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The hills of Gilford are alive with the ‘Sound of Music’ The Gilford High School Theatre Company is staging four performances of the classic Roger’s and Hammerstein musical “Sound of Music”, starting with a premier performance in the school auditorium on Friday, Nov. 11 at 7 p.m. The curtain will also rise at 7 p.m. on Saturday, Nov. 12, Friday, Nov. 18 and Saturday, Nov. 19. Tickets are priced at $7 for adults and $5 for students and seniors. Advance tickets are available at the Gilford Village Store and Greenlaw’s Music in Laconia. The cast was rehearsing on Wednesday evening and in the scene above, GHS junior Grace McLauglin, in the lead role of Maria Rainer, teaches the Von Trapp children of 1930s Austria to sing “Do Re Mi”. The seven children are played by (top row) Heather Hunt (Liesl), Roland DuBois (Friedrich) and Nate Drouin (Kurt) (bottom row) Kaia Langathianos (Gretl), Emily Hanf (Brigitta), Caitlin Houston (Louisa) and Cat McLaughlin (Marta). (Karen Bobotas/for The Laconia Daily Sun)

Gilford man accused of assaulting girlfriend while she held baby GILFORD — A Gilford man was ordered held on $20,000 cash bail Tuesday after police said he endangered his 2-month old daughter during a domestic altercation with the baby’s mother. Affidavits submitted by Gilford Police allege Tony A. Hartford, 28, of 9 Sergent Place #44, shoved his girlfriend into a wall while see BaBy page 11

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Bedtime burglary suspects indicted on 20 counts By Gail OBer

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN

LACONIA — The two men area police believe are behind the series of middle of the night burglaries this past summer have been indicted by a Belknap County grand jury on 20 counts of burglary and related charges. Joshua Shepard, 31, of 267 Court St. #3 has been indicted for two separate counts of burglary -— one in Laconia and one in Belmont; five separate counts of being an accomplice to burglary — three in Laconia, one in Sanbornton and one in Belmont; and one count of sales of a narcotic drug in Laconia. Spencer Mullarkey, 33, of 31 Bay St. #4 was indicted on 11 counts of burglary — five in Bel-

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mont, four in Laconia and one each in Gilford and Sanbornton — and one count of attempted burglary in Belmont. An indictment is not a finding of guilty but determination by an independent grand jury that enough evidence exists to go to trial. Police from all four communities believe the pair are behind a series of brazen home burglaries that had people in the Lakes Region living in virtual lock-down during the past summer. Included in the burglaries with which the pair was charged are the Emerald Street burglary where the female homeowner was home alone and Laconia Police affidavits indicated see BurGLary page 12

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Page 2 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, November 10, 2011

Dow sinks 389 points as investors worry about debt in Italy

NEW YORK (AP) — Trouble on two fronts in the European debt crisis sent American stocks tumbling Wednesday to their biggest loss since the rocky trading of last summer. The Dow Jones industrial average fell almost 400 points. Stocks were down from the opening bell after borrowing costs in Italy spiked to dangerous levels, a sign that investors are losing faith in Italy’s ability to repay its national debt. “Italy is potentially too big to bail out, but that’s the problem,” said Ryan Detrick, senior technical strategist at Schaeffer’s Investment Research. “It’s spiraling out, and the question is now, how do you fix it?” In Greece, meanwhile, power-sharing talks aimed at avoiding a default broke down in chaos. The Italian economy is more than six times larger than that of Greece, which so far has been the center of the continent’s debt problem. American investors are worried that see STOCKS page  11

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Joe Paterno & Penn State president fired STATE COLLEGE, Pa. — Penn State trustees fired football coach Joe Paterno and university president Graham Spanier amid the growing furor over how the school handled sex abuse allegations against an assistant coach. The massive shakeup Wednesday night came hours after Paterno announced that he planned to retire at the end of his 46th season. But the outcry following the arrest of former assistant coach Jerry Sandusky on

molestation charges proved too much for the board to ignore. Speaking at his house to students, Paterno said, “Right now, I’m not the football coach, and that’s something I have to get used to.” One key question has been why Paterno and other top school officials didn’t go to police in 2002 after being told a graduate assistant saw Sandusky assaulting a boy in a school shower. Paterno says he should have done more.

Spanier has said he was not told the details of the attack. Sandusky has denied the charges. Defensive coordinator Tom Bradley will serve as interim coach while Rodney Erickson will serve as interim school president. Earlier in the day, Paterno said in a statement he was “absolutely devastated” by the case, in which Sandusky, his onetime heir apparent was charged with molesting eight boys in 15 years, with some of see PATERNO page 15

LISBON, N.H. (AP) — A Massachusetts hunter was fatally shot by another hunter on the opening day of New Hampshire’s firearms deer season, authorities said Wednesday. Kenneth Brunelle of Marlboro, Mass., 31, was shot at about 8 a.m. Wednesday in Lisbon, in the northern part of the state. New Hampshire Fish and Game Department officers said he was out hunting with his father and brother. Authorities first

reported the victim was 17, then later said that was incorrect. Brunelle died at the scene, Fish and Game Lt. Brian Suttmeier said. The hunter who fired the single shot was unrelated to Brunelle and was being interviewed by authorities, Suttmeier said. He said the hunter, whose name was not released, was 48 and was from New Hampshire. Suttmeier said he was hunting alone. He declined to say how far the hunter

was from Brunelle, only saying that the shooting happened in a wooded area. He declined to say where Brunelle was struck. State Police also are investigating the death. “It’s imperative that hunters know what they’re shooting at and what’s beyond what they’re shooting at,” Suttmeier said. No charges have been filed; Suttmeier said officers are still collecting evidence see FATAL SHOT page14

MONTGOMERY, Ala. (AP) — Alabama’s most populous county filed the largest municipal bankruptcy in U.S. history Wednesday, years after being plunged more than $4 billion into debt by a corruption-riddled sewer project.

Just two months after it seemed Jefferson County could stave off embarrassment by striking a deal with creditors, talks broke down over about $140 million, said Commissioner Jimmie Stephens, who made the motion to file for the protection.

Since 2008, commissioners have tried to avoid the move to settle the debt, which resulted mostly from a mix of outdated sewer pipes, the lagging economy, court rulings and public corruption. see BANKRUPT page 5

Mass. man shot to death on opening day of N.H. deer season

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Page 4 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, November 10, 2011

98-year-old nurse tells Inter-Lakes Elementary students she still misses military life BY ROGER AMSDEN FOR THE LACONIA DAILY SUN

MEREDITH – Major Claire Doyle is 98 and she’s already looking forward to her 99th birthday next August 16. She served as a U.S. Army nurse from 1944 until 1964 and was the oldest veteran taking part in a Veterans Day ceremony at the Inter-Lakes Elementary School Wednesday morning. And she says that she loved the military life and would have continued to serve had it not been for pressing family matters. “I’ve been everywhere, England, Germany, Korea. You name it, and I’ve been there. I would have stayed in if I didn’t have to come home and take care of my mother,’’ says Doyle, who now makes her home with a niece in Meredith. Her daughter, Mary, who sat with her during the ceremony, said that her mother was the favorite nurse of a military brain surgeon, who liked the fact that she was so tall that he she could look down at the surgery and render timely assistance and observations. Doyle was introduced to the audience as the oldest veteran present by Henry Hall of Moultonborough, chaplain of the Griggs-Wyatt Post 33 American Legion, an Air Force veteran of 25 years who as a fighter pilot

flew F-86,F-89 and F-84 jets and later an F-4 while serving in Vietnam. Hall said he still flies and owns his own airplane, which he keeps at the Moultonborough Airport. More than 30 veterans were at the ceremony, many of whom have grandchildren attending the school and sat with them throughout the service. Dan Merseles of Meredith, a Coast Guard veteran, sat with his proud granddaughter, Olivia Swingle, 9, who is a fourth grader. “It’s really nice to be here with your grandchildren and to have people recognize and praise your service,’’ said Merseles. Julie Krisak, music teacher at the school, said that the event, which is held every other year, is a wonderful learning experience for the students and helps shape their attitudes about the importance of service to others and how it is important to respect and honor those who have served their country. Among those who spoke Elizabeth McGourty, a local veteran who served in Afghanistan with the National Guard and works with preschoolers and leads the homework club program at Inter-Lakes Elementary. “When you’re a soldier the president is your boss,” she told the students, noting that in her role as a citizen

Henry Hall of Moultonborough, a fighter pilot for 25 years and chaplain of the Griggs-Wyatt American Legion Post, talks with Claire Doyle, 98, of Meredith, who served as a military nurse in World War II and the Korean War, at a veterans’ day ceremony at Inter-Lakes Elementary School Wednesday morning. (Roger Amsden Photo for the Laconia Daily Sun)

soldier in the National Guard she has helped build schools in Afghanistan and work with flood and winter storm victims in New Hampshire. She said that people in the military know that bravery isn’t about a lack of fear. “Bravery is when you’re scared but do it anyway.” Robert Kennelly, commander of Post 33, told the students at the ceremony “this is history, the history of

your father and mother, your grandfather and your neighbors and friends. The next time you go to history class embrace it as your own.’’ Elementary school students presented Kennelly with a plaque, expressing their gratitude to members of the American Legion for taking part in the ceremony and for their service to the country.

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THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, November 10, 2011— Page 5

Huot Center bidders will have to include in-kind contributions By Michael Kitch THE LACONIA DAILY SUN

LACONIA — School Superintendent Bob Champlin presented estimates for the schematic design for the renovation and expansion of the Huot Regional Technical Education Center when the committee planning the project met last night. The funds consist of a grant of $7,125,000 from the state and a”Qualified Zone Academy Bond” (QZAB) of $6,500,000 from the federal government, which bears no interest. Champlin said that $6.1-million of the $11-million construction budget will be applied to building a 32,000-square foot addition that will house expanded educational programs while the renovation of the existing space will cost another $1.9-million. The construction budget also includes an estimated $800,000 for the replacement of boilers

Center Harbor seat on I-L School Board needs filling

and $600,000 for the repair of roofs, which will serve both the Huot Technical Center and the adjoining high school itself. Altogether the cost of these components of the project amount to $9.4-million, leaving a balance of $1.6-million for contingencies as well as the cost of site work required to relocate the football field, install an artificial turf surface and build a new parking lot. He explained that the QZAB bond requires an “in-kind” match of 10-percent, or $650,000, which approximates the estimated cost of installing an artificial playing field. The match, he said, would be incorporated in the bid documents, effectively requiring the general contractor and sub-contractors to discount their bids in aggregate by $650,000, Noting that the recent successful bid to construct three new elementary schools in Concord was $10-million below the estimate, Champlin was

CENTER HARBOR — The Inter-Lakes School Board is accepting letters of interest from Center Harbor residents who would like to represent their town until the annual district meeting in March. Letters of interest should be submitted by November 21, Superintendent Phil McCormack said the board intends to make an appointment at its meeting scheduled for November 22. The appointment will fulfill the vacancy created by the resignation of Rebecca Alosa, who was forced to step down when she moved to Meredith. The district’s charter requires the seven-member board to have one at-large member and two members from each of the member towns of Meredith, Center Harbor and Sandwich. The appointee, said McCormack, will serve until the district meeting, at which point voters will elect a candidate to fulfill the remaining year left in Alosa’s term.

BANKRUPTCY from page 2 The filing does not wipe out the whole $4.1 billion, said commission president David Carrington, who wasn’t certain how much the county will have to pay back. A plan would have to be worked out in bankruptcy court and approved by a judge and at least one group of creditors, Carrington said. The bankruptcy’s financial burden for residents and employees likely won’t be known until that plan is in place, he said. Still, the four men and one woman on the board in their 4-1 vote decided it was time to bring the issue to an end and remove the cloud hanging over the county, home to Birmingham, the state’s largest city, commissioners said. “Jefferson County has, in effect, been in bankruptcy for three years,” Stephens said. The county of about 658,000 residents struck a preliminary deal with Wall Street bankers in September, but, despite that being a hopeful sign, there was always the possibility that bankruptcy would be necessary.

confident that the match would be met. As the only significant public school project undertaken in the state during 2012, he anticipated competitive bidding. Moreover, he ventured that local firms would be willing to discount their bids to support the high school athletic programs. The cost of installing the artificial turf is $680,000, $50,000 of which will be met by a grant from USA Football in partnership with FieldTurf, the surface on which 100 NCAA Division 1 college teams and 22 of 32 National Football League teams, including the New England Patriots, play. In addition, to the surface, relocating the gridiron also includes lighting and seating. Champlin was confident there would be sufficient funds for both, but acknowledged that if there was not, the field could go without lights and existing grandstands could be used.

The deal required state lawmakers to approve a mix of local tax hikes, budget changes and other legislation to resolve the debt. However, Republican Rep. Paul DeMarco of Homewood, co-chairman of the Jefferson County House delegation, said the governor never called the Legislature into special session to find a resolution because there never was a final plan. The settlement proposal with Wall Street investors led by JPMorgan Chase & Co included the lenders agreeing to forgive about $1 billion in debt, the county refinancing about $2 billion, and a series of sewer rate increases. “JPMorgan worked very hard with the county and other creditors to avoid a bankruptcy filing,” the financial company said in a statement. “We offered very substantial financial concessions to make the deal happen while keeping sewer rates within the parameters proposed by the county. While we’re disappointed by the county’s decision to file, we will continue to work toward a fair and reasonable solution.”

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Page 6 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, November 10, 2011

Michael Barone

The candidate who refuses to play by the ‘rules’ Herman Cain, beleaguered by charges of sexual harassment, was all over Washington last week — an odd choice of venue, considering that the Iowa precinct caucuses are now just 58 days away and the New Hampshire primary 65. But as I learned when I sat next to Cain Friday morning during a longscheduled taping of Richard Carlson’s “Danger Zone” radio program, Cain seemed unfazed. In conversation before the taping he dismissed the controversy. “No documentation. No witnesses. And I didn’t cancel a single event this week” — although his wife Gloria, accompanying him for the first time, cancelled an interview with Fox News’ Greta Van Susteren. Political scientist Jay Cost, in a midweek post on the Weekly Standard blog, indicted Cain and all the other Republican candidates except Mitt Romney for breaking the rules of “the great game of politics.” “Yes, the political game as it is played in 2011 is terrible and is in need for major reforms,” he wrote. “But if you want to win, you need somebody who knows how to play it.” Cain isn’t buying that. He brags that he is an “unconventional candidate” with an “unconventional campaign” and an “unconventional message that is resonating around the country.” I tend to think the old rules still apply. But Cain’s current lead in the polls, maintained after the sexual harassment story broke last Sunday in Politico, suggests there may be something to his argument. One rule Cain has broken is that candidates have to spend a lot of time in Iowa and New Hampshire, making personal contact with voters who, legend has it, won’t support a candidate till they’ve had a chance to talk to him three or four times. Cain hasn’t spent much time in the two first-in-the-nation states this year. When I went to his headquarters outside Des Moines three days before the straw poll, the door was locked and the place looked empty. Cain says he spent time there last year, and in 2011 he’s been communicating with voters nationally through new media on his trips to states with later primaries. There may be something to that. This year, voters have been getting to know potential and actual candidates through cable news and YouTube videos. YouTube videos made New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie a national celebrity and created a boomlet for his

candidacy. He declined to run, but I can’t recall a similar groundswell for a governor of a mid-sized state. The cable news debates have attracted far larger audiences, probably heavily tilted to actual caucus-goers and primary voters, than debates in previous cycles, and the candidates’ performances have had an impact on voters (ask Rick Perry). Another old rule is that a whiff of scandal sinks a candidacy. But 79-percent of Republicans in this week’s ABC/Washington Post poll say that they don’t care about the charges against Cain. On talk radio and in the right blogosphere, many dismiss the charges as an unfair attack by liberal media. Over the past week, Cain has serially violated the old rule that you must respond to scandal charges definitively and consistently. In one of his Fox News appearances, he acknowledged cheerfully that he was “unprepared” for the charges, though his campaign had 10 days’ notice of them. This has astounded conservative bloggers like Commentary’s Pete Wehner (“unbelievably amateurish campaign”) and The Washington Post’s Jennifer Rubin (“Cain seems intent on making the controversy worse”). I suspect Rubin is right when she says that Cain’s strength in polls last week does not represent voters’ final verdict on him. And his inconsistent stands on issues like abortion and ignorance that China already has nuclear weapons may still hurt him. But Cain’s stance as a non-politician who refuses to obey the rules of the great game of politics is at least momentarily a political asset in a year when opinion about conventional politicians of both parties is near an all-time low. This cycle feels like 1992, when Ross Perot zoomed ahead of George Bush and Bill Clinton in the polls and, despite leaving and re-entering the race in bizarre fashion, won 19-percent of the vote in November. I’m still inclined to think Cain’s support will evaporate sooner or later. But for a moment Friday, the thought occurred to me that I was sitting next to a future president of the United States. (Syndicated columnist Michael Barone is senior political analyst for The Washington Examiner, is a resident fellow at the American Enterprise Institute, a Fox News Channel contributor and co-author of The Almanac of American Politics.)

