Page 1

Finally, a Social Security raise

E E R F Wednesday, OctOber 19, 2011


Department of Safety employees notified Dave Barrett has died

CONCORD — David Barrett, a Gilford resident and the director of the Division of Safety Services within the N.H. Department of Safety, died yesterday. The office of Safety Commissioner John Barthelmes confirmed Barrett’s passing and said an announcement containing the news was sent out to department personnel. No further details regarding his death were available as of press time. The Division of Safety Services includes the Marine Patrol, the bureau with which Barrett has long been associated. He was also in charge of the Inland Water Moorings Program, the Boater Education Program and the Tramway and Amusement Ride Safety Bureau. — Adam Drapcho


LACONIA — The most recent of repeated calls to try President Barack Obama for treason by Harry Accornero, a Republican member of the New Hampshire House of Representatives from Laconia, has attracted nationwide attention.

LACONIA — Scrappy the Maltese dog that was the subject of a recent Belknap County Superior Court custody dispute, will stay with her original owner. Judge James O’Neill ruled Monday that a “valid gift requires see dOG page 8

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Progam benefits will increase about 3.5% at the first of the year — Page 2

This week Accornero e-mailed “an open letter to all members of Congress, which was also sent to the 424 members of the N.H. Legislature and published, like his earlier letters on the same subject, in The Daily Sun. The online Huffington Post reported on the content of the letter and

suddenly Accornero became a darling among conservative organizations and bloggers. “It wasn’t an easy choice,” Accornero said yesterday. “I thought about it a long time. I haven’t got any political aspirations. I’m not looking for publicity,” he insisted. “I just had to do what I feel is right.”

Accornero charged that Obama has given “aid and comfort to the enemy” by allowing illegal immigrants from any country to enter the United States, obtain work permits and receive public services while refusing to jail or deport them when they are appresee TReasOn page 8

Laconia Ward 4 Councilor Brenda Baer (left) and Jack Terrill, her opponent in the November 8 municipal election, share a laugh during a candidates’ forum hosted on Tuesday night by the Weirs Action Committee. Other candidates in the photo include Ward 5 Councilor Bob Hamel (hidden), Ward 6 Councilor Armand Bolduc and Ward 6 candidate Tony Felch. (Karen Bobotas/for The Laconia Daily Sun)

Hints of interesting races surface at Weirs candidates’ forum By Michael Kitch THE LACONIA DAILY SUN

LACONIA — The municipal candidates forum at the Weirs Community Center, sponsored by the Weirs Action Committee, drew fewer than a dozen voters last night, but offered glimpses of what promise to be lively contests for the city council seats in at least two of the six wards.

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“Gee, we don’t have much of a crowd tonight,” remarked Warren Bailey, the veteran radio personality who hosted the event. Recalling that he had been through “rough times” in local politics, Bailey said that “Washington could take some examples from how you govern” and suggested the candidates “get on a plane and head to D.C.”

Check Inside Fall Home Improvement Pages 13-16

While Mayor Mike Seymour and Councilors Henry Lipman (Ward 3) and Bob Hamel (Ward 5) are running unopposed, the remaining four seats are contested. In Ward 1, Mark Condodemetraky, a self-described entrepreneur, is challenging incumbent councilor Ava Doyle and in Ward 4 incumbent Brenda Baer faces see CandIdaTes page 12 We Sell


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Page 2 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, October 19, 2011

Mailing a letter to cost a penny more as of Jan. 22

WASHINGTON (AP) — It’ll cost a penny more to mail a letter next year. The cash-strapped U.S. Postal Service announced Tuesday that it will increase postage rates on Jan. 22, including a 1-cent increase in the cost of first-class mail, to 45 cents. Under the law the post office cannot raise prices more than the rate of inflation, which is 2.1 percent, unless it gets special permission from the independent Postal Regulatory Commission. The PRC last year turned down such a request. The post office lost $8 billion in fiscal 2010 and the bottom line is likely to be even worse when final figures for fiscal 2011 are released next month. The rate increase will make only a small dent in those losses, caused by the recession, movement of mail to the Internet, and a requirement that the agency fund future retiree medical benefits years in advance. see MAIL page 8

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Today High: 58 Record: 76 (1998) Sunrise: 7:05 a.m. Tonight Low: 51 Record: 29 (1986) Sunset: 5:57 p.m.

Tomorrow High: 64 Low: 46 Sunrise: 7:06 a.m. Sunset: 5:55 p.m. Friday High: 59 Low: 44

DOW JONES 180.05 to 11,577.05 NASDAQ 42.51 to 2,657.43 S&P 24.52 to 1,225.38


“For his birthday, my sister gets [my nephew] a pinata... I’m not allowed over anymore because I kept going, ‘Hey Evan, I bet there’s some candy in that lamp over there.’” — Karen Rontowski



adjective; 1. Open to discussion or debate; doubtful. 2. Of little or no practical value or meaning; purely academic. 3. Chiefly Law Not actual; theoretical; hypothetical. — courtesy

records are from 9/1/38 to present

––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– TOP OF THE NEWS––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––

Social Security to hand out first raises since ‘09 WASHINGTON (AP) — Social Security recipients will get a raise in January — their first increase in benefits since 2009. It’s expected to be about 3.5 percent. Some 55 million beneficiaries will find out for sure Wednesday when a government inflation measure that determines the annual cost-of-living adjustment is released. Congress adopted the measure in the 1970s, and since then it has resulted in annual benefit increases averaging 4.2 percent. But there was no COLA in 2010 or 2011 because inflation was too low. That was small comfort to the millions of retirees and disabled people who have seen retirement accounts dwindle and home values drop during the period of economic

weakness, said David Certner, legislative policy director for the AARP. “People certainly feel like they are falling behind, and these are modest income folks to begin with, so every dollar counts,” Certner said. “I think sometimes people forget what seniors’ incomes are.” Some of the increase in January will be lost to higher Medicare premiums, which are deducted from Social Security payments. Medicare Part B premiums for 2012 are expected to be announced next week, and the trustees who oversee the program are projecting an increase. Monthly Social Security payments average $1,082, or about $13,000 a year. A 3.5 percent increase would amount to an addi-

tional $38 a month, or about $455 a year. Most retirees rely on Social Security for a majority of their income, according to the Social Security Administration. Many rely on it for more than 90 percent of their income. Mark Zandi, chief economist at Moody’s Analytics, said the COLA would give a boost to consumer spending next year, amounting to about $25 billion in government support, or 0.2 percent more economic growth, if beneficiaries spend it all. For comparison, last year’s 2 percentage point cut in Social Security payroll taxes was worth $115 billion to U.S. households. “It is not a magic bullet for the economy, see SOCIAL SECURITY page 12

LAS VEGAS (AP) — Republican presidential contenders attacked upstart Herman Cain’s economic plan Tuesday night as a tax increase waiting to happen, moving swiftly in campaign debate to blunt the former businessman’s unlikely rise in the race for the party’s nomination. Old animosities also flared anew as former Massachusetts Gov. Mitt Romney and Texas Gov. Rick Perry swapped biting personal criticisms. “You have a problem letting other people continue speaking,” Romney lectured his rival as the two men interrupted one another repeatedly. Rep. Michele Bachmann of Minnesota led the verbal assault on Cain moments

after the debate began, saying his call for a 9 percent federal sales tax would only be the beginning, with the rate rising later. Former Sen. Rick Santorum wasn’t nearly as gentle, citing one analysis that found that taxes would go up for 84 percent of the nation’s households if Cain’s proposal went into effect. “We’re talking about major increases in taxes,” he said, adding that a single person and a couple with children with the same income would pay the same tax under Cain’s proposal. Undeterred, Cain insisted the charges were untrue. He said he was being criticized because lobbyists, accountants and others “want to continue to be able to

manipulate the American people with a 10-million- word mess,” the current tax code. Cain’s proposal is for a 9 percent personal income tax, a 9 percent corporate tax and a 9 percent national sales tax. The former pizza company CEO is the latest and unlikeliest phenomenon in the race to pick a rival for President Barack Obama. A black man in a party that draws few votes from Africans Americans, he had bumped along with little notice as Romney sought to fend off one fast-rising rival after another. That all changed in the past few weeks, after Perry burst into the race and then fell see CAIN page 17

Upstart Cain picked on for 9-9-9 plan at GOP debate

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Pressure on Nevada to Missing Hampstead boy found sleeping at neighbor’s (AP) — A 9-year-old boy missing fived a state trooper. change Jan. 14 caucus vote forHAMPSTEAD nearly 30 hours was found Tuesday sleeping Neighbors say Mark and Kerrilyn Frenette have

LAS VEGAS (AP) — Nevada Republicans are facing intense criticism from Republican candidates and rival states to change the date of their GOP presidential nominating caucuses, drawing unwanted attention just as the spotlight turns on the state for Tuesday’s nationally televised political debate. It’s unclear whether the Nevada GOP will stick with its Jan. 14 date when 200 rank-and-file members vote on the matter at a central committee meeting in Las Vegas on Saturday. GOP leaders aren’t sure what the ultraconservative, unruly group will decide. Some state party members want the date moved to Jan. 17 to make New Hampshire happy. Others want to move the contest to Feb. 4 to comply with national committee rules and avoid losing any delegates during the national Republican convention in Tampa next year. Other Nevada Republicans have laughed off the boycott from the lesser known candidates and support the Jan. 14 date. “I’m OK with Jan. 14 as long as the Republican National Committee doesn’t penalize us,” said Lori Piotrowski, a Las Vegas activist who will cast her vote Saturday. “I definitely would want that in writing from them to make sure that doesn’t happen.” State Republican leaders voted earlier this month to move up their contest from Feb. 18, a five-week jump that has wreaked havoc on the Republican primary race and prompted New Hampshire Secretary of State Bill Gardner to threaten to hold that state’s historic presidential contest during the December holiday season. Former Utah Gov. Jon Huntsman, businessman Herman Cain and three other presidential candidates consequently launched a boycott against Nevada, with Huntsman going so far as to skip the GOP debate in Las Vegas Tuesday night. Nevada GOP leaders have defended their new caucus date, but the party’s foot soldiers have voted against the executive board’s recommendations in the past, and their varied demands make for an unpredictable outcome. Heidi Smith, a GOP national committeewoman from northern Nevada who voted against the Jan. 14 date, said Republican leaders in New Hampshire have frantically been calling her to discuss a compromise. see NEVADA page 5

Market Basket faces big fines over workplace safety issues CONCORD (AP) — A company that operates Market Basket supermarkets faces over $589,000 in possible fines over workplace safety violations at two New Hampshire stores. The U.S. Labor Department’s Occupational Safety and Health Administration has cited DeMoulas Supermarkets Inc., doing business as Market Basket, for 30 alleged violations at the stores in Concord and Rindge. The grocery chain is based in Tewksbury, Mass. OSHA says the inspection of the store in Rindge began after a worker suffered broken bones and head trauma in April when he fell 11 feet to a concrete floor from a storage area that didn’t have adequate guardrails. The Concord inspection began in May after an OSHA supervisor observed a similar guardrail problem. The company has 15 days to respond.

N.H. jobless rate ticks up a notch

CONCORD (AP) — New Hampshire’s jobless rate has inched up in September. New Hampshire Employment Security said Tuesday that the seasonally adjusted rate was 5.4 percent, an increase of 0.1 percentage point from August. The unemployment rate for a year ago in September was 5.8 percent while the national unemployment rate for September was 9.1 percent. There were 2,900 fewer unemployed residents in New Hampshire in September than in September 2010.

peacefully in a neighbor’s home. The homeowners discovered Devin Frenette around 6:30 p.m. asleep in a bed in their Hampstead home, which is about 1,000 feet from his family’s home, investigators said. The boy had last been seen playing in the yard of his home Monday afternoon. His disappearance prompted a massive search by hundreds of volunteers and officers, dogs and a state police helicopter equipped with night vision gear. Devin, who’s just 3-foot-6, and his parents made a brief appearance before the media gathered in front of their home to thank the officials and volunteers who combed woods, swamplands and a nearby gravel pit and quarry looking for him. Devin wrapped his arms around his mother’s neck as she held him. His parents said no words can express their joy or gratitude at having him back. “Thank you so much,” mother Kerrilyn Frenette said tearfully. As the family returned to its house, Devin high-

three adult sons and adopted Devin and his older sister when Devin was 2. Neighbor Paula Smith said that her sons played with Devin’s older brothers when they were young and that Devin and his sister often played outside. “He’s the cutest little thing you’ll ever see,” she said. “He’s a little guy.” The Frenettes’ home is in a neighborhood of similarly styled contemporary houses where children frequently are out on bikes or skateboards, neighbors say. Tuesday it was teeming with police and reporters. Devin had wandered from his home in May but was found within hours several miles away. Barely two hours before Devin’s discovery, Fish and Game Department Capt. John Wimsatt had expressed optimism and urged townspeople to search garages, sheds and even cars on their properties. But Devin apparently chose a far more comfortable option. see BOY page 5

BANI WALID, Libya (AP) — Revolutionary forces celebrated the capture of one Moammar Gadhafi stronghold and closed in Tuesday on the last holdouts in the fugitive leader’s hometown of Sirte, putting total victory in their eight-month uprising just a few city blocks away. U.S. Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton offered millions of dollars in new aid to Libya, encouraging the country’s unsteady new leadership to commit to a democratic future free of retribution. “I am proud to stand here on the soil of a free Libya,” Clinton said on a visit to the capital, Tripoli. “The United States was proud to stand for you in your fight for freedom and we will continue to stand

with you as you continue this journey.” Although two months have passed since Gadhafi fled the capital, Libya’s new leaders have refrained from declaring national “liberation” until the fall of Sirte, which Gadhafi transformed from a fishing village into a modern city after he seized power in 1969. Revolutionary forces on Tuesday pushed from the east into the small pocket of the city under the control of Gadhafi loyalists and captured a vegetable market, though they came under heavy fire from snipers and rocket-propelled grenades on the rooftops of residential buildings and homes along major streets. Abdul-Hadi Ali, fighting with the revolutionary see LIBYA page 10

Libyans now close to total victory over Gadhafi forces

Page 4 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, October 19, 2011

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Key figures in ‘Clearing the water’ of Lake Winnisquam Peter Karigianis of Laconia, shown here at left and seated with his wife Lydia, Don Foudriat of Sanbornton (center) and Esther Peters of Gilford (right) were among those in attendance for a screening of the film “Clearing the Water: the Story of the Lakes Region Clean Waters Association.” The three were members of the group which spearheaded the effort in the 1970s to clean up Lake Winnisquam and were subjects of the 50 minute documentary shown on Monday night at the Laconia Public Library. The event was sponsored by the Laconia Historical and Museum Society and the Thompson-Ames Historical Society. The film was produced by John Gfoerner of Accompany Video Production. (Laconia Daily Sun photo/Adam Drapcho)

Belmont dealing with mold problem on lower level of historic mill; air scrubber to be installed BELMONT — Due to higher than acceptable humidity levels in the basement of the Belmont Mill, selectmen Monday night authorized the town administrator to spend $4,500 on mold and humidity remediation. Administrator Jeanne Beaudin said the mold, which she emphasized is not the type of mold that is considered dangerous, nevertheless is there and the solution going forward is to keep two dehumidifiers working on either side of the preschool program. “This was totally unexpected,” Beaudin told selectmen, saying she could cover much of the expense from the Belmont Mill custodial services line in the budget. After getting notified about the problem by the Belmont Early Learning Center, Beaudin said she contacted the company Green Solutions to test the carpets and walls for mold and air quality. She said the report indicated there was no water damage but that because the preschool is in the basement, it is going to experience higher that aver-

age humidity levels. After only getting one bid to fix the problem, which she said includes a thorough carpet cleaning, the installation of an air scrubber for $2,900 and cleaning all the surfaces with an anti-fungal agent, she brought the proposal to selectmen. Beaudin said the Early Learning Center has budgeted $400 for cleaning the carpets and will apply that toward the remediation so the costs to the town are $1,100 for the before and after inspections and balance of $3,400 for the scrubber and the cleaning. Selectmen Ron Cormier and David Morse both said they understand that as a landlord it is the town’s responsibility but hopes the Early Learning Center uses the dehumidifiers so further problems won’t occur. Beaudin said she has also contacted the town’s insurance carrier but as of Monday evening’s meeting, had not heard back from them. — Gail Ober

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Project manager asks for patience, says Oak St. improvements will be worth today’s inconvenience By Gail OBer

LACONIA — The long Oak Street-North Main Street reconstruction project is nearing completion said city Public Works Department project foreman Lee Thompson yesterday. Thompson said the projects was designed with two goals: to make the intersection less dangerous by adding a turning line and new street lights and to redo all of Oak Street including the electrical, gas, water, sewage and drainage. “People get the impression we’re not doing stuff but there’s really an awful lot involved,” said Thompson who has coordinated with all of the various utility providers, both public and private, to get all of the underground infrastructure done so the road can be completed correctly the first time.

