Wednesday, March 21, 2012
VOL. 12 nO. 208
‘Visioning’ session reaches consensus that city should buy
City will not state school property & figure out what to do with it later prosecute Developer warns that because of hazmat cleanup risk, property isn’t worth $2-million, suggests $1 felony B M K eventually be done with it. Hawk Planning, LLC of Conin 2010, provided the starting cord. The information and recpoint for the session. The “visioning session,” charge LACONIA — A discussion hosted by the Planning Departommendations presented by The site consists of three tax about the future of the former parcels. The largest, consisting ment, featured a round-table Via Nuova, a consulting firm Laconia State School site last conversation among invited that considered the reuse of of 212-acres with frontage on against night, led to agreement that stakeholders and public offithe property, together with North Main Street (Route 106) the city should acquire the cials as well as professionals the views and preferences and Meredith Center Road, man who property as widespread as disexperienced in redevelopment, expressed by residents at two houses approximately 26 buildsee sTaTe sCHOOL page 8 agreement about what should moderated by Roger Hawk of well-attended public meetings allegedly threatened Ice out is on the horizon kids with BB pistol while in school yard y
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN
By Gail OBer
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN
LACONIA — City Prosecutor Jim Sawyer said his office will drop the most serious charge against the man who allegedly threatened some youths with a broken BB pistol who he said had bullied his young son on a school playground. Ray Ellis, 50, of 4 Wallace Court is still facing one B-level misdemeanor charge of criminal threatening and a simple assault violation. He is free on $2,500 cash bail and must wear an ankle monitoring bracelet. A person convicted of a B misdemeanor can be sentenced to jail. Sawyer said that while his office had agreed not to prosecute the felony charge, he cannot speak for the Belknap County District Attorney’s see BB GUn page 6
The view on Sunday from over Weirs Beach reveals lots of open water on Lake Winnipesaukee. (Lakes Region Aerial Photo/Bill Hemmel)
County raises coming after unions agree to insurance concessions By rOGer aMsden FOR THE LACONIA DAILY SUN
LACONIA — The Belknap County Delegation approved a $30.732-million budget 2012 budget last night which reduces county spending by $1.4-million from the $32.158-million authorized last year. The vote on the budget came after the impact of a new collective bargaining agreement, which reduces the budget by $363,650, was factored into the final count. Ed Philpot, chairman of the Belknap County Commission, opened last night’s meeting by Fuel Oil OIL & PROPANE CO., INC. announcing that com10 day cash price* Laconia 524-1421 subject to change missioners had reached
an agreement earlier in the day with three labor unions, the Sheriff’s Department, the Nursing Home and the Corrections Department, all of which are represented by the State Employees Association. The new contracts provide a two percent cost of living increase and so-called “step” increases, which are now performance based, which could amount to as much as 3-percent, but also change health insurance plans in a major way, resulting in a savings of at least $167,158 in this year’s budget. Those changes eliminate the so-called “point of service” insurance plan and increase employee costs by doubling copays and increasing prescription co-pays. Philpot said that the commissioners
would sign the contracts, most likely today, and said that there was a tradeoff in that the pay increases needed to be approved in order for the employees to agree to the health insurance cost changes, which come in the wake of a proposed 38-percent increase in premiums. Some members of the delegation demurred, with Rep. Colette Worsman of Meredith saying that the numbers on the budget sheet didn’t reflect the changes which the newly agreed upon contract would produce and that delegation members would be derelict in their duty if they approved a budget without the most recent numbers. Philpot said that the contracts had only see COUnTy page 10
Page 2 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, March 21, 2012
State lawmaker drops gun on floor of office bldg.
Today High: 83 Record: 67 (2010) Sunrise: 6:46 a.m.
CONCORD, N.H. (AP) — A New Hampshire state representative has dropped his gun on the floor of a state building while preparing to attend a hearing by a committee that deals with public safety. A fellow committee member says Northwood Republican Rep. Kyle Tasker dropped the gun in the legislative office building on Tuesday before attending a meeting of the House Criminal Justice and Public Safety committee. Sanbornton Republican Rep. Dennis Fields says he saw it. It’s unknown if the gun was loaded. Carrying a firearm isn’t illegal in the Statehouse complex after the Republican Legislature lifted a ban last year. Tasker listed firearm law reform as one of his priorities in the legislator handbook. He hasn’t returned phone calls seeking comment.
Tonight Low: 51 Record: 0 (1988) Sunset: 7 p.m.
Tomorrow High: 83 Low: 48 Sunrise: 6:45 a.m. Sunset: 7:01 p.m. Friday High: 62 Low: 35
DOW JONES 68.94 to 13,170.19 NASDAQ 4.17 to 3,074.15 S&P 4.23 to 1,405.52
records are from 9/1/38 to present
“They just tested the tap water in Los Angeles, and they found traces of estrogen and antidepressants in the tap water. So, it’s nice to know that my son is going to grow up and some day have huge breasts, but it’s not really going to bother him that much.” — Greg Fitzsimmons
vernal adjective; 1. Appearing or occurring in spring. 2. Of or pertaining to spring. 3. Appropriate to or suggesting spring; springlike.
— courtesy dictionary.com
––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– TOP OF THE NEWS ––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––
7.4-magnitude quake rattles southern Mexico MEXICO CITY (AP) — A strong 7.4-magnitude earthquake hit southern Mexico on Tuesday, damaging some 800 homes near the epicenter and swaying tall buildings and spreading fear and panic hundreds of miles away in the capital of Mexico City. One of the strongest to shake Mexico since the deadly 1985 temblor that killed thousands in Mexico City, Tuesday’s earthquake hit hardest in border area of southern Oaxaca and Guerrero states, where
Guerrero official confirmed that some 800 homes had been damaged, with another 60 having collapsed. Hours after the shaking at noon local time (18:06 GMT), there were still no reports of death or serious injury, even after a less powerful, magnitude-5.1 aftershock was felt in the capital and several other aftershocks near the epicenter in a mountainous rural region. “It was very strong, very substantial,”
said Campos Benitez, hospital director in Ometepec, about 15 miles (25 kilometers) from the epicenter. Guerrero Gov. Angel Aguirre, who is from Ometepec, was headed there to survey the damage and ordered emergency crews and civil protection to the area to help with the damage. The state did not say how many were displaced. In Mexico City, frightened workers and see QUAKE page 9
TOULOUSE, France (AP) — Police searched southern France on Tuesday for an expert gunman suspected of fatally shooting seven people in the head at close range in attacks that may have been motivated by neo-Nazi ties or grudges against minorities. The shooter is suspected of carrying out three deadly attacks: leaving four people dead on Monday at a Jewish school in Toulouse, three of them young children; kill-
ing two French paratroopers and seriously wounding another last Thursday in nearby Montauban; and fatally shooting another paratrooper in Toulouse on March 11. All the victims in the school attack were Jewish with duel French-Israeli citizenship, and the paratroopers were of North African or French Caribbean origin. The shots were fired at such close range that the gunfire burned the skin, prosecutor Francois Molins said Tuesday.