Write: news@laconiadailysun.com

LETTERS Volunteers sought to serve on Inter-Lakes long-term plan panel To the editor, The Inter-Lakes School Board has decided to embark on a long-term planning initiative that will facilitate continuous improvement in the district by helping to identify and sustain the positive aspects of our school district, as well as identify those areas that need improvement. It is very important work that will help to define a shared philosophy among community members and help to develop goals and actions that will guide our work for the next several years. The success of this effort depends largely on the level of community support and involvement. Therefore, the Inter-Lakes School Board is actively seeking individuals to participate in this process by serving on the Planning Steering Committee (PSC). The PSC is the “backbone” of the process. The work of the committee will result in the formation of an improvement plan that will be presented to the school board for adoption. The work of the committee is scheduled to be completed within six months. The tentative plan is to start the committee’s work mid- to lateNovember. A target date of May, 2012 has been identified by which time a plan will be submitted to the school board for consideration and approval.

The primary function of the PSC is to act as a liaison to community members. As such, it will coordinate data research and collection that will be used to develop core beliefs, mission and vision statements, and a district (improvement) action plan. Primary means of data collection include electronic and paper surveys, community meetings, and information sessions with key contact people/groups within the Inter-Lakes School District. The composition of the PSC will include: one or two school board members; the superintendent; one building principal; three teachers (K-4, 5-8, 9-12); one student; three community members (one from each town in the Inter-Lakes School District), and one or two town officials/business community representatives. Anyone interested in serving on this committee should notify me by telephone (279-7947), e-mail (pmccormack@interlakes.org), or mail at SAU #2, 103 Main Street, Meredith, NH 03253. This is an exciting initiative that will have a far reaching impact on your schools. Please think seriously about joining this initiative. Phillip G. McCormack Superintendent of Schools Inter-Lakes School District

Welcome to real world where we survive because we are fittest To the editor, I am writing in response to all the ridiculous letters that have been written about the moose on the front page. First of all, if this is the only thing you have to worry about — A FREE newspaper that was published at least two weeks ago — then I envy you. The most recent letter I read was titled “No Matter What Anyone Thinks…” where the writer said “I can’t help but wonder how many children saw it and what they were thinking…” Welcome to the real world where we survive because we are the fittest. I am sure the moose wouldn’t think twice about doing whatever it needed to in order to feed it’s children or itself. Although it may have been in the paper as a “sport,” I know for a fact the Bean family eats all of the meat. Secondly, if your children believe that

let them keep believing it or would you tell them how hard you work for it and that some day they will also have to work for it — unless they want to live off everyone else, which is a completely different subject all together. I digress. Either way, you aren’t going to let them live in a fantasy world. Life is tough and sometimes it’s not pretty. People and animals die every day. YES, EVERY SINGLE DAY. We are sheltered from so much on a daily basis. If we saw half the things soldiers had to see every day we would be living in a different world. Maybe it’s time for everyone to step out of their fantasy world and get a little exposure. Lastly, it is a free paper and if you don’t like it, don’t get it. But please, get a grip and let the poor moose RIP. Kayleigh Ash


THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, November 10, 2011 — Page 7

LETTERS I believe Mitt Romney is bold enough to take necessary steps

Thank you for your support in saying goodbye to David Barrett

To the editor, Does your family have a budget? Does your family have everything they WANT or are they content with everything they NEED? I know that as for my family, we have a budget and we do not spend more money than we earn. I can tell you that there are a lot of things that we WANT, and we choose to save for those items before we actually go and purchase them. Sometimes we don’t get to have what we want because we are still taking care of the things we need. I can also tell you that we are self-employed, we work hard and we purchase our own health insurance. I’m looking for a president who is bold enough to make budget cuts that eliminate the “wants” and in the pro-

To the editor, I wanted to take this opportunity to thank all the countless people that helped my family and I through the difficult time of having to say goodbye to my husband David Barrett. There are no words to describe the outpouring of caring and concern that you all gave to us. Thank you to the staff of LRGHealthcare for the care you gave my husband in the hospital. To the oncology staff, even though we were there for only a short time, I felt surrounded by the most caring team I could have only imagined. To all the folks who sent flowers and cards, I thank you for the kind words and stories you shared. These are memories I will treasure. To the law enforcement community that wrapped themselves around my family, David would have been humbled. Thank you to Wilkinson Beane and the Gilford Community Church for a beautiful service. A huge thank you to the owners and crew of the M/S Mount Washington. The celebration of David’s life is some-

cess, these cuts will show us how to live with what we “need”. I believe that our country has gotten used to immediate gratification and people all across our country would benefit from living within their means. Would you agree with that? If the cash isn’t there to buy the item they WANT, then they simply don’t buy it. I believe that Mitt Romney is bold enough to take these steps for our country and make the unpopular spending cuts we need to balance our budget. So, if you are bold enough tighten your own belts during these challenging economic times, are you bold enough to vote for a president who is willing to do the same? Robin Felch Center Harbor

Government doesn’t have right to establish marriage laws To the editor, In answer to several letters to the editor that miss the whole point, I offer the following: Since the Bible is the only source of the idea that people should be married, and since the Constitution prohibits Congress from passing any laws that establish any part of things that are Biblical, no Legislature anywhere in the nation has the power or right to pass any law relating to marriage, because the First Amendment states, “Congress shall make no law respecting an establishment of religion,” (and passing a law about marriage is “establishing” a religious event, then passing laws about marriage is prohibited.). Secondly, Article I, Section 10 states,

“No State shall…pass any Bill or Law impairing the Obligation of Contracts,” (and since marriage is a contract, neither Congress, nor any state legislature may pass any law about the conditions covered by the marriage contract.). Thirdly the Tenth Amendment states that any power not specifically delegated to the United States, that Congress does not have the power to pass laws about things that are not specifically listed in the Constitution. Therefore, “marriage” not being a listed power, Congress may not, nor any state legislature may pass any law establishing anything about a marriage. Rep. Robert Kingsbury Laconia

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To the editor, Thank you very much for the fine article about Walter Markot, the veteran of World War II who flew missions over Germany and France. Adam Drapcho, the Sun writer, did an excellent job of describing the role of Mr. Markot in the war in Europe. We are indebted to Walter Markot. He must have been an

thing that will remain in my heart forever. Your generosity and kindness was overwhelming and I will never forget that. I could have never imagined something so beautiful. David cared deeply for every member of the crew and it was obvious the feeling was mutual. I also want to thank my family and friends for surrounding me with their love during this time. Both David and I have been blessed with friendships that I know will last forever. Finally, I am having trouble finding the words to thank the men and women of Marine Patrol for the tribute they paid to David. The Maritime Service was awe inspiring. Your professionalism showed both myself and the public everything that the director meant to you. I hope that you all know that you were very much a part of his family and he was extremely proud of each and every one of the folks in his division. Thank you all. Wendy Barrett Gilford

I want to apologize to Leo for calling him a name in last letter To the editor, In Leo Sandy’s column, “Pessimism, Realists and Optimists” He starts out as professor Sandy teaching a psychology lesson and quickly devolves to creating a bigoted caricature of fundamentalist Christians, and along the way attributes to us the characteristic of pessimism. He does so craftily, but he does do it. He goes on to give his stamp of approval on religious belief that fits his world view. This is not about psychology. This is about Leo Sandy using psychological props as a ruse to sell his world view. My guess is — this is from my association with other Christians, yes most of them are fundamentalists — they run gamut from optimists to realists to pessimists and every combination

in between. Our relationship with Jesus and with each other is what we have in common. Seeing that we are talking about fundamentalists, another thing that we share is our belief that the Bible, both old and new testaments, is the inspired Word of God, the old testament being the foundation of the new. We believe this by faith. We are indeed up front about this. Yet it is a reasoned faith. It’s not blind or robotic. We know the God whom we serve and His precepts are both reasonable and true. Those who would disparage us are not so up front. Many would have you believe that the factual evidence that we have creates a story that precludes the Christian Scriptures from see next page


Page 8 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, November 10, 2011

1 Cain accuser filed complaints against her next employer, too

WASHINGTON (AP) — Three years after Karen Kraushaar settled her sexual harassment complaint against Herman Cain and quit the trade association where they worked, she filed another complaint at her new job. She argued that supervisors there unfairly denied her request to work from home after a car accident and accused one of them of circulating a sexually oriented e-mail, The Associated Press has learned. Kraushaar, 55, says she later dropped the complaint that she filed while working as a spokeswoman at the Immigration and Naturalization Service in late 2002 or early 2003 and left the agency to take a job at the Treasury Department. She says she considered the immigration service complaint “relatively minor.” But three former supervisors say the allegations, which did not include a sexual harassment claim, were investigated and treated seriously. Two former

supervisors say she initially demanded a settlement of thousands of dollars, a promotion on the federal pay scale, reinstated leave time and a one-year fellowship to Harvard’s Kennedy School of Government. The promotion itself would have increased her annual salary between $12,000 and $16,000, according to salary tables in 2002 from the U.S. Office of Personnel Management. Details of the second complaint come as Kraushaar says she will provide specifics about the allegations she made against Cain, the GOP businessman now running for president who led the National Restaurant Association when she worked there. She is reaching out to three other Cain accusers, suggesting they can schedule a joint news conference to rebut Cain’s insistence that he has never sexually harassed anyone. Cain’s campaign said news of Kraushaar’s complaint at the immigration service and details about

another accuser’s financial problems were “interesting revelations.” “We hope that the court of public opinion will take this into consideration as they, the women, continue to try to keep this story alive,” spokesman J.D. Gordon said in a statement Wednesday. The Cain campaign projected an air of business as usual with the release of his first TV ad of the season and the announcement that he will appear on the “Late Show with David Letterman” on Nov. 18. Cain also was appearing Wednesday night at a GOP candidates’ debate in Michigan. The 60-second ad, airing only in Iowa, amplifies Cain’s oft-repeated claim that the Environmental Protection Agency is hurting farmers by attempting to regulate methane gas from livestock and agricultural dust. The EPA under President Barack Obama has said it has no such plans. And the campaign announced an endorsement from Georgia state Sen. Renee Unterman, a Republican woman whose backing comes as Cain works to steady support among female voters amid increasingly graphic sexual harassment allegations. from preceding page being factual. What is not so easily seen by many is that this so called factual evidence, that supposedly precludes the Scriptures form being factual, has actually been forced to fit together into an outline that has for it’s foundation assumptions and beliefs that cannot be proven, and quite frankly need to be believed by faith. It looks good on top, but underneath, ooh my! I’m speaking now as a man of reason. I will renew my challenge to Leo Sandy and to anyone else who is game or feels led, to examine the foundation on which his world view rests. It’s not a quick or easy project, but if you will examine carefully what it is that we can know and apply reason, it will lead you to understand that the Scriptures are indeed the Word of God and if God grants you the faith, and He promises that “ if you seek you will find”, God will indeed lead you into a relationship with Jesus Christ. I want to apologize to Leo. I called him a name in my last letter. My response to Leo’s column, in which he declared his purpose to be, to be a subversive teacher, was anger. Not that Leo’s column didn’t deserve strong rebuke, yet man’s anger does not accomplish God’s purpose, so I am truly sorry. John Demakowski Franklin

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THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, November 10, 2011 — Page 9

Co o l D e a ls

Derek Madigan

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I find myself sitting here thinking, how can I start this article and grab someone’s attention? Is the title enough? What is the first thing that someone will think about when they hear the title? The question is have you forgotten the men and women who have served and or gave their lives for your everyday freedom? For me the answer is absolutely not. I don’t watch the news everyday but I do watch it. I don’t read the paper every day but I do read it. I see a lot of stuff in the media, something about Charlie Sheen or Lindsey Lohan. I hear about the turmoil in Libya or the pirates at sea taking more hostages. At times it seems to me that the media has forgotten about the men and women who are still serving and giving their lives for our country. I find it very difficult to forget ever since the attacks of 9-11. At the time I was a senior in high school and I can recall my class being moved to another classroom that had a TV so that we could see what was going on that morning. I remember going home during one of my breaks and seeing my Papa, a World War 2 veteran and a retired fire fighter, glued to the news stations watching what was going on. I remember thinking to myself, what does he make of all this? The next month I found myself in a recruiter’s office signing papers to join the Army. I would first graduate from high school before going to basic, but I was all signed up and ready to go. On July 5th I went off to basic not knowing what the next four years was going to hold for me. Wanting to be in the fight and get back at those who brought harm to so many Americans on 9-11, I chose Airborne Infantry for my job. I was told we would be at the front and not miss a thing. After four years of service and three combat deployments to Iraq what I was told was true. Prior to 9-11 I will admit that I rarely ever thought about the men

and women of our armed forces. I was a teenager who didn’t know any better. All I knew was taught to me from textbooks and even then the only reason why I remembered is because I would have a test on the information. I always took my freedoms for granted never really thinking about the sacrifices that so many had made. However 9-11 and the experiences I have has made it so that I never forget. Every day I think about the guys who I served with and the bond that was created that can never be broken. I think about those who gave it all for the freedoms that we have today. Names like; Kyle Gilbert, a good friend of mine who gave it all and I now honor through a tattoo on my left arm; Eric Vick, a great guy and great friend who would do anything for his friends, did everything for his country. Joseph Guerrera, Brian Hellermen, Ben Mersman, Jamie Huggins, just to name a few. Fathers, brothers, and sons all of whom gave the greatest gift. John 15:13 states “Greater love has no one than this, that he lay down his life for his friends.” I hear on the news about a group who protested the funeral of a fallen soldier and it makes me sick to my stomach. Their defense is FREEDOM of speech, but do they forget all those who fought so hard and gave their lives so that they may have that freedom? They must. As for me whether through a song on the radio, a picture on my wall, through a conversation, looking to see what time it is at exactly 9:11, or just a moment alone to reflect I am constantly reminded of the things that I and so many others have done and continue to do. My question for you is, Have you forgotten? (Derek Madigan of Center Harbor served four years in the U.S. Army with the 82nd Airborne Division. His service included three combat tours in Iraq.)

