: CI




The O’Reilly Factor




by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek

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

SportsCenter (N) Å

ESPN College Football South Florida at Pittsburgh. (N) (Live)




10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30 Meet Your Farmer

Find us on Facebook

––––––– ALMANAC –––––––

Daily Show Colbert The First 48 Å

Dance Moms Å Chelsea

Picker E! News

Movie: “No Country for Old Men” Matchmaker










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


1 6 10 14 15 16 17 19 20 21 23 28 29 30 32 33 34 36 39 40 41

ACROSS Shouts derisively Little blows Skiers’ ride Arabic name for God Desktop image Mike of “Dirty Jobs” Cosby doing a birdcall? In the same place: Lat. Outback nester Wife’s partner Sea off Italy Nasal sounding Hold the throne Mythical bird of prey Over the hill Move along slowly Contemporary dragon Get married Silver-gray color In a row Musical gift

42 Kind of horse or cow 43 Tense 44 House gofer 45 Slangy turndown 47 Fizzle 48 Roof overhangs 49 Sidestepped 52 Twisted doughnuts 54 Attire 56 Be penitent 57 Delibes and Durocher 58 Stewart doing a Scottish dance? 64 Aphrodite’s boy 65 Tooted 66 Get all melodramatic 67 Hindu attire 68 Sailing vessel 69 American Beauties

1 2 3 4

DOWN Straight punch QB Manning Hospital wing Capital of North

5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 18 22 23 24 25 26 27 31 34 35 37 38 40 44

Carolina Medicine man Disencumbered NCAA grouping Milne’s Winnie Projecting nose Of primitive groups Marley with hair extensions? Inspiring reverence “Angie Baby” singer Helen Fanatic fan Raptor’s plunge Operatic highlights Thickheaded Little with the needy? Pressed Funny Old fogy Related group Owed Type of beaver? Garb for a girl Nearer the ground Sicilian capital

46 Andre of the courts 48 Evader 49 Bucolic valleys 50 “Carmen” or “Norma,” e.g. 51 Annual Kentucky event 53 Capacious coffeepot 55 “Damn Yankees”

siren 59 Dawn lawn coverage 60 Hole maker 61 Goddess of the dawn 62 Summer at the Sorbonne 63 Bandleader Brown

Yesterday’s Answer

Page 26 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, September 29, 2011

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





ADOPT- My heart reaches out to you. Raising your baby in my loving home would be a dream come true. Expenses paid. Lisa 1-800-805-1421.

AKC Shetland Sheepdog puppies. Tri & bi colors. 1st shot, 2 year health guarantee, ready to go now. $700 (207)693-4933.

DACHSHUNDS puppies boys & girl heath & temperament guaranteed. $350 to $450. (603)539-1603.

AKC Shih-Tzu female, 5 months, black and white utd on shots, asking $400, need money to pay sons fuel bill. (603)752-1754 after 2:30.

DOBERMAN puppy red male, registerable parents on site, dews/ tail done. $750, 603-581-9152.

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.

Animals #1 A Petlovers Service Who Let The Dogs Out? Kitties too! Pet sitters/ Pet taxi. Bonded and insured. Barbara Hogan. 383-9463. 2 year old male Yorkie is look ing for a good home. FMI call (603)662-2396.

AGILITY RUN-THRUS FRYEBURG Indoor agility course for run-thrus to accommodate all skill levels. Monday, October 17th @ 6pm. Go to or call 207-642-3693 to reserve your space.

AGILITY, RALLY & COMPETITION OBEDIENCE CLASSES- FRYEBURG For many levels and abilities. Classes starting in Oct. Go to or call 207-642-3693 for information. AKC German Shepherd puppies ready 10/15, 1 all black female, 1 all black male, $1500/ea. 6 bi colored $1200/ea. Eilene (603)374-9257. AKC Pembroke Welsh Corgis. Red/ white & sables. Ready now, $800. (207)625-8933.

AKC Siberian Husky puppies- 10 weeks old, UTD shots, wormed, cute and healthy! $800. (603)960-0280 ANIMAL Rescue League of NHNorth has cats, kittens, dogs and puppies looking for a second chance. (603)447-5955 or visit online-

AUNTIE CINDY'S Albany Pet Care Center Affordable, Quality care for your "Kids". Stress free Grooming, Cage free Boarding and sandy Play Yards, Daycare. Open 6am-6pm. (603)447-5614. BABY rats for sale, Dumbos and Hooded to choose from. Will be ready to go by end of month. Great pets, but will let go as feeders $3/each. Nicole (603)960-2666.

Cats Only Neuter Clinic First Saturday of each month for low income families. Please call Harvest Hills Animal Shelter, between 10-3 Tues thru Friday 207-935-4358. CHIHUAHUA puppies. I have 3 female, 1 male. Will be ready 9/21/11, $400 (Ossipee) (603)662-4748.

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

DOGGIE PLAYGROUP at Four Your Paws Only on Rte. 16 in N. Conway. New changes for 2011. 11-12 is for smaller, quieter dogs and puppies. 12-1 is for larger more active dogs and puppies. Playgroups are Free and run every Saturday. All dogs must be on a leash & utd on vaccinations. call 603-356-7297 fmi or Visit ENGLISH Springer Spaniel Pup pies. 3 female black and white, 2 male liver and white. Dewclaws removed. Tails docked. Ready 10/12. 1st shots, health certificates. $500 Peter 603.986.5547. FREE affectionate cat to a good home. Shots up to date. Call Sandy at (603)630-2300.

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

SIAMESE kittens for sale. Short hair, seal point. $200 (603)752-2703. SILKY Terrier pups, just like little Yorkies. (603)487-2418. TEDDY Bear puppies born 9/11, taking deposit $100. 1st shots, vet certificate. Ready 11/7 $600. (603)728-7822. WE are 4 Goudian (Rainbow) Finch ready for good homes. 2 males, 2 females $100/each contact Jolene at (207)935-2776 Fryeburg.

Announcement Looking for Previous Red Jacket Employees who were employed during Sept. through Dec. of 1994. Who may have been involved in a fundraiser for my daughter. Any information regarding this matter would be greatly appreciated. Please contact Dee by phone at: 207-229-5671. Any information will be confidential.




1999 Ford Expedition 105k, runs perfect. Custom 18’ rims, taillights, headlights, grille and rear bumper, leather interior. Florida SUV never seen snow $8000 (603)723-1243.

for students in SAU9. Looking for students grades 1-8 to play all parts, except Scrooge, in A Christmas Carol. Auditions are 10/2 2-4pm and 10/3 6-8pm at the Bartlett Church. Show will be the first 3 weekends in December. No experience necessary! For information, call Roger Clemons, (603)374-2228.

Auctions CONWAY Auction, Saturday, October 1st at 10am- 2 area estates plus antiques, art work, collectibles, tools, etc. Tom Troon, Auctioneer (#2320) 603-447-8808.

Autos $799 TO $4999 Cars, trucks, vans, SUVs, 4x4. No hassle prices. Many to choose from. (603)539-9553.

1999 Ford F250 LXT superduty reg cab truck, minute mount 8’ plow. $4650. (603)730-2260. 2000 Jeep Wrangler 113k, green, 31” Discover STT tires, $4500 (603)662-8349. 2000 Lincoln Towncar, Executive series, 143K, excellent condition, regularly serviced, always garaged. Spent last 9 winters in Florida, no rust. 4 brand new tires, smooth, quiet ride, asking $4995. Call Jerry home (603)447-2763, cell (603)662-6520. 2001 Chevy S10 Truck LS, auto, loaded, fiberglass cap, Florida 2WD, no rust $2800 (603)730-2260.

1972 Mustang w/ rebult 351 Cleveland (a work in progress) to be sold at auction Sat., Oct. 1 Tom Troon, Auctioneer # 2320/ 603-447-8808.

2001 Jeep Cherokee Sport 4x4, loaded, like new condition, only 70k miles! $7500. Al (603)447-6522.

1973 Ford Torino 47,000 original miles, 4 doors, Make offer. Box 248, Intervale, NH 03845.

2002 Grand Dodge Caravan 6cyl, 130k, clean- runs great. New brakes & starter. Auto rear doors, captains seats. $3900/obo. (603)340-0053.

1990 Volvo Wagon 740. 195k, runs & drives good. New inspection $1650. (603)356-9500, (207)807-2678. 1991 Volvo 240 wagon, GL, black, auto, low miles, 125k, clean, dependable transportation. $3650 (603)730-2260. 1992 Buick, 6 cyl, auto, 4 door, gets 20 mpg. New brakes. $1500. (603)539-5194. TRUCK 1995 GMC pickup 86,456 miles, V8 engine, new tires, stick on floor, 2WD, heavy duty trailer hitch $1500 (603)447-8887. 1998 Honda Civic EX, 5spd, sun roof, new tires $3000/obo. (603)733-8772.