“We are confronted with an individual extremely determined in his actions, an armed individual who acts always with the same modus operandi,” he said, “in cold blood ... with premeditated actions.” He added the crimes appear to be premeditated due to the killer’s “choices of victims and the choices of his targets” — the army, the foreign origin of the victims or their religion. see TOULOUSE page 7
SANFORD, Fla. (AP) — An unarmed black teenager shot to death by a neighborhood watch captain told his girlfriend moments before he was killed that he was being followed, a lawyer said Tuesday as federal and state prosecutors announced they would investigate. “’Oh he’s right behind me, he’s right
behind me again,’” 17-year-old Trayvon Martin told his girlfriend on his cellphone, the Martin family’s attorney said. The girl later heard Martin say, “Why are you following me?” Another man asked, “What are you doing around here?’” attorney Benjamin Crump said. The phone call that recorded Martin’s
final moments was disclosed as the U.S. Justice Department opened a federal civil rights probe into the Feb. 26 shooting and the local prosecutor convened a grand jury to investigate. A grand jury will meet April 10 to consider evidence in the case, said Seminole County State Attorney Norm Wolfinger. see WATCH page 9
Toulouse, France killer suspected to have neo-Nazi motives
Federal, state agencies investigate shooting of unarmed Fla. teen
More than 40% of back and neck injuries are a result of a motor vehicle accident.
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Page 4 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, March 21, 2012
Expensive care that hurts patients The biggest challenge for fixing American health care isn’t finding more money. It’s learning not to spend money on the wrong things. The solution, conservatives say, is simple: Have patients bear more of the costs now being covered by private or government insurers. The concept has merit, except for this: How on earth can we mortals know we don’t need something when the god wearing the stethoscope says we do? Guidelines are needed, and this is a job for government working with medical experts. To advance the process, here are examples of some low-hanging fruit of waste, ripped from the news: — Obesity surgery for teenagers. The New York Times reported on a 17-year-old — 5 feet tall and 271 pounds — who could have lost her excess weight through diet and exercise but didn’t try very hard. So a New York state program for low-income people paid $21,369 for an operation whereby a surgeon placed a silicon band around her stomach to curb feelings of hunger. After losing only 34 pounds, the girl began again downing chips and chocolate with abandon. She was almost back to where she started. Psychological factors often underlie serious weight problems. Until obese young people — who have time on their side — deal with the emotional part, subjecting them to surgery is cruel and a crying waste of money. — MRIs for athletes with minor pains. MRIs can detect tumors and help doctors confirm their suspicions. But they also find “problems” that, while best ignored, nonetheless provide a pretext for expensive medical intervention. As an experiment, Dr. James Andrews, a sports medicine orthopedist in Gulf Breeze, Fla., did MRI scans on 31 fit and happy professional baseball pitchers. He found abnormal shoulder cartilage in 90-percent of the athletes. Based on the scans, he could have operated on nine out of 10 of them — totally unnecessarily. Insurers pay over $1,000 for an MRI scan. The operation to fix the insignificant problems highlighted costs a lot more.
— Regular bone density tests for all women over 65. By the time women hit age 65, bone loss leading to osteoporosis progresses very slowly. If their bone density is found to be normal for their age, they don’t need bone density tests every two years, which Medicare covers, according to The New England Journal of Medicine. And when all this testing finds only mildly lower bone densities, the women are often overprescribed bisphosphonates, such as Fosamax. Bisphosphonates can cause rare but gruesome side effects. They make far more sense for older women with osteoporosis. — Stents for patients with stable heart pain. Patients showing symptoms of a heart attack often undergo angioplasty, involving the insertion of a metal tube called a stent. But about one in eight angioplasties are done on patients with stable angina who are showing only minor chest pain, according to an article in The Journal of the American Medical Association. For these patients, another study showed, stents didn’t do any more good than oral medications — and the operations themselves pose some risk. One doctor in Maryland reportedly extracted $3.8-million from Medicare for implanting nearly 600 medically unnecessary stents. I almost forgot to mention double CT scans, whereby hospitals administer two computerized tomography scans to a patient in the course of a single day. CT scans are both expensive and expose patients to high levels of radiation. Medicare pays whatever. A hospital in Tulsa, Okla., was found to have doublescanned 80-percent of its Medicare chest patients in 2008. Note that the above examples involved not only wasted money but subjected patients to potentially harmful “treatments.” Want to curb medical spending? We’ve hardly scratched the surface. (A member of the Providence Journal editorial board, Froma Harrop writes a nationally syndicated column from that city. She has written for such diverse publications as The New York Times, Harper’s Bazaar and Institutional Investor.)
LETTER It is reassuring to see growing support for Year-Round Library To the editor, On behalf of the Gilmanton YearRound Library, its board of directors, staff and volunteers, I want to thank all the voters who supported the library at Town Meeting. It is reassuring to see that each year support grows. We will continue to offer quality
service to all residents and welcome new ideas as to how we can continue to serve the community of Gilmanton. Again, thank you for your continued support. Anne Kirby, President Gilmanton Year-Round Library Association
LETTERS Our president has noting to do with increase in oil production To the editor, In my very humble opinion, the biggest increase in man-made global warming of the past week came from the lungs of President Obama. In recent years, he ridiculed the Republicans for their “drill baby drill” stance. Then this week he exclaims to all his worshipers that “under my administration, America is producing more oil today than at any time in the last eight years”. Yes, that is a correct statement. However, in only the best liberal “smokescreen talk method” can our leader take credit for this. It is actually in spite of him rather than because of him. Audaciously, oxymoronically and arrogantly, President Obama takes credit for this increase in oil production. The real truth is that drilling has “decreased on federal lands” and the overall slight increase is due to permits that where issued under the Clinton and Bush administrations. Democrats have systematically
squashed efforts to increase oil drilling because they think oil is evil. Despite his bodacious, bombastic bloviating, our president has nothing at all to do with any increase in oil production. A charismatic, handsome orator can be a wonderful community organizer. However, with revealing clarity, his deceptive speech making, class warfare rhetoric and fiscal mismanagement have caused a dramatic loss of faith and trust in many of the citizens who voted for hope and change last time. Given his dearth of leadership skills, disastrous inexperience and thriving alternative media sites capable of unraveling his political spin, it is hard to imagine he will be able to regain much of that faith and trust. Perhaps there is hope that he won’t be able to “fundamentally transform” this wonderfully unique republic into a socialist, entrepreneur crushing, “unexceptional” country. Russ Wiles Tilton
I’m looking forward to see what Ms. Fountain’s students do next To the editor, I want to compliment all the Belmont High School students and their talented teacher, Lauren Fountain, who participated in the “Cabaret” performance that was held on March 7. The full title of this show was “Cabaret 2012 – Music Through the Decades” and it truly was a show that included music from many eras and musical genres. From a spirited “fife and drum” performance to start the show, to solo and group instrumental numbers, jazz, a fantastic doo-wop a cappella troupe, show-tunes, musical comedy numbers, country, swing, classic rock, modern rock, rap, electronic funk and hard rock performances the musicians and singers did an exceptional job and kept the audience fully engaged and entertained throughout. Special kudos to the several students who added their own original compositions to the mix and performed them skillfully and to enthusiastic applause. The show was entertaining throughout and was enhanced by the outstanding emcee work of Cawlin Clough and Tuckerman Zeller who were warm and witty throughout the evening. They kept the show flowing smoothly and did a great job announcing and acknowledging all
of the performers. The corny and clean jokes they threw in from time to time kept the audience laughing and entertained between performances. The performers played to a packed house, which was no small feat, considering very little fanfare and the fact that the Belmont-Gilford hockey team was playing at the same time in a very important playoff hockey game leaving fans of both the tough choice of which event to attend. Prior to the show, the audience enjoyed a delicious taco bar with tasty contributions from many volunteers. This was an overall fun-filled family night and a wonderful time was surely had by all. The Shaker Regional School District is incredibly fortunate to have found the multi-talented, energetic and dedicated Ms. Lauren Fountain. She had very big shoes to fill when she came into this position and has done an admirable and exceptional job in doing this and more. My family and I look forward to more first class entertainment from the Shaker Regional School District’s talented musicians and performers. Congratulations to all of the students and staff who worked so hard to put on such an exceptional show! Mike Iacopucci Belmont