LETTERS I’m glad to see Gilford School Board has its priorities straight  To the editor, Not once but twice, several hundred Gilford residents engage in a process that was once the gold standard of democracy and cast their votes to eliminate the burdensome over bloated superintendent form of school district administration. The saved money could definitely be used to better educate our community’s children. For their misguided faith in believing the Gilford School Board would actually carry out their wishes, the citizens of Gilford get the political

spin and brush off. A small room full of people attends an innocuous School Board meeting. They express their support for a cooperative football program with Belmont. The very same School Board sees it fit to immediately leap into action due to the public “out cry”. I’m so glad the Gilford School District leadership has its priorities straight! Terry Stewart Gilford

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Page 10 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, November 10, 2011

LETTERS

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To the editor, While this may sound surprising, I am a Bible-believing Christian and I thought that James Veverka made some good points in his recent letter that equated Christian fundamentalism with Muslim extremism. In America, the Christian faith often gets hitched up to a particular political agenda, and this makes it very easy for Christians to see the interests of this nation and the interests of the kingdom of God as one and the same. As a result, American Christians at both ends of the political spectrum have a tendency to think that the way to advance the cause of Christ is through political means. Mr. Veverka might find it interesting that in Psalm 20, as the people of Israel are praying for their king “in the day of trouble” (he was about to go off to face Israel’s enemies in battle), they said, “Some trust in chariots and some in horses, but we trust in the name of the LORD our God.” In the time of King David, horses and chariots were the most powerful military resources available. The more of them you had, the more successful you would stand to be in battle. But, as this psalm declares, the hope of God’s covenant people was not to be in those kinds of resources. Their trust was to be in the Lord. This principle remains just as true today. It is a “day of trouble” for Christ’s church, but the real trouble that threatens the church is not the economy, nor the war, nor our national debt, nor unbridled capitalism, nor creeping socialism. These things may mean trouble for America, but they are not the things that are troubling the kingdom of God. In the days of King David, the threat to the kingdom of God came from those nations that sought to defeat Israel and bring it under their control. In the same way, the threat to the church today comes from the forces in this world that would seek to subjugate it to their own agenda and cause. And the sad irony is that when Christians place their trust in the horses and chariots of our time, they are playing right into the world’s hands. When Chris-

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tians equate a political cause with the cause of Christ and his kingdom, the Christian religion becomes a means towards a this-worldly political end. As strange as this may sound, the way to avoid this pitfall is to take something that Mr. Veverka said to heart. America is not a Christian nation. It never has been. There is no such thing as a Christian nation. At this particular period in the outworking of God’s plan of redemption, no earthly nation carries a special redemptive significance. The Lord still rules over all the nations of the earth, just as he did in the Old Testament era. But his kingdom is not to be identified with one particular nationstate or, for that matter, one particular political or economic ideology. It is true that the Christian religion has had significant influence in American culture for much of our nation’s history. However, even when America is at its best, there is always a sense in which our country, like all of the other nations on this earth, participates in the idolatrous world-system that the Scriptures refer to as “Babylon.” The word of the Lord to the people of Israel living in exile in Babylon speaks directly to the situation that the church is facing today. God commanded the exiled Israelites to “seek the welfare of the city where I have sent you into exile, and pray to the LORD on its behalf, for in its welfare you will find your welfare” (Jer. 29:7). Like the Israelites in Babylon, Christians should seek the peace and prosperity of our nation. They should be involved in the political process. They should support good and just laws, which will sometimes mean supporting laws that some people find objectionable. Above all, Christians should be models of respect and civility, especially towards those with whom they disagree. But they always need to remember that America is a kingdom of this world and that Jesus Christ’s kingdom is not of this world. And because of this, they must never think that they are ever going to be able to transform Babylon into the city of God. Andy Wilson Laconia

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BABY from page one she was holding their little baby. Police charged him with a second theory of the same crime for purposely violating a duty of care. Both are A-level misdemeanors. Police said they were called to the home just after 5 a.m. Tuesday by Hartman’s girlfriend’s mother who was in Tony A. Hartford Tilton during the alleged (Gilford Police photo) altercation. Police said the beaten woman had managed to get a text message to her mother who subsequently called the Gilford Police. Arriving officers said they found broken glass on the floor and the front door open. Police met with the alleged victim who showed them bruises on her arm and leg and bumps on her forehead. The victim said she Hartford had been out late the evening before the altercation and that she had locked the door and gone to bed. She told police he broke a glass in the window to let himself in to house. After entering she said he shoved her into a wall while she was holding the baby. She said she put the baby down on the sofa while she was putting on shoes and Hartford allegedly grabbed her leg and pulled her off of the sofa getting on top of her and possibly hurting her neck. She said she grabbed her baby and tried to leave by sneaking out the back door but and said she grabbed the cordless land line telephone but Hartford allegedly took it from her and smashed it. He faces two counts of simple assault, one charge of reckless conduct, one count of of obstructing the reporting of a crime, and one count of endangering the welfare of a child — all class A misdemeanors. Police affidavits said his prior record includes two simple assaults, one domestic violence misdemeanor, two thefts by unauthorized taking, one shoplifting, on willful concealment, one disorderly conduct, one resisting arrest, one criminal trespassing, of misdemeanor drug possession, one felony drug possession, one breach of bail and four probation violations. Judge Jim Carroll ordered him held on $10,000 cash only and an additional $10,000 cash for alleged probation violations of a 2011 conviction for criminal mischief in Laconia.

$5k reward offered for info on jewelry store robbery

TILTON (AP) — Police are offering a $5,000 reward for information leading to the arrest and conviction of armed robbers who took more than $200,000 worth of jewelry from a jewelry store in Tilton, N.H. Investigators said three people wearing masks, one with a gun and the other two with hammers, entered the Kay Jewelers at about 7:45 p.m. Friday at the Tanger Outlets and ordered everyone onto the ground. Witnesses said the robbers smashed display boxes and took jewelry. They said they’d be back for the diamond case. Anyone with information is asked to call Tilton police at 603-286-4442 or a toll-free tip line at 855286-656

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Selectmen decide to hold off on Memorial Triangle work GILFORD — Selectmen voted last night to table a motion to spend $9,800 on engineering work for the proposed “Memorial Triangle” at the intersection of Route 11-A and Route 11-B. The project, which is to replace the telephone pole with a flag pole along with some appropriate landscaping, has been ongoing for sometime. The money for the flag pole, flag and landscaping is being donated by a wide variety of citizens and businesses throughout the Lakes Region and so far, Town Administrator Scott Dunn said the fund has collected nearly $3,000 in donations. The Memorial Triangle was intended to be ready by Sept. 11, 2011 but the town ran into some snags with the State Department of Transportation and its control over what happens along state highways.

Dunn is in the process of working through those issues with representatives of the DOT. Selectman Kevin Hayes said he would like to see the town’s highway department do some site-distance analyses before spending money on engineering while Selectmen Gus Benavides said he would like to see a few competitive bids even though the one price Dunn has solicited appears to be reasonable. In other action, Selectmen voted to spend $1,575 from the Water Supply Capital Reserve account to allow fire officials to post signs at 25 locations identified as possible water reserves in case of fire. Fire Chief Steve Carrier has identified the areas as those with no fire hydrants and limited access to operating dry hydrants. — Gail Ober

STOCKS from page 2 the consequences from Europe could include a freeze in lending, the disintegration of the euro currency or a bruising recession that would hurt the U.S. They sold stocks as a result. The Dow finished down 389.24 points, at 11,780.94. “The market loves a quick solution, and we’re obviously not getting one,” said Mark Lehmann, director

of equities of JMP Securities. The slide in stocks was broad: Only a single stock in the Standard & Poor’s 500, Best Buy, finished higher for the day. Financial companies were among the hardest hit because they would suffer first if Europe’s debt problem spins out of control. Morgan Stanley stock plunged 8 percent and see next page


Page 12 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, November 10, 2011

from preceding page Goldman Sachs 7 percent. In regulatory filings last week, Morgan Stanley reported it had $1.8 billion in liabilities related to Italy, and Goldman said it had $28 billion related to all of Europe. Markets fear that a chaotic default by Greece would lead to huge losses for European banks. That could cause a global lending freeze similar to what happened after the investment house Lehman Brothers fell in 2008. In Italy, where the crisis is only beginning, the country’s borrowing rate has skyrocketed to a level that is widely considered to be unsustainable. The higher rates will make it far more difficult and expensive for Italy to roll over its debts. It has over $400 billion to raise in 2012 alone. Italy’s total economy is about $2 trillion. The 389-point decline for the Dow was the worst since Sept. 22. The S&P 500 closed down 46.82 points at 1,229.10. The S&P, the broadest major stock index, declined 3.7 percent, its worst day since Aug. 18. Over the summer, swings of 3 or 4 percent a day for the stock market were common. Investors were focused on a debt showdown in Washington and fear of a second recession. Lately, Europe has pushed everything else to the back burner, and the volatility has continued. Last week, the Dow fell 276 points Monday and 297 points Tuesday, both because of instability in Europe. It rose 100 or more three of the next five days. The Nasdaq composite index finished Wednesday down 105.84, or 3.9 percent, at 2,621.65. European stock markets fell sharply, too. The main stock index in Italy finished the day down 3.8 percent. The DAX index in Germany and the CAC-40 in France each declined 2.2 percent. In the United States, prices rose for assets seen by investors as reasonably safe. The dollar rose 1.6 percent against the euro, a reflection of the instability in the 17 nations that use the euro. The yield on the 10-year Treasury note fell to 1.96 percent from 2.08 percent Tuesday, a steep drop. Falling Treasury yields are a sign of rising bond prices, both indications that investors feel safe buying American debt.

Length of Laconia checklist shrinks by 1,361 voters LACONIA — City Clerk Mary Reynolds explained yesterday that the number of registered voters in the city shrank between 2009 and 2011 when the checklist was purged. In 2009, there were 9,744 registered voters, 1,361 more than the 8,383 on the rolls when the municipal election was held on Tuesday, a decrease of 14-percent. Reynolds said that once every 10 years the checklist is purged by removing the names of those who have failed to cast a ballot in any election

— municipal, state or national — in two presidential cycles or eight years. She said that some 1,100 names were struck from the checklist. In addition, Reynolds noted that when the Ward 3 polling station was moved from the Opechee Park House to the Laconia Middle School, all registered voters in the ward were notified by mail and the names of any voters whose mail was returned as undelivered were also removed from the checklist. — Michael Kitch

Now too late for Democrats to register for GOP Primary LACONIA — While Republican voters flit from one favorite to another in the field of GOP presidential candidates, their Democratic counterparts may be in greater agreement about whom they would prefer to challenge President Obama next year. But, the time has passed when Democrats could change their party affiliation in order to cast a strategic vote in New Hampshire’s First-in-the-Nation Presidential Primary on January 10. City Clerk Mary Reynolds said yesterday that

October 14 was the last day registered voters could change their party affiliation to vote in the primary. However, she pointed out that voters have until January 3 to make any changes to the checklist other than their party affiliation. The GOP presidential contest then will be open to registered Republican and undeclared voters. People is the later group are allowed to change their status back to “undeclared” immediately after the vote. — Michael Kitch

BURGLARY from page one that one of the pair was in her kitchen while the other one entered her bedroom. The victim woke and was able to scare away the man in her bedroom by screaming and turning on the light. Both are charged with burglary in that incident. Mullarkey faces two burglary charges for his alleged role in break-ins on Mile Hill Road; in that incident the victims said he allegedly entered their bedroom and removed a wallet from the male victim’s pants while the couple slept. Shepard is charged with being a lookout for each of those crimes. Five of Mullarkey’s indictments indicate he entered five Belmont homes in the Winnisquam area of town beginning June 5 and ending August 23. He also faces one count af attempting to commit burglary for alleg-

edly prying open a door on Elaine Drive. Shepard is charged with being an accomplice to three of the Belmont burglaries. The grand jury also indicted Mullarkey for burglary and Shepard for being an accomplice to burglary for an break-in on Belknap Street in Laconia. Mullarkey also faces one burglary charges for a breaking on Lower Bay Road in Sanbornton and a McGuinness Court break-in in Gilford. Laconia Police Chief Chris Adams said the burglaries appeared to begin in the city and the two slowly expanded their horizons into the neighboring communities. “Of course we’re happy we can connect them to some outstanding burglaries,” Adams said. At one point, Adams hosted a public forum at the Laconia Public Library in an effort to educate city residents on securing their property and to reassure them that the police were actively pursuing the burglars. The crimes extended into some neighboring communities, especially Belmont, and Adams said the day after the two were arrested, he and police chiefs from three other towns and Belknap County Sheriff Craig Wiggin were preparing to hold a second media conference about seeking public assistance. Adams said some heads-up work by a Laconia Patrol Officer the night before the scheduled media conference led to Shepard’s detention. He was also wanted on an outstanding warrant for a drug sales violation, was spotted by a patrol officer who was on routine duty, brought in for questioning and later allegedly admitted to his role in the burglaries. Adams also wanted to say that Mullarkey and Shepard’s arrests came as the result of a lot of team work, information sharing and cooperation with police in Belmont, Gilford and Sanbornton.


THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, November 10, 2011— Page 13

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Inter-Lakes Elementary School honors U.S. veterans Robert Kennelly, commander of Griggs-Wyatt American Legion Post of Meredith, speaks at a veterans’ day ceremony at Inter-Lakes Elementary School Wednesday morning. (Roger Amsden/or The Laconia Daily Sun)

Inter-Lakes annual meeting moved back to Wed. night

MEREDITH — Inter-Lakes School Board members decided at a meeting on Tuesday night to reverse last year’s experiment and return the annual district meeting to a Wednesday evening. Last year, the annual meeting was held on a Saturday, beginning mid-morning, with the consideration that older voters were reluctant to drive after night fall and therefore could be excluded from participating in an evening meeting.

However, after a light attendance at the Saturday meeting last year, board members John Martin, Richard Hanson, Lisa Merrill and Howard Cunningham voted to schedule the 2012 meeting for Wednesday, March 7. Critics of the Saturday meeting had previously noted that many district work during the weekends and could more easily attend an evening meeting. — Adam Drapcho

Supercommittee Democrats offer to trim deficit by $2-trillion

WASHINGTON (AP) — Democrats on Congress’ supercommittee secretly presented Republicans with a revised deficit-cutting proposal earlier this week that calls for a blend of $1 trillion in spending cuts and $1 trillion in higher tax revenue over the next decade, officials in both parties said Wednesday night, adding that compromise talks remain alive though troubled. The previously undisclosed offer scaled back an earlier Democratic demand for $1.3 trillion in higher

taxes, a concession to Republicans. At the same time it jettisoned a plan to slow the growth in future costof-living increases in Social Security benefits, a provision liberal Democrats oppose. The one-page proposal was handed to Republicans at a meeting Monday night attended by some but not all members of the supercommittee. At the same session, GOP lawmakers in attendance advanced a revised proposal of their own that signaled for the see next page

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Please send letters of interest to Tim Warren at PO Box 550, Gilmanton, NH or email twarren@gilmantonnh.org Below is a brief description of board functions and duties. The Zoning Board of Adjustment (ZBA) is a land-use board that has the power to hear and decide appeals if an error of determination is alleged in the enforcement of the Gilmanton zoning ordinance by an administrative official. The ZBA hears request for variances from the terms of the zoning ordinance, which may only be granted when the 5 criteria established by the state are in evidence. In appropriate cases the ZBA may grant special exceptions to the zoning ordinance. The ZBA has 5 voting members and up to 4 alternates; all must be residents of the Town of Gilmanton. It meets once a month on the third Thursday of the month. A few days before the meeting, a packet of information is supplied for the members to review before the meeting. No discussion of cases is allowed by any member except during noticed meetings. Training provided by the OEP or LGC is recommended periodically.