Thompson said the Oak Street project is “going as well as we planned” and he said that by the end of next week the city should have finished grinding the remaining pavement, put in a new base, and raised the sewers and catch basins. He said the bases for the new traffic lights should be installed at the beginning of next week although the new traffic lights won’t be installed until the end of November. Thompson said he understands that residents are getting tired of the construction but, much like Highland Street last year, once the project is finished the neighborhood residents are really going to be happy. “The intersection will be much safer and efficient, there won’t be as much build-up of winter ice and snow, and the neighborhood will be much better,” Thompson said.

BOY from page 2 Wimsatt confirmed he was in a bed, asleep, when his neighbors arrived home. He said he did not know how long the boy had been there. Imploring the media not to question the family during its brief appearance, Wimsatt said Devin and his family had been through “a traumatic ordeal.” The search for Devin prompted an outpouring of community support and volunteers. It also stoked fear and anxiety in the small community near the Massachusetts border, 40 miles north of Boston. More than 100 volunteers lined up at a nearby commuter lot to assist in the search and were taken by bus in small groups to specific areas throughout the day.

Behind the scenes, the search had at least one grim moment. Lani Venturi, of Newton, was part of a 14-member search group that found a child’s sneaker in woods about 100 yards from Devin’s house early Tuesday afternoon. She said the group froze in place for about an hour until the sneaker could be shown to Devin’s parents. She said their search resumed when they got word that it wasn’t his. Before the neighbors found Devin in their home, there were rumors he had been seen here or there. But Wimsatt said there hadn’t been any credible sighting. “I’m sure he’s scared he’s going to be in trouble,” Wimsatt said two hours before the boy was found.

NEVADA from page 2 “No one can say what’s going to happen Saturday,” Smith said. The calendar scramble began after Florida skipped ahead of the four early contest states and set its primary for Jan. 31. Nevada, South Carolina and Iowa followed without consulting New Hampshire, leaving that state without a date to hold its historic contest. The confusion is driven by a New Hampshire statute that directs Gardner to hold the primary at least seven days before a similar contest. Nevada officials claim Gardner has misinterpreted the law by comparing Nevada’s sprawling caucuses organized by the state political parties to the primary New Hampshire state officials hold. A December start to the presidential contests is unprecedented, and critics fear the move would shorten the time voters have to scrutinize the candidates. The Republican National Committee had hoped to hold off the presidential contests until early February. Iowa, which has avoided the ire of New Hamp-

shire’s political leaders, is not budging. “Iowa is Jan. 3, and I do not anticipate the date changing,” Iowa Republican Party Chairman Matt Strawn said Tuesday. Nevada Democrats urged their Republican counterparts to stand firm Tuesday and announced they, too, would move their caucus date to Jan. 14. Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid, the state’s senior senator and de factor Democratic leader, lobbied for Nevada’s third-in-the-nation contest in 2008 and is worried Republicans will back down and give away Nevada’s coveted early vote. Reid wants to protect Nevada’s position in the presidential nomination calendar for the 2016 elections, when Democrats hope to elect a successor to President Barack Obama. “After working so hard to ensure our state plays a key role in presidential elections, I hope today’s announcement will strengthen the resolve of those under pressure to place that status in jeopardy,” Reid said in a statement.


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Page 6 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, October 19, 2011

Pat Buchanan

End in sight for white America? John Hope Franklin, the famed black historian at Duke University, once told the incoming freshmen, “The new America in the 21st century will be primarily non-white, a place George Washington would not recognize.” In his June 1998 commencement address at Portland State, President Clinton affirmed it: “In a little more than 50 years, there will be no majority race in the United States.” The graduates cheered. The Census Bureau has now fixed at 2041 the year when whites become a minority in a country where the Founding Fathers had restricted citizenship to “free white persons” of “good moral character.” With publication today of “Suicide of a Superpower: Will America Survive to 2025?” this writer takes up what this portends. And while many on the left are enthusiastic about relegating the America of Eisenhower and JFK to a reactionary past, I concur with the late Clare Boothe Luce. In this world, she said, there are optimists and pessimists. “The pessimists are better informed.” What are the seemingly inevitable consequences of an America where whites are a shrinking minority? First, the end of a national Republican Party that routinely gets 90-percent of its presidential votes from white America. California is the harbinger of what is to come. Carried by Richard Nixon in all five presidential elections when he was on the ticket and by Ronald Reagan all four times he ran, California, where whites are now a shrinking minority, is a state where the GOP faces extinction. John McCain’s share of the California vote was down to the Barry Goldwater level of 1964. When Texas, where two-thirds of the newborns and half the schoolchildren are Hispanic, goes the way of California, it is the end for the GOP. Arizona, Colorado and Nevada, also critical to any victorious GOP coalition, are Hispanicizing as rapidly as Texas. In every presidential election since Bush I in 1992, Hispanics have given 60 to 70-percent of their votes to the Democratic ticket. For Hispanics, largely poor and working class, are beneficiaries of a cornucopia of government goods — from free education to food stamps to free health care. Few pay federal income taxes. Why would they not vote for the Party of Government? Second, the economic crisis of California, brought on by an outflow of taxpayers and a huge influx of tax consumers — i.e., millions of immigrants, legal and illegal — will be mirrored nationally. For though the majority of immigrants and illegals comes to work, and work hard, most now come from Third World coun-

tries and do not bring the academic or professional skills of EuropeanAmericans. Third, the decline in academic test scores here at home and in international competition is likely to continue, as more and more of the children taking those tests will be African-American and Hispanic. For though we have spent trillions over four decades, we have failed to close the racial gap in education. White and Asian children continue to outscore black and Hispanic children. Can the test-score gap be closed? With the Hispanic illegitimacy rate at 51-percent and the black rate having risen to 71-percent, how can their children conceivably arrive at school ready to compete? Should this continue for three decades, what will it mean for America if Asians and whites occupy the knowledge-industry jobs, while scores of millions of black and Hispanic workers are relegated to low-paying service-sector jobs? Will that make for social tranquility? Affirmative action is one answer. But this is already causing a severe backlash, and the reason is obvious. When affirmative action was first imposed, whites outnumbered blacks nine to one. The burden of reverse discrimination on the white community was thus relatively light. Today, however, not only blacks, but Hispanics and women — two-thirds of the entire population — qualify for affirmative action in hiring and school admissions. And the burden falls almost entirely on white males, who are one-third of the country but threefourths of the dead and wounded coming back from Afghanistan. Sociologist Robert Putnam, author of “Bowling Alone,” has also found that the greater the racial and ethnic diversity in a community, the less social capital there is — i.e., people in diverse settings are far less disposed to cooperate for social goals. They retreat into enclaves of their own kind. Putnam found social capital at the lowest level he ever measured in Los Angeles, the most diverse community on earth. Yet, by 2042, the demography of every American city will approximate that of L.A. What is happening to America is happening across the West. Can Western civilization survive the passing of the European peoples whose ancestors created it and their replacement by Third World immigrants? Probably not, for the new arrivals seem uninterested in preserving the old culture they have found. Those who hold the white race responsible for the mortal sins of mankind — slavery, racism, imperialism, genocide — may welcome its departure from history. Those who believe that the civilization that came out of Jerusalem, Athens, Rome and London to be the crowning achievement of mankind will mourn its passing.

LETTERS My opponent hasn’t offered any great new ideas. Where are they? To the editor, I was wondering what my theme was going to be this year. Now, thanks to my opponent, I think I have found it. My opponent, in a interview with The Citizen, makes my age an issue and pigeonholes me as having an interest only in senior-related matters and cites the need for forward looking representation. He makes note of the fact that I am retired, don’t work. Being a city councilor IS my work, and I spend most days involved with matters that affect Ward 4 and the rest of the city. Last night for instance, I attended a meeting of Lakes Region Clear Water Assoc. about what milfoil and bacteria did to the economy and the future of this city over 30 years ago. We are again facing the same problems and the threat to our tourism industry. I was there looking for answers. Where were you Jack? Of course, this involves every age, so I guess I shouldn’t have been there. Thanks to my prodding for years, Wyatt Park is now getting attention to their problems and needs. Something for families and children. My involvement with supporting local

hospital and doctors in the JUA debacle when the state tried to steal over 100 million dollars from them consisted of appearing twice before the JALCAR committee in Concord and writing articles. This was not just for seniors. I believe every citizen is a health care patient. Where were you Jack? I had a major role in restoring funds to the Police Department this year so they wouldn’t have to lay off an officer. It really paid off. Safety is not just for seniors, it is for everyone. Right Jack? Speaking of the budget, no one attended public hearings on the budget. Where were you Jack with your innovative ideas? He ran two years ago and had the same theme. Forward thinking, new ideas. Well, Jack, it has been two years and have you offered those great ideas at anytime? Where were you? Age is NOT a problem. The problem is people who have ideas and thoughts but don’t express them. Wisdom is not a bad thing. Diversity is good. We can’t all be lawyers, bankers, CEO’s. Some of us have to be regular people. Councilor Brenda Baer Ward 4, Laconia

I was deeply disturbed by picture of dead moose on front page To the editor, I am wondering what the thought process was that would make anyone think that putting a full color, threequarter page photo of a dead moose with his tongue hanging out on the front page of your news paper appropriate? For that matter, having it on any page of The Laconia Daily Sun. “News” of the slaughter of a docile animal is not worthy of printing unless it is for a hunting magazine, or alike, in which the reader expects to see such carnage. I called the paper to say so and was told by Gail Ober to write a letter to the paper. Here it is. She then made the statement “I take it you are against hunting”. My reply was, “No. I am not against hunting; people will do as they choose. How-

ever I could never harm an animal. I am against people shoving such offensive photos in my face without warning or a chance to avoid those types of photos. I don’t want to see it. Yet, this morning when I walked into work, there in the newspaper rack, in practically full, front page coverage, was the photo of the dead moose — unavoidable”. She then went on to say that she was the one who submitted that photo of a couple of friends of hers and that she was surprised that it was so prominently displayed on the front page. Well, now, I can not get that picture out of my head. I am so deeply disturbed by having to have seen this. Louisa Simpson Sanbornton

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, October 19, 2011 — Page 7

LETTERS The Tea Party’s fiscal agenda is already on its death bed

I can count to 10, too; at least Obama is trying to get things done

To the editor, Where are the jobs, Mr. Boehner? You stood on the House floor in 2010 and hollered, “where are the Jobs, Mr President”? I saw dozens of clips of Republicans and tea partiers asking the same. What have you done about jobs? Nothing. You made a big deal about jobs and yet you have done nothing. Here is what you did last week, Mr. Speaker. You had “ABORTION DAY” in the House of Representatives for the seventh time this year but you have not offered one jobs bill. Seven abortion related votes in nine months and not one single jobs bill. Seven attacks on women’s health and rights and zero jobs bills. On Thursday your House voted to allow a hospital emergency room to turn away a pregnant woman who might be hemorrhaging or miscarrying. Anything to save a fetus. It’s those religious conservatives — endlessly playing “Christian Jihad in America”. Again, the Party of Death has struck with its latest, the “Let Women Die” law. I don’t remember the tea party campaigning on social issues in 2010 but intruding on people’s liberties seems to be the driving obsession now. From the bowels of the Trojan Horse of the Tea Party’s economic message have come Christian jihadists that have targeted women’s health clinics, reproductive rights, and gay rights. Good examples of these deceivers are found right here in N.H. How’s that less government intrusion workin’ out for ya? They want to shove their religion down your throats and use the government to do so. And did any of the GOP candidates run on union busting or passing restrictive new voting laws? Nope! Stifling your wages and making it harder to vote are what the right wing seeks. They want you impotent. When legislators bust unions, it is an intrusion designed to weaken working class Americans and strengthen the right wing aristocracy. Right wing corporatism is the road to serfdom

To the editor, My response to Mr. Boutin’s Top 10 Myths: # 1. Sometimes the rich even hire extra help when they need it but right now, even with all the tax breaks they are not hiring — no trickle down economics here. Wall Street rich guys just pad their pockets with your investments and you get the 1 to 2-percent return if any. # 2. For the most part the Democratic Party is for the people while the Republicans are not. You also forgot to mention that both Fanny & Freddie were deregulated under the Bush years. Easy money. # 3. Social Security is a gift that you didn’t earn or deserve but as long as you pay into it you will get a return from it. Your return compared with your investment is MUCH GREATER so after a year or so the gift part begins. In order words, after a year or so you are collecting what others are putting into it. Whatever Social Security you get it is a gift, so quit complaining. # 4. Read your own comment. # 5. Unions first came into being to protect the workers and to make the workplace safe. Money was only a part of it. Books have been written on this subject, so try one. In some respects they have gotten too strong but sometimes even fairness prevails. Stamps are still cheap for what we get for them and education . . . sorry gotta stop there as it might have been to expensive for some. # 6. Same as Social Security but I don’t know enough about it and will

because they seek to atomize and neuter Americans, making each of us separated, vulnerable, with no voice. We hear tea partiers claiming they want less government intrusion but as shown above, they are lying. When lawmakers attack reproductive freedom, they intrude into the personal lives and medical decisions of women and their families. When lawmakers attack gay rights, they attack liberty, justice and equality. Just as Islamists do, they inject religion to support their bigotry. Guess who was in N.H. this last week to fight gay rights? The Ayatollah Tony Perkins! Fiscally, the tea party’s fiscal agenda is on its death bed. In most of the polls, Tea Party approval ranges from 20 to 28-percent with disapproval ranging up to 53-percent. On cutting Social Security, Medicare, or Medicaid to fix the economy, a large majority emphatically say “NO”. On raising taxes on the upper earners and closing tax loopholes on corporations, a strong majority say “GO FOR IT!” The modest hikes proposed would return us to the tax rates of the Clinton era, a time when America prospered greatly. But because the right is so blindly possessed by their naive yet miserly von Mises dogma, its still unacceptable. They ignore the higher taxes and Keynesian strategies of the 1950s and the 1990s when America shined economically. Cutting social programs in order to give tax breaks to those who don’t need them is DOA. The Tea party has fallen and it can’t get up. In a recent study done by authors David Campbell and Robert Putnam (see http://www.nytimes. com/2011/08/17/opinion/crashing-thetea-party.html?_r... ) the Tea Party and Sarah Palin were the bottom two in a list of groups or persons according to their approval. Atheists and Muslims did better than both the tea party and Palin. That’s really funny. James Veverka Tilton

I’m ready to ask Sen. Ayotte about rights to Social Security benefits To the editor, As you know, Senator Kelly Ayotte is coming to Meredith on Friday. Look closely. She is only giving one hour, between noon and one, not really enough time to answer any questions one is tempted to ask. I for one, would like her to answer what she is doing to get all these people in funny clothing off the Social Security roles, when people who have paid into

the system but lack the full 40-quarters to collect are denied. Just what gives all these people who have not paid into the system the right to a check? I hope that these letters I write are getting the average American who is getting the shaft mad enough to remember when it comes time to vote, who NOT to vote for. Bev Buker Gilford

admit it. # 7. Pollsters or those who have those jobs can and will use math for just about everything. # 8. Socialism, have to be gentle here because of child labor laws, suffrage etc. Spending has nothing to do with it. Ask Michelle Bachmann about that. # 9. At least Obama tries to get things done. The banks and auto industries will thank him for that. Of course the banks are not as appreciative as the auto industry. # 10. I agree with you to the extent that we can’t keep on spending money without generating some income like repealing tax cuts, loopholes, reckless spending and fraud. Large companies have been expanding outside our borders for a LONG time, but why? It is good for their business and that is what they care about. We need inventors of new items that we need and can make here at a saleable price. Until then other countries will be making our stuff at a price we can afford to buy them at. Also, we may not have the workers to make these items because a.) we don’t want low income immigrant workers here without papers and b.) Wall Street beacons those who are after the big bucks. BUT stimulus money well spent always has a good return. You might not have been out of New Hampshire for a while but there is a large nationwide highway system built in the 1950s by stimulus money. Check it out. See how the rest of the country lives and breathes. Enjoy your trip. Jon Hoyt, Bridgewater

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Please, Mr. Veverka, keep your letters coming to The Daily Sun To the editor, I very much hope that you will publish this letter as I have wanted to thank James Veverka for the ones he has written for some weeks now. Unfortunately, I have been unable to find his telephone number so I have turned to this public forum instead. It is so refreshing to read letters

that are clearly written and depend on actual facts rather than raw emotional attachment to the way parents and grandparents have always voted. Please Mr. Veverka keep your letters coming to The Laconia Daily Sun. Brenda Sens Gilmanton

Meredith is lucky to have volunteers protecting our natural resources To the editor, Thank you to John Sherman from the Meredith Conservation Committee for leading a small but very appreciative group on a walk through Hamlin Town Forest.