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, March 21, 2012 — Page 5
LETTERS We’ll remember that day when we could have slowed spending To the editor, Dear Gilford taxpayers: Although my campaign for Gilford Budget Committee was unsuccessful, I want to thank all of those who voted for me. To those 516 people, your faith in me is truly humbling. I really appreciate your support. I urge the thousands of registered voters who did not come to the polls to reassess their priorities before the next town election. We must never forget that many patriots have died in the defense of freedom and our precious right to vote. Every vote counts and those willing to serve need your help. As Gilford taxes creep ever upward, the recession drags on, and our personal finances are strained more and more, we will remember that warm day in March when we could have
applied the brakes to expanding government, yet hit the throttle. I’m sure a lot of us will be pondering this troubling situation in the months ahead. I like to think that it’s never too late to change a flawed course, but the farther down that wrong road we go, the longer and more arduous the trip back. Let’s not go too far down that road before we turn around. Hold those in authority accountable! Although none of us know the future, you may have another opportunity the fill in that funny little box with “Savage” printed next to it. I hope I can again have your vote for creative and efficient government, lower costs, and greater accountability. We, the people, can make that happen! Stuart Savage Gilford
NH Constitution prohibits attorneys from impeachment process To the editor, I asked and was told that impeachments are no longer undertaken because of the cost, the cost being in the range of two million dollars and the main part of the cost comes from the charges that are run up by the attorneys who had been retained to do the work. My point is, that the New Hampshire Constitution, if followed, prohibits attorneys from having any role in an impeachment. Rule One: The New Hampshire Constitution provides that impeachments are handled by the Legislature, and the Legislature only. The New Hampshire Constitution does not list any role of any kind for the Executive Branch. Since the attorney general is appointed by the governor, that makes the attorney general part of the Executive Branch, and in turn that bars the attorney general from having any role in an impeachment. Rule Two: The role of the Judicial Branch is to conduct jury trials. Juries are selected to hear charges that include imprisonment, or fines, or in civil cases, the loss of money, and for no other reasons. Constitutionally the only role of a court is to conduct jury trials, and appeals to the verdicts of jury trials. Therefore, there is nothing in an impeachment that a court, or a jury or any person who is an officer of a court, would be involved with. Rule Three: There are no penalties in an impeachment, There are no fines, there is no imprisonment, or loss of freedom. Juries, however, are
specifically charged with handling charges resulting in a loss of freedom or a loss of money. Rule Four: Therefore the N.H. Constitution bars the Judicial Branch, or any member thereof, (other than the chief justice “conducting” the hearing in an impeachment of the governor) from doing anything in an impeachment. Rule Five: Attorneys are “Officers of the Court” and since they are “Officers of the Court”, they are under the discipline of the courts (Ref. Black’s Law Dictionary) and are also are barred from taking any action of any kind, in an impeachment. Rule Six: Article 7 Part II of the New Hampshire Constitution states. “No member of the General Court shall take fees, be of counsel,or act as an advocate in any cause before either branch of the Legislature; and upon due proof thereof , such member shall forfeit his seat in the legislature.” (from September 5, 1792) Therefore any and all Representatives who are also attorneys must recuse themselves from all proceedings relating to an impeachment. (In the event a bill comes up that has any relationship to an impeachment, then speaker (and attorney) William O’Brien must turn the gavel over to Deputy Speaker Pam Tucker and absent himself from the premises. Conclusion: only the Legislature, and the Legislature only, is to be involved in an impeachment. Rep. Robert Kingsbury Laconia (Belknap District 4)
Attention deficit is a disorder of the parent or teacher, not child To the editor, Attention deficit disorder is grossly misunderstood. It IS NOT a disorder of the child, only a disorder of the parent, or teacher. It also applies between married couples, but usually that is a learned response, to tune out nonsense repetitions and useless complaints. I learned long ago that so called ATD was really the sign of the most brilliant and active people — too
busy doing too many things at once, yet still able to do that. As observed and complained about in children it is ALWAYS a problem of the parent’s or teacher’s non attention to the child! Drug the parent or teacher, NOT the child! Let the child advance beyond the parents and teachers: encourage them to succeed where parents and teachers have failed. Jack Stephenson Gilford
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Page 6 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, March 21, 2012
Judge dismisses Tardif’s argument that private county meeting with state reps violated state’s Right-to-Know law BY MICHAEL KITCH THE LACONIA DAILY SUN
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LACONIA — Justice James Barry of Belknap County Superior Court yesterday afternoon dismissed a suit brought by Tom Tardif seeking to forestall the appropriation of any funds for pay raises for union employees in the 2012 county budget until collective bargaining agreements are approved by the County Commission and ratified by the union. Following an expedited hearing yesterday morning, Barry issued his order just hours before the Belknap County Convention held a public hearing on the budget, scheduled in anticipation of adopting the budget soon afterwards. Tardif, a former mayor of Laconia, claimed that a closed-door meeting of the Belknap County Commission, together with its “contract negotiating team,” and the convention held last week violated the “Right-to-Know” law (RSA 91-A). He claimed that the “contract negotiating team” is an advisory committee created by the county commission and subject to the Rightto-Know law while allowing that the “contract negotiating team” and union negotiators are exempt from the law at the request of one or the other. The commissioners included an appropriation of $251,000, a two-percent cost of living adjustment (COLA) and “step” pay raises for both union and non-union employees in their proposed 2012 budget. Although the convention must approve these appropriations, Tardif insisted it cannot discuss them in a closed meeting. Nor, he continued, since the convention has no authority over collective bargaining agreements, can it meet behind BB GUN from page one Office. He reminded the court that Ellis’s alleged victim is under 13-yearold and Ellis allegedly threatened the boy while both were on school property. “In the state’s mind, these are serious offenses,” Sawyer said, telling the Judge Jim Carroll he would be somewhat flexible on bail conditions but still wanted some cash and some supervision. In court yesterday with his wife, two sons and a second man, Ellis, dressed in a tailored suit stood ramrod straight next to his attorney, Phil McLaughlin, who argued some of the conditions of his continued bail. Most significantly, McLaughlin wanted to free Ellis from reporting daily at noon to the Police Department. He explained to Carroll that the day before the alleged incident, March 9, 2012, Ellis has been in the hospital for some type of cardiac treatment and was discharged with some medical restrictions and prescription medication that impacts Ellis’s ability to drive. McLaughlin successfully argued that asking Ellis to get a ride to the police station daily was burdensome and Carroll ruled he no longer had to report daily before noon. As to the ankle bracelet, Carroll withheld his ruling.
closed doors with the “contract negotiating team.” “The only reasonable purpose of such a meeting, Tardif claimed, could be “to sway or convince a majority of the delegation (convention) to amend the commission’s proposed budget which includes salary appropriation amounts for an anticipated two-percent COLA (cost of living adjustment) and three-percent Merit Raises in excess of $200,000 absent any contractual agreements requiring such appropriations.” Furthermore, he held that the closed meeting was intended to deprive the public of the rationale for either increasing or decreasing appropriations to fund collective bargaining agreements that have been neither approved by the county commission nor ratified by the unions. Representing the county, attorney Paul Fitzgerald cited the exemption in the Right-to-Know law, for “strategy or negotiation with respect to collective bargaining.” Barry made short shrift of Tardif’s arguments. He noted that while he expedited the hearing and interrupted a criminal trial, Tardif “presented no evidence but simply made assertions of fact and quoted statutory and case law.” Barry found that because Tardif did not dispute that the “contract negotiating team” met in private with the commission and the convention to discuss prospective collective bargaining agreements, the meeting qualified for the exemption and complied with the statute. Likewise, he remarked that during the hearing Tardif’s “real concern appeared to be an inability to learn of certain line-items appropriations,” a concern he deemed “speculative.”