Page 14 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, November 10, 2011

Vet Day ceremony in Laconia at 11 a.m. LACONIA — The city will pay tribute to those who have given and risked their lives in the service of the county by marking Veteran’s Day with a ceremony at Veteran’s Square tomorrow beginning at 11 a.m. The ceremony coincides with the

date and time of the armistice that brought the First World War to an end — November 11, 1918 at 11 a.m. — and honors all the men and women who have served in the armed forces of the United States. — Michael Kitch

Correction: Caen, France was bombed, not Cannes An article published in Tuesday’s edition stated that Laconia resident and World War II veteran Walter Markot bombed artillery in the French city of Cannes in preparation

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for the Allied invasion of Normandy on D-Day. In fact, the guns that Markot took out were located in Caen, France, directly behind the invasion point.

PITTSFIELD, N.H. (AP) — A New Hampshire hunter has been shot and injured while hunting in Pittsfield, in the state’s second shooting on opening day of the firearms deer season. A state Fish and Game official says 65-year-old Dan Mullen, Sr., was shot while hunting with six others on Wednesday afternoon. Lt. Jim Juneau says a fellow hunter was shooting at a deer when the projectile hit Mullen

shortly after 4 p.m.. Authorities say his injuries were not life threatening and he was able to walk out of the woods. He was being treated at the hospital. Earlier in the day, a Massachusetts hunter was fatally shot by another hunter. Thirty-one-year-old Kenneth Brunelle of Marlboro, Mass. was shot in Lisbon, in the northern part of the state

FATAL SHOT from page one and plan to present their case to the Grafton County attorney, who would make a decision on whether to press charges. With Wednesday’s death, officials say there have been only five huntingrelated fatalities in the state in the last 15 years. The last one happened on the opening day of muzzleloader season in 2009. The hunter was killed when his muzzleloader discharged shortly after he had gotten into his

treestand. The department said in a news release that New Hampshire has a good record for hunter safety, largely attributable to mandatory hunter education and the increasing use of blaze orange clothing by hunters. The news release said the average number of hunting-related incidents per year has gone down steadily since the state instituted the hunter education requirement for first-time hunters in the 1970s.

from preceding page the first time they would be willing to accept higher revenues as part of a plan to cut deficits over the next decade. Given the unusual secrecy of the meeting and the committee’s Nov. 23 deadline to produce at least $1.2 trillion in savings, it appeared that the pace of activity on the panel was accelerating. Less clear was whether there was still time to bridge enormous differences on priorities, or whether each side was laying the groundwork for trying to blame the other in case gridlock triumphs. The committee, comprising six Republicans and six Democrats, has been working for weeks. Evidence of progress has been scarce, with Republicans demanding large cuts in benefit programs such as Social Security and Medicare, while Democrats pressed for additional tax revenue as a condi-

tion for agreeing to make deep spending cuts. Few details are known of the session Monday night, except that Sen. Pat Toomey, R-Pa., outlined a plan on behalf of the four Republicans in attendance, and Sen. Max Baucus, D-Mont., countered with the revisions in an earlier Democratic proposal. One official said the meeting lasted several hours. Any progress that may have been made by the panel has largely been overshadowed in the past two days by a Democratic campaign to dismiss the GOP proposal as a prescription for deep tax cuts for the wealthy at the expense of the middle class. In a sign of the political struggle unfolding, Democrats circulated a four-page analysis that relied not on a review of what Toomey outlined, but on what they described as a different, similarly drawn proposal.

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THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, November 10, 2011— Page 15

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Volunteers organizing a storage room at the First United Methodist Church of Gilford made an interesting discovery this summer, an Honor  Banner with stars bearing the 58 names of men and women who were affiliated with the church and serving during World War II. Also listed is the name of Paul Fabian, who was killed in action. The banner was apparently packed into a box when the church moved from its location in Gilford’s village to its present location on Route 11-A. Shown here at left is church member and history enthusiast David Witham. At right is Clifton Newell, a Laconia native who joined the U.S. Navy immediately after high school and served aboard the USS Tuscon, which was in Tokyo Bay when the instrument of surrender was signed, ending the war. Witham said the church plans to display the banner in honor of Veterans Day and Memorial Day. (Laconia Daily Sun photo/Adam Drapcho)

Mishandling of war dead another embarrassment for Air Force WASHINGTON (AP) — Gruesome revelations about mishandling the nation’s war dead mark the Air Force’s second embarrassing failure in three years, following the time when airmen mistakenly flew a B-52 armed with nuclear weapons across the country. The nuclear and mortuary missions are arguably the Air Force’s most sensitive. Both require precision and are unforgiving of error. Neither is publicly visible. Shortcomings in either carry a heavy cost. In both caring for battlefield casualties and maintaining custody of nuclear weapons, the Air Force has linked its failures indirectly to the intense demands and strain of fighting two wars simultaneously. The first lapse cost senior Air Force leaders their jobs. Word this week that mortuary workers at Dover Air Force base in Delaware lost body parts of servicemen returning from Afghanistan now clouds the tenure of the leaders picked to prevent more

scandals. Then-Defense Secretary Robert Gates fired the Air Force’s top general and its senior civilian in 2008 in response to a series of nuclear-related errors, starting with the mistaken arming of a B-52 bomber in 2007 with nuclear missiles and the unaware pilot flying over the U.S. Less than a year after that lapse, the U.S. mistakenly shipped to Taiwan four electrical fuses designed for use on nuclear intercontinental ballistic missile. Independent reviews condemned the Air Force for a dramatic deterioration in managing the U.S. nuclear arsenal. Since then, the service has instituted broad changes to improve oversight and management of the nuclear mission and inventory. The current Air Force chief, Gen. Norton Schwartz, and his civilian boss, Air Force Secretary Michael Donley, were picked by Gates to clean up sloppiness in the nuclear mission and get it back on track.

PATERNO from page 2 alleged abuse taking place at the Penn State football complex. “This is a tragedy,” Paterno said. “It is one of the great sorrows of my life. With the benefit of hindsight, I wish I had done more.” John Surma, the vice chair of the board of trustees said, “these decisions were made after careful deliberations and in the best interests of the university

as a whole.” “The past several days have been absolutely terrible for the entire Penn State community. But the outrage that we feel is nothing compared to the physical and psychological suffering that allegedly took place,” he added. Sue Paterno opened the door of the Paterno home briefly when a reporter knocked, then closed it and turned off the light.

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Page 16 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, November 10, 2011

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Annual Thanksgiving Baskets Another year has gone by with Thanksgiving right around the corner. It is time to start thinking about the food baskets for the families in need of Alton. Donations would be gratefully accepted in the form of cash, check or money orders. Make donations payable to “Operation Blessings”. You may drop off your contribution at the Town Hall to Paulette Wentworth or mailed to Town Hall, P.O. Box 659, Alton, NH 03809. Canned good donations can be dropped off at the Town Hall between 8AM and 4:30PM on or before Friday, November 18, 2011. Please specify that they are for the “Operation Blessing” Project. If you are interested in helping distribute baskets, or can suggest the home of a shut-in or a needy family, please contact Paulette at 875-0203 between 8AM and 4:30PM.

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Inter-Lakes Drama Club’s ‘Pinocchio’ starts tonight MEREDITH —A special puppet learns what it takes to become a real boy, in the comedy, “Pinocchio” which will be presented by a talented group of seniors at Inter-Lakes High School starting this evening. Follow Pinocchio from his beginnings as a companion for his father Geppetto, out into the world where he must learn right from wrong. He will be tempted by the mischievous Candlewick; mix wits with Fire-Eater and his famous Puppet Show; and be tricked by the sly Cat and Fox. Despite guidance from the Blue Fairy, Pinocchio almost loses it all to the evil Clownface. Will he learn enough in time to save his father from the inside of a whale? Will he be able to outsmart the trou-

blemakers and do what is right? The cast includes Katie Schwartzer, Angela Lorden, Laura Speake, Kira Goodheart, Braelynne Morrow, Beatrice Niklasson, Quincy Andrews, Sammy Chase. Matt Stearns, Jacob Baggaley, Bryan Johnson, Hayden Jurius, Kendall Donohue, Ivy Stafford, and Robbie Wood. “It was really the kids that made this production happen”, said Director Pat Kelly. “They provided just the right amount of enthusiasm to bring their characters alive.” The play will be performed at the Inter-Lakes Community Auditorium tonight and Friday night at 7 p.m. and Sunday, November 13 at 2 p.m. Tickets are $7 for adults, and $5 for students.

SANBORNTON: — The public is invited to see and hear worldclass musicians in a small studio setting on Friday, November 11 at Sant Bani School. The performance, featuring Amit Peled on cello with Stefan Petrov on Amit Peled, Cello piano, will include “Five Dances for cello and piano” by Couperin, “Five Pieces in Folk Style for cello and piano” by Schumann, “Kaddish for cello and piano” by Kopytmann, and “Sonata for cello and piano in g-minor op. 65” by Chopin. Peled has performed at the School in the past, and each time earns rave reviews. Student admission is always free, and for this concert, any adults that are accompa-

nied by a student will also receive free admission. Faculty and students in kindergarten through twelfth grade enjoy a free daytime concert followed by a question and answer session with the musicians. Principal Kent Bicknell says ““giving our students the chance to see outstanding artists perform in-person inspires them in wonderful ways and often helps foster a lifelong love of classical music.” Sant Bani also invites other schools in the area for daytime performances, sharing this unique opportunity with students in the local communities. There is a reception with hors d’oeuvres at 6 p.m. and the concert begins at 7 p.m. Admission is free for students and adults accompanied by students, $15 for all others. Tickets may be reserved by calling the school at 934-4240 or may be purchased at the door. For more information, visit santbanischool.org.

GILFORD — Laconia Cub Scout Pack 68 will hold a fundraiser dinner at Patrick’s Pub and Eatery on Sunday, November 13 from 5-9 p.m. Any patron who mentions that they would like to support Pack 68 will have 20% of their meal receipt donated to the Pack. Fundraising events like this help support the year long scout program provided by Pack 68 to boys 7-11 years old in the community. Recently, 25 boys from

Pack 68 attended Camp Carpenter in Manchester for 4 nights and 5 days of excitement filled activities. Pack 68 has enjoyed substantial growth in the last few months and hopes that with continued support for fundraisers like this one, they will be able to offer more boys in the area exceptional opportunities equal to and including camp. For more information contact Larry Poliquin, Pack 68 Committee Chair at 528-1078.

LACONIA — HK Powersports-Laconia, Laconia will be collecting non-perishable food for those in need from Thursday, November 10 through Saturday, November 12. All donations will be delivered to St. Vincent de Paul in Laconia and will be put into Thanksgiving food baskets for members of the com-

munity. Food suggestions include, but are not limited to: canned gravy, cranberry sauce, canned pumpkin, vegetables, mashed potato flakes and pie crust mix. Other canned foods and pasta will happily be accepted, however, please be sure that all cans are within the expiration date.

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THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, November 10, 2011— Page 17

OBITUARIES

Francis ‘Pat’ Dore, 39

ASHLAND — Francis “Pat” Dore 39, of North Ashland Road, died surrounded by his family, at his home on November 7, 2011 following a courageous battle with cancer. Born in Boston Massachusetts on November 19, 1971 he was a son to Francis and Janet (Patten) Dore. Pat spent his early years in Massachusetts where he attended Malden High School. He was married to his childhood sweetheart Cheryl Ann Maguireon February 19, 1991 at the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints in Lynnfield, Ma. Pat and his family moved to Ashland in 2004 where he owned and operated his ServiceMaster franchise. He was a loving husband and devoted father. He was predeceased by his parents Francis and Janet (Patten) Dore, and by two sisters Cathy and

Angela Dore. His is survived by his wife of 20 years, Cheryl Ann (Maguire) Dore; 4 sons, Nicholas Mustacchia, age 25, Matthew Dore, age 19, Eric Dore, age 5, and Kevin Dore, age 2; 1 daughter, Jennifer Dore, age 17; 2 brothers, Leo Leifester and Gregory Leifeste; 4 sisters, Cinthia Laterz, Leslie Conway, Lisa Hopkins and Kelly Mustacchia; his mother and father in law Thomas and Joan Maguire; many nieces, nephews and friends. Calling hours will be held on Friday, November 11, 2011 at the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints on Fairgrounds Road in Plymouth from10:00 am to 11:30 am, with services to follow. Burial to follow at Green Grove Cemetary in Ashland. Dupuis Funeral Home Ashland is handling arrangements.

DOVER, NH — Roger Booth of Doverbrook Village, Dover, NH passed away Wednesday, November 2, 2011, at peace, with family by his side. Born in Waltham, MA, Roger grew up in Beverly, MA. He served in the Army for many years and was honorably discharge in 1986. He was a very proud Veteran. Following his service to his country, Roger worked as a long haul truck driver until his retirement. He was a generous supporter and friend to many. Roger is survived by his mother, Evalina M. Booth of Topsfield, his son Christopher Booth and his grandsons Aiden and Ari of Gorham, NH; his daughter Margaret Flowers and her husband Timothy, and grandsons David Davies, Ryan Davies and Kevin Flowers of Epping, NH; he is also survived by his brothers, Richard Booth and his wife Ann of

Topsfield, Donald Booth and his wife Susan of York, ME and his sister in law Barbara Booth of Topsfield. Roger was an uncle to five nieces and nephews and eleven great nieces and nephews. He was predeceased by his father, Harold C. Booth. Visiting hours will be held at the Campbell – Lee, Moody, Russell Funeral Home, 525 Cabot Street, Beverly (North Beverly location) on Saturday, November 19 from 11:00a.m. to 1:00p.m. followed by a burial service in Pine Grove Cemetery, Topsfield. Relatives and friends are invited to attend. Roger supported many organizations in his life and the family requests that in lieu of flowers, donations in memory of Roger be made to Disabled American Veterans, P. O. Box 14301, Cincinnati, OH 45250, www.dav.org. Information, directions, condolences at www.campbellfuneral.com

MEREDITH — Kathryn Louise (Bickford) Woodman, 93, of Meredith, passed away peacefully at Forest View Manor on Tuesday, November 11, 2011 after a lengthy illness. Her soul will be resting in a better place. A lifelong resident of Meredith, she was married to the late Robert B. Woodman for 60 years. She attended local schools and held various jobs in different businesses throughout the area.

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Polivnick named Conductor Laureate, will return for NH Music Festival’s 60th anniversary season CENTER HARBOR — The Board of Directors of the New Hampshire Music Festival has named Paul Polivnick the Conductor Laureate of the New Hampshire Music Festival. Music Director from 1992-2009, Maestro Polivnick will return to the podium for three weeks of programs in July, 2012 to officially receive this honor and Paul Polivnick (Courtesy photo) to help celebrate the Festival’s 60th anniversary. Maestro Polivinick will also select major works for the three remaining programs of the new season, which will serve as audition pieces for finalists in the Festival’s search for a new Music Director. The title of Conductor Laureate is traditionally given to recognize distinguished achievement on the part of a Music Director. During Maestro Polivnick’s tenure, the quality of the performances, the growth in attendance, and the stability of the organization all took significant leaps forward, due in large part to his talent, personality and dedication.

Speaking on behalf of the NHMF Board of Directors, Chairman Ron Sibley said, “We are delighted to welcome Maestro Polivnick back to the NHMF family. His wealth of experience and institutional memory is invaluable as we look to the Festival’s next 60 years.” Polivnick said “I am honored to have this title bestowed upon me by the Festival in recognition of what we achieved together, but more importantly it means that our futures will be linked for a long time to come. When I took over the reins from my esteemed predecessor, Tom Nee, I observed the positive spiritual and professional culture that he had fostered for more than three decades. During my eighteen years at the helm, I made it my mission to maintain and develop that culture while continually raising the bar artistically. In fact, I have devoted my life to the notion that one can aspire to the highest artistic standards while enjoying the process of attaining them. The working atmosphere at the New Hampshire Music Festival is as close to the ideal scene as can be imagined thanks to the talent, camaraderie and unified sense of purpose shared by the fine musicians who come there year after year. The result is a public that adores “their orchestra” and that is the big story. With this new relationship, I am delighted to help the Festival organization reaffirm its commitment to this tradition as it sets its sights on the next 60 years.”