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Page 8 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, October 19, 2011

TREASON from page one hended by law enforcement agencies. He claimed that “Barack Hussein Obama has crossed the line” and is “attempting to overthrow our government from within.” Calling Obama “a fraudulent president who is selling out America,” Accornero urged “members of Congress to finally do your constitutional duty and hold Barack Hussein Obama accountable for his crimes against America.” In fact, Accornero began levelling charges of treason against Obama in letters to the newspaper months ago and began drawing attention from ultra-conservative groups like America’s Party, BirtherReport and the Patriots Union after speaking to the issue on “The Advocates,” the talk radio program hosted by conservative activist Niel Young and broadcast on WEZS-AM. Accornero said that the Veteran Defenders of America, a group sponsoring a rally in Washington on November 11 to call for Obama to resign or be impeached, and the Patriot News contacted him about his letters and asked if they could circulate them to other state legislatures. “I disagree with Obama on a lot of issues,” said Accornero with uncharacteristic understatement. He claimed

that the president was not only letting terrorists cross the borders but also supplying them with firearms, sending their children to school and providing their families with benefits. “Immigration is only part of it,” Accornero said. “He’s given $3-million to China to teach their kids to speak English and money to Pakistan and Iran. These are people who want to destroy us,” he declared. Accornero said that Obama has bypassed Congress to put American armed forces in harm’s way overseas. “And what about states rights?” he asked. “That’s in our Constitution.” As examples he said that Obama gave federal funds to Planned Parenthood to provide family planning services in New Hampshire after the Executive Council cancelled the state’s contract with the organization and claimed that he prevented Boeing from opening a factory in South Carolina because it is a “right-to-work” state. “You could go on and on,” Accornero said. “I believe these are treasonous acts.” Accornero said that he has heard from like-minded people from across the country. “It’s sad that a little state representative from Laconia gets all this publicity,” he reflected. “I guess they were looking for someone to stand up for what they’ve been saying for a long time.”

He remarked that he had also heard from others who did not share his opinion of the president. “I never knew women could use that kind of language,” he said. “There were words I didn’t even know.” Accornero conceded “I will be surprised to hear from Congress, but the ball is in their court.” Recognizing that Accornero, like other Republican representatives before him, drew unwelcome attention to the GOP majority in the N.H.

House, Majority Leader D. J. Bettencourt promptly issued a formal statement saying, “This really has nothing to do with the agenda that we are currently working on in the New Hampshire House. While I respect how passionate my colleague from Laconia may be on this matter,” he continued, “the best way to handle the problem of what President Obama has done to this country is by electing a new president in 2012 and we are working extremely hard toward that end.”

MAIL from page 2 Other proposals to cut the losses have included reduction of mail delivery from six to five days a week and closing thousands of offices across the country. The current 44-cent rate has been in effect since May 2009. “The overall average price increase is small and is needed to help address our current financial crisis,” Postmaster General Patrick Donahoe said in a statement. “We continue to take actions within our control to increase revenue in other ways and to aggressively cut costs. To return to sound financial footing we urgently need enactment of comprehensive, long-term legislation to provide the Postal Service with a more flexible business model.” The Postal Regulatory Commission now has 45 days to verify that the new prices comply with the law limiting the increase to an average of 2.1 percent across all types of mail. They

can then take effect. Because most stamps being issued are “Forever” stamps, they will remain good for first-class postage. But buying new Forever stamps will cost more when the prices go up. While the price for the first ounce of a first-class letter will rise to 45 cents, the cost for each additional ounce will remain at the current 20 cents. Other prices will also change including: —Postcards will go up 3 cents to 32 cents. —Letters to Canada and Mexico will increase a nickel to 85 cents. —Letters to other foreign countries will go up 7 cents to $1.05. —Prices for advertising mail, periodicals and parcels also will rise about 2.1 percent. —There will be a new three-month option for renting post office boxes, for people who need them only for a short time. —Delivery confirmation will be free on some parcel services, rather than being an extra charge. A major financial problem for the post office has been the requirement, imposed in 2006, that it pay $5.5 billion annually into a fund designed to cover the medical benefits for retired employees in the future. No other agency has such a requirement. But while the post office is not part of the federal budget, the fund receiving the payment is, so it counts as income to the government, making the federal deficit appear $5.5 billion smaller. Because eliminating the payment would make the deficit seem bigger, there has been reluctance to drop it.

DOG from page one a manifest intention of the donor to give an unconditional delivery of the thing” and that the petitioner, Ellen Sharps, had not intended the dog to be a permanent gift to her niece Kelly Conkey. He said the delivery of the product could come before the intent of making the gift permanent and because Sharps held the dog’s papers and Conkey had not paid anything to her for the dog, then Sharps was still Scrappy’s owner.

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, October 19, 2011 — Page 9

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The Four Freshmen will entertain at at free concert in Laconia on Friday night. (Courtesy photo)

Putnam Fund brings Four Freshmen to Laconia for free Friday night concert By AdAm drApcho THE LACONIA DAILY SUN

LACONIA — On Friday evening, the Laconia Putnam Fund will bring to the city a musical group whose influence in American pop music is rivaled only by its longevity. The group performing on Friday is The Four Freshmen, and like all Putnam Fund performances admission is free and seating at the Laconia High School auditorium is first-come, first-

seated. The show is scheduled to begin at 7 p.m. The Four Freshmen formed in 1948 and was comprised of Bob Flanigan, Don Barbour, Ross Barbour and Hal Kratzsch. There have been many personnel changes through the band’s career, with the current Freshmen constituting what they refer to as the 22nd “incarnation” of the original quartet’s iconic sound, which see next page

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from preceding page pairs barbershop-style vocal harmonies with jazz instrumentation and arrangements. The Four Freshmen are credited with inspiring Brian Wilson, who borrowed their close harmonies when he formed the Beach Boys, one of the best-selling bands to ever produce an album. Bob Ferreira, a 41 year-old drummer, joined the Four Freshmen almost 20 years ago and is the oldest member of the current incarnation of the group. He is joined by horn player Curtis Calderon and bass player Vince Johnson. At 35, guitarist and lead vocalist Brian Eichenberger is the youngest member. Ferreira said joining such an historic group, one which no longer features original members, is akin to being hired at a well-established company, or being drafted by the Boston Celtics. “The name is kind of an institution,” he said, “The organization stays the same but the players change.” Though the current batch of Freshmen weren’t born until the group’s history was already a couple decades old, Ferreira said he and his bandmates continue to find the Freshmen’s songbook intriguing and challenging. Not only is the vocal work as difficult as barbershop, the Freshmen provide their own instrumentation. In approaching the material, Ferreira said, the modern Freshmen stay true to the vocal arrangements on the original charts. However, when it comes to instrumentation, rhythm or other

arrangement considerations, they do whatever best suits their abilities and tastes. “We’re not a memory group or a nostalgia act – at least we don’t consider ourselves a nostalgia act.” None of them are old enough, he noted, to have nostalgia for pop music of the 1950s. “There’s nothing that says it has to be just like the record... Our influences and our styles do become, in subtle ways, part of what we do.” What they do, they do well, apparently. So well that founding member Bob Flanigan said at a Four Freshmen convention in 2007 that the current incarnation is the best staff to wear the mantle. Fans who remember seeing the Freshmen in their early years seem to agree, at least according to Ferreira. It’s a frequent occurrence for audience members to approach the musicians after a performance and proclaim, “You sound just like the real Four Freshmen.” Ferreira jokingly replies, “I thought we were the real Freshmen.” “We know what they mean,” Ferreira laughed. The group performs about a hundred times each year – enough for members to pursue projects on the side – and after their show in Laconia they’ll travel to Minnesota to record vocal tracks for an upcoming album. Ferreira said he and his bandmates are grateful for the opportunity to further the legacy of the Four Freshmen, and that they have a good time doing it. “I hope everyone can make it to the High School, it should be a lot of fun.”

LIBYA from page 3 forces, said the battle for Sirte, 250 miles (400 kilometers) southeast of Tripoli, was essentially finished so he was now returning home to the eastern city of Benghazi. “The fighting in Sirte is nearly over,” Ali said, adding that the holdouts were surrounded in a narrow, twoblock area. “I think they have a lot of ammunition, but our fighters will fire Grads and get it over with so maybe tomorrow it will be liberated and bombed and we will begin the hunt for Gadhafi.” In an apparent warning that Gadhafi

could still threaten the new leadership if he continues to elude capture, Clinton acknowledged in unusually blunt terms that the United States would like to see the ousted dictator dead. “We hope he can be captured or killed soon so that you don’t have to fear him any longer,” Clinton told students and others at a town hall-style gathering in the capital. Until now, the U.S. has generally avoided saying that Gadhafi should be killed. Libyan military spokesman Col. Ahmed Bani said Monday that the search would intensify after authorities declare victory.


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LACONIA — High school football players in New Hampshire can do some things that the pros can’t. They can, for instance, return to the playing field after having suffered a concussion without ever having to pass a test that is mandatory for National Football League players who have had brain trauma injuries. Those tests, developed by Pittsburgh area doctors in the 1990s, help doctors evaluate an athlete’s recovery from a concussion and should be mandated statewide, Dr. John Grobman of Orthopedic Professional Associates in Gilford told the Laconia School Board last night. “I hope the state will mandate testing. You can’t go on the field in the NFL without passing that test,’’ says Grobman, who has been on the sidelines at Laconia High School athletic events ever since 1986 and says that he has seen substantial improvement in the way concussions are treated in recent years. He said that in recent years emergency room visits for high school and college athletes for closed head injuries are up, which is actually a good thing because it means that student athletes are being treated and evaluated. Grobman said that the impact test for concussion management is a 20 to 30 minute research-based computer test which helps measure an athlete’s recovery by measuring reflex and cognitive elements and comparing post injury results against a baseline based on an earlier test of the athlete. “It’s amazing how fooled you can be. You can look at and talk to an athlete after a brain trauma injury and think they’re fine. But these impact tests can tell you clearly whether or not they’re able to get back out on the field,” said Grobman. He said that high school athletes are especially vulnerable to what he called the “second injury syndrome’’ because their brains are still developing and that having the impact tests is crucial in determining whether or not an athlete is ready to return to competition. Grobman made his comments during a presentation on the health of athletes to the school board in which Laconia High School athletic director Jim Chase and Laconia Middle School athletic director Chris Ennis discussed steps being taken at the schools which are putting Laconia in a leadership position statewide on protecting athletes from serious injuries. Among those taking part in the innovative programs are Summit Heath of Belmont, which is run by 1986 Laconia High School graduate Lisa Charest, and which provides athlete performance testing and injury

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Dr. John Grobman talks to the Laconia School Board about concussion management tests that help determine when student athletes can safely return to the playing field. (Roger Amsden photo for the Laconia Daily Sun)

risk assessment and develops specific exercises and stretching programs to address problem areas. She said that 80 high school athletes were screened and that 84-percent were at risk for ACL injuries, including 95-percent of the female athletes. Also partnering with Laconia High School through its outreach program is Granite State Physical Therapy, which has facilities in Concord, Hooksett and Laconia and provides an athletic trainer for Laconia High School. “We’re planning to work closely with Summit to make sure that safety is first,’’ said Brian Verville, Granite State Physical Therapy president. Grobman said that having a trainer available is a great thing for the school system and that the Laconia is the first school system in the area to have such a system. Superintendent of Schools Bob Champlin said that it was very reassuring to have Grobman at high school games and noted that was particularly so during an early season football game in which a Laconia High School player suffered what appeared to be a severe neck injury. Grobman said that the first word that he received see next page

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CITY OF LACONIA Notice of Public Hearing Proposed Charter Amendment – Library Trustees

According to Article V of the Laconia City Charter and other applicable State laws, the City Council will hold a Public Hearing on October 24, 2011 during the regular Council Meeting which begins at 7:00 p.m. in City Council Chambers, Room 200A regarding the proposed Charter Amendment to the Laconia City Charter:

Addition of ARTICLE XI, LIBRARY BOARD OF TRUSTEES Sect. 11:01. Election, terms. “The City Council shall annually at a regular City Council meeting in March elect two (2) trustees of the Laconia Public Library to serve for terms of three (3) years. The Superintendent of Schools of the City shall also be a trustee by virtue of his/her said office, but the Superintendent shall have the authority to appoint a subordinate official or employee of the school district to serve as library trustee in his/her stead. Any such delegate shall serve at the pleasure of the Superintendent.” Sect. 11:02. POWERS AND DUTIES The Library Board of Trustees shall have all the powers and duties set forth in RSA 202-A, as amended.

Sect. 11:03 VACANCIES The City Council shall appoint a person to fill a vacancy occurring on the Library Board of Trustees within two (2) months of the remaining trustees notifying the City Council of the vacancy. Such appointee shall serve out the remainder of the term. The Board of Library Trustees may recommend names o f persons for appointment.