McLaughlin said the primary reason his client didn’t want to wear the ankle monitor was because it means he is in the legal custody of the Belknap County Jail and only a physician from the jail can prescribe medications for his client. “The existence of the bracelet causes an impediment (to Ellis’s health),” McLaughlin argued. He told Carroll the medications prescribed by the county and those prescribed by Ellis’ primary care physician are not the same although he noted for the record that in the past few days the county’s doctor has been in “better communication” with his client’s own doctor. Carroll ruled that for now Ellis will continue to wear the ankle monitor. However, should the two doctors in questions not continue to cooperate about Ellis’s medication, he said he would hold an emergency hearing to re-evaluate McLaughlin’s request. Ellis and McLaughlin agreed to the other bail conditions that prohibit Ellis from going near any school property and Robbie Mills Field and McLaughlin agreed the witness list could remain sealed at the Sawyer’s request because many of the people involved were minors. see next page
Recount doesn’t change outcome of SB-2 vote BELMONT — A recount of the ballots cast on March 9 for the adoption of SB-2 or the Official Budget Act within the Shaker Regional School District yielded the same results — the initiative failed by 27 votes. According to School Board Chair Pret Tuthill, at least 10 district voters filed a written petition for a recount, which was held in the Belmont Middle School last night. Tuthill said 564 votes were cast and each was hand-counted for a second time. He said 60-percent of those who
voted need to support the measure in order for it to pass. While the number of votes remained the same — 312 voted yes and 252 voted no — apparently there was some question about the number of votes the measure needed to pass. Tuthill said the measure needed 339 votes and it failed by 27. Last Friday night, the moderator announced that it needed 344 votes to pass. Either way, it failed. — Gail Ober
from preceding page The students told police that when they saw what According to affidavits they thought was a gun, submitted to the court by they ran behind the school. police, on March 9 at about Somebody called 9-1-1 and 4:30 p.m. Ellis allegedly police responded. went to talk with some Ellis was picked up students who were playlater that day by Meredith ing basketball on the court Police after Laconia Police at Pleasant Street School allegedly learned his idenabout the way the kids were tity from some of the stutreating his youngest son. dents. He was turned over During the confrontation, to the Laconia Police withone of the 12-year-old boys Ray Ellis out incident. began mouthing off to Ellis (Laconia Police photo) Police affidavits said who allegedly went back to his car and returned to the boys holdEllis allegedly gave the BB pistol to ing what police later determined to be his 16-year-old son who later turned a broken BB pistol in his hand. Police it over to police. said Ellis did not point the pistol at Superintendent Robert Champlin anyone, but allegedly verbally threatsaid last week the school is investigatened the 12-year-old and then drove ing the underlying charges of bullying. off school grounds. from preceding page The killer could “act again,” he said. Interior Minister Claude Gueant described the suspect as “someone very cold, very determined, very much a master of his movements, and by consequence, very cruel.” However, his suggestion that the attacker was wearing a camera around his neck that could be used to film and post video online was described by the prosecutor as “a hypothesis.” Norway’s Anders Behring Breivik, the right-wing extremist who killed 77 people in a rampage last year, had suggested in an online manifesto before the killings that a camera could be used to film such “operations.” There was no mention in his indictment that he used one. On Tuesday night, the school attack victims were being flown to Israel for burial there, accompanied by French Foreign Minister Alain Juppe. A funeral service is being held Wednesday in Montauban for the paratroopers. All three attacks — which also left a paratrooper and a teenage boy seriously wounded — were carried out by a man on a powerful Yamaha motorcycle who was wearing a helmet and carrying a Colt 45, Molins told reporters in Paris. But he said other clues to the killer’s identify were scarce. Molins noted that the attacks had occurred every four days, but said he could not address security arrangements that might be in place Friday — the fourth day after the attack on the Jewish school. President Nicolas Sarkozy has raised the terror alert for the southwest region to scarlet, the highest level on the four-color scale that auto-
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, March 21, 2012 — Page 7
matically added 14 new units of riot police and gendarmes to the region. Hundreds of extra police will be on duty Wednesday for the funeral services of the three paratroopers and Sarkozy will speak. More than 200 specialized investigators, including psychologists and profilers, are on the case and “no clue will be abandoned or neglected,” Molins said. Hundreds of people have been questioned, but no one has yet been detained and no searches carried out, he added. The manhunt took place as friends and family tearfully mourned the four people slain Monday at a Jewish school in northern Toulouse — a rabbi, his two young sons and a young girl. A “monster” is on the loose in France, Sarkozy declared, vowing to track him down. “There are beings who have no respect for life. When you grab a little girl to put a bullet in her head, without leaving her any chance, you are a monster. An anti-Semitic monster, but first of all a monster,” he said. The focus fell Tuesday on three paratroopers who had been expelled from their regiment near Toulouse in 2008 for neo-Nazi sympathies, a police official said. The prosecutor said that track was among those being studied. Investigators also are checking the hypothesis that the killer could be a former soldier with psychological issues or with racist and anti-Semitic motives. The killer has shown he can handle large-caliber guns with expertise, leading some to suspect he had a military or police background. France was reeling Tuesday after the school attack, the deadliest school see next page
Arts & Humanities Council Program Nineteenth Century American Popular Music Monday,
March 26 at 7pm
presented by Eric Bye
“American music has much to do with our identity. More than just entertainment; music is connected with social conditions, emerging from the sea, from cotton fields, lumber camps, and kitchens. Twentieth century music: blues, country, swing, rock, gospel, folk all emerged from earlier forms such as hymns, minstrel tunes, sea chanteys, voyageur tunes, ragtime, and patriotic songs from the Civil War. Come hear history played live on the banjo and mandolin.” Mr. Bye is a book translator from French, Spanish and German into English. He also has played, collected, and restored old five-string banjos since 1975. His musical interests include fretless banjos, tunes dating back to plantation days, and all types of traditional music: work songs, string and brass band music, and banjo orchestras. His program promises to be both educational and fun.