NEW HAMPTON — Director of Performing Arts Joe Sampson and his cast of actors and crew are making the final push toward another fall musical. After a performance for the school on Friday November 11, a public performance of Zombie Prom will be staged on Saturday, November 12 at 6:30 p.m. There is a suggested donation of $15 for adults and $10 for students and senior citizens. The show runs approximately 80 minutes. Zombie Prom is a romantic comedy that shows the life of a teenage nuclear zombie. Set in the 1950s, it has a cartoonish feel that will bring laughs to audiences of all ages. “Audiences can expect a fun lighthearted tale of

teenage love and zombies, set in the 1950s so it has a fun doo-wop feel to it,” says Sampson. “It has memorable characters like a mean principal, a shady tabloid reporter, a pretty girl, and a rebel with a heart of gold.” The cast features a number of gifted musicians and actors. Connor Howe ’15 (New Hampton) plays the lead character Jonny, who wants to find love at Enrico Fermi High. Irene Schultz ’12 (Meredith) is Toffee, a student who is torn between her academic struggles and the pull of teenage love. Monty McCoy ’14 (Campton) is the principal Mrs. Strict, who clashes with Eddie Flagrante, played by Peter Gorman ’12 (Manchester, Connecticut) over student rights.

MEREDITH — The Meredith Conservation Commission is inviting the public to join the 3rd Annual Page Pond and Forest Walk & Talk on Saturday, November 12 at 9 a.m/ Participants will meet at the Quarry Road parking lot. (just past Moulton Farm) and will have an opportunity to get out onto the town property and learn more about balancing use between forestry, recreation and wildlife. Town Forester Shaun Lagueux will discuss the results of a timber harvest last year and Andy Fast, an educator for forest resources with the UNH Cooperative Extension Service will be on

hand to answer questions and explain the potential of forestry activities related to wildlife habitat work. The event is expected to wrap up at 1 p.m. For a copy of the trail map check: meredithnh.org/mcc. and click on link for Page Pond. The Meredith Conservation Commission was established as an advisory body by state law. It is the only town body specifically charged with protecting natural resources and provides a focal point within the Town for environmental concerns. It meets on the first Thursday of every month at the Meredith Community Center at 7 p.m.

GILFORD — Singer-songwriter and guitarist Peter Mayer will be presenting an evening concert at Gilford Community Church on Saturday, November 12 at 7 p.m. Mayer began playing the guitar and writing songs when he was in high school. He studied Theology and music in college, and then spent two years in seminary. After deciding that the priesthood wasn’t for him, he took a part-time job as a church music director for eight years, while performing at clubs

and colleges, and writing and recording his music. In 1995, he quit his job and started touring fulltime. Since then, Peter has gradually gained a dedicated, word-of-mouth following, playing shows from Minnesota to Texas, New England to California. He has nine CDs to his credit, and has sold over 70 thousand of them independently. Tickets are available in the church office ($13 in advance, $15 at the door). Tickets are also available at Greenlaw’s Music in Laconia.

A ugu st 13,1942 - N ovem ber10,2010

Season ending dance for youth football, cheer is Saturday

W ill alwaysbe loved and rem em bered by h issistersand broth er: W end y T illson ofG ilford ,N H ,C arol N oelle H oward of Ph ippsburg,M E and R ickey O sgood ofBrad enton,FL

LACONIA — The Laconia Youth Football and Cheerleading Association will hold its annual end of season adult dance at the Laconia Elks on Gilford on Saturday Nov. 12 from 7 p.m. to midnight.

The entertainment will be provided by DJ Cliff and admission is $5 at the door. Guests are invited to celebrate the Laconia Chiefs’ successfull 2011 season.

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New Hampton School staging Zombie Prom

Page Pond property walk scheduled for Saturday ng Memo Lovi ry In

Peter Mayer performs at Gilford Community church

of

our Brother

R obert D .O sgood


THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, November 10, 2011— Page 19

Your Lakes Region Community Partners Today and Tomorrow

plus $_ _ _, _ _ _ Join the 30th LNH Children’s Auction December 6-10th


Page 20 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, November 10, 2011

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Taylor Home Fall Festival raised $123 for food pantry More than 175 area seniors and residents of Taylor Community enjoyed food and fun on a perfect fall afternoon for the 3rd Annual Taylor Fall Festival held last month. Live music, horse and wagon rides, trolley tours and caricature sketches were all a big hit. For the first time, visitors also got to try their hand at the Pumpkin Penny Pitch. Seniors purchased pennies to toss into pumpkins to win prizes, and bragging rights. The pennies added up to $123 which was donated to the St. Vincent De Paul Food Pantry. Paul and Jean Davis are shown holding the caricatures of them which were created at the event. (Courtesy photo)

Belmont FBLA wins award for 2nd straight year BELMONT — The Belmont High School chapter of the Future Business Leaders of America was recently recognized by NH-FBLA leaders at the Fall Leadership Conference with the 2011 Hollis and Kitty Guy Gold Seal Chapter Award of Merit for their work and accomplishments over the last year. This is the second consecutive year that the Belmont students have received the award, which is the most prestigious recognition a NH-FBLA chapter can receive and places them in the top three chapters in the state. In addition, the students from Belmont were recognized for the third year in a row as the top fundraising chapter for the Make-A-Wish Foundation of NH. FBLA Vice President Kim Allen said “It’s been cool for us to be able to achieve some of these goals because we really are still a young chapter (Last year was the third year for FBLA at BHS). Many of us put a lot of effort into our activities, too, like preparing for competitions and the holiday fair, so it’s nice that others recognize our efforts.” Bden Hill, FBLA adviser and business teacher said “It’s been a great experience for me as an adviser to see the students experience so much suc-

cess. Whether it’s community service, our Holiday Fair, competitive events, or other promotions and activities for FBLA, they just have really taken it upon themselves to produce quality results. It really makes me feel good to see them taking so much pride in their work.” The students don’t plan on resting on their laurels, at least not anytime soon. They are already busy at work preparing for their next big event, the 5th Annual Holiday Fair at Belmont High School, which will be held on November 12 from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. “This is going to be our largest fair ever. We are expecting almost 100 vendors to be here,” said FBLA President, Olivia Kotusky. Vendors at the 5th Annual Holiday Fair will be offering a wide variety of handmade and holiday crafts and gifts. Breakfast, lunch, and snacks will be offered throughout the day by the FBLA, the French Club, and the Booster Club, including bagels, soups, chowders, chili, quiches, pork pie and desserts. A raffle including hand-crafted items and donations and gift certificates from local businesses will also be held throughout the day.

LACONIA — Individuals can take advantage of free, confidential memory screenings as part of National Memory Screening Day on Tuesday November 15 from 9 a.m.-4 p.m. at the Taylor Community, 435 Union Avenue in Laconia. An annual initiative of the Alzheimer’s Foundation of America (AFA) to promote proper detection

of memory problems, National Memory Screening Day serves as a starting point for discussions about memory concerns and lifestyle changes – diet, managing stress, physical and mental exercise – that may help people age successfully. It is estimated that as many as 5.1 million Americans have Alzheimer’s disease. This number is escalating in line with the aging population; the first baby boomers started turning 65 in 2011. Advanced age is the greatest risk factor, with the incidence of the disease doubling every five years between 65 and 95. Taylor Community is a not-for-profit 501(c)(3) continuing care retirement community. For more information on our free memory screenings or to set up an appointment, call 524-5600.

Taylor Community to hold free memory screenings 11/15

Snowflake Village Fair

St. James Church

North Main St. Laconia

Saturday, Nov. 12 9:00 to 2:00

11:30-1:00 - Chicken and Biscuit Luncheon

• • • • • •

Crafts Food Books New to You Jewelry Plants

RAFFLES

THANKSGIVING DINNER

Seatings 12:00 & 2:30

Roast Turkey, Duck, King Crab, Prime Rib and More!

Includes soup or salad, mashed potatoes with gravy, squash, peas & onions, cranberry, banana & pumpkin breads, and relish tray.

Reservations Recommended

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B.C.

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, Thursday, November 10, 2011— Page 21

DAILY CROSSWORD TRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES

by Paul Gilligan

by Darby Conley

Get Fuzzy

By Holiday Mathis SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). You’ll take on a role. The real work in playing this part will be internal, but you can’t completely deny the influence of external factors, either. For instance, your “costume” could be the element that brings it all together. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). You’ll do what you do for good reason. It’s the best you can come up with at the time. And if it’s not ideal, there’s really no need to punish yourself. Simply come up with a different response. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). A special friendship will bring out your best moods and qualities. You’ll spend time enjoying yourself, learning more about the world and discovering more parts of you. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). You really are bored by other people’s selfloathing and do not find this to be a suitable topic for conversation. You’ll have to steer the social discourse yourself. Local and world news will help you in the matter. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). You’ll suddenly feel that making your life better is a remarkably simple process. It begins when you smile at yourself in the mirror. Then you’ll set a goal and solve a problem. TODAY’S BIRTHDAY (Nov. 10). This year brings you the chance to shine in a social arena you dared not enter before. As the new one on the scene, you’ll make a difference in the way things are done. You’ll learn who has strong feelings for you in December. You’ll be excited for a loved one’s accomplishments in January. Pisces and Gemini people adore you. Your lucky numbers are: 5, 19, 40, 45 and 27.

by Chad Carpenter

ARIES (March 21-April 19). You’ll think about how to solve a problem and help others who have the same issue. You have no time to waste in feeling insecure or overly focused on appearances. Too much is at stake. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). You’ll learn about yourself because you’re not afraid to ask the deeper questions, such as “What am I really feeling?” The better you know yourself the better you’ll be able to create happiness in your life. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). Stick to your plan, or at least to your original intent. Don’t allow another person’s opinion to shake your confidence or deter you. Get grounded. Remember who you are. CANCER (June 22-July 22). You’ll notice the unhealthy way people around you bond, and you’ll choose not to be a part of it. You seek only loving and balanced relationships, and that is what you’ll find. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). Determine whom you can count on, and you will prevent falling into a predicament because you depended on the wrong person. An unreliable ally could also be considered an enemy. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). You’ll put your money where your heart is, only buying that which contributes to the happiness and health of your family and yourself. Your dollar is a vote. It will speak louder than your voice today. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). You really don’t need others to reinforce your selfesteem, but it’s always nice when they do give you a boost. Knowing this, you make a point of lifting others up whenever you have the opportunity.

TUNDRA

HOROSCOPE

Pooch Café LOLA

Solution and tips at www.sudoku.com

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

ACROSS Capital of Bulgaria Lincoln and Vigoda Beer’s cousins French __ soup Dull; boring Money lent All prepared Lira replacer Sled race Ballpark guess Contaminate Silent assents Consultant Waist-length jacket Purchaser “__ to Billy Joe” Goofed Sites of whiplash pain Relocate Spooky Sand mound Teacup edges

44 46 47 49 51 54 55 56 60 61 63 64 65 66 67 68 69

1 2 3 4 5

Church table Pod vegetable Right __; 90˚ figure Perceives Skull Nix Tell, as a story Sleeping bags College credit Oxford or loafer “Bye, Pierre!” Police spray Pleasure trip to see the sights Duplicate Lost vital fluid __ aside; reserves Watches over DOWN Ticked off Singles Italian auto Common disinfectant Not __; no longer

6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 21 23 25 26 27 28 29 32 34 35 36

Assists in wrongdoing Depressed __-piercing; loud and shrill Poorly made Extremely St. __, Missouri Bird of prey Contemptuous look Worship Balanced; fair Review of the financial books Explosive device Stench Mr. Strauss One known as “Uncle Miltie” Kingdom Tea holders __-slapper; very funny joke Mediterranean and Caribbean

38 Radiated; came forth 40 Alleviated 43 In a __; miffed 45 Take back, as one’s words 48 Visitors; company 50 Head, slangily 51 Bit of bread 52 Of the kidneys

53 “__ in Wonderland” 54 Goes off course 56 Boxing match 57 “King of the Jungle” 58 Give, but expect back 59 Hauls into court 62 Garden tool

Yesterday’s Answer


Page 22 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, November 10, 2011

––––––– ALMANAC ––––––– Today is Thursday, Nov. 10, the 314th day of 2011. There are 51 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: On Nov. 10, 1961, the satirical war novel “Catch-22” by Joseph Heller was first published by Simon & Schuster. On this date: In 1775, the U.S. Marines were organized under authority of the Continental Congress. In 1871, journalist-explorer Henry M. Stanley found Scottish missionary David Livingstone, who had not been heard from for years, near Lake Tanganyika in central Africa. In 1938, Kate Smith first sang Irving Berlin’s “God Bless America” on her CBS radio program. In 1951, customer-dialed long-distance telephone service began as Mayor M. Leslie Denning of Englewood, N.J., called Alameda, Calif., Mayor Frank Osborne without having to go through an operator. In 1954, the U.S. Marine Corps Memorial, depicting the raising of the American flag on Iwo Jima in 1945, was dedicated by President Dwight D. Eisenhower in Arlington, Va. In 1969, the children’s educational program “Sesame Street” made its debut on National Educational Television (later PBS). In 1975, the ore-hauling ship SS Edmund Fitzgerald and its crew of 29 mysteriously sank during a storm in Lake Superior with the loss of all on board. One year ago: President Barack Obama cut short his visit to his boyhood home in Indonesia because of an ash cloud from Mount Merapi, and flew to South Korea for an economic summit. French President Nicolas Sarkozy’s reform raising the retirement age from 60 to 62 became law, a victory for the conservative government and a defeat for unions that had waged massive strikes and street protests. Today’s Birthdays: Actor Russell Johnson is 87. Film composer Ennio Morricone is 83. Blues singer Bobby Rush is 77. Actor Albert Hall is 74. American Indian activist Russell Means is 72. Country singer Donna Fargo is 70. Lyricist Tim Rice is 67. Rock singer-musician Greg Lake is 64. Actressdancer Ann Reinking is 62. Actor Jack Scalia is 61. Movie director Roland Emmerich is 56. Actor Matt Craven is 55. Actor-comedian Sinbad is 55. Actress Mackenzie Phillips is 52. Author Neil Gaiman (GAY’-mihn) is 51. Actress Vanessa Angel is 48. Actor-comedian Tommy Davidson is 48. Actor Michael Jai White is 47. Country singer Chris Cagle is 43. Actor-comedian Tracy Morgan is 43. Actress Ellen Pompeo is 42. Rock singermusician Jim Adkins (Jimmy Eat World) is 36. Rapper Eve is 33. Rock musician Chris Joannou(Silverchair) is 32. Actor Bryan Neal is 31. Actress Heather Matarazzo is 29. Country singer Miranda Lambert is 28.

THURSDAY PRIME TIME Dial

8:00

2

WGBH Vietnam War Stories

NRAERB

WMTW Charlie’s Angels (N)

Grey’s Anatomy (N)

Private Practice (N)

News

Nightline

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WMUR Charlie’s Angels (N)

Grey’s Anatomy (N)

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News 10

ESPN College Football Virginia Tech at Georgia Tech. (N) (Live)

29

ESPN2 Unguarded

30

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32

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33

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42

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SportsCenter (N) Å

Too Young to Kill: 15 Shocking Crimes

The O’Reilly Factor (N) Hannity (N)

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Greta Van Susteren

Rachel Maddow Show The Last Word

E! News Beavis

The O’Reilly Factor The Ed Show

Piers Morgan Tonight

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CSI: NY Å

USA Law & Order: SVU

Law & Order: SVU

Burn Notice (N) Å

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Daily Show Colbert

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Futurama

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53

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Jail Å

iMPACT Wrestling (N) (In Stereo) Å

54

BRAVO Matchmaker

52

Conan (N)

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38 43

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28

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MANswers MANswers

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Real Housewives

55

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56

SYFY “30 Days of Night”

Movie: ›› “Jeepers Creepers 2” (2003) Å

“The Seamstress”

57

A&E The First 48 Å

The First 48 (N) Å

The First 48 Å

59

HGTV First Place First Place House

60

DISC American Chopper

61

TLC

Hunters

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Gold Rush Å

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NICK Sponge.