Sect. 11.04 ALTERNATES The City Council may appoint up to three persons to serve for one year terms as alternate members of the Library Board of Trustees, who shall serve when elected members of the Board are unable to attend a board meeting. The Library Board of Trustees may recommend the names of persons for appointment. Sect/ 11.5 EFFECTIVE DATE This Article XI shall become effective on March 1, 2012. Mary A. Reynolds City Clerk

CANDIDATES from page one Jack Terrill, president of the Lakes Region United Way, in a rematch of the race Baer won by a nose in 2010. Richard Beaudoin, a semi-retired contractor who won a spot on the ballot with two write-in votes in the primary, faces incumbent Matt Lahey in Ward 2 while Tony Felch, with 10 times as many write-in votes as Beaudoin, seeks to deny Armand Bolduc a 15th term in Ward 6. As the candidates offered brief opening statements, Baer set sparks flying by reading a letter that appears in today’s edition of The Daily Sun that wrote in response to remarks made her opponent in an interview with The Citizen. Baer, who is 85, charged that Terrill made her age an issue and suggested that she was only interested in issues bearing on senior citizens and called for “forward looking representation.” As Terrill listened politely, Baer noted her efforts on behalf of the environment, support for LRGHealthcare and contribution to the city budget. Recalling that two years ago Terrill took “forward thinking “ as the theme of his campaign, she asked “well, Jack, it has been two years and have you offered those great ideas at anytime? Where were you?” In closing she insisted “age in not a problem. The problem is people who have ideas and thoughts but don’t express them.” “In my business,” said Bailey, introducing Terrill, “we call this the rebuttal.” Suggesting his remarks were misunderstood, Terrill said that he intended to stress that “we are from two different generations. I certainly respect my elders,” he continued, “and the work you do for the community.” He said that he entered the race because Baer had no opponent, adding “that is fundamentally wrong.” “I can offer a different perspective,” Terrill said. “That doesn’t mean one is right and the other is from preceding page from the emergency room at the hospital was that the player had suffered a concussion. He said that he was at another game in Gilford in which a Gilford player had taken a hard hit in the head and after resting wanted to get back into the game. “He appeared fine but we wouldn’t let him go back in. By the end of the game he was throwing up in the locker room,’’ said Grobman, He said that over the years he has never had a Laconia coach push him to say that a player was ready to return when he wasn’t sure that it was safe but that hasn’t always been the case with other schools in the area.

wrong, just that they are different.” Although there was no such sharp exchange between the candidates in Ward 1, Condodemtraky appeared determined to run Doyle a competitive race. Doyle, who was appointed to complete the term of Greg Knytych , said that she “listened and learned” and emphasized “it’s not about me. It’s all about you.” Condodemetraky proclaimed himself a “job creator” and “problem solver” who believes “you don’t live beyond your means” and in “long-term planning.” Asked about the project to acquire and reopen the Colonial Theater, both candidates said it should be funded privately, but Condodemtraky was especially forceful, calling it “a money pit” and insisting “we should not be spending any money on it.” Doyle did not respond to a question about the salaries and benefits of municipal employees, but Condodemetraky warned that freezing salaries and cutting benefits would undermine the morale of professional employees and prompt them to seek work elsewhere. He said that the cost of health insurance would continue to rise and the city should “look for another alternative” in partnership with other municipalities and the state. Neither Beaudoin nor Felch, the two write-in candidates on the ballot in ward 2 and 6 respectively, took positions on specific issues, but both said they welcomed an opportunity to serve the community. SOCIAL SECURITY from page 2 but it will certainly be a positive for households on fixed incomes,” he said. Federal law requires the program to base annual payment increases on the Consumer Price Index for Urban Wage Earners and Clerical Workers (CPI-W). Officials compare inflation in the third quarter of each year — the months of July, August and September — with the same months in the previous year. If consumer prices increases from year to year, Social Security recipients automatically get higher payments, starting the next January. If price changes are negative, the payments stay unchanged. Only twice since 1975 — the past two years — has there been no COLA. Wednesday’s COLA announcement will come as a special joint committee of Congress weighs options to reduce the federal government’s $1.3 trillion budget deficit. In talks this summer, President Barack Obama floated the idea of adopting a new measure of inflation to calculate the COLA, one that would reduce the annual increases. Advocates for seniors mounted an aggressive campaign against the proposal, and it was scrapped. But it could resurface in the ongoing talks.

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THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, October 19, 2011— Page 13



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Page 14 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, October 19, 2011


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THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, October 19, 2011— Page 15

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Page 16 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, October 19, 2011

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THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, October 19, 2011 — Page 17

Government deports record 400k over 12 months MIAMI (AP) — U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement Director John Morton said Tuesday his agency deported nearly 400,000 individuals during the fiscal year that ended in September, the largest number of removals in the agency’s history. Morton announced the Fiscal 2011 numbers in Washington, saying about 55 percent of those deported had felony or misdemeanor convictions. Officials said the number of those convicted of crimes was up 89 percent from 2008.

Authorities could not immediately say how many of those crimes related to reentering the U.S. after being deported. Individuals can be convicted of a felony for returning to the U.S. or being found in the U.S. after they were deported. Among the 396,906 individuals deported were more than 1,000 convicted of homicide. Another 5,800 were sexual offenders, and about 80,000 people were convicted of drug related crimes or driving under the influence.

CAIN from page 2 back in the polls. However unlikely Cain’s rise, Tuesday night’s debate made clear that none of his rivals are willing to let him go unchallenged. “I love you, brother, but let me tell you something, you don’t have to pay a big analysis to figure this out,” Perry said to Cain. “Go to New Hampshire where they don’t have an income tax and they don’t have any interest in one,” he said, referring to the state that will hold the first primary early next year. The debate was the fifth since Labor Day, and the last scheduled for nearly a month in a race that is fluid in more than one way. While polls chart a series of rises and falls for various contenders — Romney remaining at or near the top — the schedule is far from set. Florida’s decision to move up its primary set off a scramble as Iowa maneuvered to make sure its caucuses are the first real test of the race and New Hampshire works to protect its halfcentury distinction as host to the first primary. Former Utah Gov. Jon Huntsman skipped this debate. He was in New Hampshire instead because he’s boycotting the Nevada caucuses in the dispute over the GOP primary calendar. Nevada has scheduled its contest for Jan. 14, and Republican officials are pressuring Romney and other

Republicans to join Huntsman’s boycott if the state refuses to hold the caucuses later in the month. Romney has so far refused to join the boycott, though the New Hampshire primary, traditionally the nation’s first, is a must-win contest for him. In a conference call with New Hampshire supporters before the debate, he reassured Republicans there that he sees their primary as important. Romney also used the call to preview the line of criticism against Cain, who has been near the top of polls for over a week and has been facing intense scrutiny, particularly over his tax plan. “Most people in middle income categories will have their taxes go up” under that plan, Romney said in the call, and he said senior citizens would be hurt. In that, he and Democratic President Obama agree. In an interview with ABC News, Obama said Cain’s tax plan would be a “huge burden” on middle-class and working families. Romney, too, expected challenges, including over how he plans to help the economy if he does become president. He told the Las Vegas Review Journal’s editorial board in an interview: “Don’t try to stop the foreclosure process. Let it run its course and hit the bottom. Allow investors to buy homes, put renters in them, fix the homes up and let it turn around and come back up,”


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The sooner you are aware of a problem with your breast health, the better your chances for a good outcome and quality of life. For a limited time, patients who qualify based on financial guidelines can now receive FREE digital mammograms and breast ultrasound services. If you do not have health insurance, or have a high deductible, and cost is preventing you from getting the breast health services you need, please call The Mammography Bridge Program today at 527-7000. CITY OF LACONIA Notice of Public Hearing Proposed Charter Amendment - Redistricting According to Article V of the Laconia City Charter and other applicable State laws, the City Council will hold a Public Hearing on October 24, 2011 during the regular Council Meeting which begins at 7:00 p.m. in City Council Chambers, Room 200A regarding the proposed Charter Amendment to Article I, Section 1:02 of the Laconia City Charter: Ward 1: then proceeding southerly along the center line of Main Street to Lexington Drive Old North Main St; then processing southerly along the center line of Old North Main St to the intersection of Main St; then proceeding northerly along the center line of Main St to Lexington Drive; then proceeding westerly along the center line of Lexington Drive to the intersection of Lynnewood Road; then proceeding southerly along the center line of Lynnewood Road to the intersection of Blueberry Lane; then proceeding easterly along the center line of Blueberry Lane to the intersection of Main Street; then proceeding southerly along the center line of Main Street to the intersection of Pleasant Street Lewis St; then proceeding easterly along the center line of Lewis St to the western shoreline of Lake Opechee then proceeding southerly along the center line of Pleasant Street to the intersection of Folsom Street; then proceeding easterly along the center line of Folsom Street to the intersection of Main Street; then proceeding northerly along the center line of Main Street to the intersection of Busiel Street; then proceeding easterly along the center line of Busiel Street to the western shore of Lake Opechee; and

Ward 3: then proceeding northerly along the westerly shoreline of Lake Opechee to the center line of Lewis St; then proceeding westerly along the center line of Lewis St to Main St; then proceeding westerly along the center line of Busiel Street to the intersection of Main Street; then proceeding southerly along the center line of Main Street to the intersection of Folsom Street; then proceeding westerly along the center line of Folsom Street to the intersection of Pleasant Street; then proceeding northerly along the center line of Pleasant Street to the intersection of Main Street; then proceeding northerly along the center line of Main Street to the intersection of Blueberry Lane; then proceeding westerly along the center line of Blueberry Lane to the intersection of Lynnewood Road; then proceeding northerly along the center line of Lynnewood Road to the intersection of Lexington Drive; then proceeding easterly along the center line of Lexington Drive to the intersection of Main Street; then proceeding southerly along Main St to the intersection with Old North Main St; then proceeding northerly along the center line of Old North Main St to the intersection of Main St; Mary A. Reynolds City Clerk

Page 18 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, October 19, 2011

Empty Bowls banquet at Laconia Middle School Tuesday LACONIA — The 4th annual Empty Bowls Banquet will be held at the Laconia Middle School Cafeteria on Tuesday, October 25 from 6-7 p.m. Seventh grade students in thre Laconia Middle School Integrated Arts program have been working for the last seven weeks creating clay bowls with carved leaf designs which they are donating to the event, at which participants will be asked to give a donation for the bowls, soup and bread which will be served at the banquet. Tavern 27 is donating the soup and the bread for the meal. Co-owners Leslie Judice and Ray Simanson strive to use local ingredients whenever possible in their dishes, which is why they were asked to participate last year according to Alexis Eynon, a teacher in the school’s integrated arts program.

“One of the goals of this activity is to discuss how the choices we make with the food we eat impacts our local community and environment. By choosing to eat local foods we not only give back to our community members with our patronage, but we also reduce our carbon footprint by reducing the amount of energy needed to transport and process our food,” said Enyon. Reservations are required for the event and can be made by calling Enyon at 524-4632, extension 2334, or by email at Suggested donation is $10 to $15 per person. Participants get to keep the clay bowl as a reminder of the need in the local community and their part in helping meet those needs. Proceeds will be donated to the St. Vincent de Paul Society and the New Hampshire Region of the American Red Cross.

Peter Mulvey performing at Giuseppe’s October 26 MEREDITH — National touring folk artist Peter Mulvey will be performing live in concert at “The Grotto’’ at Giuseppe’s with special guest Carsie Blanton on Wednesday, October 26.

Pre-show dinner reservations begin at 6:30 p.m. Show starts at 8 p.m. Tickets are $20 and may be purchased in advance or at the door. Call Giuseppe’s at 279-3313 for reservations.


Gregory B. Monier, 67

SAN RAMON, Costa Rica — Gregory Burton Monier, 67 of San Ramon, Costa Rica passed away Tuesday, October 11, 2011. Greg was born on January 4, 1944 in Syracuse, NY. He was predeceased by his parents Robert Monier, former NH Senate President and Helma (Winans) Monier. Greg graduated from Plymouth High School, Plymouth, NH and also from Wentworth Institute of Engineering in Boston, Mass. He owned and operated Plymouth Stitching Inc, Ashland NH and Gamn Inc, Berlin NH retiring to Florida and later moving to Costa Rica. He enjoyed hockey, football and fishing (especially ice fishing). He mostly enjoyed time spent with his family and friends on Bear Island, Lake Winnipesaukee. Family members include his son, Jeff Monier and wife, Lynn, of Laconia NH; daughter, Julie Westcott and husband, Tim, of Laconia NH; daughter, Jennifer Billikas and husband Chuck, of Marshfield Mass; seven grandchildren, Curtis, Madison and McKenzie Monier; Matthew and Katie Westcott; and Brooke and Ethan Billikas; three brothers, David Monier, Florida; Kenneth Monier, New Mexico; Stephen Monier, New Boston, NH. No services will be held at this time.

Plymouth area Democrats to hear Dante Scala today

PLYMOUTH — Plymouth Area Democrats will hear Professor Dante Scala at its regular monthly meeting at 7 p.m. on Wednesday, October 19 at the Plymouth Regional Senior Center. Dr. Scala will address current events in the political landscape and provide his insights concerning recent trends in both the state and national arenas. A question and answer session will follow Dr. Scala’s remarks. Dr. Scala is an associate professor in the department of political science at the University of New Hampshire. During the last 10 years has done hundreds of interviews with local, national, and international media on a wide range of issues. The Plymouth Area Democrats welcome the public to attend any of its meetings. For more information call 968-7105.

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LACONIA — Laconia Area Community Land Trust (LACLT) and Franklin Savings Bank are offering a free two-hour ‘Debt Triage’ Workshop on Thursday, October 27, from 6-8 p.m. at the Laconia Police Dept. Community Room. Debra Drake, Homeownership Director of Laconia Area Community Land Trust, says the workshop will offer advice on how to develop a spending plan, find and eliminate waste, prioritize expenses, understanding spending habits and provide tips for stretching your dollars, saving, and using common sense to find the path to healthy spending habits. To register call Drake at 524-0747. Space is limited.

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THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, October 19, 2011— Page 19

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Frederick S. Bickerton, 75

TILTON — Frederick Stephen Bickerton, 75, of Winter Street, Tilton and formerly of Heritage Terrace, Belmont and Sunrise Towers, Laconia died at the New Hampshire Veterans Home, Tilton, N.H. on Monday, October 17, 2011. Mr. Bickerton was born August 19, 1936 in Boston, Mass., the son of Frederick S. and Mary R. (Keegan) Bickerton. Mr. Bickerton served in the U. S. Army Airborne, most notably in the 101st Airborne, the 82nd Airborne, the 11th Airborne, the 187th RCT and the 511th ARCT. He lived in Boston for several years before moving to the Lakes Region in 1960 where he had been employed at Pike Industries and also as a painting sub contractor. Mr. Bickerton was a life member of the Veterans of Foreign Wars Laconia Post #1670, the Cooties, the American Legion Wilkins Smith Post #1 where he served as a past Commander and Chaplain, the Forty and Eight and the Laconia Rod & Gun Club. He was also a member of the Laconia Lodge of Elks No. 876, the Laconia Amvets, and the American Motorcycle Association. Survivors include four sons, Frederick S. Grant

of Hopkinsville, Kentucky, Roderick S. Inzodda of North Chelmsford, Mass., Charles W. Inzodda of Nashua, NH and Robbie Shute of Northfield, N.H.; a daughter, Teresa (Bickerton) Thibeault, of Belmont; thirteen grandchildren and seven great grandchildren. Calling hours will be held on Thursday, October 20, 2011 from 6:00-8:00PM in the Carriage House of the Wilkinson-BeaneSimoneau-Paquette Funeral Home, 164 Pleasant St., Laconia, N.H. A Funeral Service will be held on Friday, October 21, 2011 at 9:30 AM also at the Funeral Home. Burial will follow at the New Hampshire State Veterans Cemetery, Boscawen, N.H. For those who wish, the family suggests that memorial donations be made to American Legion Wilkins Smith Post #1, PO Box 494, Laconia, NH 03247-0494 Wilkinson-Beane-Simoneau-Paquette Funeral Home & Cremation Services, 164 Pleasant Street, Laconia, N.H. is assisting the family with the arrangements. For more information and to view an online memorial go to

Mildred H. Aylward

GILMANTON IRON WORKS — Mildred (Humphreys) Aylward, formerly of Gilmanton Iron Works, NH and Middleton, MA, beloved wife of the late Donald A. Aylward, died October 12, 2011 at Hunt Nursing and Rehabilitation Center in Danvers, MA. Born in Andover, MA, the daughter of Lewis and Beth (Phillips) Humphreys, she was raised in North Andover, MA and was a graduate of Essex Agricultural School. Mildred worked for many years in the Middleton, MA Assessor’s Office. Survived by her son Dana and wife Belinda of Albuquerque, New Mexico, her daughter Ann Fitz-

patrick of Middleton, MA, 5 grandchildren: Laurie Bishop, Peter Fitzpatrick, Holly Doiron, Keri Gordon and Kelsea Dahood, 5 great grandchildren: Michael Bishop, Jonathan Bishop, Tyler Shultz, Kaylee Duquette and Robert Gordon, Jr., also many nieces and nephews. Expressions of sympathy may be made in Mildred’s name to the Gilmanton Iron Works Garden Club in Gilmanton Iron Works, NH 03837. Arrangements are private and in the care of Peaslee Alton Funeral Home, 12 School Street, Alton, NH. To express condolences, please visit:

Bike, run and eat pie Sunday in ‘Pie-Athlon’ in Sandwich

SANDWICH — Registrations are now being accepted for Holland Hill Studio’s second annual Pie-Athlon on Sunday, October 23 at 9 a.m. This light-hearted and fun race is a combination of three events: biking, running/walking and eating pie. Participants can choose to complete the entire course or choose to bike or run and then enjoy pie. The bike course is approximately 8 miles, starting in Center Sandwich and turning at the North Sandwich store. The run/walk is 3.14 miles from Center Sandwich up scenic Mt. Isreal Road and then back.