2003 Ford Focus Sedan- Automatic, 103,000 miles, good condition $3900/obo. Call (603)733-5008 for more info. 2003 Nissan Maxima GLE. 105k miles, leather, sunroof, Bose. New brakes. $6900. (603)356-7330, (603)986-6889. 2004 Chevy xcab 1500, 101k miles, V8, auto, aluminum wheels, 7.5’ MM II plow, $8995 cash. Maybe some guns in trade. (207)935-3539. 2004 F150 XLT 4x4, super crew cab, 89k miles, loaded, 5.4L, new tires, brakes, always maintained, service records available $14,900 (603)986-1090.





Fully Insured 603-730-2521

Est. 1980 - Fully Insured

EE Computer Services


Sunshine Yoga


Quality Marble & Granite

Steven Gagne ELECTRIC

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

Commercial, Residential, Industrial

DUVAL ELECTRICAL Contractor Generator Hookups New Homes Remodeling

Conway Office 603-493-7527 Dave Duval


JIM CLINE 603-284-6475 • 207-625-4273

Pop’s Painting




JACK’S ROOFING EPDM Rubber Roofing. Metal and Asphalt Shingles. Free Estimates - Fully Insured or



G SO IN Dwight LUT

IO & Sons N 603-662-5567 S




Acorn Roofing • 447-5912

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



ADVANCED 603-447-4740 • 207-935-3035 ROOFING


Perm-A-Pave LLC



Community Alliance & Massage

Fully Insured Free Estimates

447-5895 All Work Guaranteed Reasonable Rates

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



LEGACY PAINTING and Remodeling Licensed and Insured MasterCard/Visa Accepted

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


Damon’s Tree Removal

603-356-9058 603-726-6897

29 Yrs. Exp. 603-539-2782



Boyce Heating & Cooling Licensed & Insured Call Timothy 603-447-4923

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

603-662-8687 Perm-A-Pave LLC

Fully Insured Free Estimates

447-5895 All Work Guaranteed Reasonable Rates



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

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




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


Dealers for Husqvarna, Troy Bilt & DR

For All Your Home Renovations and Repair Honest Rates, Ref., Lead Lic., Insured

603-986-5143 • 207-935-5030

Scott Richard, Conway 662-5760

Granite Tree Service

Mountain & Vale Realty

603-356-6667 • 800-564-5527

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

539-6917 • cell: 986-0482

Hurd Contractors Roofing • Siding • Flooring Roofing MW Valley since 1984 North Conway 447-3011

Difficult Removals • Pruning Chipping • Stump Grinding

SEAL COATING & Crack Filling

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


Quality & Service Since 1976


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

Full Property Management Services Ext. 2 Cons

truct i nnon HaROOFING on




SPAS Summit Spas • 603-733-7101 Service & Maintenance

THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, September 29, 2011— Page 27



2005 Ford 3/4 ton super duty crew cab truck, 48,000 miles, 8’ heavy duty Fisher plow, $19,900. 603-520-0432.

12” Mirro Craft aluminum boat with 9.9hp Suzuki engine, with trailer and oars $1300 (774)955-8209.

2005 Ford E250 cargo van, white, only 70k miles, new tires, runs great, professionally maintained. $9995. Call (603)356-3133, days. 2007 Chevy Malibu Maxx, V6, 91k miles, loaded, $8800. (603)986-4617.

HERMANSON!S AUTO WAREHOUSE, LTD Auto Sales & Repair Eastern Spaces Warehouse East Conway Road 05 Mitzubishi Endeaver, 4x4, 6cyl, auto, silver ..................$7,900 04 Chevy Trailblazer, 4x4, 6cyl, auto, white...........................$6,750 04 Dodge Durango, 4x4, V8, 3rd row, black............................$7,950 04 GMC Envoy, 6cyl, 4x4, auto, silver....................................$7,900 04 GMC Envoy, 6cyl, 4x4, auto, black....................................$6,750 04 Jeep Gr Cherokee, 4x4, 6cyl, auto, blue.............................$7,900 03 Chevy Silverado, V8, 4x4, auto, charcoal .....................$7,450 03 Chevy Suburban, 4x4, V8, auto, leather loaded copper $6,900 03 Chevy Tahoe, V8, 4x4, auto, pewter .................................$6,900 03 Chevy Trailblazer, 4x4, 6cyl, 3rd row, auto, blue ..............$6,450 02 Chevy Xtra Cab, V8, auto, 4x4, pewter .................................$6,750 02 Dodge Grand Caravan, V6, auto,. Gold...........................$4,900 02 GMC Yukon, 4x4, 8cyl, auto, pewter .................................$5,900 02 Nissan Xterra, 4x4, 6cyl, 5spd, blue......................................$6,900 02 Pontiac Gr Prix, 6cyl, autom red.......................................$5,500 02 VW Beetle, 4cyl, auto, black.... ............................................$5,900 02 VW Passat SW, auto, 4cyl, black....................................$5,750 01 Subaru Forester, awd, 4cyl, auto, green ..........................$4,900 01 Subaru Outback SW, awd, 4cyl, auto, white ..................$5,900 00 Pontiac Bonneville 6 cyl, auto. Silver ...................................$4,950 00 VW Passat, 4dr, 5spd, 4cyl, blue......................................$4,950 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.

SHRINK WRAP Still only $11/foot, and winterize also available, at your home or camp. We also haul out pontoon boats (603)539-7597, (603)986-2235.

Business Opportunities ESTABLISHED Hair Salon in Tamworth for sale. Turn key condition. Call for details 603-986-0560.

Child Care BEARCAMP Valley School & Children’s Center- Early Learning Center- Accepting enrollments. Open 6-6pm, ages 23 mos. -12 yrs. Innovative Pre-school, Pre-K, K, before and after school care, kindergarten option for working parents. Freedom to learn in an experienced based curriculum. Foresee adding 18 mos. program. Please call 603-323-8300. Conway- PT/FT 6 wks to 6 yrs M-F 6:30-5:30. Small in-home daycare with lots of TLC, playtime, learning, & nurturing. CPR/ First Aid. State Scholarships accepted. Drop in days available. Please call Tammy 603-447-2664. EFFINGHAM Daycare in business for 20 years has 2 openings, lots of TLC, playtime and learning. Meals and snacks included. Title 20 accepted. Call Elaine FMI (603)539-7574. LITTLE Treasure’s Learning Center, a licensed childcare, and a ministry of White Mountain Chapel, at 296 East Main St, Conway, NH, has openings for children from 3 months to 10yrs. Please call Peggy at (603)447-3900. THE Preschool Room, Fryeburg, has 1 opening in the T/ Th program. Program runs from 8:30-12:00. Call for more info: (207)939-3255.

Crafts BUYING Junk vehicles, paying cash. Contact Joe (207)712-6910. CHRYSLER Concorde, 125k miles, leather, remote start, sunroof, new tires, as is $1495, 752-2489. 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.

MOTOMO Fine Gifts; chocolates, jewelry, knitting supplies. Open Saturdays 10am-5pm, or by appointment, (603)447-1138.

For Rent BARTLETTSeasonal rental available 10/15- 4/15/12. Renovated 2 bedroom, 1.5 bath home, minutes to Attitash. $6500 + utilities for the season. Alex Drummond, RE/Max Presidential, 603-356-9444 x240. CENTER Conway 3 bedroom, 3 bath, 3000 sq. ft., 2 car garage, unfurnished, nice views, $1500/mo plus util. No pets, no smokers. Call Jim Doucette, Bean Group (603)986-6555.

For Rent

• 2 bdr, 1 ba condo in Conway. Unfurnished, recently updated. Sparkling. W/D, Car Port, screened porch. $795/mo + utilities. NO PETS/SMOKE! • 1 bdr furnished condo in Kearsarge. Deck, screened porch, water views. $925/mo INCLUDES heat. • 3 bdr/1 ba house in the Village of NC- walk to most everything. Furnished. W/D. $1,200/mo + util. • 2 bdr, 2 bath unfurnished condo in Ctr. Conway. 1st floor. River access, pool & tennis. $850/mo + Utilities. No Pets/Smoke. • 3 bdr, 2.5 bath beautifully furnished high end home in Conway. Waterfront, spectacular Mtn. views, detached garage and so MUCH more. $2,200/month + utilities. No Pets/Smoke.