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67

DSN Good Luck Movie: “Lemonade Mouth” (2011, Musical) Å SHOW Movie: “Thespians”

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65

75

CALENDAR TODAY’S EVENTS A Celebration of Veterans at the Laconia Senior Center on Church Street. Inlcuding children from Holy Trinity School. All vets welcome at 10 a.m. for music and singing. Talk about the 100th Division by Bernie Little at 11:45. Veterans Day Assembly at Gilmanton School. 9 a.m. Students and staff invite all veterans and their families ot attend. Inter-Lakes High School Drama Club presents “Pinocchio”. 7 p.m. in the school auditorium. $7 for adults and $5 for students Borderlands Trio at the N.H. Jazz Center at Pitman’s Freight Room in Laconia. 8 p.m. $10. BYOB. Veterans Day Motorcycle Run hosted by Haircuts for Men in Tilton. 9:40 a.m. kickstands up. For more information call 286-3595. Veterans Day Commemoration at Plymouth State University. 12:20 p.m. at Veterans’ Commons. 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 645-9518. Chess Club at the Goss Reading Room (188 Elm Street) in Laconia. 2:30 to 4:30 p.m. each Thursday. All ages and skill levels welcome. We 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 time at the Meredith Community Center. 9 to 10 a.m. Beginning volleyball play at the Meredith Community Center. 7 to 9 p.m. $1 per session. Mystery Book Group meeting at the Meredith Public Library. 10:30 a.m. to noon. Lively discussion of “Dead Sand” by Brendan DuBois. Refreshments. Preschool Story Time at the Meredith Public Library. 1 to 2 p.m. In the downstairs function room. Toddler Time at the Gilford Public Library. 11:30 to noon. Songs, stories and a craft. Sign-up required. Tales For Tails time at the Gilford Public Library. 3:15 to 4:30 p.m. Read a story to “Sam” and “Brady”. Crafter’s Corner at the Gilford Public Library. 6 to 7:30 p.m. Bring your latest needlework project.

Movie: “Spy Game”

64

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The 700 Club (N) Å

Good Luck Good Luck Good Luck

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FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 11 Veterans Day Ceremony in Meredith hosted by the Griggs-Whatt American Legion Post. Parade from Legion Post on Plymouth Street to the library begins at 10:50 a.m. Following the ceremony there will be a procession to the POW/MIA Memorial at Hesky Park. Artisan Show at Canterbury Shaker Village. 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Free. Featuring works from some of the area’s most talented artists and craftsman. Shop for unique handcrafted gifts including baskets, soaps, photography, art, textiles, hand woven items, wooden ware, pottery, jewelry, paper goods, and specialty foods! In addition, the New Hampshire Furniture Masters Association will be holding their annual holiday sale featuring their 2011 collection. Gilford High School Theatre Company presents “The Sound of Music”. 7 p.m. in the school auditorium. $7 for adults and $5 for students and seniors. Inter-Lakes High School Drama Club presents “Pinocchio”. 7 p.m. in the school auditorium. $7 for adults and $5 for students Prize drawings for the Lakes Region General Hospital Auxiliary’s Make Your Home Beautiful raffle. 11 a.m. outside the hospital lobby.

see next page

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.

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by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek

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

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THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME

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

9:30

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NOVEMBER 10, 2011

9:00

POV “Where Soldiers Come From”

Rules of EngageTheory (N) ment (N) Charlie’s Angels The WCVB angels investigate an assassination. (N) Å Community Parks and Recreation WCSH (N) Å (N) Å WHDH Community Parks

4

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

DOPUR

8:30

(Answers tomorrow) Jumbles: PATCH NEEDY FOSSIL BURROW Answer: He thought locking up his poker winnings was this — A SAFE BET

“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: news@laconiadailysun.com 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.


Rod Dyer and Eptam Plastics to be honored at Good Scout Luncheon

MEREDITH — Rod from this event will benDyer and Eptam Plastics efit and enrich scouting will be honored by The throughout the Lakes Daniel Webster Council Region. For those inter– Boy Scouts of America ested in helping to meet at its 20th Annual Lakes this goal, there are sevRegion Good Scout Award eral sponsorship levels Luncheon which will be and tickets available to held at noon on Thursday, support this great cause. December 8 at The CarFor more information on riage House at Church how to support the Lakes Landing. Region Good Scout Award Laconia Savings Bank Luncheon contact Leonard is the presenting sponat 527-3935 or at leonard@ sor of the event at which Rod Dyer (Courtesy photo) laconiasavings.com. Eptam Plastics will be Laconia Savings Bank, the Corporate Honoree and Dyer the founded in 1831, provides deposit, lendGood Scout Honoree. ing and wealth management services to The luncheon will be chaired by families and businesses throughout New Barry Leonard, vice president - comHampshire. With 19 community offices mercial lending officer for Laconia within the state and assets exceeding $1 Savings Bank. billion, Laconia Savings Bank is the largThe fundraising goal of $60,000 est independent bank in New Hampshire.

Food pantry collecting for holiday baskets

GILMANTON — The Gilmanton Community Church Food Pantry and the Gilmanton School will again this year be joining together to help those in need in the community and has begun collecting food items for Thanksgiving and Christmas food baskets. Food may be dropped off in the collection boxes at the Gilmanton School, Academy Building/Town Offices in Gilmanton, the Year Round Library, GCC Food Pantry and Thrift Shop or Iron Works Market. Some of the items needed for the baskets are: stuffing mix, cranberry sauce, canned vegetables, canned fruit, cereal, spaghetti sauce, pasta, canned gravy, tuna, mayonaise, bottled juices, sugar, coffee, muffin/bread mixes, cake mixes and frosting, pickles and olives. Also being sought are donations of butter/ margarine, milk, eggs, fresh fruit, potatoes, squash, and onions. from preceding page Al-Anon Meeting at the Congregational Church Parish House (18 Veterans Square) in Laconia. 9:30 to 11 a.m. each Friday. Al-Anon offers hope and help to families of alcoholics. No dues or fees. All are welcome. Call 645-9518. 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.

Those who wish to make a monetary donation towards the purchase of items for the holiday baskets can mail a check, payable to GCC Food Pantry, with a notation of holiday food baskets on the memo line, to GCC Food Pantry & Thrift Shop, PO Box 6, Gilmanton IW, NH 03837. Those in need of assistance can call Jane Sisti of the GCC Food Pantry at 364-7437 or Katie McEntee, Gilmanton School Guidance Office at 364-5681.

Senior Moment-um creating ornaments next Monday

GILFORD — The Gilford Parks and Recreation Department will be sponsoring a Senior Moment-um program on Monday, November 14. Bring your lunch and join in at noon at Fellowship Hall, Gilford Community Church, to enjoy a festive crafting experience. In honor of the upcoming holiday season participants will learn the art of decorating Faberge’ ornaments. Tracie will show how to hollow eggs and paint the shells for a beautiful ornament. Participants are asked to RSVP by Friday, November 11. For more information or to RSVP, contact the Gilford Parks and Recreation Dept. at 527-4722.

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, November 10, 2011 — Page 23

$75 SAVINGS! Ashleigh F. Jones, D.M.D. ~ B. Chandler Jones, D.M.D.

This Holiday Season we ask for your help as we proudly support the Gilford Community Church Food Pantry. All New Patient Comprehensive Exams completed before December 25, 2011 will receive a Credit of $75 for donating a non-perishable food item on their first visit.

About Us

Drs. Ashleigh and Chandler Jones, formerly Air Force dentists, have brought their advanced training and experience permanently to the Lakes Region. Their goal is to provide the highest quality dental care possible and establish lifelong relationships with you and your family. We are dedicated to listening to your needs and building a mutual trust through open and honest communication. Offering Full Service Family And Cosmetic Dentistry • Root Canals • Implants • Wisdom Teeth Extractions • Invisalign Orthodontics • Porcelain Veneers & Crowns Nitrous Oxide Sedation Available!

524-8250

Major Credit Cards and Insurance Accepted.

25 Country Club Rd. Financing through Village West One Care Credit Building 4 available. Gilford, NH 03249 www.lakesregiondentalcare.com


Page 24 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, November 10, 2011 Closed Mondays

ICE 1/2 PR * DINNER

WOODBURNER’S DINNER SPECIAL Bottomless Cup of Soup with Lunch! Bring in a piece of fire wood, or this coupon and get the second dinner entrée 1/2 Price!* 8 Plymouth Street, Meredith, NH 279-4631 • www.mamesrestaurant.com

* Not valid with other promotions, $11 entree specials, or on holidays. Expires 12/30/11. Maximum party of six. One coupon or piece of wood per 2 guests. LDS

Easy Listening…Live Music, Every Friday & Saturday. Join us for

Prior Attire’s Customer Appreciation Day! Saturday November 12th 9:30-2

20 percent off Storewide! Yummy Food! Fairy and Pirate Face Painting! Mini Massages! New items for gifting! Raffles to local businesses! Childrens raffles!!! You could be the mystery host to one of the following parties: Tastefully Simple, Scentsy, Home Parties, Stella and Dot and more! Donʼt miss this fun day dedicated to YOU!

Prior Attire • 360 Union Ave, Laconia • 998-2490

Ramblin’ Vewe Farm honors acre adopters LACONIA — Last Tuesday Ramblin’ Vewe Farm Trustees held a reception at O’s Steakhouse to honor those who adopted an acre of Ramblin’ Vewe Farm pastures or woodlands. Approximately 30 people, all of whom had donated a minimum of $1,000 to Ramblin’ Vewe Farm in Gilford attended and were invited to choose the acre they wanted to adopt as well as decide on a name or dedication for it. Some named their acre in memory of their loved one or their favorite pet. The map showing all the adopted acres will be displayed prominently on Ramblin’ Vewe Farm in the near future. Ramblin’ Vewe Farm also presented Laconia Savings Bank with an honorary Trail Sign for their generosity in sponsoring one of the longest hiking trails on Ramblin’ Vewe Farm property, the Blue Trail.

Weldon Bosworth, Ramblin’ Vewe Farm Trustee, explains how donors can select an acre to adopt. (Courtesy photo)

Giggles ‘N’ Grins playgroup introduces new facilitator LACONIA — Giggles ‘N’ Grins, a long-running playgroup offered at the Lakes Region Community Services’s Family Resource Center of Central NH, is pleased to announce Katherine Peringer is the new playgroup facilitator. As a former educator and director of a local childcare center, Peringer brings with her a wealth of knowledge and enthusiasm around early learning. As a current member of the staff, she is also very familiar with all of the other programs and supports that are offered through the Family Resource Center. Playgroups meet on Tuesday, Thursday and Friday mornings from 9-11 a.m. Parents, grandparents, and caregivers are invited to visit playgroups and participate in fun, thematic, and seasonal activities that

will provide an opportunity for local children to play together and get to know one another. Playing with children of similar ages enhances a child’s social and emotional skills, which has been shown to better prepare children for success in school and beyond. These free activities are also an opportunity for mothers, fathers, grandparents, and caregivers to share and connect with other area families while enjoying their children’s play in a safe environment. For more information on Giggles ‘N’ Grins playgroup, contact Peringer at 524-1741 or e-mail katherinep@lrcs.org. The Family Resource Center of Central NH, is located at 635 Main Street, Laconia, just above Greenlaw’s Music.

GILFORD — Gunstock Nordic Association will be holding its annual fundraising auction at Patrick’s Pub and Eatery in Gilford on Wednesday Nov. 16 starting at 6:30 p.m. The auction offers a great opportunity to do some Christmas shopping while helping to support a local non profit. Participants can choose to bid in the main auction or select items offered during the silent auction in the back room. The Gunstock Nordic Association is a not-for-profit organization that has programs to teach children and

adults of all ages cross country skiing. Many local school teams get their coaching from GNA. Programs offered include a ten-week childrens session that starts during the Christmas school vacation, as well as master’s programs for adults wishing to hone up their skills for competition or recreation. Junior skiers have numerous other program selections to choose from. Information can be found at www.gunstocknordic.com or by calling coach Nina Gavrylyuk at 293-0379. To contribute a service or an item to the auction, contact GNA fundraisers at 387-5935 or 520-6126.

GILFORD — Gary Francke will be the speaker at the Gilford Community Church Guys’ Night Out on Thursday, November 17. He will be presenting a program devoted to his passionate interest: radio controlled model airplanes. He might fly one in the Fellowship Hall. This sport of skill

and focus has a good-sized local following. The evening begins at 6 p.m. with a social hour, followed by a meal catered by Ellie Murphy. The evening is open to all men in the Lakes Region and the cost is $10 per man. Call the church office at 524-6057 by November 14 for a reservation.

MEREDITH — State Representatives Bob Greemore and Colette Worsman, Belknap County Commissioner Steve Nedeau, and Senator Jeanie Forrester will be hosting a Town Hall at the Wicwas Grange on Wednesday, November 16 from 5:30 p.m. to 7 p.m. The Wicwas Grange is located in Meredith Center

at 150 Meredith Center Road. “As part of our continuing commitment to being accessible to voters, we look forward to meeting with our constituents and learning about their concerns and answering questions,” said Forrester. For more information, call 271.4151 or email at jeanie@jeanieforrester.com.

Gunstock Nordic Association holding fundraising auction November 16 at Patrick’s Pub & Eatery DATE NIGHT TONIGHT at

2 for $22

• Live Music at 7 pm

A Landmark for Great Food, Fun & Entertainment 293-0841 • www.patrickspub.com • Jct. Rts 11 & 11B Gilford

GILFORD CONSERVATION COMMISSION PUBLIC MEETING TUESDAY NOVEMBER 15, 2011 GILFORD PUBLIC LIBRARY 31 POTTER HILL ROAD MEETING ROOM GILFORD, NH 03249 6:00 P.M.

The Gilford Conservation Commission will hold a Public Meeting On Tuesday, November 15, 2011 at 6:00 PM In the Meeting Room of the Gilford Public Library 31 Potter Hill Road, Gilford Nancy Rendall, of Vanasse Hangen Brustlin, Inc. will present the Town of Gilford’s Natural Resource Inventory.

Anyone interested in learning about the Town of Gilford’s Natural Resources are welcome to attend.