Monday, March 26th at 7PM in Woodside Please call 524-5600 to reserve your seat www.TaylorCommunity.org
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Page 8 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, March 21, 2012
STATE SCHOOL from page one ings and five accessory structures. The other two lots, a 7.5-acre parcel at the junction of Meredith Center Road and Lane Road and a 10.4-acre parcel bounded by North Main Street and Old North Main Street, are both vacant. Last year, the Legislature directed the Department of Administrative Services (DAS) to offer the 200-acre property, together with two smaller parcels nearby, to the city of Laconia for $10-million and, if the city declined it, to offer it to Belknap County. If neither the city nor the county purchased the property, it would be put on the open market. However, a recent appraisal of the property prepared for the DAS placed the value of the site at $2.16-million. The appraisal included the two smaller lots leased by the state to the city with an aggregate value of $700,000. Excluding the value of the smaller lots, there is little difference between the appraisals performed for the state and the city. Senator Chuck Morse (R-Salem), chairman of the Senate Finance Committee, told the group that “the state really wants to divorce itself from this land, to not write any more checks. We don’t have the money to maintain the property,” he continued, “but we’d like to see it preserved and we want you to have it.” Morse acknowledged the property is “not worth $10-million,” indicating that the state would entertain an offer from the city. Mike Connor of DAS, who is managing the transfer of the property, indicated that he understood Morse to say “there is room for discussion.” City Councilor Matt Lahey (Ward 2), who chaired a commission convened by the Legislature to consider the future of the site, assured the group that “we’re going to make a pitch to buy that property.” Likewise, City Councilor Bob Hamel (Ward 5) described the appraised value as “a very reasonable price” and looked forward to reaching an arrangement with the state. In 2010, Credere Associates, LLC of Westbrook, Maine completed a Phase I environmental assessment of the property, which identified likely risks to the natural environment and human health primarily in and around the buildings. Credere found that soil and groundwater have been contaminated by petroleum and other hazardous materials from leaking storage tanks, floor drains and waste disposal at several locations. Moreover, there are indications that the same contaminants, along with PCBs, pesticides, insecticides and coal ash, may have reached soil and groundwater at another half dozen places.
Records shows that sewer treatment on the property included a chlorination plant with associated sludge beds. Furthermore, the age and condition of the buildings suggest that asbestos, lead paint, mold and PCBs are likely present in many of them. Without a Phase II assessment, which will begin shortly with funding from the United States Environmental Protection Agency, the extent of the contamination and cost of addressing cannot be estimated. However, Rip Patten from Credere anticipated that conditions would not be out of the ordinary in light of the age and uses of the property and buildings. Steve Duprey of Concord, a developer, said flatly that “no developer would have any interest in the property until they’re assured it is all cleaned up.” Dismissing the Legislature’s $10-million price tag, he said that “it’s not even worth $2-million.” He suggested the state should “get rid of it for $1,” but cautioned that the city would be assuming a liability of between $1-million and $5-million.” Dick Christopher, a lifelong resident who observed the proceedings, spoke for many when he called the prospect of the city acquiring the property “a golden opportunity.” There was much less agreement about how to redevelop the site. Echoing the division of opinion that emerged at the earlier public meetings two years ago, one group favored siting an educational institution, perhaps a satellite of the Lakes Region Community College, on part of the property and devoting the rest to recreation and farming. Others preferred redevelopment that would foster professional employment and expand the tax base. Lahey pointed out that any public educational institution would require funding from the state, which has already made a significant investment at the Lakes Region Community College. Noting the Legislature has significantly reduced funding for the both the university and community college systems, he called the prospect of an educational institution on the site “a pipedream.” Ed Engler, editor and publisher of The Laconia Daily Sun, highlighted the inconsistency between the city purchasing the property from the state only to make it home to a state educational institution. Engler stressed that “this is not just any piece if land, not any 200 acres, but a very special property.” He said that its redevelopment could have a “transformative impact” on the city. In particular, he suggested that the development of the property could
contribute to reversing what he described as an “unsustainable” demographic trend marked by an aging population and declining school enrollment by “bring people here who don’t live here now.” Karen Barker, a strong advocate of using at least half the site for farming, met Engler’s recommendation of attracting a corporate headquarters to the property, by insisting “we must protect the agricultural soils whatever we do with that property.” She said that agriculture required little investment, was “a growth industry and did not preclude other uses while contemporary farmers were “well-educated young people.” City Councilor Henry Lipman (Ward 3) interjected that debating future uses was “putting the cart before the horse.” The immediate question, he said, is “can we reach a negotiated price with the state.” “Sometime property is not developable,” Duprey declared. He said that vacancy rates of more than 20-percent were common in the commercial real estate market and were depressing rents in occupied properties. “Negotiate a price, by the property, clean it up and button it up,” he recommended. “Take a pause. You could go 20 years,” he advised, implying that market conditions would determine the pace and direction of redevelopment. There was little or no support for using the property for retail stores or housing. from preceding page shooting in the country and the bloodiest attack on Jewish targets in decades. Schools across the country — and French schools around the world — held a moment of silence Tuesday to honor the victims. The French Football Federation said that a minute of silence in memory of the victims was being observed before each match in the French Cup quarterfinals on Tuesday and Wednesday night. In Monday’s shooting, the attacker first gunned down a rabbi and his two young sons, then chased down the daughter of the school principal, shooting her dead at point-blank range. Reports of the children’s ages varied, with the Israeli Embassy saying Tuesday the boys were 3 and 5 and the girl was 8. At the site of the second paratrooper killing, police found the charger for the gun used in all three attacks, but discovered no fingerprints or DNA on it, a police official said. Police are studying the online communications by the first paratrooper killed. He was shot March 11 after posting an announcement online to sell his motorcycle, the police official said, and investigators believe the gunman responded to the ad and lured the paratrooper into an isolated place to kill him. Behavioral analysts are helping with the investigation, the police official said, and comparing the actions of the suspected perpetrator to those of serial killers and to those such as Norway’s Breivik. Wails and weeping filled the air Tuesday as the school honored the victims, including the rabbi who taught there. Several young men pressed their heads against the rear window of a hearse in grief as it drove away. The rabbi’s widow covered her face and held her remaining child, a 1-yearold daughter, dressed in a bright pink dress. The widow’s uncle, Marc Alloul, described how the girl woke up in the middle of the night after the killings, calling out, “Papa! Papa!”
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, March 21, 2012 — Page 9
Sanbornton Library hosts Cabin Fever Reliever gathering John Conde, Karena Angell and Cora Conde enjoy a game of scrabble while listening to the music of the Groovemakers Saturday night at the Sanbornton Library during their Cabin Fever gathering. (Karen Bobotas/for the Laconia Daily Sun)
QUAKE from page 2 residents poured into the streets of the capital. Telephone service was down in the city and throughout the area where the quake was felt and some neighborhoods were without power, according to Mexico City Mayor Marcelo Ebrard, who set up a hotline for people to report damage. A pedestrian bridge collapsed on an empty transit bus. About 40 passengers were stranded for a short time on the Mexico City airport air train, but later released. The airport closed for a time but officials said there was no runway damage and they resumed operations. Samantha Rodriguez, a 37-year old environmental consultant, was evacuated from the 11th floor on the Angel
Tower office building. “I thought it was going to pass rapidly but the walls began to thunder and we decided to get out,” she said. Mexico City, built on a lakebed, was badly damaged in 1985 when an 8.0 earthquake killed at least 10,000 people. In past years, Guerrero has suffered several severe earthquakes, including a 7.9 in 1957 which killed an estimated 68 people, and a 7.4 in 1995 which left three dead. Tuesday’s quake was the strongest shaking felt in the capital since a magnitude-6.5 earthquake struck also in Guerrero in December. Officials said at least three people died in Guerrero, but there were no reports of widespread damage.