Please contact Brett at or (603)356-5757 ext 334 2-4 bedroom long term and seasonal. Starting at $750 call 603-383-8000, BARTLETT 1 bedroom apartment, $500/mo, first and security. No smoking. (508)776-3717. BARTLETT studio at Attitash Mt. Village. Access to health club, pools, jacuzzi’s, etc. $600/ utilities and sec. deposit. (603)986-5696. BROWNFIELD 3 bdrm, 2 bath house. Nice neighborhood, no smokers, references required. $850/mo plus utilities. (207)935-3799. CENTER Conway- 2 bdrm refur bished mobile home. $725/mo plus utilities. Security required. (603)730-2260. CENTER Conway- New 2 bedroom, 1.5 bath duplex, w/d hookup, farmers porch, back deck, wood floors, efficient heat, references, no smoking/ pets. $1000/mo plus utilities, first and security. (603)662-3700. CENTER Ossipee, 2 bedroom apt. 1st floor. Heat included, no pets, no smoking in building, $795/mo. security deposit and 1st months rent. References. (603)539-5731, (603)866-2353. CHOCORUA 1 bedroom $700/mo includes heat. Large deck, dishwasher, garbage disposal, coin/op laundry, plowing, dumpster and parking. Free wifi. No smoking, no dogs. 1 mo. rent and security. 603-323-8000. CHRISTMAS Mountain, Glen- 2 bedroom, 2 bath, fantastic Mt. Washington views, w/d. Unfurnished. Pet friendly. First floor level. $950 + utilities. First month and security. Mountain & Vale Realty. 356-3300. References required. CONWAY 3 bedroom, 2 bath house $1200 plus utilities. Call Anne at (603)383-8000 or NEW 4 bedroom home, close to Conway. 3 baths, rear deck, efficient heat, full basement large yard, jacuzzi in master bedroom, stainless appliances, $1400/mo Call 447-3361 ask for Emma. CONWAY Evergreens on the Saco spacious 3 bedroom, 3 bath plus finished basement. Home with 2 car garage. Hardwood floors, gas fireplace, screened in porch. 1st floor master bedroom. Includes, plowing, lawn maintenance and access to private beach. $1500/mo. Good credit required. Call Bonnie Hayes, Select RE 447-3813. CONWAY Lake Home 3 bedroom, 2 bath, views to Mount Washington. $900/mo. Furnished plus util. Call Jim Doucette, Bean Group (603)986-6555. CONWAY unfurnished 3 bdrm, 2 bath, 1st floor condo. 1 year lease, $900/mo. plus utilities. Security & credit check. Good credit required. Rich Johnson Select RE (603)447-3813.

For Rent

For Rent

For Rent

CONWAY Village 2 bedroom apt, w/d hook-up, nice neighborhood $700/mo plus utilities. Nonsmoking, no pets. (603)447-2152, (603)733-9028.

FRYEBURG Village, 3 bedroom home, newly renovated, hardwood floors, w/d hookup, $1000/mo plus utilities. (603)662-5669.

LOVELL apt. $675 plus or $875 inc. and or retail spaces $275 plus, for sale or rent. Walk to stores, call for details and options 603-828-3661.

CONWAY Village 2 bedroom apt. newly renovated, 1st floor, yard, includes heat and plowing lease, security. No smoking or pets $725. (603)447-6033.

FRYEBURG, 3 bedroom, 2 bath gas heat, full basement, w/d included. $895/mo, first and security required. Credit/ references. (603)966-7101.

LOVELL- 2 bdrm apt. New construction, 1500 s.f., $900/mo. Mt. Washington view (207)809-4074.

CONWAY Village- Convenient one bedroom w/ hot tub, deck off bdrm with view. Open spacious area, 14' bar in kitchen/ living room, doublehead shower in bathroom Free wifi/ cable 6 months, efficient heat $750 available asap (603)616-8816.

FRYEBURG- 2 bedroom ranch with sun porch, nice setting overlooking field. $850/mo. Non smokers. (207)935-3995.

CONWAY- 2 br, 1 ba new home. Upper level plus one bonus room in basement. $850/mo plus utilities, references. (603)447-2679.

FRYEBURG- Spacious house, 3 bedroom, 2 full bath. W/D hook-up, country setting, close to downtown Fryeburg & NH state line. References and security. $950/mo. plus utilities. Call (207)935-7686, (207)776-1805.

CONWAY- Duplex, 2 bedrooms, w/d, yard, credit check. $795/mo. Bill Crowley Remax, (603)387-3784. CONWAY- Efficiency- Includes electricity, heat, hot water, snow removal, trash pickup. $575/mo. Call Phil (603)387-6676. CONWAY- Large 1 bedroom $650/mo. Includes heat, hot water, plowing, trash. Deposit/ references required. (603)447-6612. CONWAY- Saco Pines, tri-level townhouse, with w/d, 1.5 bath, on Saco River. $800/mo. Good credit. Bonnie Hayes, Select RE 447-3813. CONWAY- West Side Rd. Newly painted and carpeted 1 bedroom apartment, second floor, off street parking, trash/snow removal. No smoking. No pets. Available October 15. $650 plus utilities and security deposit. Call 603-387-1743. CONWAY/ Albany Wildwood Section, beautiful home on private lot, w/d hook-up, 2 bed, 2 bath, large deck stone fireplace, $850/mo pets considered. Good credit. Bonnie Hayes, Select RE 447-3813. EAST Conway Duplex- 3 bedroom, 2 bath, gas heat, finished basement, 5 appliances, garage, screen house, nice yard. 5 miles from Fryeburg. Purchase option. No pets or smokers. References. $1000/mo. 603-662-7865. EAST FRYEBURG: 3 br 1 bath mobile home, large lot, MSAD #72. Effecient to heat, utilities not included. No pets! 700/mo includes snow plowing. Deposit required. Please call or email: 207-975-0319 or

1 month free rent! Fryeburglovely 4 bedroom, 2 bath, a/c, w/d hook-up, deck, $1000/mo plus. No pets 207-935-3241.

FRYEBURG: 2 bdrm apt. in village for $650/mo. Gas heat. Call Margie at Re/Max Presidential 603-520-0718. FRYEBURG: Large, sunny, 2 brdm apt. Walking distance to everything. No pets, no smoking. $725/mo plus sec dep and utilities. 207-890-5745. FURNISHED 2 br, 1 bath cottage on Conway Lake. Available 10/15/11- 6/15/12 for $675/mo plus utilities. (617)285-1845. GLEN apt, heat included, small pet negotiable, no smoking on premises $550/mo + security deposit, references. Call (603)387-2228.

HOUSE FOR RENT 3- 4 bedroom home located in the lovely Village at Kearsarge in North Conway. 1 mile to town center. Close to Cranmore, Attitash, and Wildcat ski areas. Three story, 3 bath, open concept living area. 2 car garage. Deck. Walk out patio. Sauna. $1600/mo plus utilities. Pet friendly. Call 207-450-1174. INTERVALE 3 bdrm apt. condo. W/D, heat, electric, water, plowing included. $1100/mo. No smokers, small dogs okay. (603)356-2203. INTERVALE 3 bedroom, small pets welcome $750/mo plus utilities. No smoking. (603)356-2203. INTERVALE private rooms: 1-2 beds, TV, fridge, Internet, utilities. Kitchen, phones, computers, laundry. $150-175/week (603)383-9779.

EFFINGHAM- 4 bedroom house, 2 car garage, no smoking, no pets. $1200/mo security deposit required. (603)539-6544.

INTERVALE, 2 bedroom apt./ Duplex, 1st floor, nice yard, w/d hook-ups, no pets, no smoking in building. Recently renovated. $700/mo. Security deposit, references, (603)539-5731, (603)866-2353.

FREEDOM 3 br house, 2 living rooms, beach rights, $1200/mo. garage, low cost util. (603)520-8222.

INTERVALE- 16A, 2 bedroom, garage, $650/mo. One year lease, available 10/1. (603)383-6466.

FRYEBURG 1st floor one bedroom efficiency, new paint, carpentry and appliances. No smoking and no pets. Snow plowing and trash included, $400+ utilities. Security deposit. (207)935-2638 evenings.

JACKSON, 1 bedroom apt., mostly furnished, all utilities including cable/ internet, $700/mo. References, security deposit. (603)986-6901.

LOVELY Fryeburg cape for rent, only 6 years old with 3 bedrooms, 2.5 baths and attached 2 car garage. Separate laundry room with w/d. No pets, no smoking. $1200/mo. Available after 10/16. First months rent plus security deposit required, plus credit check/ references. Please call 207-890-5872. FRYEBURG Center 2 bedroom home, newly renovated, oil heat, no pets, no smoking $700 plus utilities. Security required (603)887-8183. 1 month free rent! Fryeburg near schools. Nice 3 bed 2 bath, woodstove, deck. Security deposit $875/mo plus. 207-935-3241.

KEARSARGE 1 bedroom apt. with bath, kitchen & livingroom, in nice neighborhood $650/month with heat. No pets or smoking. Electric not included, 1 year lease with security deposit (603)986-9069. KEARSARGE- Large 3 bedroom, 1st floor, Bartlett School District, screen porch, big yard, parking, plowing, rubbish removal, hardwood floors. No pets, no smoking. Heat, electric, more included $1060/mo. plus security deposit. (603)662-6077. KEARSARGE. Sunny, remodeled 2 bedroom condo. $800; utilities not included. No smokers, no pets. Hardwood floors, fireplace, w/d. Lease, security deposit, references. (603)986-7918.