Gary Francke to fly his planes at Guys’ Night Out

Town Hall meeting at Wicwas Grange on Wednesday

DIRTY AIR DUCTS ARE A HEALTH HAZZARD

Meredith, NH 279-0504

707-1097

Specializing in Air Duct Cleaning & Sanitation


THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, November 10, 2011— Page 25

ANNIE’S MAILBOX

Dear Annie: I recently turned 50, and I hate it. I wasn’t bothered when I turned 40, but this birthday is really eating at me. I used to be very athletic, but with all the abuse I put my body through, I had to quit playing sports. I was well on my way into a depression when a woman half my age came into my life. I love my wife dearly, and we have been together for more than 25 years. I would never cheat on her, but I can’t seem to get “Wanda” out of my head. She really has shown an interest in me. We email each other and have gone out for lunch a couple of times, and I find myself growing quite fond of her. Is this what they call a midlife crisis? I want to tell Wanda how I feel about her, thinking maybe it would scare her away. I don’t know what to do. Well, I do know what to do. I just need to hear it from someone else. -- Desperate for Help Dear Desperate: Yes, this is what is called a midlife crisis. You are at a vulnerable age. Your life is probably past the halfway point, and it is intoxicating to find that Wanda is attracted to you. It makes you feel young again. The flirtation is already a form of betrayal, and continued contact is likely to lead to an affair, whether you intend it or not. You are smart enough to realize this. Please don’t make your wife pay for your fears about aging. Do something to rekindle the spark in your marriage. Have a romantic dinner. Stay overnight at a hotel. Get counseling if you need it. Those couples who get through these rough spots often find their marriages are stronger and more fulfilling. We hope you will be one of them. Dear Annie: For many years, I have hosted my family for Thanksgiving dinner. I remind them three months in advance and call a week before the date. Because I live alone, I don’t

like to buy more food than I can safely freeze as leftovers, but I certainly want everyone to have as much as they like. Last year, one couple behaved strangely. They called the day before to ask if they could come earlier so we’d have more time to visit. Then they actually showed up later than everyone else, ate quickly and left. Since then, I have not seen or heard a word from them, even though they live five minutes from my home. Here’s the problem. For the past several years, I have had a longstanding invitation to stop at their house before the holidays. The date is always the same. Should I just show up as usual, or do I wait to hear from them first? I don’t want to go where I’m not wanted. -- Baffled in the South Dear Baffled: This shouldn’t be so difficult. Pick up the phone. Say you’ve missed them and want to see how they are doing. Hopefully, they will invite you to stop by for your annual visit. But if they don’t bring it up, you can casually ask, “Is it convenient for me to stop by on the 15th as usual?” This gives them the opportunity to let you know if their circumstances have changed. Dear Annie: This is in response to “Miserable.” I experienced exactly the same problem. For six years, my husband and I were merely housemates. There was never an affectionate word, no intimate contact, no touching, nothing. He assured me there was no one else; he just had no desire. Finally, he developed some physical issues and went for testing. It turned out that his testosterone level was quite low. Once he began taking weekly testosterone injections, we immediately returned to honeymooners’ status. If testosterone isn’t the problem, it could be another hormone. Please tell her to get her husband to an endocrinologist. -- Understand in North Carolina

Annie’s Mailbox is written by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar, longtime editors of the Ann Landers column. Please e-mail your questions to: anniesmailbox@comcast.net, 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 ads@laconiadailysun.com, we will contact you for payment. OTHER RATES: For information about display ads or other advertising options, call 527-9299.

Animals

Announcement

1 Year Old Male cat needs a good home. Has all shots, good with children. He doesnt like other cats, OK around dogs. 387-2460

2003 Buick Regal LS: Dark green, 4-Door, 45,900 miles, good condition, $6,200. 603-520-7431.

BEAUTIFUL puppies. Apricot, red, mini poodles. Champ background. Good price. Healthy, happy and home raised. 253-6373.

2003 Dodge Dakota Sport: Extra Cab, V6, 5-Speed, 1-Owner, Immaculate! Inspected, $2,950. 991-9969. 2003 Dodge Neon SXT: Automatic, A/C, Alloys, Loaded, Very Clean, Inspected, $2,950. 991-9969.

Dachshund smooth mini young adults, kennel closing, $100 340-6219.

FEMALE, Mini-Dachshund, 11 months old, black and tan, spayed, crate trained, $400 524-3613.

ROTTWEILER Pups, AKC, tails, shots done, parents on premises, $800-950. 340-6219

Autos 2001 Chevrolet S-10 pickup extra cab. 2-wheel drive, 120K miles, tonneau cover, runs good! $1,800/BO. 603-848-0530

Autos 1996 Jeep Grand Cherokee 4x4: 6-Cylinder, Automatic, Loaded, No Rust, Runs Excellent, $1,950. 991-9969. 1996 Saturn SL2: 4-Door, Automatic, A/C, Loaded, New Tires, Inspected, Dependable, 30MPG, $1,750, 991-9969.

Announcement

1998 TOYOTA TACOMA Ex-Cab. 4X4, 5-speed, A/C, good frame, 114K, $7,500./BRO. 254-7414

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

1999 Jeep Wrangler 4x4: Soft top, 5-Speed, 4-Cylinder, 150k Highway, Runs Great, $2,850, 991-9969.

BUYING junk cars and trucks ME & NH. Call for price. Martin Towing. (603)305-4504. CASH paid for unwanted or junk cars and trucks. Same day service possible. 603-231-2859. SALE/TRADE for good running car 1985 Cadillac Broham Limousine, black/gold, 35,000 original miles, runs good, TV, bar, maroon velvet interior, $2,900. 536-2779. TOP DOLLAR PAID for junk cars & trucks. Available 7-days a week. P3s Towing. 630-3606 TOP Dollar Paid- $150 and up for unwanted & junk vehicles. Call 934-4813

Autos

For Rent

For Rent

Center Harbor- 1 Bedroom quality house rent in quality location. No smoking/No Pets. References. $875 all inclusive. 387-6774

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. $1,100. per month + utilities. 937-0157

CLEAN UPDATED studio and one bedroom in Tilton. Heat/Hot Water included. $620-640/Month. 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 - 2 Bedroom 2 Bath Condo. Fireplace, gas heat, W/D hookup, no pets/smoking. 1 year lease, $975/month + security. 455-6269. GILFORD: 2-Bedroom Mobile: $600/month plus utilities. On own land. References and Security deposit. No pets. Laundry hookups. 520-5171.

BOATS MOBILE SHRINKWRAPPING 24 Years Experience $10 ft. ~ Group Rates

581-4847 (previously 527-0032)

Call Marc or Bengi Serving the Lakes Region

For Rent 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 2-bedroom. 1st month half off, $425! + Utilities, References & security. No dogs. 630-1296 BELMONT Room for rent in beau tiful private home. Own bedroom/ bathroom and livingroom, garage, shared kitchen. Seeking Professional, clean, non-smoker. 520-5498. BELMONT- (Winnisquam area) 2 bedroom mobile home, appliances, Located in a 55+ park -no pets. First + security, references. $650.00/month + utilties 528-1463 or 524-6162 CENTER Harbor House- One bedroom, year-round, propane central heat, tenant pays all utilities, tenant does all yard maintenance. No pets/Smoking. credit report required, verified income, references. $400/Month, security. Call between 5PM-8PM

LACONIA- VERY nice 1-bedroom apartment in clean, quiet, secure downtown building. Recently renovated. $175/Week. includes, heat, hot water & electric. 524-3892 or 630-4771 LACONIA- Very nice 2-bedroom apartment on Gale Ave. Finest residential area. Walk to town & beaches. Carpeting, private entrance, garage. $900/Month, includes heat & hot water. 524-3892 or 630-4771

GILFORD: Spacious Stonewall Village Condominium, 1,800 sq.ft., 3-bedroom, 2-bath, laundry hookup, no smoking/pets. $1,600/month. 603-556-7788.

LACONIA-SUNNY large Victorian, 2 bedroom, 2nd floor, kitchen, livingroom, diningroom and den, hardwood floors, tin ceilings, totally redone, $900/ month including heat, 494-4346.

Gilford: 2 bedroom, 2nd floor. All utilities included. $1,000/Month. No smoking and no dogs 528-5540.

LACONIASunny, small 2bedroom, 2nd floor no smoking/dogs $200/Week includes heat/hot water. 455-5569

GILMANTON1 bedroom apartment with 1.5 baths in nearly new house. Private setting. $850/Month, includes heat/electric, no pets. Available immediately. 435-7089

LACONIA: 2-BR apartment, heat, hw, lights & cable included. Security deposit +first months rent. References required. $900/month. Call 528-7742. Leave message for Linda.

LACONIA 1 BR Apt, includes Heat HW, Electric, nice location, no pets, no smoking. $650/month 630-4198

LACONIA: Beautiful, large 1BR, large living room, hardwood floors, modern kitchen & bath, washer/dryer, Pleasant St. Heat & hot water inlcuded. $775/Month. 528-6885.

LACONIA 2 Bedroom Duplex Near Opechee, just remodeled. Garage, full basement, W/D Hook-ups. $800/Month + Security Deposit. No pets/Smoking.

603-520-2319

WHEELCHAIR VAN 1998 Ford GL. Electric tailgate lift. Van is loaded. 4.3 Liter engine, automatic, power steering/brakes with ABS, A/C, stereo with tape player, front & back bucket seats. Reeses frame tongue hitch. Maroon. 84K Miles. Priced to sell, asking $4,395. 528-8443

LACONIA- Large Rooms for rent. Private bath, heat/hot water, electric, cable, parking included. Free WiFi Internet. $145/week, 603-781-6294

Laconia 2/3 Bedroom Apartment. Includes heat/hot water. References & deposit. $200/Week. 524-9665 LACONIA 3 rooms, one bedrm, 2nd floor, Messer St., $165/week incl heat/electric, $500 security. 524-7793. LACONIA FIRST FLOOR Large 3BR 2 bath apartment. Storage, deck, parking, w/d hookup, no pets, no smokers, sec dep and refs required. $925 per month plus util. 875-2292 LACONIA Large 3 bedroom house, off-street parking, garage, nice yard next to Opechee Park, one bath 2 half-baths, w/d, huge master bedroom, diningroom, sunroom, oil, forced hot air heat, natural gas stove and fireplace, pets allowed, workshop, lots of storage, $250/ week. 603-630-5854. LACONIA Spacious, clean and energy efficient units w/ washer/dryer hookup2 BR, $825/month 2 BR, $800/month BELMONT 2 BR, $725/month; washer/dryer hookup Call GCE @ 267- 8023 LACONIA VERY large 2BR apartment 1,200 sf. Includes garage, laundry hookups, porch. No pets. $800 +utilities. 603-455-0874 LACONIA(2) 2-Bedrooms; Family neighborhood. Large, clean & bright, washer/dryer hook-ups, parking, porch. $850/Month. References & deposit required. 603-318-5931 Laconia- 150 Messer St. 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- 20 X 40 garage/workshop- storage. $350/Month.

LACONIA: Single family, freshly painted, 3BR, cozy cape near hospital. Non-smokers. No pets. 1st and last months rent. Landlord and job reference. $1,000/month. Available November 15 or December 1.. Call Bill at 528-3789. Laconia: Small 3 bedroom house for rent. Fenced in yard, 3 season porch, parking, close to downtown. $950/month, pay own utilities. Oil heat. Available soon. No Dogs. References & Security Deposit required. 524-4428 LACONIA: 1-bedroom for rent, heat/HW/electric included, no smoking, no pets, security deposit required. $750/month. 528-1685. LACONIA: For Rent/Sale Lakefront townhouse, 2-decks, 2-car garage, 2-bedroom, 2-1/2 bath, tennis/pool. $1,295./Month. Owner financing available. 225-5660 LACONIA: Gilbert Apartments. Call for available apartments. 524-4428 LACONIA: Large 2-bedroom apartment. Second floor, parking. $800 + utilities, security/backgound check required. 603-781-6294. LACONIA: Large 4-bedroom apartment. Second floor, parking. $850 + utilities, security/backgound check required. 603-781-6294. LACONIA: NICE 3 bedroom apartment. Clean, quiet, newly renovated, near park, short walk to town and schools. $1,000/month. Heat & hot water, Snow removal included. Washer & Dryer hookups, pets welcome. Call 524-0703. LACONIA: Sunny & Clean 2nd floor 2-bedroom apartment near downtown. ample parking, heat & water included. coin operated laundry, no pets. $185/week. Security deposit required. (603)267-7949. Large 3 bedroom ground floor apartment. Enclosed sunroom & basement storage. Laundry hook-ups, near hospital $900/Month + Deposit. Credit report & good rental history required. 603-520-6313 or


Page 26 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, November 10, 2011

For Rent

For Rent

For Rent

For Sale

For Sale

For Sale

LAKEPORT

MOVE IN SPECIAL 2+ BR on Baldwin St., $200 sec dep, $650 a month, no util incl. Call 238-8034

WAREHOUSE/SPACE Up to 4,000 sq. ft. available with on-site office on busy Rte. 3 in Tilton. Seasonal or long term. Relocate your business or rent a spot for your toys. 603-387-6827

10 H.P. Tecumseh Motor. Fits many snowblower makes. Originally on a Craftsman. $100. 707-9297

IRON Man elliptical trainer- Almost new! Originally $850 asking $300. Weed Wacker $50. Original Asian artwork prints. Signed and professionally framed. Many other art selections available. 603-528-7776

WURLITZER console piano with bench, model 2760, excellent cond., $600. 253-7079

2 bedroom apartment. 1 1/2 bath, nice view off deck. Heats easily, neat & clean.

No Pets, available 12/1 $850/Month + Utilities

630-2883 Lakeport- Freshly painted big 5-room, 2-bedroom apartment with lake view. Includes washer/ryer, hardwood floors, cabinet kitchen, 2 car parkeint, plowing and landscaping. Huge, bright and sunny master bedroom overlooking lake. $185/Week + 4-week security deposit. No utilities, no dogs, no smoking. Proper I.D., credit check and background check required. Showings on Friday only. Call Rob, 617-529-1838 MEREDITH CONDO- 2 bedroom 1 1/2 bath, garage. Non-Smoker. Quiet complex. $950/Month + utilities. Plowing, landscape included. 603-455-7591 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.

MOVE IN SPECIAL 2BR at Opechee Gardens, $200 sec dep, $750 a month, no util incl. Call 238-8034 MOVE IN SPECIAL 2BR on Dyer St., $200 sec dep, $775 a month, townhouse style, w/d hookup, full basement, no util incl. Call 238-8034 Newly remodeled Weirs Beach First Floor Two 2-Bedrooms Nice, washer/dryer hook-ups. $900/Month, Heat/hot water included, $500/security Call 279-3141. NORTHFIELD: 2 bedroom, 2nd floor, coin-op laundry & storage in basement, $215/week including heat, electric & hot water, 524-1234, www.whitemtrentals.com.

WINNISQUAM: Small efficiency and a cottage including heat, hot water & lights. $150-$175/week. $400 deposit. Also 2BR single family house, $1,150/month, includes all utilities. $1,150 deposit. No pets. 387-3864.

WINTER RENTAL CEDAR LODGE Weirs Beach, Open Year Round ... Studios, 1-bedroom or 2-bedroom condos starting at $575 per month. Please call Wendy at 366-4316.

PARADIGM Home Audio/Theater: Full range tower speakers, model #Studio 100v.3, mint, 5-years old, $1,400. 496-8639.

For Rent-Commercial

Laconia-O’Shea Industrial Park 72 Primrose Drive •10,000 Sq, Ft. WarehouseManufacturing. $5,800.00 • 3,000 Sq. Ft. Office Space $2,800.00 • 3,340 Sq. Ft. WarehouseManufacturing $1,800.00

Meredith- Beautiful 1 bedroom in the country. Monitor heat, yard. No smoking/pets. $700/month. 286-8740

MOVE IN SPECIAL 1 BR at Opechee Gardens, $200 sec dep, $700 a month, no util incl. Call 238-8034

WATERFRONT Winter Rental: 3-Bedroom, 2-Bath home washer/ dryer/dishwasher. Weirs Blvd., Laconia/Weirs. $800/month. +utilities. 393-0458.

NORTHFIELD: 2 bedroom trailer in small park with coin-op laundry on site, $225/week including heat, electric & hot water, 524-1234, www.whitemtrentals.com.

MEREDITH Ultra-nice Studio. Private country setting. Very convenient location, separate entrance. $800 includes all utiliites plus cable and high speed Internet. No Smoking. Available now. 279-4376

MOULTONBOROUGH 1BR $775/month; Includes heat, hot water, electricity, cn-site laundry. Security & references required, no pets. 393-8245

WATERFRONT Townhouse Southdown Shores. 2 bedroom, 2-1/2 bath, $1,150/ month, + Utilities. (617) 254-3395.