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WATCH from page 2 The neighborhood watch captain, George Zimmerman, has not been charged and said he shot Martin, who was returning to a gated community in Sanford after buying candy at a convenience store, in self-defense after Martin attacked him. Police say Zimmerman is white; his family says he is Hispanic. “She absolutely blows Zimmerman’s absurd self-defense claim out of the water,” Crump said of Martin’s girlfriend, whose name was withheld. The case has ignited racial tensions in this Orlando suburb of 53,500 people, sparking rallies and a protest in Gov. Rick Scott’s office on Tuesday. “We are pleased the Department of Justice has heeded our calls and agreed to investigate this outrageous case,” said NAACP President Benjamin Todd Jealous said in a statement on Tuesday. “The rules of justice in this nation have failed when an innocent teenage boy can be shot to death by a vigilante and no arrest is made for weeks.” The Rev. Al Sharpton was expected to join Sanford city leaders at a town hall meeting Tuesday to discuss the investigation. The Justice Department’s Civil Rights Division said it is sending its community relations service this week to Sanford to “address tension in the community.” More than 350 people packed into the wood panelled sanctuary of the Allen Chapel AME Church, located in a traditionally black neighborhood of Sanford. A line flowed down steps with others trying to get in. Residents attending the town hall meeting cheered and jumped to their feet when local NAACP leader Turner Clayton Jr. suggested that the U.S. Department of Justice shouldn’t just review the investigation but it should take over the Sanford Police Department. “This is just the beginning of what is taking place,” Clayton said. “We’re going to make sure justice prevails.” Prior to the meeting, Sandera Duval held up a white sign in the sanctuary that said in simple black letters, “Justice for Trayvon.” “We want justice for Trayvon because this is a senseless crime,” said Duval, 62, a retired nurse. “That could have been my child or my grandchild.”
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Crump told reporters Tuesday it was Martin who cried out when a man bearing a 9mm handgun came at him. Police said Zimmerman was bleeding from his nose and the back of his head, and told police he had yelled out for help before he shot Martin. Martin, who was in town from Miami to visit his father in Sanford, called his 16-year-old girlfriend in Miami several times on Feb. 26, including just before the shooting, Crump said. The discovery of the lengthy conversations, including one moments before the shooting, was made over the weekend by Martin’s father by checking his son’s cell phone log, Crump said. The teenager told the girl on his way back from the store he’d taken shelter the rain briefly at an apartment building in his father’s gated community, Crump said. Martin then told the girl he was being followed and would try to lose the person, Crump said. “She says: ‘Run.’ He says, ‘I’m not going to run, I’m just going to walk fast,’” Crump said, quoting the girl. After Martin encountered Zimmerman, the girl thought she heard a scuffle “because his voice changes like something interrupted his speech,” Crump said. The phone call ended before the girl heard gunshots. The last call was at 7:12 p.m. Police arrived at 7:17 p.m. to find Martin lying face down on the ground. Zimmerman was handcuffed after police arrived and taken into custody for questioning, but was released by police without being charged. Police have interviewed Zimmerman two times since then. Crump called the treatment patently unfair and asked if Martin would have received the same treatment if he had been the shooter. “We will not rest until he is arrested. The more time that passes, this is going to be swept under the rug,” Crump said. Crump said he plans to turn over information about the call to federal investigators; a grand jury in Seminole County is also likely to subpoena the records. The Florida Department of Law Enforcement is also involved in the state case.
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Romney routs Santorum in Illinois primary SCHAUMBURG, Ill. (AP) — Mitt Romney took a major stride toward the Republican presidential nomination Tuesday night, routing Rick Santorum in the Illinois primary for his third big-state win in a row and padding his already-formidable lead in the race for convention delegates. “What a night,” Romney exulted to cheering supporters in suburban Chicago. Looking beyond his GOP rivals, he said he had a simple message for President Barack Obama, the man Republicans hope to defeat next fall: “Enough. We’ve had enough.” Returns from 98 percent of Illinois’ precincts showed Romney gaining 47 percent of the vote compared to 35 percent for Santorum, 9 percent for Ron Paul and 8 percent for a fading Newt Gingrich. That was a far more substantial showing for Romney than the grudging victories he eked out in the previous few weeks in Michigan and Ohio, primaries that did as much to raise questions about his ability to attract Republican support as to quell those questions. Santorum, who hopes to rebound in next Saturday’s Louisiana primary, sounded like anything but a defeated contender as he spoke to supporters in Gettysburg, Pa. He said he had outpolled Romney in downstate Illinois and the areas “that conservatives and Republicans populate. We’re very happy about that and we’re happy about the delegates we’re going to get, too.” “Saddle up, like (Ronald) Reagan did in the cowboy movies,” he urged his backers. Romney triumphed in Illinois after benefitting from a crushing, 7-1 advantage in the television advertising wars, and as his chief rival struggled to overcome self-imposed political wounds in the marathon race to pick an opponent to Obama. Most recently, Santorum backpedaled after saying
on Monday that the economy wasn’t the main issue of the campaign. “Occasionally you say some things where you wish you had a do-over,” he said later. Over the weekend, he was humbled in the Puerto Rico primary after saying that to qualify for statehood the island commonwealth should adopt English as an official language. Initial results showed Romney’s victory was worth at least 41 delegates in Illinois. That gave him 563 in the overall count maintained by The Associated Press, out of 1,144 needed to win the nomination. Santorum has 261 delegates, Gingrich 135 and Paul 50. Exit polls showed Romney preferred by primary goers who said the economy was the top issue in the campaign, and overwhelmingly favored by those who said an ability to defeat Obama was the quality they most wanted in a nominee. He won among votes who said they were somewhat conservative or moderate, while Santorum prevailed among those who said they were “very conservative.” While pre-primary polls taken several days ago in Illinois suggested a close race, Romney and Restore Our future, a super Pac that backs him, unleashed a barrage of campaign ads to erode Santorum’s standing. One ad accused the former Pennsylvania senator of changing his principles while serving in Congress, while two others criticized him for voting to raise the debt limit, raise his own pay as a lawmaker and side with former Sen. Hillary Rodham Clinton to support legislation allowing felons the right to vote. In all, Romney and Restore Our Future outspent Santorum and a super PAC that backs him by $3.5 million to $500,000, an advantage of 7-1.
COUNTY from page one been agreed to yesterday afternoon and that there was no time to make all of the minor changes which would have been needed. He said that the delegation was only being asked to approve the cost items and that the final budget which would be signed by the delegation, the so-called MS-42 form, would include the adjusted numbers. “There will be no surprises,’’ he said. Rep. Peter Bolster of Alton suggested that the delegation might vote to act on the proposed budget reduction and then come back again next week for
a vote on the budget but withdrew his motion after some discussion. Rep. Robert Greemore of Meredith then moved that the delegation approve the contract and the motion carried 14-5, with Guy Comtois of Barnstead, Robert Kingsbury of Laconia, Tyler Simpson of New Hampton, Robert Malone of Alton and Worsman voting against it. Discussion then moved to the budget itself and Worsman said she would like to propose a series of cuts, including one which would have reduced the pay of County Administrator Debra Shackett from $106,721 to $89,164, the same amount as County Attorney Melissa Guldbrandsen makes. That motion failed on a 7-11 vote as did several other attempts by Worsman to cut other budget items. Worsman also questioned the overtime budget in the Sheriff’’s Department and Sheriff Craig Wiggin said that there are times when he has no option, as is the case with after-hour transportation to N.H. State (mental) Hospital in Concord, something which his department had to do 267 times last year. When the final vote on the budget came the delegation set the final appropriation total at $30.732-million and the total amount to be raised by taxes at $13.883 million, which is down 1/3 percent from last year.