MADISON, large 1 bdrm apt. Living room, office, full bath, eat in kitchen, private patio, $525/mo plus utilities. 401-578-1427. MADISON, small 3 bdrm home on silver lake. Carport, oil heat, $850/mo plus utilities. Call Paul Wheeler Re/Max Presidential 603-356-9444 ext. 206. MADISON- 3 bed ranch, sits way back on extra large lot at Eidelweiss; access to mountain ponds and private beaches. New appliances, carpeting and roof plus winter views! $850/month plus utilities (oil heat), first/ security. References, good credit. Call Rose, Coldwell Banker Wright Realty 800-447-2120. N Conway, House, sought after location. Worry free living. 3 bedroom 2 bath, kitchen very large family room. Very comfortable family home. available 12/1/11. Please call to view (603)356-2009. NORTH Conway- Completely renovated spacious, 2 bdrm apts gleaming hardwood floors. Washer/ dryer, plenty of parking, nonsmoking. Reference required $795/mo. plus utilities. (781)953-9693. NORTH Conway, 2 bedroom, 2 bath condo. Plowing & trash incl. $800/mo plus utilities. Walk to Setters' Green, etc. Non smokers, pets considered. Ref & credit check. (603)447-3977. NORTH Conway 2 bedroom, 2 bath condo, $775/mo plus utilities, no smokers or pets. References, good credit. Call Dan Jones, RE/MAX Presidential (603)356-9444, (603)986-6099. NORTH Conway 2 bdrm, 2 bath house (part of 3 unit complex). Great kitchen w/ stainless steel appliances, hardwood & carpet floors, sunporch, deck. $950/mo plus utilities, oil heat. Plowing and trash inc. No smoking or pets. 1st & security. Credit check. Requires good credit. Available now. Pauline, Select RE. (603)340-1011. NORTH Conway 3- 4 bdrms, 1.5 bath house. Base of Cathedral Ledge with views, w/d, woodstove. No pets, no smoking. Credit check. $1000/mo (603)609-5858. NORTH Conway Apts: Outlook 2 bedroom penthouse with loft, heat included for $900. Whitehorse 2 bedroom, 940sf, with deck for $825. Both with w/d available: year lease, references needed, no pets. Call Jenn at 356-6321 x6902 or Sheila x6469. NORTH Conway room for rent: Small inn, near Cranmore. Mountain stream and waterfall on property, private porch. All utilities, heat, WiFi included. Non-smoking, no pets. (603)986-5418. NORTH Conway short term rental, beautiful, extra large furnished studio. Main Street. From $550/mo. plus utilities. 1 bedroom from $650/mo plus utilities. No pets, nonsmokers. (603)356-3836. DOWNTOWN North Conway spacious 1 bedroom apt. Security and references required. $675/mo. heat, plowing, trash removal included. Available immediately (781)837-5626. NORTH Conway Village 1 bdrm, newly remodeled apt. Includes hot water, $600/mo. Contact Alan (603)733-6741 North Conway, 280 Thompson. 3 bed, 2 bath 1400 s.f., electric/ wood heat, no pets $900/mo. (603)423-0313 ext. 3701.

Page 28 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, September 29, 2011

For Rent by Abigail Van Buren

HUSBAND’S CONSTANT CORRECTING WEARS DOWN WIFE’S HAPPINESS DEAR ABBY: My husband, “Will,” and I have been married three years. It’s a good marriage on most levels, but what causes most of our problems is the way he treats me. Will always assumes his way is correct. When I do something around the house, he comes up behind me and re-does it -including refolding the clothes. He even corrects the way I speak and pronounce words. It has gotten to the point that I have shut down. I don’t do much of anything around the house anymore because I figure it’s a waste of my time. Will gets angry and makes fun of my “laziness.” How do I get through to him that some things aren’t worth making me feel miserable? When I try to explain how he makes me feel, he gets mad and pouts. -- GETTING TIRED OF IT IN TEXAS DEAR GETTING TIRED: From your description of your household, your relationship with your husband is NOT “good.” In fact, the way Will is treating you could be considered a form of abuse. By constantly belittling and correcting you, he is trying to assert control and shake your confidence in yourself. A husband who pouts and makes you feel bad when you tell him he’s making you miserable is a poor life partner. He may be insecure, overbearing or have OCD. Or he could be a potential abuser. Insist on marriage counseling to find out which, or get out of there while you still can. DEAR ABBY: My “Uncle Bernard” has a colorful personality. He has always been full of tall tales about his exploits and celebrity encounters. About five years ago, my uncle announced that he had

been awarded a Purple Heart. I know for a fact that Uncle Bernie was a member of the Merchant Marines on a ship that never left the Great Lakes. He also isn’t listed on the official Purple Heart recipient registry, which makes me wonder where he got the medal. Uncle Bernie hasn’t been feeling well, so he has prepared his obituary, which notes that he was a recipient of the Purple Heart. He has also told us he wants the medal displayed at his funeral. I am aghast! I don’t think I’ll be able to grin and bear this one, Abby. He’s a fake, and I don’t want his children and church to be embarrassed. What he’s doing is wrong. What would YOU do? -- BITING MY TONGUE FOR NOW DEAR BITING: Uncle Bernie appears to be a fabulist, which is a polite term for liar. That he would masquerade as a war hero having never set foot in a war zone is disgusting. If I were in your situation I’d wait patiently until the time comes, then talk to his family about the potential embarrassment. When the obituary is published, reference to the medal should be omitted, and at the funeral the medal should not be displayed. Uncle Bernard won’t know the difference, trust me. DEAR ABBY: Today I asked my wife of many years, “Do you still love me?” Her answer was, “At our age, there is friendship at most.” I think that love has no age limit. Who is right? -- LEON IN MARCO ISLAND, FLA. DEAR LEON: You are. There is no age limit on love. Love is love, whether you’re a teenager or an octogenarian, and if you’re lucky, even older than that.

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


by Gary Trudeau

WEST Ossipee/ Tamworth line4 bdrm, 2 bath house in Windsock Village. $1300/mo plus utilities and security deposit. Near ski resorts and area lakes. (603)539-3294.

For Rent-Vacation ATTITASH area Chalet with 4 bedrooms, 2 baths, fireplace, in cludes plowing and firewood, 2 miles to mountain 12/1- 3/31 season $5000. (508)737-3171. BARTLETTSeasonal rental available 10/15- 4/15/12. Renovated 2 bedroom, 1.5 bath home, minutes to Attitash. $6500 + utilities for the season. Alex Drummond, RE/Max Presidential, 603-356-9444 x240. FRYEBURG Fair Week 10/2-10/8, 4 bdrm, 2 bath, w/ great room furnished. Private Center Conway location. $1200. (603)387-2661. GREAT foliage rentals, 2 units, Nolth Conway Village and Glen, NH both sleep 6, fully equiped. Call 603-730-7511. SEASONAL Cottage Rentals Near Attitash.- Dec thru March. Sleep 2-6. Propane heat, util, plow & dumpster incld. No woodstove/ fireplace. No smoking or pets. $2900- $4200. 374-6333. SEASONAL- prime locations 1-4 BR properties. Some slopeside units 603-383-8000, email SEASONAL: Bartlett, 2 bdrm, 1 bath, chalet. Sleeps 6 to 8, gas heat, parking, deck. Includes plowing, cable, Wi-Fi, $950/mo 978-360-6599.

For Rent-Commercial AAA warehouse space up to 4000sf radiant heat, loading docks 14’ doors, Rt41. FMI 603-520-1645. AUTO/ Truck/ RV repair shop on East Conway RD. 2400sf 12' overhead doors, lift and more. For pictures check Craigslist NH, Office/ Commercial listing #2620005446. North Conway.

For Rent

For Rent

For Rent

For Rent

NORTH Conway- 2 bedroom 2 bath, large finished walkout lower level with 3/4 bath, newly renovated, 2 car garage, convenient location, river access. References and security. $1300/mo. (603)447-3212.


STOW, ME 3 bedroom, 2 bath, 2 car garage, w/d, $700 plus utilities and plowing. Deb Phaneuf, Re/Max (603)986-0335, (603)356-9444.

TAMWORTHimmaculate 3 bedroom, 2 bath house, partially furnished. Fireplace, garage, non-smoking, $1100/mo. (603)323-7276.

SWEDEN- 4 bdrm, 2 ba home. Enjoy 3 floors of living w/ views of Mt. Washington. Lg bdrms, open concept kitchen/ living/ dining accented w/ stainless steel appliances, w/d. Finished daylight basement. $1200/mo, plus utilities. Dep/ ref required. 207-332-9325 or 207-632-5979

TAMWORTH. Recently constructed 2 bdrm townhome. Beautiful, secluded location on Swift River. 1.5 baths, w/d hookups $850/mo (603)986-0012.