MEREDITH: Room for Rent,. $125/Week, utilities included. Smoking OK. Contact 707-9794 TILTON- (Winnisqaum area) 2 bedroom, 2 bath mobile home located in small 55+ park. No pets, newly painted, all appliances. $750.00 per month plus security deposit - utilities not included. 528-1463 or 524-6162

OIL & PROPANE CO., INC.

SEASONAL TRUCK DRIVER Fred Fuller Oil & Propane Co., Inc. has an immediate opening for a truck driver to make heating oil deliveries. Qualified candidates must have a valid CDL with applicable endorsements and meet all DOT requirements. Please contact:

Fred Fuller Oil & Propane Co., Inc. 64 Primrose Drive N. Laconia, NH 03246 603-524-1421

FHA Heat/AC 3 Phase Power 72 Primrose Drive, Laconia

(603)476-8933 PRIME RETAIL STOREFRONT#20K Cars/Day; 450SF; $550/month with all Utilities included. 455-0910 WAREHOUSE/SPACE Up to 4,000 sq. ft. available with on-site office on busy Rte. 3 in Tilton. Seasonal or long term. Relocate your business or rent a spot for your toys. 603-387-6827 We have several commercial spaces for rent in Laconia ranging from $325 - $750 per month. Call Gilbert Apartments for more info at 524-4428

2 Merchandise Spinner Racks $25 each. 2 Oval 3-tier display tables $75 each. Call 603-435-8812 or stop by at 369 Union Avenue, Laconia, NH 4 Tires, used one winter, Mastercraft 94T 215/60 R15, Glacier Grip II. Paid $425 new, asking $200. 737-2040. AMAZING! Beautiful pillowtop matress sets, twin $169, full or queen $249, king $399. See AD under “Furniture”. Bathroom Vanity- Lowe's 42” Insignia Ridgefield style in vanilla. Six drawers, center cabinet, white molded top with brushed nickel faucet. $350. 603-528-2880 Custom Glazed Kitchen Cabinets. Solid maple, never installed. May add/subtract to fit kitchen. Cost $6,000 sacrifice $1,750. 833-8278 EARLY Cut Bale Hay: $5/bale or b.o. 382 Union Road, Belmont, (603)524-3832. ELECTRIC Wheelchair: Never used, many extras, $1,500. 524-2877.

Elis Attic 355 Central St. Franklin 603-630-9664 Why Buy New When Quality Used is Available? Something for everyone. Toys, baby and house furniture. Clothes, newborn through adult, small appliances, household and knick knacks, seasonal items and collectibles. New winter hours; Wed, Thurs. Fri.and Sat 10:00 am-6:00 pm. ENERGYSTAR Whirlpool Washer, new and older Maytag dryer comes with hookups and paperwork. Both for $350. In Laconia 808-772-9212. GREEN FIREWOOD: CUT not split $140, cut & split $185/cord. Seasoned firewood $250. 1/2 cords available. Also, logging, landclearing & tree work (All phases). 393-8416 IBM Laptop $120, Dell Computer System $85, IBM Server $140, HiWatts Receiver $45. 524-6815 Kubota Tractor with bucket- Model B8200 4WD, Diesel, 19 HP, Hydrostatic. Excellent condition, low hours. Includes canopy. $7,000. 524-1583

KENMORE large capacity, white electric dryer $150 BO Jenn -Air 30” Electric Glass Cooktop (black) stainless steel trim $150 BO Fisher & Paykel Electric Convection Wall Oven. Brushed stainless steel, 30” x 28”H, was $2,000 new, $500 BO All in excellent condition, changed to gas in home. 279-6998 LACONIA MOVING SALE- Furniture, small appliances, lamps, crystal, toys, weight equipment, etc. By appointment, 715-0523 LAPTOP computers 14” Compaq Boralis wi-fi $180 each, Air purifier $100, Popcorn machine, etc. 603-581-2259 LOVESEAT: 2-years old, brown w/light colored floral pattern. Paid $900, sell $450/best offer. 524-3218. Moving out of state: Proform Exercise Bike $50, Computer Desk $50, 2-wood book cases $20, 4-drawer filing cabinet $25. many items have to go! 520-6239

Found YELLOW LAB- OLD, Call NH Humane Society to identify. 524-8236

Furniture 5-piece solid oak queen bedroom suite $1,000. Dan 520-6239

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

Dining room set- Espresso, 59” X 36 ” rectangular. 6-matching chairs, faux leather seat/back. $450. 524-8306

Free

NAPOLEON Woodstove: Model #1150, very good condition, bought a larger stove. $700. (603)677-2015.

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

NAPOLEON WOODSTOVE: Glass front door, sits on 4 legs. Used four winters. $600. 603-809-9944

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

PORTABLE GARAGE: 12x20x8 feet (new), heavy duty steel frame, all weather cover. $399. 603-520-1607.

Steel Buildings

Help Wanted

BMW Technician

Reduced Factory Inventory 30x36 – Reg $15,850 Now $12,600. 36x58– Reg $21,900 Now $18,800. Source# 1IB, 866-609-4321

Busy, independent shop requires qualified BMW Technician for expanding service department.

STEEL racks for pick-up truck. 28” high X 56” long. Fits Ranger, Mazda, S-10. 707-9297

germanmotorsports@metrocast.net

Send resumes to 524-5016

UPRIGHT freezer 8.7 cu. ft. $25. Oak Couch table $30. 2-oak end tables $25/each. 524-4497

EXPERIENCED real estate salesperson for small Tilton office, P & C license a plus, terms negotiable, call Dave 603-630-6178.

Womens Dansko tall brown boot size 10. Only worn a few times. $100. Womens Sketcher boot, brown, size 10. $25. Clothing sizes 24, 26 & 28. Great deals! 524-8306

PART-TIME LNA Wanted: Reliable, dependable, mature, compassionate, patient for care of elderly woman, Saturdays 9am-7pm, and on call. Salary based on experience. jntlzbth@yahoo.com


THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, November 10, 2011— Page 27

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Recreation Vehicles

WINTER/ FALL RUSH

1999 Forest River 27 ft. Travel Trailer. $5,600. 361-3801

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

Instruction DRUM Lessons available at competitive rates. Taught by professional with years of experience. Call 603-520-5671 for more information

Land Positions Starting at $15/Hour For Storm Pay

BELKNAP LANDSCAPE COMPANY is hiring numerous temporary, on-call positions for its Snow Removal Division to include: Equipment Operators, Route Leaders & Shovelers. Prior experience in snow removal a plus. Must be dependable & flexible. All applicants must be at least 18 years of age, have a valid drivers license & reliable transportation, able to lift heavy objects, able to work long shifts and able to get to work on time during snowstorms. All applicants will be required to pass a pre-employment drug screen & physical. Apply in Person to: Belknap Landscape Co., Inc., 25 Country Club Rd, Unit 302, Gilford, NH 03249. Phone: (603) 528-2798 Or via Fax: (603) 528-2799 email: rblackey@belknaplandscape.com

LAND FOR SALE: Belmont, 3 acre lots, dry land with rolling terrain and good gravel soils, $54,900 & $59,900. Also Gilford, 1 1/4 acre lots, level and dry land, located just over the Laconia line. $79,900. Owner/broker, 524-1234.

Services

Services

Services

CHINOOKA classic motorhome. 21’, timeless design. Sleeps 2. Garaged, nearly mint. 58,600 miles. Photos and info at: RVonline.com under “1991 Chinook”. $12,250. (603)367-8753.

Real Estate

HANDYMAN SERVICES

LAKE LOT for exchange. Will trade up for commercial property Equity credit. 207-754-1047

Small Jobs Are My Speciality

Rick Drouin 520-5642 or 744-6277

Services $35 Acupuncture Treatments

SNOWPLOWING MEREDITH AREA Reliable & Insured

Michael Percy

677-2540

Meridian Stretching

Discover the pain-relieving, stress-reducing benefits of Acupuncture. Fully clothed, one-hour private acupuncture treatments at the Sol Acupuncture office in Meredith, $35 until June 2012. Call Heidi Eberhardt, Licensed Acupuncturist at 617-894-0178 for more information and to make an appointment.

Open your body for optimum health with this Japanese-style yoga using the 12-main meridians used in Acupuncture. Gentle, joint-opening exercises plus meridian stretch sequence following the breath. One hour class $5, Thursdays at 11:00 in Gilford. Learn a 15-minute sequence you can do at home. Call Heidi Eberhardt, Licensed Acupuncturist at 617-894-0178, for more information and to make an appointment.

Mobile Homes New 14’ Wides

Snowmobiles 2002 Polaris ProX 440, 1400 mi, mint cond., $2000 obo. Call Bill, 744-3300

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

Yard Sale

Double Wides From $49,995 Modular Cape $62,995 2 Story $79,995

CLOSING We will be closing our Indoor Yard Sale located at 57 Elm St. Lakeport, on November 30. Everything Must Go! Everything 1/2 Price! Hours: W, TH & F 12–3 p.m Sat & Sun 9-3 p.m.

Over 15 homes on display, worth the trip!

Laconia- Inside Yard Sale-Faith Pointe Church 1206 Old North Main St. Saturday, 8am-1pm. Antiques, collectibles, tools, furniture & household items.

WWW.CM-H.Com Open Daily & Sunday

Camelot Homes Rt. 3 Tilton, NH

MEREDITH

Motorcycles 2000 Harley Davidson, Ultra Classic, metallic green & black, new motor, many accessories, asking $7950 Paul 603-752-5519.

Buy • Sell • Trade www.motoworks.biz

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

BASIC housekeeping, personal care, for disabled and the elderly. Registered LNA. Reasonable rates. 387-0476

PIPER ROOFING Quality Work Reasonable Rates Free Estimates Metal Roofs • Shingle Roofs

Our Customers Dont get Soaked!

528-3531 Major credit cards accepted

COMPLETE PROPERTY

MAINTENANCE Plowing • Shoveling Lawn Care Now Scheduling Fall Cleanups

273-5139 Slow computer? We can help! Get rid of viruses, malware, and bloatware that are slowing your computer. Call 393-4808 for a free estimate.

Large Indoor Yard Sale. Saturday, 9am-2pm. Kitchen and housewares, gifts, toys, clothes and much more. Red barn at back of 50 Reservoir Road.

MOVING SALE Fri. Sat. & Sun. 9:00am - 6:00pm 264 Black Brook Rd.Sanbornton

524-1583 Outdoor furniture, outdoor swings, water accessories, brass fireplace screen, kitchen/ dinette set, picnic table and benches, self-propelled Kubota lawnmower, comb. leaf blower and vacuum self-propelled, portable ac, much more! SATURDAY Nov 12, 9am - 1pm this is a pre-moving sale - all must go. 12 Yasmin Drive in Gilford. Indoor and outdoor kids toys, tools, building materials. Something for everyone!

Home Care

MARINE MECHANIC Shep Brown's Boat Basin a Premier Full Service Marina has an immediate opening for a full time, year round marine mechanic. Mercruiser and Mercury certifications are preferred but not required. Competitive pay plan, vacation & health benefits are available. Must be self motivated, organized and have a great attitude. Please e-mail your resume to service@shepbrowns.com or call Stephen Hinchey, Service Manager at 603-279-4573

FIFTEEN YEARS EXPERIENCE. LNA background, help with activities of daily living. Flexible hours and overnights. References available. 387-7629


Page 28 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, November 10, 2011

623 Union Avenue, Laconia, NH 603-524-0770 or 1-800-226-8467 SHOWROOM HOURS:

Mon., Tues., Wed. & Fri. 8:00-7:00pm Thur. 8:00-8:00pm Sat. 8:00-5:00pm

CERTIFIEDS #10129PA / #10130PA

2010 Chevy Cobalt LT2 Auto, Power Locks, Windows & Seat, A/C, Tilt, Cruise, Alloys.

2010 Chevy HHR LT #10147PA

Auto, A/C, ABS, Tilt, Cruise, Power Locks, Windows & Seat, Keyless Entry, Sunscreen Glass, 31k Miles.

#11427A / #10136PB

12 Month, 12,000 Mile Limited Bumper to Bumper Warranty Extension!

#10119PA / #10137PA

2011 Chevy Impala LTZ 2009 Chevy Malibu 2LT Auto, Heated Leather, Power Locks, Windows, Seats & Moonroof, A/C, 4-Cylinder Auto, Power Windows, Locks & Seat, Alloys, On*Star, Cruise, Tilt, A/C, Keyless Entry, CD, Heated Seats, ABS.

2011 Chevy Traverse LT AWD #10112PA

8-Passenger! Auto, A/C, ABS, Tilt, Cruise, Sunscreen Glass, Power Locks, Windows & Driver’s Seat, Keyless Entry, Alloys, 1-Owner, 24k Miles.

On*Star, Bose Stereo w/CD, Keyless Entry, Rear Spoiler, Dual Climate Zones, Cruise, Tilt, ABS, Alloys.

#10144PA / #10145PA

2010 Chevy Cobalt LT1 Auto, Power Locks, Windows & Seat, A/C, Tilt, Cruise.

2011 Chevy Cruze LT

2010 Chevy Aveo LT1

Auto, Power Locks, Windows & Driver’s Seat, Heated Leather, A/C, Cruise, Tilt, CD, Keyless Entry, Alloys, ABS, 1-Owner, Only 8k Miles!

Auto, A/C, Cruise, Tilt, CD, ABS, 30k Miles.

#10138PA

#10125PA

2009 Chevy Aveo LT #12059A

Auto, A/C, Power Locks & Windows, Tilt, Cruise, Keyless Entry, Rear Spoiler, CD, ABS, 1-Owner,, Only 11k Miles!

2011 Buick Lucerne CXL #10139PA

Auto, Leather, Alloys, A/C, All New Tires, Power Locks, Windows & Seat, Cruise, Tilt, CD, ABS, 1-Owner, 39k Miles.

SUV’S 2011 Chevy Equinox LT2 AWD #10146PA

Power Locks & Windows, Tilt, Cruise, Rack, Back Up Camera, 27k Miles.

2006 Cadillac SRX

2011 Buick Regal CXL RL4

#12044SA

Auto, A/C, Cruise, Tilt, Heated Leather, Power Locks, Windows, Seats & Sunroof, Keyless Entry, CD, ABS, Alloys, Trailer Towing Package, Only 56k Miles!

#10117PA

#10110PA

Super Charged! Power Locks, Windows, Seats & Sunroof, A/C, Cruise, Tilt, ABS, Alloys, On*Star, Keyless Entry, Heated Leather, CD, 21k Miles.

AFFORDABLE

2003 Chevy Malibu

Auto, Alloys, A/C, Power Windows, Locks & Seat, Tilt, ABS, CD, Only 63k Miles!

2006 Chevy Cobalt LS

4-Cylinder Auto, A/C, Tilt, CD, Rear Spoiler, CD, 83k Miles.

2005 Dodge Neon SXT

4-Cylinder, Auto, Power Windows & Locks, Tilt, Cruise, Rear Spoiler, CD ABS, Alloys, Keyless Entry.

#11426SB #12019A

2008 Chevy Suburban 1500 4WD

8-Passenger! Auto, Leather, Power Windows, Locks & Seats, Alloys, A/ C, Cruise, Tilt, On*Star, CD, Keyless Entry, ABS, Trailer Towing Package, 78k Miles.

2010 Jeep Liberty Limited 4WD #10124PA

Auto, Sunscreen Glass, Power Locks, Windows & Seats, Tilt, Cruise, Heated Leather, CD, ABS Alloys, 1-Owner, 33k Miles.

2009 Kia Borrego LX 4WD Auto, Power Windows & Locks, Tilt, Cruise, CD, Alloys, A/C, Keyless Entry, ABS, Only 19k Miles!

#11385A #10099PC

The Laconia Daily Sun, November 10, 2011  

The Laconia Daily Sun, November 10, 2011

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