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Pie and coffee will be served post-race at Mocha Rizing in Center Sandwich. Participants who want to donate a pie (anything from pizza pies to chicken pot pies to traditional fruit pies are accepted) pay only $15 to race. Participants without pie pay $25, but still enjoy all three “events”. The winner of the event traditionally gets a complimentary pie in the face! Register by calling or emailing Holland Hill Studio at 476-2476 or Participants can register the day of by showing up at Mocha Rizing by 8:30 a.m., but pre-registration is preferred.

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FLEA MARKET Friday, October 21 8am-1pm Saturday, October 22 8am-1pm United Methodist Church Weirs Beach $2 a bag on most clothing-Saturday

Page 20 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, October 19, 2011

‘Power Lunch’ at Gunstock on October 27 Methodist Mission group provides unique access to social media experts holding Artisan Fair

GILFORD — When most people hear the term “power lunch,” they think business suits, martinis and high pressure deals. At the 3rd Annual “A-Ha!” NH Social Media Business Summit scheduled for October 27 at Gunstock Mountain Resort, “Power Lunch” means having a unique opportunity to pick the collective brains of social media experts across a wide range of backgrounds and disciplines. The event runs from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Fittingly enough, Public Service of New Hampshire is the sponsor of the summit’s luncheon which will see one expert per table providing their skills, expertise and advice in a smaller group setting. “Social media is an incredibly important tool for businesses throughout the state, and we’re extremely pleased to be able to connect companies with the experts who can help them move their communications efforts forward,” said Public Service of New Hampshire Economic & Community Development Manager Pat McDermott. “The ‘power’ in this Power Lunch comes from having a chance to ask relevant questions of a uniquely talented group of professionals who are setting the tone in social media every day.” The Summit, produced by Epiphanies, Inc. in coordination with the New Hampshire Division of Economic Development, will feature keynote speaker Abby Fichtner, Evangelist for Startups at Microsoft discussing how to “Follow Your Own Path” as well as: — Lou Bortone (online visibility expert) – “Let’s Get Engaged! The Dream Wedding of Online Video and Social Media” — Steve Boucher (New Hampshire Division of

Economic Development Communications & Legislative Director) – “The No Bull Pursuit of Creativity in Business Blogging” — Nancy Clark (President and Owner Girl of the Glen Group) – “The Art of Fearless Storytelling” — Walter Elly (V2 Strategic Advisors) – “Social Media in Strange Places” — Ric Pratte (Meltwater Buzz Director) – “Where the Rubber Meets the Road: The Business Impact of Social Consumers” — Corissa St. Laurent (Constant Contact) – “Wonder Twin Powers….Activate! The Email and Social Media Super Duo” — Kevin Skarritt (CEO of Flock Marketing) – “Under the Influence: The New Social VIPs and Their Power Over Your Future” — Lani Voivod (Co-owner of Epiphanies, Inc.) – “Blip, Spurt, Dash: How to ‘A-Ha!’ Yourself and Your Biz With the Social Web” — Allen Voivod (Co-owner of Epiphanies, Inc.) – “Succeed in the Social Realm, You Will: 7 Jedi Strategies for Mastering the Social Media Force” “This whole day is designed to be an electric, inspiring experience for attendees,” said event organizer Allen Voivod. “It’s a day to generate ideas, spark conversations and ignite positive, purpose-fueled action. It’s going to help you raise your marketing and success game overall, and raise your team and your business up with you.” The registration fee for the 3rd Annual “A-Ha!” New Hampshire Social Media Business Summit is $75. For additional details, visit

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TILTON — The Tilton-Northfield United Methodist Church Mission Group will be holding its’ first annual Artisan Fair and Marketplace on Saturday, Oct. 22, from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the Riverfront Place on West Main Street. This year’s mission is to send a team to Carrefour, Haiti in April, 2012, and funds raised at “From The Heart” will help defray those costs. This would be the third and largest team that T-NUMC has sent to join forces with a non-profit mission organization called Experience Mission. The goal for the teams that go to Haiti is to finish demolishing family homes that were affected by the earthquake of January 2010, and to remove the rubble so families may begin the rebuild process on their existing property. Experience Mission hires a Haitian worker for every American worker, so the Haitians have a stake in the rebuilding of their community and maintain their dignity. The team also visits an orphanage in Petionville and spends time with over 100 children ranging from infancy to 18 years old. Items are collected throughout the year to bring to the orphanage. “From The Heart” Artisan Fair and Marketplace is just one avenue of fundraising utilized by the T-NUMC. There will be a wide selection of artisan crafts and marketplace products that include handmade jewelry, baked goods, candies, art, Norwex, Pampered Chef items, and a wide array of uniquely crafted items. For more information, visit or

Red Cross babysitting course offered Saturday

LACONIA — Laconia Parks and Recreation will be hosting an American Red Cross Babysitting Training class on Saturday, October 22 from 9 a.m. – 3:30 p.m. at the Laconia Community Center. The fee is $90 for the full day training. To register call the Parks office at 524-5046.

Senior Moment-um breakfast & movie 10/24

GILFORD — The Gilford Parks and Recreation Department will be sponsoring a Senior Momentum program on Monday, October 24 which will meet at the Community Church Fellowship Hall at 9 a.m. for breakfast and a movie. The film will be the classic, “Phantom of the Opera.” The movie and coffee are free of charge with a breakfast of French toast, sausage and orange juice available for $2 per person. Anyone interested in breakfast must RSVP by Friday, October 21.

Senator Ayotte to focus on deficit at town hall

MEREDITH — U.S. Senator Kelly Ayotte (R-NH) will provide an update on efforts in Washington to control federal spending during a town hall meeting set for Friday, October 21 at noon at the Meredith Community Center. The forum, “America’s Debt Crisis and You”, is part of a series of town hall meetings Senator Ayotte has been holding in each county throughout the state. “New Hampshire residents are rightly concerned about the fiscal condition of our country. As the debate on budget priorities continues in Washington, I look forward to updating area residents on my efforts in the Senate to put America on a fiscally sustainable path,” said Senator Ayotte, a member of the Senate Budget Committee. Doors open at 11:15 a.m.


by Dickenson & Clark

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

by Mastroianni & Hart

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, October 19, 2011— Page 21


by Paul Gilligan

by Darby Conley

Get Fuzzy

By Holiday Mathis ing life to the fullest sometimes requires that you abandon your rational sense. It has served you well on many occasions, so you might hate to do that. However, intuition trumps ration every time. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). You won’t lose your cool. Of course, being the fire sign that you are, you never had much cool to begin with. Enthusiasm, energy and the need to make things happen have made you quite hot, indeed. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). It may feel at times as though you were born into certain duties and obligations. You realize that you have choices regarding these things, though you are heavily inclined to do the bidding of your loved ones. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). You have to do things your way. And today, you are an amazing artist. You not only make things pretty; you make them sound and taste exactly to your liking. You will be well received. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). Everything does not have to be analyzed in order to go on existing. Sometimes you forget this. Realize that there’s a point at which you need to let go and be fine with the way things unfold. TODAY’S BIRTHDAY (Oct. 19). Write your wish list because you’re a powerful creator this year. Partnerships shift, and you’ll find increasingly beneficial arrangements as you roll with the changes. You use your resources well and will be trusted with greater responsibilities. You’ll rise to the occasion, and the results will be lucrative. Aries and Aquarius people adore you. Your lucky numbers are: 2, 14, 39, 26 and 34.


ARIES (March 21-April 19). The elements of your life support each other like spokes in a wheel. Your relationships help your professional picture, and your family helps your domestic scene, and it all rolls along. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). You feel so perpetually in the moment that you really can’t help but attract new fans and followers -- or at the very least, big smiles from people who like you immensely. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). You may catch yourself saying, “Well, that’s just the way I am.” However, you should be warned not to define yourself rashly. How you are currently is not how you will always be. CANCER (June 22-July 22). Unless you consciously take action to turn off your overworked mind, you will feel overwhelmed. You can quiet your mind by listening to music, exercising or doing nothing at all. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). Ever heard of a “mash note”? The word “mash” was 19th-century slang akin to “crush,” and the note in question is a romantic request of sorts. You will be receiving one shortly. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). You are ahead of the game. That is not always the best position. People validate you when you are in the middle of the game because they don’t understand you when you’re ahead of it. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). You like to have a good time as much as the next guy, and yet fun and pleasure are not your primary interests. You will be far more intrigued by the prospect of a profitable venture. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). Enjoy-

by Chad Carpenter


Pooch Café LOLA

Solution and tips at

1 6 10 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 22 24 25 26 29 30 31 33 37 39 41 42

ACROSS Stacks Kublai or Genghis Arrived Happening Marathon “So be it!” “Home on the __” Individuals Ernie’s “Sesame Street” pal Inexhaustible Sudden sharp stab of pain Three and six Defamation Ms. Lansbury Portion Misfortune Stopped “A rose by any __ name...” Actress Turner Alleviated Fountain order Beach souvenir

44 Cowboys’ competition 46 Tractor-trailer 47 Bakery goods 49 Facades 51 Maalox, for one 54 Precious 55 Baby changer’s need 56 Cuts back 60 Canyon sound 61 Notation on a love letter’s envelope 63 New Delhi, __ 64 Lowly worker 65 Ice cream scoop holder 66 Makes eyes at 67 Banyan or oak 68 Garden tools 69 Requirements

1 2

DOWN Lima’s nation Russia’s __ the Terrible

3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 21 23 25 26 27 28 29 32 34 35 36 38 40

Gave for a time Lead train car Germfree Danish dollar Remain suspended Hole in one Get comfy Cupboards Make right Blend together Go in Crazy City in Texas __ with; supported Hole-making tools Ark builder Kelly or Wilder Mexican dollars Showed courage Brass instrument Correct text Cleaning cloths Legendary Chicago gangster Put off; delay

43 Fancy trimming 45 Speech 48 Dry colorless brandy 50 Citrus fruit 51 Skillful 52 Friendlier 53 Nevada border lake

54 TV’s “The __ of Hazzard” 56 Candy __; Christmas treat 57 Just sitting there 58 Told a fib 59 Talk back 62 Wine and dine

Yesterday’s Answer

Page 22 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, October 19, 2011

––––––– ALMANAC –––––––


Today is Wednesday, Oct. 19, the 292nd day of 2011. There are 73 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: On Oct. 19, 1936, H.R. Ekins of the New York World-Telegram beat out Dorothy Kilgallen of the New York Journal and Leo Kieran of The New York Times in a roundthe-world race on commercial flights that lasted 18 and ½ days. On this date: In 1765, the Stamp Act Congress, meeting in New York, drew up a declaration of rights and liberties. In 1781, British troops under Gen. Lord Cornwallis surrendered at Yorktown, Va., as the American Revolution neared its end. In 1812, French forces under Napoleon Bonaparte began their retreat from Moscow. In 1864, Confederate Gen. Jubal A. Early attacked Union forces at Cedar Creek, Va.; the Union troops were able to rally and defeat the Confederates. In 1951, President Harry S. Truman signed an act formally ending the state of war with Germany. In 1960, the United States began a limited embargo against Cuba covering all commodities except medical supplies and certain food products. In 1967, the U.S. space probe Mariner 5 flew past Venus. In 1977, the supersonic Concorde made its first landing in New York City. In 1987, the stock market crashed as the Dow Jones Industrial Average plunged 508 points, or 22.6 percent in value. In 1994, 22 people were killed as a terrorist bomb shattered a bus in the heart of Tel Aviv’s shopping district. Entertainer Martha Raye died in Los Angeles at age 78. One year ago: The Pentagon directed the military to accept openly gay recruits for the first time in the nation’s history. Today’s Birthdays: Former U.S. ambassador to Russia Robert S. Strauss is 93. Author John le Carre is 80. Artist Peter Max is 74. Author and critic Renata Adler is 73. Actor Michael Gambon is 71. Actor John Lithgow is 66. Singer Jeannie C. Riley is 66. Rock singer-musician Patrick Simmons (The Doobie Brothers) is 63. Talk show host Charlie Chase is 59. Rock singer-musician Karl Wallinger (World Party) is 54. Singer Jennifer Holliday is 51. Boxer Evander Holyfield is 49. TV host Ty Pennington is 47. Rock singer-musician Todd Park Mohr (Big Head Todd and the Monsters) is 46. Actor Jon Favreau is 45. Amy Carter is 44. “South Park” co-creator Trey Parker is 42. Comedian Chris Kattan is 41. Rock singer Pras Michel (The Fugees) is 39. Actor Omar Gooding is 35. Country singer Cyndi Thomson is 35. Writer-director Jason Reitman is 34. Actor Benjamin Salisbury is 31. Actress Gillian Jacobs is 29.




WGBH Nature (N) Å (DVS)



WBZ News Late Show (N) Å With David Letterman NewsCen- Nightline ter 5 Late (N) Å (N) Å News Tonight Show With Jay Leno News Jay Leno


WMTW The Middle Suburg.



Revenge “Guilt” (N)




WMUR The Middle Suburg.



Revenge “Guilt” (N)









Ringer “The Poor Kids Do It Everyday” Bridget worries about Gemma. Antiques Roadshow Walt Whitman memoir inscribed by author. Burn Notice “Neighborhood Watch” A doctor seeks help. Å Survivor: South Pacific






WTBS Fam. Guy

15 16 17

Fam. Guy

America’s Next Top Model The models play a game of flag football. Antiques Roadshow “Salt Lake City, Utah” Clubs; jade carving. Burn Notice “Entry Point” Michael and Jesse capture a killer. Criminal Minds (N)

7 News at 10PM on Friends Å Everybody CW56 (N) (In Stereo) Å Loves Raymond Craft in America “Fam- Ascent of Money “Risky ily” Four families of craft Business” (In Stereo) Å (DVS) artists. (N) WBZ News The Office Seinfeld Å The Of“Company fice “The Picnic” Merger” CSI: Crime Scene News Letterman

Fam. Guy

Big Bang


ESPN E:60 (N)


ESPN2 XVI Pan American Games (Taped)


CSNE Baseball


NESN English Premier League Soccer


LIFE Unsolved Mysteries

35 38 42 43 45 50

Fam. Guy

Big Bang

2011 World Series Texas Rangers at St. Louis Cardinals. Game Fox 25 News at 10 (N) CSPAN Capitol Hill Hearings Law Order: CI News 10 Cash Cab WBIN The Office 30 Rock WFXT 1. From Busch Stadium in St. Louis. (N) (In Stereo Live) Å



E:60 (N)


CNN Anderson Cooper 360 TNT

The Mentalist Å


Cash Cab

SportsCenter (N) Å


SportsNet Sports


Red Sox


Baseball Dennis

Movie: “The Hunt for the I-5 Killer” (2011) Å

Cold Case Files Å

E!: Fatal Teen Triangle True Hollywood Story


The Real World Å

The O’Reilly Factor (N) Hannity (N)

MSNBC The Last Word

TMZ (N) (In Stereo) Å


Cliff Diving Patriots Wednesday

MTV I Used to Be Fat FNC

NFL Live Å

Conan (N) Fox 25 News at 11 (N)

The Real World (N) Greta Van Susteren

E! News

The Real World Å The O’Reilly Factor

Rachel Maddow Show The Ed Show (N)

The Last Word

Piers Morgan Tonight

Anderson Cooper 360

Erin Burnett OutFront

The Mentalist Å

Law & Order “Empire”

CSI: NY “On the Job”


Psych (N) Å


USA NCIS (In Stereo) Å


COM Chappelle Chappelle South Park South Park South Park Swardson Daily Show Colbert




BRAVO Real Housewives


NCIS Officer’s sword.