NORTH Conway- 2 br, 1.5 bath furnished condo near Echo lake. Gas heat. $725/mo. Ref. & 1 mo. sec dep. 603-662-8540. NORTHBROOK 2 BR/ 2 BA, furnished or un-furnished, woodstove, washer/ dryer. Outdoor pool and tennis, views to Cranmore. No pets. $950/month plus utilities. First month and security. References required. Mountain & Vale Realty 356-3300. NORTHBROOK condo for rent. $925.00 unfurnished. 1st floor, 2 bed, 2 bath, plus den. Outdoor pool, tennis, all appliances including washer and dryer. Avail. Nov. 12th (603)832-8459.

NORTHBROOK Condominium. 2 BR w/ den, 2 bath. Outdoor pool and tennis. W/d, woodstove, views to Cranmore. Attached bath off master bedroom. $995/mo plus utilities. Furnished or unfurnished. Available immediately. No pets. First month and security. References required. Mountain & Vale Realty 356-3300.

Furnished 2nd floor apt. 1 bedroom plus. Like new, fully applianced, private entrance & driveway. Near Rt.16 & Rt.28. Sec/ dep. No pets/ smoke. $850/mo, electric & cable included. (603)539-2816 or (239)398-6639.

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

roommate wanted in beautiful furnished home. $525/mo. including utilities, own bath. (603)986-6082. 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. TAMWORTH 3 bedroom refurbished home. Forced h/w, heat, large backyard, $950/mo plus utilities. (603)730-2260.

TAMWORTH quaint 1 bedroom guest house $600/mo. Utilities not included. Outdoor space & private drive. See it at For more email

WEST Brownfield 3 bedroom, 2 bath home on 5 wooded acres. Wood/ carpet/ tile floors, full basement, 603-986-2630.

WEST Ossipee 2 bedroom on Ossipee Lake, spectacular views $1500/mo. Nov-April (603)520-8222.

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

For a video tour go to: For more information call Mark 603-356-3456.

BEAUTIFUL Green Technology Building located in the picturesque village of Tamworth. Several finished offices available on 2nd floor or large open open (unfinished) office on the 3rd floor. Fully secure new well-maintained building, with hardwood floors, designed to facilitate a light, comfortable working atmosphere which includes: Internet service (including wifi), Phone & voice messaging system, Conference room, Parking, utilities, use of kitchenette, full bath w/ shower, storage, bi-monthly cleaning and trash service. Minutes to PO and Route 16, walking distance to village shops and library. On-site tech support or furnished office space available for additional monthly fee. Call 603-367-2023.

For Rent-Commercial RETAIL & OFFICE SPACE

NORTH CONWAY VILLAGE Options from 255sf up to 8000sf Call or email for pricing Sheila 356-6321 x 6469 COMMERCIAL Space, 1200 sq.ft. Electric, alarm, overhead door, excellent location. Call for more information (603)356-6329. CONWAY- Professional office building, 45 Washington St. Conway has a 3 room a/c office suite (680sf), $595/mo. on 2nd floor, includes heat and electricity. Call Jerry (603)447-2763. GROW YOUR BUSINESS HERE! Garden shop & Landscaping? Christmas Trees? Winter equipment sales? Antiques? Crafts? Art Gallery? Insurance? Engineering? Food Service? Ice Cream? Retail? Lawyer? Ski Shop? Accountant? What ever you do, a new, highly visible location in the most affluent section of the Valley offers Opportunity! Attractively updated log commercial building in dynamite Bartlett location has 500’ frontage on Route 16 between Story Land and Jackson. 1598 SF. Lease for $1,500/mo. plus utilities. Rent-to-own? Or purchase now for $219,500 ($22,000+ under assessed value) E-mail interest and references to

Broker interest. Or call Peter at Pinkham Real Estate 603-356-5425. INTERVALE, NH Rt. 16A/302“Office space for rent” Single/ multiple rooms. For available rooms and rental price list see (207)636-7606. OFFICE/ Retail spaces in Jackson, sunny, new interior in Jackson Village available immediately. Please call (603)986-0295 for details and information.

For Sale 1994 Chevy Coachmen RV, runs great, very clean 164,000 mls. Asking $6900, sleeps 4 (207)697-3072.

2 DAYS ONLY! Floor clearance on all models and sizes priced for quick sale. Sunset Interiors & Discount Mattresses. (603)733-5268 or (603)986-6389. 2 heavy duty pontoon boat trailers for sale $2200/obro and 2 roller trailers $1250 and $1950. Also 1 bunk style boat trailer $2250. Call (603)539-1692 FMI. 2 pair Thule J bar Kayak carrier, 2 4ft bars $75 (207)935-1016. 2005 5.5hp Snowblower 24” 6 speeds, 2 reverse, ex. condition, min. usage $350. Robert Eastman (207)925-1164.

BERLIN PUBLIC SCHOOLS SURPLUS SALE CASH AND CARRY SCHOOL GARAGE, 200 STATE ST WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2011 3:00 p.m. – 6:00 p.m. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2011 3:00 p.m. – 6:00 p.m. FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7, 2011 9:00 a.m. – 12:00 p.m. Desks, chairs, several misc items such as: coat rack, tvs, easels, carts, slates/chalkboards, microwaves, overhead projectors, paper cutter, shredder, dorm fridge, wagon wheel, wood storage cubbies, wood lathes(BO), scale, 2 drawer file cabinet, and assorted tables.

THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, September 29, 2011— Page 29

For Sale

For Sale

For Sale

For Sale

2006 Ski-Doo MXZ Renegade 1000 $5000 and one Polaris XC 800. Will sell for $2900. Both are in showroom condition. Call (603)539-1692.

DRY Firewood $150 1/2 cord delivered. Stacking available. Riverwood Landscaping (207)697-3072.

WOODSTOVE JOTUL Nordic blue/ black enamel. Heats up to 1,000 s.f. Glass doors, takes 16” logs. Excellent condition, $850. Call 603-986-0926.

4 tires w/ wheels. $50 each/obo. Nittontsss tires, 225/40ZR18 92W. Konig Wheels. Call or visit International Mt. Equipment Inc. in North Conway Village. (603)356-6316, ask for Rick.

$275/cord, 2 cord min. $300/cord 1 cord. Cut, split 12+ months. Immediate delivery. (603)323-8658.

PELICAN pedal boat, seats 5, two adjustable seats, canopy, good condition- $350. 1999 EZ Go electric golf cart; 36 volt, good tested batteries, tires, tan seat & matching sun top, includes charger- $975. Classic 1977 16’ Old Town Canoe, yellow, parquet floor, 1000lb. load limit, good condition- $500. Please call Tony 978-273-8190.

4Firestone A/T tires 265/70R-17” used 8 months, in very god shape $350. Rich (603)447-1748. 40” snowblower attachment for Craftsman tractor. In excellent condition. Model #486-24840. Sells new $1200, used $700/obo. (603)733-8210. 48'' florescent lights $10, massage chair $300, microwave $55, guitar/ amp $100, lg. Refrigerator $500. 356-6378. 50” Mitsubishi TV $150, white day/ trundle bed, plus 2 mattresses $125, snow tires 205/65R15 $100, brown recliner $30. (603)731-9932.

A.B.C. SHEDS 15 display sheds. Various sizes & sidings on sale. Come see them. 1785 White. Mtn. Hwy, Rt.16, Tamworth, NH (603)651-6865 CF. AMAZING! Beautiful pillowtop matress sets, twin $169, full or queen $249, king $399. See AD under “Furniture”. ANTHRACITE coal- nut, $275/ton- picked up. 50lb bags1 ton minimum. Shelburne. (603)723-3931 APARTMENT Furnishings for sale: Lamps, blue pull-out sofa, blue recliner, dresser, end tables, etc. Call Dan for showing. All must go. (603)986-4040.

APPLES Fresh picked Macs, Cortlands, and eight other varieties, $15/bushel, $10/half bushel picked up at Farm (Chocorua). Contact Emery (603)323-7700. Also fresh pressed cider every Sat. ARMSTRONG oil fired warm air furnace $500; 275 gallon oil tank complete with no rust $300; Weil Mclean LP gas boiler $700; Comfortmaker LP gas furnace $200; 2- 40 gallon power vented LP gas water heaters $300/each; 60 gallon Superstore Ultra $500; 1- 40 gallon electric water heater $300. All slightly used. (603)662-6427. BEAUTIFUL artificial Christmas tree 7.5’ tall, pre-lit 1,000 white lights. Paid $395, asking $65. (603)662-5877. BEAUTIFUL leather chair that also reclines, like new, dark brown, $250, 466-2780 mornings. BELGIAN Browning Bar .243 cal. w/ scope. Sears "Ted Williams" 12 ga. w/ polychoke. Stevens 12 ga. dbl brl. Black powder dbl. brl. (w/long brl). All to be sold at auction Sat., Oct. 1 Tom Troon, Auctioneer #2320/ 603-447-8808. BOAT trailer: 18’ Shoreline $200/obo. (843)209-5185. BREAD machine Zojirushi, makes 2lb loaf $35. Woman’s auto shift bicycle $30. Toyostove Kerosene heater $25. Honda generator $100. 24 piece new stainless flatware $25. (207)935-4117 afternoons. CAMERA: Minolta Dimage A1 5mp w/ spare battery and charger $100. Call (603)447-2410.