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Charles L. Downs, Sr., 78 LACONIA — Charles L. Downs, Sr., 78, of 14 Whipple Avenue died at the Lakes Region General Hospital on Monday, March 19, 2012. Charles was born November 20, 1933 in Rochester, N.H., the son of Charles and Dorothy (Gilman) Downes and was raised on Channel Lane at Weirs Beach. Charles served in the U. S. Army during the Korean War. In 1965, he was one of the founding professors at the New Hampshire Technical Institute in Concord, N.H. where he taught for twenty-nine years. For a number of years, he was co-owner of Isabelle’s Red Shanty on Court Street. Charles was a communicant of St. Joseph Church and enjoyed painting religious statues. He was a member of the Frustration Hill Blues Band for ten years and was a member of the D. A. V. He loved his family and enjoyed playing cards and being around the water. Survivors include his wife of fifty-four years, Rachel (Isabelle) Downs, of Laconia; four sons, James A. Downs and his wife, Rebecca, of Laconia and their children, Nathan, Amanda and Jared, Charles L. Downs, Jr. of Laconia and his children, Robert, Shane and Michaela, Jason C. Downs and his wife, Janna, of Plainfield and their children, Brian and Michael, Keith M. Downs and his wife, Celina, of Milton and their children, Hadassa, Isaac and
Giada; two daughters, Darlene A. Breton of Gilmanton and her children, Rachel, Audrey, Austin and Abbey and her husband, Ray, and Amy L. Moore of Gilford and her children, Dominic and Sydney and her husband, Tom, and Joseph’s son, Nathaniel and four great grandchildren. In addition to his parents, Charles was predeceased by a son, Joseph A. Downs, in 1984, by a brother, George A. Downes, and by a sister, Charlene D. d’Entremont. Calling hours will be held on Thursday, March 22, 2012 from 5:00-8:00PM in the Carriage House of the Wilkinson-BeaneSimoneau-Paquette Funeral Home, 164 Pleasant Street, Laconia, N.H. A Mass of Christian Burial will be celebrated on Friday, March 23, 2012 at 10:00AM at St. Andre Bessette Parish-St. Joseph Church, 30 Church Street, Laconia, N.H. Burial will follow in the family lot at St. Lambert Cemetery, Province St, Laconia, N.H. For those who wish, the family suggests that memorial donations be made to Holy Trinity Catholic School, 50 Church Street, Laconia, N.H. 03246. Wilkinson-Beane-Simoneau-Paquette Funeral & Cremation Services, 164 Pleasant Street, Laconia, N. H. is assisting the family with the arrangements. For more information and to view an online memorial go to www.wilkinsonbeane.com.
William R. Lyscars, 73
MANCHESTER — William “Bill” Robert Lyscars, age 73, of Tilton, NH, passed away on Sunday, March 18, 2012, at Catholic Medical Center in Manchester, NH. Mr. Lyscars was born on February 28, 1939, the son of the late Stanley and Mary (Jamro) Lyscars. Bill was a longtime resident of Bedford, NH and a graduate of Manchester West High School, Class of 1957. He retired from Leighton Machine Shop, was a long time member of the Pointer Fish & Game Club and a member of the National Rifle Association. Survivors include his loving wife, Connie (Bach) Lyscars; daughters, Lisa Fizer and Jennifer Lyscars
and step-daughter Jo-Ala Barney-Markson. Also surviving is a brother Robert Lyscars, as well as grandchildren, nieces and nephews. Mr. Lyscars was predeceased by his first wife, Jean (Lawlor) Lyscars. A private family memorial service will be held at a later date. In lieu of flowers, memorial donations may be made in Bill’s memory to Pointer Fish and Game Club, Attention Clem Nadeau, PO Box 4424, Manchester, NH 03109, for the 4H Barry Conservation Camp Fund. Goodwin Funeral Home is assisting the family with the arrangements. Please go to www.goodwinfh.comto sign the online guest book.
Benefit Saturday for family of Robert ‘Bobbo’ Horn LACONIA — A benefit which will also be a celebration of the life of Robert “Bobbo” Horn, who died in a snowmobile accident in January that occurred after the throttle got stuck, will be held Saturday, March 24, from noon until 4 p.m. at Heat Restaurant in Laconia. At the benefit there will be a pizza and wing buffet courtesy of Heat Restaurant and the Looney Bin. Raffles for donated items from Heat Restaurant, Looney Bin, The Corner House Inn, Hart’s Turkey
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In Appreciation A Sincere thank you to everyone who cared for my husband, Arthur Drake during his 29 days at LRGHealthcare. On Jan. 14 he was transferred to the ER and later admitted with a broken back. My genuine thank you to the LFD medics who so carefully boarded, treated and transferred him to the ER Facility. Thank you to Dr. Scott and all the ER staff. Thank you to the South 3, North 2, OR, ICU, and Senior Services Nurses, LNA’s, and other staff for your superior care, compassion and kindness. A very special thank you to Tammy for her care and compassion, and for going the extra mile to assure Arthur’s comfort before she left for home. A sincere and heartfelt thank you to Dr. Dipre and Dr. Lieberman for their exceptional care, compassion and daily visits. Bless you all for your dedication and professionalism to serving those in need. To Festus Kavale for arriving at such short notice to say a prayer for Arthur, as he entered peacefully into God’s abode, my sincere thank you. To my sister, Elsie, and my daughter Judy for their daily comfort and support, thank you. I love you dearly. Sincerely, Olivia Drake Wife and soul mate to Arthur
Page 12 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, March 21, 2012
Mark L. Godek, 55
Kristine M. Tenczar, 54
EPSOM — Mark Louis Godek of Epsom, NH, passed away suddenly March 15, 2012, at Lakes Region General Hospital. Born January 20, 1957, in San Francisco, CA. He was a 1975 graduate of the Tilton School, Tilton,NH, and he earned a BSBA in 1980 in Finance, Real Estate and Construction Management from the University of Denver, CO. From youth through high school, Mark participated in football, Little League and Babe Ruth Baseball, basketball, swimming, tennis and rugby. Upon the family relocating to Westfield,MA in 1969, he found the true sports for life --- skiing, golfing and motorcycling. He had a need for speed, developing many friendships as he learned these sports. He was a life time member of the American Motorcycle Association, and the United States Ski Association (USSA) and Coaches Association. After college, he relocated to Fairfax,VA, and grew his family while working with his brothers, Matt and Greg, in the Rugby and Soccer business. In the early 90’s, he moved the family to his wife’s family hometown of Gilford,NH. He found a beautiful area offering a close knit community for Sara Ellen and Lucile to grow and prosper. A dedicated member of the Gilford Community Church, he shared his hard work and sports talent and was a large contributor to the Church Fair during Gilford’s Old Home Day for many years. Most recently, Mark specialized in finished carpentry, with examples of his beautiful work found in homes and buildings throughout the Granite State. He was very active as a ski coach at Waterville Valley Ski Area for several years. Mark is survived by his loving daughters, Sara Ellen
Godek of Gilford and Lucile Lyn Godek of Epsom. They were the light of his life and the spring in his step. He is survived by brother Matthew Godek Jr. and wife Carole of Fairfax Station, VA, sisters, Kathryn “Kasha” Godek-Abbott and husband Byron of Miami, FL, Barbara V. Godek-Hall and husband Frank of Daleville, VA, brothers Stephen D. Godek of Danbury and his twin brother Gregory F. Godek and wife Sara of Intervale; his former wife, Linda Pilliod of Laconia; nephews, Brodie and Jonathan Hall, nieces Kama and Megan Godek, nephews Matthew and Christopher Hall; and his life companion, Janice Tardif of Epsom, who shared many happy moments as a family with him and his daughters. He was predeceased by his father and mother, Mieczyslaw and Ellen Godek, a sister Mary G. Hall of Greenwood Village, CO. A memorial service will be held Saturday, March 24, 2012, at 11 am, in the Gilford Community Church, 19 Potter Hill Rd., Gilford, with the Rev. Michael C. Graham, pastor, officiating. Following the services, family and friends may gather at the Pistol Pub, Gunstock Ski Area, Gilford, from 1 pm to 4 pm, for a celebration of Mark’s life. In lieu of flowers, donations to the education fund for Mark’s daughters will be appreciated. Donations may be made to Mark L. Godek at any Laconia Savings Bank, www.laconiasavingsbank.com or may be mailed to G. Godek, 486 Town Hall Rd., Intervale, NH, 03845. The Dewhirst Funeral Home, 1061 Union Ave., Laconia, is assisting the family with the arrangements. Please visit us at www.dewhirstfuneralhome. com, to send condolences or for further information.