UFC Unleashed

The Ultimate Fighter

BlueMount BlueMount

Work of Art

Top Chef Dsrt

Work of Art


AMC “Flight of the Living Dead: Outbreak”

Movie: ›› “House of Wax” (2005, Horror) Å


SYFY Ghost Hunters Å

Ghost Hunters (N)

Fact or Faked

Ghost Hunters Å


A&E Storage







HGTV House




Property Brothers (N)

Property Brothers


DISC MythBusters Å

MythBusters (N) Å

Penn & Teller

MythBusters Å












NICK Sponge.


’70s Show ’70s Show George




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


FAM Pretty Little Liars (N)


DSN Jessie






Pretty Little Liars Å

Movie: ››› “Halloweentown High”

SHOW Homeland Å


HBO “Train Dragon”


MAX Ninja

The 700 Club (N) Å

ANT Farm Shake It


Inside the NFL (N)


Boardwalk Empire

Movie: ››‡ “Date Night” (2010)

Fam. Guy

Pretty Little Liars Å

In Time





Inside the NFL Å Real Time/Bill Maher

Movie: ››‡ “Dinner for Schmucks” (2010)

CALENDAR TODAY’S EVENTS Planning meeting for the promotion of civil community discourse. 7 to 8:30 p.m. at the Laconia Middle School. Hosted by the Laconia Human Relations Committee, the Laconia Police Department, the Laconia School District, Laeks Region United Way and others. Plymouth Regional Chamber of Commerce-sponsored Brown Banch Lunch seminar on “Understanding Facebook for Your Business”. Noon to 1 p.m. at Pease Public Library. Free. Reservations at 536-1001. Workshop for farmers interested in promoting their products on the Internet. 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. at the Belknap County UNH Cooperative Extension office at 635 Main Street in Laconia (third floor). For more information call Kelly McAdam at 527-5475. Leavit Park Community Club meeting. 7 p.m. at the parkhouse on Elm Street. American Red Cross Blood Drive at Lakes Region Community College in Laconia. 10:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Donors will receive an Red Cross/Boston Bruins T-shirt. To schdule an appointment mall 1-800-733-2767. Separated/Divorced Persons Support Group meeting. 7 to 8:30 p.m. each Wednesday at St. Joseph Catholic Church in Belmont. Compassion, shared learning and confidentiality. For more information call the rectory at 2678174 or Ginny Timmons at 286-7066. Overeaters Anonymous offers a program of recovery from compulsive eating using the Twelve Steps and Twelve Traditions of OA. Wednesday nights at 5:30 p.m. at St Joseph Church in Belmont. Call and leave a message for Elizabeth at 630-9969 for more information. TOPS (Taking Off Pounds Sensibly) group meeting. 5:30 p.m. at the First Congregational Church in Meredith. Laconia Elders Friendship Club meeting. 1:30 p.m. at the Leavitt Park Clubhouse. People 55 and older meet each Wednesday for fun, entertainment and education. Meetings provide an opportunity for older citizens to to meet for pure social enjoyment and the club helps the community with philanthropic work. Duplicate bridge at the Weirs Beach Community Center. 7:15 p.m. All levels welcome. Snacks. Social Bridge at the Gilford Public Library. 10 a.m. to noon. Please call Carol at 293-4400 if you haven’t played with the group before. Early release teen time at the Gilford Public Library. 1:30 to 2:30 p.m. Make a Goblin Gourd. After School Art Adventure at the Gilford Public Library. 1:30 to 2:30 p.m. For grades 1-4. Sign-up in the Children’s Room. Storytime at the Gilford Public Library. 2 to 2:45 p.m. Songs, stories and a craft for preschoolers. Sign-up required. Write Now Writer’s Group meeting at the Gilford Public Library. 3:30 to 5:30 p.m. Writers of all experience level welcome. For library cardholders only. Preschool Story Time at the Meredith Public Library. For ages 3-5 Meet in the downstairs function room. Halloween Theater Night at the Meredith Public Library. Kate Wisnioski, education director at the Winnipesaukee Playhouse teaches us to express ourselves in this Halloween-inspired program. Wear your costume and learn the basic of theatrical expression. Register by calling 2795352.

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 20 Fall business meeting of the Meredith Area Chamber of Commerce. 5:30 at Hart’s Turkey Farm Restaurant. Social hour followed by harvest buffet. New directors will be elected. Awards ceremony. Reservations at 279-6121. Lakes Region Chapter of the N.H. Audubon Society presentation on the endangered Common Nighthawk. 7 p.m. at the Loon Center in Moultonborough.

see CALENDAR page 24

Edward J. Engler, Editor & Publisher Adam Hirshan, Advertising Sales Manager Michael Kitch, Adam Drapcho, Gail Ober Reporters Elaine Hirshan, Office Manager Crystal Furnee, Jeanette Stewart Ad Sales Patty Johnson, Production Manager & Graphics Karin Nelson, Classifieds Now arrange the circled letters to form the surprise answer, as suggested by the above cartoon.


Answer: Yesterday’s

Charlie Rose (N) Å

news. (N) helicopter is hijacked. Modern Happy End- Revenge “Guilt” A vindicFamily ings (N) Å tive Lydia returns. (N) (In (N) Å Stereo) Å Harry’s Law “Bad to Law & Order: Special Worse” Harry represents Victims Unit “Missing a biology teacher. Pieces” (N) Å Harry’s Law (N) Å Law & Order: SVU

Find us on Facebook


OCTOBER 19, 2011 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30

Survivor: South Pacific Criminal Minds Rossi’s CSI: Crime Scene In-

by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek

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


WBZ “Free Agent” A contestant first wife shares shocking vestigation A medevac




NOVA Life throughout the solar system. (N)

reveals a secret. The SuburgaWCVB Middle “Bad tory (N) Å Choices” Up All Whitney WCSH Night “Birth” “A Decent (N) Proposal” WHDH All Night Whitney


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



(Answers tomorrow) Jumbles: ICIER YEAST GROUCH EMBARK Answer: The program about the history of baseball was a — BIG HIT

“Seeking the truth and printing it” THE LACONIA DAILY SUN is published Tuesday through Saturday by Lakes Region News Club, Inc. Edward Engler, Mark Guerringue, Adam Hirshan, Founders Offices: 1127 Union Ave. #1, Laconia, NH 03246 Business Office 737-2020, Newsroom 737-2026, Fax: 527-0056 News E-mail: CIRCULATION: 18,000 distributed FREE Tues. through Sat. in Laconia, Weirs Beach, Gilford, Meredith, Center Harbor, Belmont, Moultonborough, Winnisquam, Sanbornton, Tilton, Gilmanton, Alton, New Hampton, Plymouth, Bristol, Ashland, Holderness.

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, October 19, 2011— Page 23

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Special Purchase of GM Program Cars 2010 LT2 Cobalt Sedans 10 to choose from!


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2008 Ford F350 Crew Cab Dump Truck 4x4 V8 Power Stroke Diesel, auto, air, power windows/ locks, running boards, 2-3 yard dump, red, 38k miles, stock #7930


$35,885 2010 Hummer H3T Adventure Edition 4x4

Extremely hard to find!

10 to choose from!


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(72 mos. @ 6.99% APR)

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2008 Chevy Trailblazer LT 4x4

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2004 Chevy Trailblazer LT 4x4


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(72 mos. @6.99% APR)


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2006 Dodge 1500 Laramie SLT Quad Cab 4x4



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Page 24 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, October 19, 2011

Genesis Behavioral Health announces 45th Annual NH GOP Vice Chair to Meeting and Auction October 25 in Meredith speak at Pemi-Baker Republicans dinner

MEREDITH — Genesis Behavioral Health will hold its 45th annual meeting on Tuesday, October 25 at 5:30 p.m. at The Inns & Spa at Mill Falls. Lara J. Saffo, Grafton County Attorney, will provide the keynote address of the meeting, which has the theme “A Balancing Act: Mental Health & Public Safety,” Maggie Pritchard, executive director of Genesis Behavioral Health, says “Last year, more so than ever before, we struggled to balance funding challenges and regulatory requirements, while ensuring access to essential mental health services in the community. Achieving this balance required maintaining and strengthening our partnerships with other health care providers, schools, police and fire departments, corrections and the towns and cities we serve. Collaboration is key to a vibrant, strong community with healthy citizens.” The Helen Holbrook Leadership and Service Award and the Dr. George “Pete” Harris Community Service Award will be presented at the meeting. Kristen Welch, director of development and communications, says that the meeting will take place


the evening before the close of the organization’s first fundraising auction. “The support of the community and the generosity of so many businesses and donors has been wonderful to see. We are grateful to everyone who contributed to the auction’s success, including the many donors, bidders and our sponsors, Northway Bank and Nassau Broadcasting.” says Welch. The auction runs through October 26 at 8 p.m. To view the items, make a bid, sign up for email updates or refer a friend to the auction, visit biddingforgood. com/genesisbh. Members of the community who wish to attend the annual meeting should RSVP to Kristen Welch at 5241100, ext. 445 or email Genesis Behavioral Health is designated by the state of New Hampshire as the community mental health center serving Belknap and southern Grafton counties. A private, non-profit corporation, Genesis serves over 3,000 children, families, adults and older adults each year. For more information or to schedule an appointment, call 524-1100 or visit the website at

Browsing 695 Main Street, Laconia • 524-4775

Visit our website for additional information.

This Weeks Activities

Children: Goss Reading Room Storytime

Tuesday, October 18th @ 3:30, at our Goss branch, 188 Elm St. in Lakeport for storytime. For more information, call 524-3808.

LEGO ® Club

Friday, October 21st @ 3:30 Laconia Rotary Hall Kids 512 are invited to play – we supply the LEGO blocks and you supply the imagination!

Adults: “They Sawed Up a Storm”

Thursday, October 20th @ 7:00 in Laconia Rotary Hall In 1942, a group of New Hampshire women operated a sawmill on the shores of Turkey Pond in Concord, New Hampshire. The sawmill, one of two on the pond, was built to saw logs remaining in the water from the 1938 hurricane salvage efforts. They Sawed Up A Storm is a photo presentation about this group of women, the 1938 hurricane and the determination of the people of New England. Sarah Shea Smith is the Forest Industry Specialist with the University of New Hampshire Cooperative Extension. Copies of the book will be available for sale after the program. For more information, please contact Deann at 524-4775 x 11.

Future Activities

Children: Goss Reading Room Storytime

Tuesday, October 25th @ 3:30, at our Goss branch, 188 Elm St. in Lakeport for storytime. For more information, call 524-3808.

Preschool Storytime Halloween Party!

Wednesday, October 26th @ 10:00 Thursday, October 27th @ 9:30 & 10:30 in the Selig Storytime Room Wear your costumes and bring a snack to share!

Teens: YU-GI-OH!

Monday, October 24th @ 3:30 Laconia Rotary Hall Teens in grades 6-12 meet to play this popular card game.

Mexican Sugar Skull Craft

Thursday, October 27th @ 3:30 Laconia Rotary Hall Teens in grades 6-12 are invited to try their hand at creating their own sugar skull, a traditional folk art from Mexico used to celebrate “Day of the Dead”.

Adults: Laconia Senior Center Book Discussion

Monday, October 31st @ 12:30 17 Church St. Join Debbie from the Library for a discussion of Anna Quindlen’s “Blessings” at the Senior Center.

Scary Movie Night!

Friday, October 28th @ 5:30 Laconia Rotary Hall “Creature from the Black Lagoon” NR Yes, the original black and white film from 1954! Kids in grades 3 and up… not for the little ones. This is an after hours program so please be present by 5:30. Admission is free.

Hours: Monday - Thursday 9am - 8pm • Friday 9am - 6pm Saturday 9am - 4pm For more information, call 524-4775. We have wireless ... inside & out!!

ASHLAND — Pam Manney, the new Vice Chair for the NH GOP, will be the guest speaker at an all you can eat spaghetti dinner sponsored by the PemiBaker Valley Republican Committee which will be held Saturday, October 22 at the American Legion Hall, 37 Main Street, from 5-7:30 p.m. The event is open to the public and offers spaghetti, meatballs, Italian sausage, salad, garlic bread, beverages, and dessert. There will be free door prizes. Cost is $10 per person, $5 for children 5-12 and free for those 4 and under. There is a special family price of $25. A collection of non-perishable foods is also being taken for the Plymouth Area Food Pantry.

NH role in Civil War topic for New Chester Meeting

BRISTOL — The Bristol Historical Society will host the annual New Chester Meeting on October 27 at the Old Town Hall on Summer Street at 7 p.m. The land that became the towns of Bristol, Bridgewater and Hill was originally part of a huge tract of land that had been purchased in 1753. It was named New Chester because most of the owners were from Chester, NH. The three historical societies alternate hosting an annual meeting in the fall. The program for the evening will feature Jere Daniell, Professor Emeritus of History at Dartmouth College. The title of his talk is New Hampshire Towns and the Civil War. The focus of this talk is what was going on on the home front and will address both formal town actions and non-governmental community responses. Specific topics include rewarding men who enlisted; helping citizens avoid military service; ostracizing war opponents; organizing aid societies; celebrating military victories; and post war memorializing. This program is open to the public and refreshments will be available. For further information call 744-2751. This program is made possible through a grant from the New Hampshire Humanities Council. CALENDAR from page 22

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 20 Program on strategies to deal with attention deficit disorder problems at the college level. Noon to 1 p.m. and 4:30 to 5:30 p.m. at Lakes Region Community College in Laconia. Free presentation, featuring author and ADD/ ADHD Life Coach Rori Boyce. For more information, call 524-3207 X6727. Al-Anon Meeting at the Congregational Church Parish House (18 Veterans Square) in Laconia. 8 to 9:15 p.m. each Thursday. Al-Anon offers hope and help to families of alcoholics. No dues or fees. All are welcome. Call 6459518. Goss Reading Room Chess Club. 2:30 to 4:30 p.m. each Thursday on Elm Street in Laconia. All ages and skill levels welcome. Will teach. Giggles & Grins playgroup at Family Resource Center in downtown Laconia (635 Main Street). Free group for parents children from birth through age 5. For more information call 524-1741. Senior exercise at the Meredith Community Center. 9 to 10 a.m. Beginning volleyball at the Meredith Community Center. 7 to 9 p.m. $1 per session. Preschool Story Time at the Meredith Public Library. 1 to 2 p.m. For age 3-5. Meet in the downstairs function room. Pumpkin Carving Time for young adults at the Meredith Public Library. 5 to 6 p.m. Library will provide he pumkins. Sign-up for ages 10 and up. Toddler Time at the Gilford Public Library. 11:30 a.m. to noon. Sign-up required. Tales For Tails at the Gilford Public Library. 3;15 to 4:30 p.m. Read a story to “Sam” and “Brandy”. Crafter’s Corner at the Gilford Public Library. 6 to 7:30 p.m. Bring your latest design. Foreign Movie Night at the Gilford Public Library. 7 p.m. “Boats Out Of Watermelon Rinds” (NR) from Turkey.