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

D&D OIL Fuel oil and Kerosene, great prices. Call (207)935-3834. or visit: DOGTRA remote collar 1100NC dog collar for field or regular training. $125 (603)986-4044.


DRY firewood- Oak, beech, 3 cord- $250/cord. $275/cord. Dry pine camp wood, $200/cord. Kindling available. (603)730-2260. FANTASTIC deals: Go Pro helmet cameras, Delorme/ SPOT GPS, helmets, 30 snowboards, 10 Telemark skis, bindings, boots, avalanche gear, walking crampons and yaktrax. Box of 40 hand/ toe warmers $15 FMI (603)662-8411. 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$185 per cord. (603)733-7959. FIREWOOD- good, clean hardwood. Green, mostly maple 16” & 18” $180/cord delivered (603)452-8575. FIREWOOD- seasoned or dry, $275/cord. (207)925-6127. FOR sale: Mulch hay $3/bale (603)284-6487.


PHOTOGRAPHY Equipment: HP Pro B9180 wide format printer, rarely used: $300. 7 ink cartridges $200. 2 pkg 13x19 HP advanced gloss photo paper $25/each. 4 pkg 8.5x11 HP advanced gloss photo paper $20/each. 1 pkg 8.5x11 HP advanced soft gloss paper $15. 1 pkg 4x6 HP advanced gloss photo paper $10. Call (603)447-2410. RUGER.22 single 6 pistol LR and .22 mag cylinders, nice sport or hunting piece $195 (603)491-7017.

KIDS Trek bicycle, Mountain Lion, purple and pink. $50. (603)986-4044. KIDS Volkl Racing Skis- Racetiger GS 170 (2010) $350. Racetiger slalom 150 (2010) $350. Racetiger GS 163 (2009) $250. (603)986-4044.

LOAM Beautiful • Organic SCREENED LOAM $10 yard Call (603)986-8148 LYMANOIL.COM Now offering propane sales and service. Call or visit Jesse E Lyman, North Conway (603)356-2411. NEED Cash? Sell your stuff on Ebay. We do the work. You get cash! 10 years experience. ABCybersell (207)925-3135 Mike. OAK roll top desk, 57”wide x 33”deep. Great condition, $500/obo. Call Dottie (603)374-2303. PIANO Chickering upright Piano with bench, $500. Excellent condition. Jackson, NH (603)383-9219. RUGER 10-22 rifle in AR-15 style configuration pistol grip, telescope, folding stock, very special $390 (603)491-7017.

Qualified applicants should apply within at: 65 Bull Ring Road Denmark, ME. 207-452-2157.



Steel Buildings

DINING room table w/ leaf, 6 chairs $150. Sofa 82x37 $150. Gas fireplace insert $1000. (603)733-5270.

Submit applications in person at Madison Town Hall or mail to Land Use Administrator, Town of Madison, PO Box 248, Madison, NH 03849 no later than October 12, 2011. EOE

Reduced Factory Inventory 30x36 – Reg $15,850 Now $12,600. 36x58– Reg $21,900 Now $18,800. Source# 1IB, 866-609-4321 SUNMASTER tanning bed, excellent condition, 24 lights, 110 circuit. Paid $2700, will sell $1800 (603)723-6217 FMI.

Hampton Inn is upgrading to flat screen TVs. We are selling our 6 year old 27” Philips Televisions. $25 each, 5 or more $20 each. Stop by 11:00-3:00 daily 1788 White Mt. Hwy., North Conway.

KARAOKE machine, TV, amp, stereo, massive amounts of music, $100 (603)986-4044.

We offer competitive wages and a complete benefit package that includes: - Health Insurance - Simple IRA Retirement - Uniforms - Paid Holidays - Paid Vacations.

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

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

JD 790 Compact Tractor, 4wd w/ loader 29hp, 520 hrs, very clean, reduced $12,000 (603)539-6512.

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.

Now Hiring

1 Experienced Log Loader/ Slasher Operator 1 Experienced Feller Buncher Operator

SLIDE-IN truck camper 10' and 8' $350/ea, stove/ oven new, heater, roomy, storage. Conway (603)616-8816.

TALL evergreen trees up to 14’ on sale. Stonework and landscaping, property maintenance. Tel. (603)348-1947 or (603)236-2699.

HOYT compound bow/ quiver & sight/ 55-70lbs with case $275. T/C 50cal in-line muzzleloader & accessories $275. Tree stand & ladder, new $150. Call (603)323-8202.

Furniture 20% off In-stock furniture! 10% off in-stock matresses! Fall clearance overstock sale! Cozy Cabin Rustics 517 Whittier Hwy. Moultonboro, NH. Open Daily. Call Jason 603-662-9066

Help Wanted

The Town of Madison seeks a Land Use Administrator to assist the Conservation Commission, Planning Board, and Zoning Board of Adjustment. 10-15 hours per week required, consisting of one full day weekly and a minimum of three evening meetings monthly. Knowledge of state land use regulations required. Job description and application available at Madison Town Hall.

Floor model blowout. All sizes and styles. Sleep well now 3 Queen bed displays $75 off. Now until they are gone. Sunset Interiors and Discount Mattress 733-5268, 986-6389.

H&K .40 cal USP-C pistol, stainless slide, perfect condition, Serpa holster 5 mags. Quality piece $645 (603)491-7017.

WOODSTOVE: Vermont Casting Defiant woodstove- Good shape- $550 Call for more info 603-662-8273.

Help Wanted


TRACK rack with extension over cab, and sliding storage box. Adjustable. $1200 value for $600. (603)387-2548. TREADMILL Nordic Track, virtu ally brand new. Originally $800, will sacrifice for $300 (603)356-5525. TREADMILL Weslo Canvent TS 310, foldable, safety key, speed control, incline, $150. New clothes and drapes steamer $30. Lots of household items. Kitchen cabinets and countertops. Furniture, all priced to sell. 37 West Main St. Extension Conway (603)447-8887. TRIMRITE Edger $200 w/ Briggs & Straten engine. 4.5hp, 9” blade. Call (603)387-1515 used one year. TROYBILT horse 6hp w/ furrow tool, manual, parts, runs, $250; Delta shaper 1hp, 1950’s, runs $150, some bits; Delta 4” joiner, 1950’s, runs $100; Craftsman 10” radial saw, saw blades, dado tools, plus extra new motor $100. Call 603-447-8585. All obo. USED bikes & Kayaks for sale. Children’s & adults starting at $200. Call Great Glen Trails (603)466-2333. VERMONT Cast. w/s, Aspen 1920 w/ cc, del & inst avail. Kenmore ref. freeze s/s water ice in door (207)452-2667.

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

603 387-0553

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

Help Wanted Automotive Technician Experienced tech needed. Must have tools and references. ASE a plus. Call (603)447-3873 or stop by Importech. AVON: Earnings great! No door to door necessary. Choose your own hours. For information call 323-7361.

GRAPPLE SKIDDER OPERATOR Full-time position with benefits available. Wages are based on experience and abilities. Contact Garland Lumber 636 East Conway Rd., Center Conway.

603-356-5636 Fax: 603-356-5663 ELECTRICIANS Apprentice Journeyman, we are looking for highly motivated individuals with a minimum of 3-5 years of field experience in residential and commercial. Trouble shooting a plus, must take pride in ones work and be a team player. Top wages, please email resumes to

Snowmakers Hiring for snowmakers to immediately start work for the upcoming winter season for both days and evening shifts. Must be physically fit and enjoy working outdoors in varying temperature and conditions.

Building and Grounds Crew ESTIMATOR: For Residential Construction and Remodeling Projects. Leonard Builders 603-447-6980 LANDSCAPE company seeks dependable individual for remainder of season and winter. Solid experience required with landscape installation and maintenance, stonework equipment, mechanical, snowplowing, shoveling. Call (603)383-6466.

There is an opening in the Building and Grounds Department for a maintenance worker. Duties included but not limited to painting, plumbing, electrical and carpentry projects, snowplowing and shoveling, grass cutting, water supply and septic maintenance. Experience required. Qualified candidates should submit their resume to: For immediate consideration, apply on-line at, fax or stop by the Human Resources Office at Attitash, Route 302, Bartlett, NH and complete an application. Fax # 603-374-2625 EOE.