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, October 19, 2011— Page 25


Dear Annie: My husband and I have an old friend whom we’ve known more than 40 years. For the past 20, we have alternated spending Christmas Eve together. “Betsy” has one unmarried adult son who has not attended our Christmas events in many years. Our daughter now spends Christmas Eve with her husband’s family. My son and his wife, along with one aunt and uncle, have always come to us for the holidays, so the events at our home and Betsy’s have been lovely adult affairs. However, this year, our son has a new baby, and they are flying in to celebrate. Yesterday, I had coffee with Betsy and asked whether she’d mind if we host again this year since it would be so much simpler with the baby. Our house is already equipped with a highchair, portable crib, toys, etc. And it would be much easier for our son and daughter-in-law since Betsy’s house is not baby-proofed and our grandson will be 11 months old and getting into things. Betsy’s response was quite hurtful. She said my husband and I are too structured and kids should just go with the flow. I didn’t back down, and she finally relented, but in an unfriendly way, saying she didn’t want to “create a crisis.” She totally does not understand how much things will change with the addition of a toddler at a dinner party. I tried to get her to see our side, but she couldn’t. Next year, we will probably go to Betsy’s, since our son will likely start coming home every other Christmas. But what do you think of her response? -- A Devoted Grandmother Dear Grandmother: Actually, we can see both sides. Obviously, it is easier if the baby is at your house. However, children are quite adaptable and can manage at other places, too, if the parents keep a sharp eye, bring along toys and have a place for the child to lie down. Parents do it every

day. Still, we wish Betsy had been more gracious in responding to your request. It has obviously created some ill-will. Dear Annie: You answered a question about how much to tip for carryout restaurant service. I have the same question about a buffet. If the employee simply fills your drink order and takes away your dirty plates, do we need to leave the same 15 percent to 20 percent tip that is suggested for a regular meal? My wife thinks a dollar tip is good enough. I think it should be at least 10 percent of the buffet cost. What do you say, Annie? -- Wondering in El Paso Dear El Paso: You win this one. The server at a buffet who fills your drink order and clears your plates should be tipped 10 percent of the tab (before taxes). Thanks for asking. Dear Annie: Thanks for printing the letter from “Glendora, Calif.,” the 87-year-old who misses his kids but understands that they are living their own lives. I needed that, as I am currently packing up after being in the Pasadena area for 78 years. I am moving into an independent living facility. I was given a trial run at the facility and loved it. There were games to play, activities for the mind as well as the body, parties on the patio and myriad other activities that will keep me plenty busy. I will also be relatively close to my grandchildren, if 400 miles is close. I have no intention of sitting on my kids’ doorstep, but do relish being able to spend holidays with them. The rest of the time will be theirs when they want me, and to fill the void, I will walk my two small dogs, play bridge, join discussion groups and enjoy participating with others in day-to-day living. Life is truly a gift to use and enjoy. -- Pasadena Nana Dear Nana: We love your attitude.

Annie’s Mailbox is written by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar, longtime editors of the Ann Landers column. Please e-mail your questions to:, or write to: Annie’s Mailbox, c/o Creators Syndicate, 5777 W. Century Blvd., Ste. 700, Los Angeles, CA 90045.

$1-A-DAY CLASSIFIEDS • CALL 527-9299 DOLLAR-A-DAY: Private Party ads only (For Sale, Lost, Autos, etc.), must run ten consecutive days, 15 words max. Additional words 10¢ each per day. does not apply to yard sales. REGULAR RATE: $2 a day; 10¢ per word per day over 15 words. PREMIUMS: First word caps no charge. Additional bold, caps and 9pt type 10¢ per word per day. Centered words 10¢ (2 word minimum) TYPOS: Check your ad the first day of publication. Sorry, we will not issue credit after an ad has run once, and we do not offer refunds. DEADLINES: noon the business day prior to the day of publication. PAYMENT: All private party ads must be pre-paid. We accept checks, Visa Mastercard and Discover credit cards and of course, cash. $10 minimum order for credit cards. CORRESPONDENCE: To place your ad call our offices at 527-9299 between 9 am & 5 pm, Monday through Friday; Stop by our office or send a check or money order with ad copy to The Laconia Daily Sun,1127 Union Ave, Laconia, NH 03246. You can email ads to, we will contact you for payment. OTHER RATES: For information about display ads or other advertising options, call 527-9299.



AKC German Shepherd puppies ready 10/1, 1 all black female, 1 all black male, $1500/ea. 6 bi colored $1200/ea. Eilene (603)374-9257.

DACHSHUNDS puppies boys & girl heath & temperament guaranteed. $300 to $450. (603)539-1603.

Business Opportunities

1988 Nissan 4x4 pickup, 4 cyl, 5 speed, with bedliner and cap, $600. 293-7303

LACONIA Pizza- Deli -Market. 25 years, same owners. Business & Real Estate. N. Main St. $475,000. 293-2111

91 Dodge 250 4X4 Pickup- 124K miles, good shape for the year. $3,200/BO. 455-9313

Employment Wanted

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

COMPASSIONATE LNA/Care Giver. 30 years experience. Great references. Will travel, do overnight. 603-875-1232

CASH paid for unwanted or junk cars and trucks. Same day service possible. 603-231-2859. TOP DOLLAR PAID for junk cars & trucks. Available 7-days a week. P3!s Towing. 630-3606

OBEDIENCE CLASSES 7-Weeks $85 Lakes Region Kennel Club Meredith Community Ctr. Tuesday AKC STAR PuppyBreed handling starts Oct. 25 Gilford Youth Center. Wednesday Rally-Beyond Puppy Starts Oct. 26 Call 848-7149 or email


WE Pay CA$H for GOLD and SILVER No hotels, no waiting. 603-279-0607, Thrifty Yankee, Rte. 25, Meredith, NH.

Autos 1985 Dodge Diplomat 4-door Sedan. Fair condition, $1,000/BO. 603-387-3290

TOP Dollar Paid- $150 and up for unwanted & junk vehicles. Call 934-4813

BOATS FOR Sale 1987 16 Bayliner Bowrider 85 Force Outboard with trailer, fish finder, stereo, ship to shore radio, PFDs, Skis already shrunk wrap and motor fogged. $1500 or BO 968-7426

Galvanized Venture Boat TrailerSingle axle for 18-21 ft. boat. Like new. $1,600. 455-9313 Loadrite 2004 Boat Trailer. New condition, good for up to 18 ft. boat, 1500 lbs. $600. 603-387-8513

WORKING MAN’S FRIEND MOBILE SHRINKWRAPPING 24 Years Experience $8-$11/ft. ~ Group Rates

581-4847 (previously 527-0032)

Serving the Lakes Region

MOBILE shrink wrapping and winterization serving the Lakes Region, $10 a foot. No gimmicks. Winterization $50-100 inboard and outboard. Call John at

For Rent Alton 2-bedroom- Large living room, fireplace, island kitchen, deck, garage, laundry area. $950/Month, includes heat, hot water, metered water. No smoking/Pets. Call 603-875-7182 APARTMENTS, mobile homes. If you need a rental at a fair price, call DRM Corp. Over 40 years in rentals. We treat you better! 524-0348 or visit M-W-F, 12-5, at 373 Court Street, Laconia. BELMONT at the Bypass, 2 bedroom, basement storage, $865 plus utilities security and references. No dogs. 630-1296. BELMONT Large Duplex, very nice 2+ Bedroom, washer/dryer hook-ups, Pets? $1,000/month + utilites, 603-393-6415. BELMONT- 1 bedroom mobile home , appliances, Located in a 55+ park - no pets/no smoking. First + security, references. $700.00/month + utilities 528-1463 or BELMONT-New 2 bedroom mobile home with front porch, new appliances, washer/dryer hookup. Located in a 55+ park , no pets/no smoking. First + security, references. $900.00/month + utilities. 528-1463 or email GILFORD 3 bedroom waterfront winter rental. Dock, washer & dryer. Available through May 31st. $900/mo. + Utilities. Oil heat. No

For Rent CENTER Harbor House- One bedroom, year-round, propane central heat, tenant pays all utilities, tenant does all yard maintenance. No pets/Smoking. Full credit check, verified income, references. $400/Month, security. Call between 6PM-8PM 603-707-8751 CLEAN UPDATED studios in Tilton. Heat/Hot Water included. $590/Month. Cat okay. 603-393-9693 or 916-214-7733 Franklin-Duplex/Condo- Large 4-bedroom 1-bath, deck, newly renovated, washer/dryer hook-up, 4-season porch, 2-car parking. Security & references required. No smoking/pets. $1,050/Mo. + utilities. 978-290-0801 GILFORD- Only $850/month. No security deposit necessary, lease optional. 3-bedroom, 1-bath. Great deal, wont last long! Call Cindy 707-6662 GILFORD: 1-2 bedroom apartments from $175/Week includes heat & utilities. Pets considered. Security/References. 556-7098. GILFORD: Large 3 + bedroom 2 bath HOUSE, nice yard: quiet location washer/dryer hook-ups. Pets o k with approval. $980/Month. 566-6815 GILFORD: Newly renovated 2 bedroom house, applianced kitchen. Sun porch, basement with washer/dryer hookups, heat/hot water included, walking distance to shopping. No pets/smoking, one month security deposit, $1,050.00/month. Call 527-9221. Gilmanton- 3 bedroom log home. Less than 20 minutes to Laconia & Concord. $1,295/Month + Security. Utilities not included. 520-0652


4 Bedroom, 2 1/2 bath, newly renovated, furnished. Washer/dryer, Wood fireplace, bar, sun room. $1,500/Month + Utilities 2 assigned parking spaces

603-387-8678 Laconia 2/3 Bedroom Apartment. Includes heat/hot water. References & deposit. $215/Week. 524-9665 LACONIA waterfront condo rental, 1-BR next to Naswa, private beach, no dogs. $675/mo. 978-855-2112 LACONIA, Clean, 1 Bedroom Apartment, First Floor, Small Porch, Walking Distance to Library, No Smoking, $695/mo., Includes heat. 524-2507 LACONIA, Large 1-bedroom, $160/week. Includes parking, heat and hot water. No pets. References & security. 455-6662. Laconia- 1 Bedroom, nice yard, parking & utilities included. No pets/No smoking. $700/Month. Call 630-3126 Laconia- 2 bedroom near hospital. 1st floor, washer/dryer hook-up, gas heat, just painted. $150/week + utilities. 293-7937 Laconia- 2+ Bedrooms, 2nd floor, washer/dryer hook-up. $225/Week Heat & hot water included. References/deposit required. No pets/No smoking. 528-6205


LACONIA2-Bedroom. $850/Month, heat/hot water included. Close to schools and downtown. Storage and parking. 455-5352

2-bedroom unit, 2nd floor $800/Month. Security deposit required. Newly painted, quiet location. 387-8664

Laconia- 20 X 40 Heated garageInside/outside storage. $350/Month. 603-528-8005

New Franklin Apartments, LLC Elderly and Disabled Housing Now Accepting Applications for Project-Based Section 8 Subsidized Apartments HUD Income Limits Apply One & Two Bedroom Units Available Located in Tilton, Franklin & West Franklin

Apartments Available Now For more information, please contact 603-286-4111 Or TTY 1-800-735-2964

Start your fall with a new home Get your name on our waiting list at PRINCE HAVEN APARTMENTS All utilities included Plymouth, N.H. (Prince Haven has an elderly preference) If you are 62, disabled or handicapped, (regardless of age), and meet annual income guidelines, you may qualify for our one-bedroom apts.

Call today to see if you qualify. 603-224-9221 TDD # 1-800-545-1833 Ext. 118 or Download an application at

40% of our vacancies will be rented to applicants with Extremely Low Income. Rent is based on your household size and income.

An Equal Opportunity Housing Agent

Page 26 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, October 19, 2011

For Rent

For Rent

For Sale


Help Wanted

Help Wanted

LACONIA- 3 bedroom house, across Street from Leavitt Park, close to school & beach. Efficient heat with new windows. Covered parking with lockable storage. Security & references. required. Pet considered. $1200. per month + utilities. 937-0157

NORTHFIELD: Trailers for rent in small park with on-site laundromat. Small 2 bedroom $195/week, larger 2 bedroom $225/week, 3 bedroom $235/week. All including heat, electric & hot water. 524-1234,

TONNEAU cover fits 6 ft. bed. Silver, excellent condition. Asking $595 or best offer. 253-3120.

FREE Pickup for your unwanted, useful item garages, automobiles, etc. estates cleaned out and yardsale items. . (603)930-5222.

LaChance's Village Store (Citgo) in Tilton is now hiring for part time. Must have open availability. We open at 5:00am and close at 11:00pm. See Clem or Kate for an application today.

LACONIA. Very nice one bedroom apt. Clean, secure downtown location. Spacious, just repainted, heat hot water and elec. included, $175/ week. 524-3892 or 630-4771.


Help Wanted

MEDICAL Assistant positions available in a busy medical office that offers a variety of opportunities. Medical office experience preferred. Must be professional, pleasant and flexible. Send resume to

STORMWATER Pollution Protection Plan Monitor/Inspector: Must be a Certified Erosion Sediment and Stormwater Inspector (CESSWI) with at least 2yrs experience in Highway/Bridge or General Construction projects. Must have valid drivers license and be willing to travel throughout NH. Must Be familiar with OSHA rules and regs. Will be responsible for reporting and monitoring per local/state/federal regulations. Full Time with Benefits, Equal Opportunity Employer. Send resume to

LACONIA 2-Bedroom; Family neighborhood. Large, clean & bright, washer/dryer hook-ups, parking, porch. Ref. & deposit required. 603-318-5931

Long term and winter rentals available in the towns of Moultonboro, Meredith, Center Harbor, Sandwich, Gilford, Laconia and Sanbornton. Starting at $650/ month. Please call for list of inventory at 603-253-7811 or visit our website at

LACONIA: Efficiency apartment, $135/week, includes heat and hot water. References and deposit. 524-9665. LACONIA: Single family, freshly painted, 3BR, cozy cape near hospital. Non-smokers. No pets. 1st and last months rent. References. $1,100/month. Available November 1st. Call Bill at 528-3789. LACONIA: Gilbert Apartments. Call for available apartments. 524-4428 LAKE Winnipesaukee, Laconia, NH. Water View. 3+ bedroom, 2 .5 bath condo (duplex) in South Down Shores. Boat club & private beach. Central air, gas fireplace, master suite on 1st floor. Washer/Dryer hookup, Sun room. 11 miles to Gunstock Ski Area. $1,400 per month, plus utilities. Security deposit & references required. Call Sharon at 603-420-8254. Lakeport- 1-bedroom 1st floor apartment with dining washer/dryer hook-up heat/hot water included. No smoking or pets. Off street parking $ 700. First/Last/Security. 603-630-4539 Lakeport-4 room 2 bedroom 2nd floor, lake view. Includes washer/dryer, snow removal, landscaping, off street parking. $180/week. No dogs/No Utilities/No Smoking. References & credit check a must. Call Rob 617-529-1838 MEREDITH BAY Full view of bay and town, executive quality, first floor, one bedroom. Big deck, repainted huge rooms, modern oak kitchen, laundry hookup, new carpets, no pets. $895/Month + deposit. Includes heat, hot water & parking. 603-279-3133 or 603-867-8678 MEREDITH One bedroom apartment on second floor. Open concept, cathedral ceiling, very elegant and rustic. Plowing, parking and dumpster included, Pets? $850/month 455-5660. Meredith- 1 bedroom apartment. Oil forced hot water, 1.5 bath, washer/dryer hook-up, nice yard. No smoking/pets. $750/Month 279-8247 Jim MOULTONBOROUGH: 3BR, 1.5BA house. Walk to Ctr. Harbor proper. Garage, wood & oil heat, w/d hookups. No smoking. No pets. Credit ref. & sec. dep. $1150/month plus utilities. 603-253-9446. WATERFRONT Townhouse Southdown Shores. 2 bedroom, 2-1/2 bath, $1,150/ month, + Utili-

Quality Insulation of Meredith

WANTED TO BUY Gold, (scrap rings, jewelry, etc.) Silver,

Fireplace Installer needed immediately MUST HAVE NH GAS LICENSE We are looking for installer with NH gas license to install fireplaces both wood and gas,carpentry experience helpful. M-F work week with benefits including , Health Dental,Life, Disbility,FSA ,Vacation Holidays and 401k Pay based on experience. Must have valid NH drivers License and pass both background and drug test. Apply in person to :Quality Insulation, 1 PeaseRd. Meredith, NH 03253

Antiques & Unusual Items Call 279-3087 or Stop In at

LACONIA: 2 bedroom, 2 story apartment with access to basement and attic. $230/week, including heat, electric & hot water. 524-1234.

LACONIA: Duplex, near downtown, 2-Bedrooms, $750 +utilities. References & deposit required. Available10/1/11. 387-3864.

UNIVERSAL 3-Way Angle Vise; 90-360-45 degrees of movement. Un-used, a $375 value. $95 Firm. 366-5775

(coins, flatware, etc. )

LACONIA: 1 bedroom, 2nd floor, near hospital. $180/week including heat, electric & hot water. 524-1234

LACONIA: Duplex, near downtown, 2-Bedrooms, $750 +utilities. References & deposit required. Available10/1/11. 387-3864.

Treadmill- Image Model 150R $150. 1950’s Hamilton Greyhound wagon. $100. 393-9693

Waukewan Antiques 55 Main St. Meredith

Furniture SANBORNTON - 3 acre farmhouse overlooking Winnisquam. 2 minutes to winnisquam market, 2 bay garage with tool room. $1,200/Month, no utilities. Gas & oil heat with fireplace. References & deposit required. Responsible renters only. 524-9011

For Sale 30 inch ventless stove hood $75, 455-1524 AMAZING! Beautiful pillowtop matress sets, twin $169, full or queen $249, king $399. See AD under “Furniture”. BRAND NEW 3-Position Pride Lift Chair GL-358M with warranty. Asking $650. Retails $1,000. Gilford. (410)280-8976. Custom Glazed Kitchen Cabinets. Solid maple, never installed. May add/subtract to fit kitchen. Cost $6,000 sacrifice $1,750. 833-8278 Dremel Jig Saw $100. Receiver hitch platform w/chock & ramp $125. Summit Viper climbing tree stand $125. $279 New. 340-7066 GE Refrigerator- White. $150. 3-piece lighted entertainment center w/book shelves $75. 524-6653 HOT tub cover (new) round 6 diameter tan paid $289 sell for $150. 524-7525 Howard Miller Grandfathers Clock. 80 inches tall. Purchased 1994 paid $1,000. Asking $400. Call 875-2847 HP Printer, print, copy, scan, fax, ex. condition, USB connect computer, I had motherboard fry. $50 527-0063 2-10 PM LEATHER recliner and lift chair. Still under warranty, never used. Paid $959, asking $499. Wine rack, metal w/glass shelves. Like new, $50. Queen Anne High-back chair, great condition, $75. 528-1017 LENNON Hearth Product 20,000 BTU, direct vent propane fireplace. Beautiful unit. Must sell! $450 or B.O. 934-4447 Masterfly Tying Set. 524-1961 NEW, 48 inch, cherry vanity, granite top and backsplash, with mirror. It cost $2700. Make me an offer 603-707-9293. Sears Arc Welder $75. Horizontal/Vertical milling machine, R-8 Spindle, collet, cutters. $400. 524-3603 Side Loading Woodburning stove with glass front. $200/OBO. Round wooden pedestal table $50/OBO. 238-2584

Steel Buildings Reduced Factory Inventory 30x36 – Reg $15,850 Now $12,600. 36x58– Reg $21,900 Now

SHOWROOM SALES Fast paced stove shop is looking for a motivated salesperson to join our team. Weekend availability a must. Email resumes to

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

NEW mattresses ...always a great deal! Starting; King set complete $395, queen set $249. 603-524-1430.

SUMMIT RESORT Now Hiring JCS Hiring 2nd shift 4:15-10pm Sun-Fri we are looking for highly motivated individuals with great attitude. No exp. required. This is a high paying, commission based, appointment scheduling position; top performers make $19-$25 per hour. For interview call Christina Pagliarulo at 603-581-2452 EOE

Diesel Mechanic Alvin J. Coleman & Son Inc. is actively seeking a qualified and experienced mechanic to perform repair and preventative maintenance on a fleet of heavy trucks and equipment. Position is full time, year round, and available today. Health Benefits and 401k Available. Stop in or call Jim Drouin Alvin J Coleman & Son, Inc. Rt. 16, Conway, NH 603-447-5936 EOE

Gilford School District Substitute Nurses Gilford School District is currently taking applications for substitute nurses for elementary, middle and high school.

Part-Time Housekeepers Flexible hours & competitive wages. (Saturdays a must).

Apply Today! 177 Mentor Ave. Laconia, NH 03246 No Phone Calls Please

TEACHER CONCORD EARLY HEAD START Full year- 40 our per week working directly under Lead Teacher implementing curriculum and providing care to infants and toddlers. Benefits include annual and sick leave, medical and dental benefits, and 403B plan. Hourly rate $10.71$12.25, depending on education and experience. Must have a minimum of Infant/Toddler CDA, Associates degree in ECE preferred. Respond with a resume to Community Action Program Belknap-Merrimack Counties, Inc., (CEHS), PO Box 1016, Concord, NH 03302-1016. E.O.E.

YARD HELP WANTED for Gilford Home Center Apply in Person 32 Gilford East Dr.

Rowell's Sewer & Drain

is looking for 1 full-time Technician/Laborer. Candidate must be self motivated, professional and avail. to work O/T. Must have CDL Class B and be in good physical condition. Benefits include a competitive salary, 8 paid holidays and retirement plan. Forward Resumes to: Call 934-4145

WINNISQUAM REGIONAL SCHOOL DISTRICT Full Time, 2nd Shift Custodian Prior school district experience preferred. Applications are available on our website or by contacting Winnisquam Regional School District, 433 West Main Street, Tilton, NH 03276 (603) 286-4116 EOE

Salary is $196.70 per day.


Please call the Gilford School District Office 527-9215 for an application, or download from

is seeking Middle School Site Director to work with youth in the Laconia Project EXTRA! Program. Approximately 30 hours per week. This position coordinates enrichment activities for the after school program, supervises enrichment leaders, and oversees all aspects of the Middle School Extended Learning Program. Please contact:

Martina Green, Program Director Project EXTRA! Laconia School District 39 Harvard Street Laconia, NH 03246

Or email to:"

Call 603-524-5710 For more information Please visit our website for information about the Laconia Schools at:

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, October 19, 2011— Page 27

Hawk Composite Squadron of Civil Air Patrol hosting open house 10/27 LACONIA — The Hawk Composite Squadron, New Hampshire Wing Civil Air Patrol, will hold its Fall open house at the Laconia Municipal Airport on October 27, from 6:30-9 p.m. Civil Air Patrol, the official auxiliary of the United States Air Force, is a non-profit, volunteer organization dedicated to training youth (12 – 18 years old) in the areas of aerospace education, leadership, character development and emergency services, while instilling the values of integrity, volunteer service, excellence and respect. The squadron is also open to adult members interested in air crews and ground search and rescue teams. The open house will be held in the terminal and anyone interested in joining this organization as either a cadet member or adult member is welcome. Information regarding flight training and

scholarship opportunities will be presented and refreshments will be provided. NH Wing, Civil Air Patrol will have several displays to include a Cessna 182 aircraft, emergency services vehicles and equipment to further demonstrate its search and rescue capabilities. Aerospace Education will display model rockets and aircraft built by members. There will be a recruiting booth for those ages 12 to adult interested in the three missions of Civil Air Patrol which are Cadet Programs, Aerospace Education and Emergency Services. For more information regarding the open house, contact either Robert W. Shaw, Major (CAP) at CP@ or Eric M. Perron, Captain (CAP) at For more information on the Civil Air Patrol refer to http://www.gocivilairpatrol. com.

Help Wanted

Mobile Homes

Real Estate



New 14’ Wides

FOR Sale By Owner: 2-Bedroom house, 1-1/4 bath. 180 Mechanic Street, Laconia. 524-8142.


Full year- 40 hours per week working directly under Lead Teacher implementing curriculum and providing care to infants and toddlers. Benefits include annual and sick leave, medical and dental benefits, and 403B plan. Hourly rate $10.71-12.25, depending on education and experience. Must have a minimum of Infant/Toddler CDA, Associates degree in ECE preferred. Respond with a resume to Community Action Program Belknap-Merrimack Counties, Inc., (LEHS), PO Box 1016, Concord, NH 03302-1016. E.O.E.

From $25,995. or $1,300 down 240 @ $195 Apr 7%

Double Wides From $49,995 Modular Cape $62,995 2 Story $83,995 Over 15 homes on display, worth the trip! WWW.CM-H.Com Open Daily & Sunday

Camelot Homes Rt. 3 Tilton, NH

Work for an American Legend! Harley-Davidson at the Tilton Outlets has immediate openings for 3rd Key Team Leaders. Please apply at for interview consideration.

Instruction BALLROOM DANCE Private lessons, couples only. Professional Instruction, reasonable rates. 279-1329. Tutor: Retired teacher will tutor French, English, and study skills. 366-4704.

Mobile Homes FOR Sale new double wide, full factory warranty 28! x 56!. 2 br, 2 full baths, family room and morning room, many upgrades. Beach rights to Winnipesaukee. 303 Old Lakeshore Road, Gilford, N.H, Lot #G6. Call 603-888-0661 or 603-566-0727.


Civil Air Patrol is a non-profit auxiliary of the United States Air Force with over 58,000 members. It is tasked for over 90% of the inland search and rescue missions by the Air Force Rescue and Recovery Center. In 2010 the organization was credited with 113 saves. The adult members also perform homeland security, disaster relief and counter drug missions at the request of federal, state and local agencies. They also take a lead role in mentoring to some 23,000 youth and aerospace education to both the public and its members.



Quality Work Reasonable Rates Free Estimates Metal Roofs • Shingle Roofs

Plowing • Driveways Roofs • Sanding

Reasonable Rates 273-5139

Our Customers Don!t get Soaked!

528-3531 Major credit cards accepted


CALL Mike for fall clean-ups, scrapping, light hauling, snowblowing. Very reasonably priced. 603-455-0214 CHIMNEY Installation/Repairs: Masonry, metal-bestos, flashing, fireplaces, woodstove installations, liners, caps, inspections, cleanings. Insured, references. (603)523-7806.


MEREDITH AREA Reliable & Insured

Michael Percy

677-2540 JAYNE ’ S PAINTING is now Ruel ’s Painting ...Same great service! Jason Ruel, customer satisfaction guaranteed! 393-0976 M.A. SMITH ELECTRIC: Quality work for any size electrical job. Licensed-Insured, Free estimates/ 603-455-5607

1976 Goldwing: Good for parts or restoration. No reasonable offer refused. Call for details. 267-8758.



1995 Harley Davidson Ultra-New Motor, Less than 2,000/miles, Great shape! $6,000. 603-848-0014

Currently have openings for weekly, bi-weekly, monthly. Dependable w/references.


Summit Spas (603)733-7101. Service & maintance.

Ann (603) 393-9642

2000 Harley Davidson, Ultra Classic, new Harley rebuilt motor, 4 speaker stereo, cruise, Python pipes, other accessories, very good condition, asking $8,500/obo, 603-752-5519.

Recreation Vehicles 1993 24 ft. Komfort camper with 1 slideout. $1,300 or best offer. 293-2878



Experienced ~ Reasonable Reliable ~ Insured

Snowmobile, ATV, new & used parts. Complete line of accessories, service. Pre-owned sleds. Lake City Cat House 524-5954



Storage Space 3 Garage Bays for rent. Cars, boats, etc. Each bay 25ft. deep 11ft. wide. For storage only. $55 per month each space. Call Dave 528-2872

BLUE RIBBON PAINTING CO. Interior/Exterior Since 1982 ~ Fully Insured


279-5755 630-8333 Bus.


ALTON/GILFORD Garage 40X60ft. 16ft. high ceilings. Two 14X14ft. doors, insulated, water, electric, can be heated. $1,500./Month 293-7770 STORE your car-boat-motorcycle before the snow in a clean and secure brick building. Low prices. (603)524-1430 WINTER Storage- 12X28 $50/ month. 2oX24X12 high, $100/month. 344-4504

Page 28 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, October 19, 2011






PROGRAM OVER 600 Vehicles available covering 15+ acres!


Apply online 24/7 at or call us at 524-4922

603-524-4922 | Bisson & Union Avenues Laconia, NH SALES HOURS: MON-FRI 8am - 8pm & SAT 8am - 5pm

34 MPG



Stk# BJC829




$119 /mo


MSRP................................... $18,560 Irwin Discount....................... $1,663 Cash or Trade Equity.............. $1,995


51 MPG


32 MPG


Stk# BJC781




$228 /mo



Stk# BJC668



MSRP................................... $24,480 Irwin Discount........................ $1,851 Cash or Trade Equity............... $1,995



$145 /mo


MSRP................................... $23,185 Irwin Discount....................... $2,639 Factory Rebate.................... $1,000 Cash or Trade Equity.............. $1,995






RAV4 4x4


$159 /mo


MSRP................................... $25,112 Irwin Discount....................... $2,132 Cash or Trade Equity.............. $1,995



38 MPG



Stk# CFC036



Stk# CFC044



$129 /mo


MSRP................................... $17,870 Irwin Discount....................... $1,524 Manufacturers Rebate..............$500 Cash or Trade Equity............. $1,995



$165 /mo


MSRP................................... $18,390 Irwin Discount....................... $1,177 Manufacturers Rebate..............$500 Cash or Trade Equity............. $1995


0% APR AVAILABLE UP TO 60 MO PLUS $1,500 Rebate*


33 MPG



Stk# CFC031




$159 /mo

MSRP................................... $21,540 Irwin Discount....................... $1,550 Manufacturers Rebate............$2,000 Cash or Trade Equity............. $1,995



Stk# BFT717


F150 SUPERCAB 4X4 XLT MSRP................................... $36,505 Irwin Discount....................... $4,387 Manufacturers Rebate............$4,500 Cash or Trade Equity............. $1,995


$235 /mo




603-581-7133 | 93 DW Highway Belmont, NH

SALES HOURS: MON-THUR 8am - 7pm FRI 8am - 6pm SAT 8am - 5pm & SUN 11am - 3pm

40 MPG



Stk# HCC573




$129 /mo


40 MPG



Stk# HCC594



$16,696 $ 139 /mo

MSRP- $19,255



35 MPG



Stk# HCC568



$18,495 $ 149 /mo

MSRP- $21,650



28 MPG






$19,988 $ 239 /mo

MSRP- $26,240





‘97 Toyota Rav4 ....................$5,000

‘05 Chrysler PT Cruiser Conv .......$7,845

‘05 Buick LaCrosse CX .........$9,160

‘06 Hyundai Elantra GLS ........$6,315

‘05 Chrysler Town & Country ....$8,455

‘07 Toyota Corolla LE ............$9,935

‘05 Hyundai Elantra GT ..........$6,465

‘05 Ford Focus ZX5 ................$8,735

‘07 Toyota Corolla CE ............$9,995

‘02 Cadillac Seville SLS .........$6,755

‘05 Ford F150 .........................$8,735

‘04 Subaru Outback 2.5 LTD .....$9,995

‘02 VW Cabrio GLS Conv ........$7,650

‘04 Toyota Camry LE ..............$8,990

Stk# BJC804A

Stk# HCC546A




Stk# HCC533B

Stk# BJC549D Stk# BJC549D

Stk# AF1498A

Stk# CHC508A

Stk# BJC805A Stk# BFT562B

Stk# BJT269B

Stk# HCC567A Stk# BJC764A

Stk# HCT406AA

Stk# BJT578AA

The Laconia Daily Sun, October 19,2011  
The Laconia Daily Sun, October 19,2011  

The Laconia Daily Sun, October 19, 2011