Page 30 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, September 29, 2011

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

EXPERIENCED, caring and professional Caregivers needed for Conway area/ surrounding towns. LNA preferred. Nights/ Weekends a must. Criminal background/ reference checks. Email

LOOKING for an individual to prepare sushi in commercial restaurant, ethnic background preferred, 128 Main Street, Gorham, 326-9161.

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

HAIRDRESSER wanted- Bungalow Styles is looking for an employee or booth renter to join their team. Please call 356-2544 or 986-5793 for details.

Karla’s Pet Rendezvous Seeking experienced, highly qualified pet groomer with excellent references. Apply online

NEED to earn some extra money for the Holidays? A Bartlett Resort is looking for a Part Time Babysitter. Must be able to work weekend days and some holidays. FMI contact Bernadette or Stacey at (603)374-6515 ROOFING and siding installer. Libailty ins, driver’s licensce and trasnportation a must. Call Ben (603)730-2521 Rocky Branch Builers.


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

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

SALES REPRESENTATIVE for leading Wine & Spirits Broker Territory will be Lakes Region and north; candidate must reside within a 30 minute radius of territory and have 1-3 years of industry related sales experience within the distribution or hospitality community. Make regular sales calls to designated (on premise) accounts to cultivate customer relations and satisfaction with service provided. Qualified candidates should forward their resume to: Tracy Hildreth, Southern Wine & Spirits of New England, Inc., 78 Regional Drive, Concord, NH 03301 or e-mail to Southern Wine & Spirits is an Equal Opportunity Employer

Dishwasher- Weekend & weeknights available. We'll try to work with your schedule to meet both your needs & ours. Pleasant personality & willingness to work hard a plus! References needed. Own transportation required. Call The Notchland Inn, Harts Location. 374-6131.

THE NOTCHLAND INN 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.

The Red Fox Bar & Grille is now accepting applications for part time experienced, Servers & Host. Must be able to work weekends. Apply in person between 10-3pm. Or send an email inquiry to: Jackson, NH (603)383-4949.


EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR The Upper Saco Valley Land Trust is seeking an Executive Director to provide leadership, vision, financial and staff management in its efforts to build capacity. Established in 2000, USVLT is a small non-profit organization located in North Conway, NH. This hands-on position reports directly to a strong and supportive board of directors. Preferred qualifications are relevant experience with demonstrated strengths in the areas of fund raising and community relations. The position is part-time; approximately 24 hours per week with a strong potential for becoming full-time as capacity and strategic priorities allow. Salary commensurate with experience.

More information is available by visiting Applicants should submit a letter of interest along with references, a current CV and qualifications to:


HOUSEKEEPERS FRONT DESK BREAKFAST STAFF Strong work ethic and reliable candidates only. Will train the right individuals. Applications are available online at or stop by front desk between 10:30-3:00pm. No phone calls please. We are an Equal Opportunity Employer

Front Desk- A full time, year round position at our Front Desk. Set schedule, excellent pay and working environment. AM & PM Servers- Both full time and part time positions available. Line Cook- This is a full time, year round position for our AAA four diamond rated restaurant. Please call Irina or Ellie at 383-9700 to schedule an interview, mail your resume to Box M, Jackson, NH 03846, or apply on-line at under career opportunities.

Help Wanted

Looking To Rent


APARTMENT wanted- Conway Intervale or Bartlett two full time working nonsmokers references 603-662-8389

Permanent and holiday season help. Start immediately. Due to fall/ holiday season our company is experiencing a massive product demand opening various positions in all departments and must be filled this week. No experience required. Must be at least 18. Positions available: Customer Service/ set up and display/ appointment setting/ sales and marketing. Call today for immediate interview (603)822-0219. Or text anytime (603)930-8450.

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

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

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.

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

CARPENTER available to Contractors or Homeowners 30+ years experience in residential construction. Mike (603)447-2883, (603)499-0234.

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

WWW.CM-H.Com Open Daily & Sunday

Camelot Homes Rt. 3 Tilton, NH D/W Trailer, $15/mo. park fee, central air, 2 bedroom, 2 bath, Zephyrhills, FL, have pics, own land, FMI call 466-3403.

Motorcycles 1978 Harley Shovelhead, runs good, decent bike $4500/obro. Leave message (603)367-4554. 2000 Harley Softail standard $5500/obro (603)662-3216.

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

Personals WANTED 1 crazy lady to travel National Parks to California. Leave wallet at home. Box 1940, N.Conway, NH 03860.

Real Estate 9 acres, commercial, Rt.16 Ossipee. 5,500 s.f. building, 3 exits, good retail history. $150,000.

Excavator/ Skid Steer Digging, Trenching, Test Pits, Clearing, Equipment Hauling, York Raking, Loader Work, Etc. Insured. Small Jobs Encouraged. (603)986-1084. EXPERIENCED care giver for home care, available days, references available, (603)383-6106. HYPNOSIS for habit change, stress, regression. Michael Hathaway, DCH, certified hypnotherapist. Madison 367-8851. MAID of All Work- Houseclean ing and Petsitting services. Reasonable rates. (603)569-6325.

MAPLE LEAF Oil burner tune-up $79.99. Includes: Efficiency check/ adjustment. New: Oil filter, oil pump screen, nozzle and combustion chamber cleaning. David (603)733-7058. PERSONAL care assistant, respite care, full-time, part-time days, nights, and fill-in. 25 years experience. 207-807-1011.


Real Estate, Time Share FOR Sale deluxe one bedroom condo, week 42, at the Suites at Attitash Mountain Village, 1200 sq.ft. $11,000. By owner (207)251-4595.

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

Rentals Wanted

Snow removal, plowing, shoveling. Interior, exterior maintenance & renovations, property checks. Serving the Bartlett/ Glen area. A licensed & insured contractor since 1993. Carr Contracting. 603-383-4334.


UBERBLAST Management/ Keyholder

Reasonable rates. 9 yrs. experience in education. (603)447-5896.


WINE Thyme now hiring Kitchen, Dishwasher, Prep, and Servers. Please stop in between 11:00-12:00 or 3:00-4:00, Main St., North Conway Village.

“UGLY DUCKINGS” GOT TO GO! New 14’ Wides $25,995. $34,995. $38,995. Modular 2 Story $84,995.

AS YOU TRAVEL I’ll house sit Summer & Fall 2012. Responsible woman w/ local references (561)715-9172.

CURVES Circuit with Zumba Fitness classes being demonstrated at Curves of North Conway’s open house, Sat. Oct. 1st from 10am-2pm. Call for more info 356-9292.

With Mike Stockbridge- Berklee, UMaine All styles, levels, and ages. (603)733-9070.

VITO Marcello’s Italian Bistro now hiring experienced full and part time Line Cooks (starting at $10/hr & up), Waitstaff and Dishwashers. Apply in person before 4pm. No phone calls please. Ask for Dave or Janet. Now in North Conway Village!

3BR Doublewide Tamworth Park needs TLC conditioning, lots of life left. Let’s talk, FMI (603)341-0188.

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

THE Yankee Smokehouse is looking for one experienced Line Cook. This is a well paid position and a four day work week. Please come by and ask for Shelly or Chris.

Year round position available for Family Entertainment Center in N.Conway. Pizza shop, Birthday Parties, Gameroom, Bounce area Outgoing, friendly personality a must. Must be able to work a flexible schedule including weekends and evenings. Willing to train the right person. 1672 White Mountain Hwy. Across form Friendly's. Please apply in person. Ask for Maria.

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.

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

Land 2 lots: Panoramic view from Cranmore to Pleasant Mountain. Near National forest at foot of Evans Notch. Frontage on 113 north. $50,000 each. Call Jim Layne (207)935-3777. CENTER Conway- Robinwood Acres. Saco River access. 3 lots. (603)867-7933. CENTER Conway. Location, Location, Location! Jct. of 302 and 113. 78 acres. $299,000. 603-367-8054. 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.

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

Roommate Wanted MADISON- 2 bedroom trailer satellite, shared utilities. $350/mo. (603)730-2431. NORTH Conway: Room w/ private bathroom in home available. Close to town. No pets, no smoking. FMI (603)986-3613. NORTH Conway- room in pri vate home. Male, no smoking/ drinking, cable, all util., $350/mo. 662-6571.

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

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


Property Maintenance

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

Real McCoy Painting Serving the MWV and surrounding areas. Residential and commercial. Interior/ exterior. Green products & winter rates available. Insured. Call today for a free estimate. (603)733-5008. SHAWN’S Services- Plowing for Conway and Center Conway. Also Firewood $200/cord. (603)662-5385.

THE HANDYMAN No job too small. Plus house painting indoors & out. Call George (603)986-5284.

TOTAL FLOOR CARE Professional Installation, sanding, refinishing and repair of wood floors. 447-1723. TRACTOR for hire- Backhoe and loader operator for $65/hr. Stump removal, stone walls, driveway repair, ditch and drain work. (603)730-2260.

THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, September 29, 2011— Page 31

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Haine, Benson win at NHTI Raider Boosters Player of the Week — Ellen Bacchiocchi


CONWAY — The Kennett High girls and boys cross country teams found everything to their liking except the heat when they traveled to New Hampshire Technical Institute in Concord for the first time Monday. In a meet rescheduled from Saturday, the Eagles had their hottest race of the season, running in 85 degree temperatures. Still, the KHS girls took top honors, winning the three-team meet while the boys from Conway were second on the afternoon. “It was a tough day for everyone weather-wise,” Bernie Livingston, Eagles’ head coach, said. “It was a beautiful course at New Hampshire Technical Institute, nice and flat — everything was great except for the weather, it was too hot. I had six girls who couldn’t finish the race.” For the girls, KHS came within three points of a perfect score (placing five runners in the top five spots for 15 points), finishing with 18 points to claim first. Hillsboro-Deering was second with 59 points while host Bishop Brady took third, 61. “As a team our girls ran extremely well,” Livingston said. Individually, junior Hannah Benson won the 5K race in 22:27, despite veering off course briefly at one point. Sianna Streeter was second, 22:50, followed by Sarah Hernandez, fourth, 23:58; Gillian Wilcox, fifth, 23:59; Kate Taylor, sixth, 24:16; Emmaline Ashe, eighth, 25:34; Amanda Folsom, ninth, 25:37; Gigi Miller, 11th, 26:49; Marissa Anderson, 12th, 26:50; Caleigh Daigle, 14th, 28:08; Emilie Santuccio, 15th, 28:47; Hannah Miller, 17th, 29:14; and Grace Townsend, 19th, 29:26. In the boys race, Bishop Brady finished first in the team standings with 25 points while Kennett was second, 32; and Hillsbor0-Deering, a distant

Peter Haine

third, 64. Kennett Senior Peter Haine won the race individually, finishing a minute ahead of his nearest foe, crossing the line in 18:20. Haine was followed by teammates Ryan Kenny, fifth, 20:09; Brian Behr, sixth, 20:49; Andrew Casella, eighth, 21:33; Matt Wales, 12th, 22:24; freshman newcomer Liam Martin, 13th, 22:25; Alex Brown, 14th, 22:36; Ben Zimmer, 15th, 23:08; Tucker Furnbach, 19th, 23:41; Kyle Williams, 23rd, 24:48; Jon Brady, 24th, 25:00; Josh Hill, 25th, 25:24; Sean Raciot-Psaledakes, 28th, 27:09; Liam Devine, 29th, 27:27; and Mitchell Evans, 30th, 27:49. Next up for the Eagles is a trip to Coe Brown Northwood Academy in Northwood on Saturday for a rare 2 p.m. meet.

Hometown: Lovell. Year: Junior. Parents: John and Karen. School groups/ Sports: Raider Patrol, Interact, softball, basketball and field hockey. Why did you choose this sport? “I played soccer but in the third grade I tried field hockey and loved it and have played ever since!” What do you hope to accomplish this season? “I hope we secure a top spot in the playoffs and go into the playoffs strong.” What do you enjoy the most? “The feeling of winning after a really tough game. It feels good to know you truly deserved the win.” What do enjoy the least? “When we have a bad game and try our hardest but cannot correct it.” What makes you successful? “I focus on what is needed in the game and try to be a team player.” What would your dream moment be? “Winning the Class B State Championship.” What has sports taught you? “How to work hard all the time, never give up and to play as a team all the time. I have also learned how to manage my time.” What do you like most about

your team? “That we work well together. Most of us have been playing together for a few years at least, and we really have learned to play together.” Who has inspired you and why? “My parents have inspired me because they support me so much. Also, Coach Frost has inspired me in field hockey.” Coaches Comments: “Ellen is a junior and a seasoned varsity field hockey starter. She is extremely focused and carries the ball down the wing with grace. Ellen is hard working and dedicated, she scored two goals against Greely in less than a minute last week and had another against Falmouth.”

Conway Rec. offers Scrabble and Bingo CONWAY — How about a little Scrable or BINGO anyone? Scrabble is being offered at the Conway Parks and Recreation building in Center Conway from 9-11 a.m on Mondays for free. BINGO, also at the Conway Parks

and Rec., is on Tuesday from 9-11 a.m. and the cost for that is $15 for the year which is September to May, the fee goes to pay for small prizes for winners. Anyone interested can come down on those days or call us at 447-5680.


Storage Space

Storage Space

Wanted To Buy

Yard Sale

WE buy junk cars $250-600, heavy trucks and equipment. Free pickup. Best prices. 207-793-8193.

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.

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

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



Household full. W/D, dining, glass top, 6 chairs silk, 2 display cabinets with light. Art, tables, lamps, collectibles, much more. 86 Adam Circle, off Old Mill Rd., near Conway Lake. Directions to sale: Take Rt. 113 toward Fryeburg. Turn right at Mill Street (Veteran’s Triangle), pass lake, 1st street turn left. Next street on right will be Adam Circle. No signs. 8am-4pm.

lots of tools of all kinds, old bottles, dishes, frames, furniture, prices negotiable. Fri., Sat., Sun., 7am-5pm, Madison, Mooney Hill Rd., 1/2 mile off Rte.113.

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

Snowmobiles 1996 Polaris Indy Touring 2 up 488 fan, 1990 Arctic Cat Panther 2 up 440 fan. 2000 Sled Dock enclosed trailer. All excellent condition. Sold as package $3200/obo (401)487-7174.

Storage Space Auto Storage October thru May only $600 or $100/mo for less than 8 months. Individual 10x20 storage unit with concrete floor, you have the only access. Call Bob at 603-860-6608. East Conway Rd. COMMERCIAL Storage Units, centrally located in North Conway, 200 sq.ft. and up. Ideal for small businesses. Call Roger (603)452-8888.

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

GLEN WAREHOUSE Storage, household, autos, motorcycles, RVs, snowmobiles. Discounted Penske Truck rentals (603)383-6665 MOUNTAIN Valley Self StorageConvenient Intervale location, minutes from NConway and Bartlett villages, affordable prices, many sizes available. Modern secure facility, call (603)356-3773. NORTH Conway Storage; 24 hour access; secure, dry. $35 special 4’x10’ units. Climate controlled units. Larger units available also. Discounted Budget Truck Rentals Call Rachael at (603)383-6665.

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

Winter Auto Storage Wood floors, car covers, battery maintenance, must be in before snow. (603)323-7982.

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

FULL size Hammond Electric organ and/ with Leslie speaker (207)228-5160.

GOLD OVER $1,800/0Z.! 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. LOOKING for trains, cars, boats, planes, teddy bears, thimbles, stamps. Hartmann Museum. Roger (603)356-9922 SCRAP iron, trucks, equipment, box trailers. Johnson’s Heavy Hauling, Ossipee, NH (781)789-8627, after 5pm. WANTED to Buy old fishing tackle for my collection. Please call Ken (860)834-2168.


Sunday only, 9-2pm 297 East Madison Rd, Madison.

Worth the drive! FRYEBURG Barn Sale, Antiques, wooden boat, ski chair lift, loft bed, household items. Oct. 1st & 2nd, 9am-4pm. 44 Rapputak Road. GARAGE sale- Radial arm saw, small table saw, tools. Fri. Sept 30, Sat. Oct. 1, 8am-2pm. 96 Forest Pines Road, Madison.

Yard Sale BARN Sale 17 Old Portland Road, Freedom. Saturday 10/1/11 from 10am-5pm.

NORTH Conway Coin Show Oc tober 1st, 8-2pm, at North Conway Community Center, 2628 WM Hwy, on the common. (802)266-8179 free admission.

Yard Sale

HUGE Yard Sale- Antique Morris chair, tools, furniture, Roseville pottery, mahogany China cabinet, collectibles, glassware, much much more. Recently aquired antique items. Saturday & Sunday, 9-5pm, Oct. 1st & 2nd. 173 East Main Street, Conway.

MOVING SALE EVERYTHING MUST GO Ye Olde Junk Shop is closing. Gas stove, electric stove, 2 woodstoves, some furniture, old books, old sheet music, etc. Bear Camp Hwy., Tamworth, Sat 10/1, Sun 10/2, 9am-4pm.


15 words or less for 3 days


Page 32 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, September 29, 2011

For the month of September Crest will be holding a food drive to benefit the 7 local area food pantries Bring in nonperishable food items (preferably canned goods) any time during the month.

We’re all in this together!


603-356-5401 800-234-5401


Rt. 302, N. Conway





*Some vehicles slightly higher. Specials Valid through Sept. 30, 2011.

Includes: Fuel Injection System, Cooling System, Power Steering, Transmission, 4 Wheel Drive System, and Air Conditioning System Save $10.00 on every service - Combine your discounts for more savings.

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 9-29-2011  

The Conway Daily Sun 9-29-2011

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