BOSCAWEN — Mrs. Helen M. Witham, formerly of Loudon, died at Merrimack County Nursing Home on March 18, 2012. She was born in Gilmanton on May 8, 1920 the daughter of Ira and Cora (York) Gilman. Mrs. Witham lived in Northfield for several years before moving to Loudon in 1977. She was employed at Merrimack County Nursing Home for 9 years and later worked at Sprague Electric in Concord for 22 years until retiring. Mrs. Witham was the widow of George W. Witham, Sr. who died in 1998. Mrs. Witham cherished her family and especially enjoyed her time with them. Family members include 4 sons: Richard Witham of Loudon, Elvin Witham and George W. Witham, Jr., both of Northfield, and David Witham of Webster, 2 daughters: Nancy Brown of Northfield and Janet Rand of Loudon, 12 grandchildren, 17 great
grandchildren, 8 great great grandchildren, and a niece, Ernestine Kerdus of Rochester. She was predeceased by her sister Florence Dimond and her brother Lewis Gilman. Also, she was predeceased by 2 daughters: Alma Witham in 1948 and Linda Roberts in 2000, and grandchildren Karen Witham in 2001 and Lisa Roberts in 1971, and a daughter-in-law, Carol Witham in 2011. Visiting hours will be held Thursday, March 22nd from 6:00 – 8:00 pm at Paquette-Neun Funeral Home, 104 Park St., Northfield. Burial will be in Smith Meeting House Cemetery in Gilmanton later in the spring. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to Concord VNA, 30 Pillsbury St., Concord, NH 03301 or the Concord SPCA, 130 Washington St., Penacook, NH 03301. For directions and an online guestbook, please visit www.neunfuneralhomes.com
Helen M. Witham, 91
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SOUTH HADLEY, Mass. — Kristine M. (Makowski) Tenczar, 54, passed away peacefully in the comfort of her home, Monday, March 19, 2012. Kristine was born in Holyoke on June 9, 1957 a daughter of the late Thaddeus and Joan (Vigneux) Makowski. She worked for the Chicopee Electric Light Company in the accounts receivable department where she retired after thirty two years of service. Kristine was a devoted parishioner of the former Mater Dolorosa Parish now Our Lady of the Cross Parish. Kristine, affectionately called “Kriss”, lived with intention and she demonstrated this in the great love she has for her husband, family and friends. Whether walking, fishing riding her bike or on the motorcycle with Wayne, it was always an adventure. She loved the outdoors but her life passion was to help others. She will be deeply missed by her loving husband and soul mate of thirty six years, Wayne Tenczar of South Hadley; her in laws, Dorothy and Henry Tenczar of South Hadley; three sisters, Paula A. Makowski of Chicopee; Marlene J. Makowski of Gilford, NH; Debra J. Michel of Westfield; three brothers, Thomas P. Makowski of Holyoke; Daniel F. Makowski of Chicopee; John J. Makowski and his wife Michelle of Holyoke; her sister in law, Linda Tenczar, her brother in law, Henry Tenczar, Jr., five nephews, David Tenczar and his wife April, Aaron Tenczar, Mark Michel, Jeremy Michel, Dylan Makowski, two nieces, Myranda Michel, Andrea Makowski as well as many dear friends and extended family members. Kristine was also predeceased by a brother; Stephen T. Makowski and her two canine companions; Rex 1 and Rex 2. As many of you know Kristine’s favorite color is “PURPLE”. If friends desire, please honor Kristine by wearing “PURPLE” as you attend her funeral services on Wednesday or Thursday. Memorial donations in Kristine’s name can be made to Sunshine Village., 75 Litwin Lane, Chicopee, MA 01020. Visiting hours for Kristine will be held on Wednesday, March 21, 2012 from 4-7 PM at Messier Funeral Home, 1944 Northampton St., Holyoke, MA 01040. Her funeral will begin on Thursday, March 22, 2012 at 8:45 AM from the funeral home and followed by a Liturgy of Christian Burial at 10 AM in Our Lady of the Cross Church, Holy Cross Ave., Holyoke. The Burial and Rite of Committal will be in Mater Dolorosa Cemetery, Pittroff Ave., South Hadley. Please visit www. messierfuneralhome.com to share stories, pictures, receive directions and view Kristine’s personal webpage tribute.
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THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, March 21, 2012— Page 13
TURCOTTE APPLIANCE REPAIR SERVICE
Beatrice ‘Betty’ W. Morin, 76
LACONIA — Beatrice “Betty” W. Morin, 76, of Baldwin Street, Franklin and formerly of 57 Emerald Drive, died at the Mt. Ridge Center-Genesis Healthcare on Tuesday, March 20, 2012. Betty was born July 11, 1935 in Laconia, N.H., the daughter of Harold and Hattie (Boswell) Woodward and had lived in Laconia for most of her life before moving to Franklin, N.H. in 2011. Betty graduated from Laconia Hospital School of Nursing in 1957 and was a registered nurse. She had been employed at the Lakes Regional General Hospital, the St. Francis Home and Genesis Eldercare-Laconia Center before retiring in 1997. Betty was a communicant of St. Joseph Church. She loved her grandchildren and enjoyed camping, animals and skiing. Survivors include her husband of 51 years, Raymond G. Morin, of Franklin; two sons, Michael R. Morin and his wife Kathy of Sanbornton and Steven F. Morin and his wife Patty of Gilmanton Iron Works; four grandchildren, Jamie Morin, Nicole
Morin, Andrew Morin and Brett Morin; her brother, Carlton Woodward of W. Lebanon, N.H.; her sister, Margaret Goodwin, of Rumney and many nephews and nieces. In addition to her parents, Mrs. Morin was predeceased by three sisters, Barbara Woodward, Ethel Woodward and Arlene Person and a brother Sheldon Woodward. Calling hours will be held on Saturday, March 24, 2012 from 9:30am- 10:30am at the Wilkinson-Beane-Simoneau-Paquette Funeral Home, 164 Pleasant Street, Laconia, NH using the Carriage House entrance. Following the calling hour, a Mass of Christian Burial will be celebrated at 11:00am at St. Andre Bessette Parish, St. Joseph Church, 30 Church Street, Laconia, N.H. For those who wish, the family suggests that memorial donations be made to New Hampshire Humane Society, PO Box 572, Laconia, N.H. 03247-0572. Wilkinson-Beane-Simoneau-Paquette Funeral Home & Cremation Services, 164 Pleasant Street, Laconia, N.H. is assisting the family with the arrangements. For more information and to view an online memorial go to www.wilkinsonbeane.com.
NEWPORT — Stephanie Lynn (Hanson) Burch, 30, of N. Main Street, died when she was struck along Route 10 in Newport, walking with friends Sunday, March 18, 2012. Stephanie was born on July 17, 1981, in New London, NH, daughter to Stephen Hanson and Linda (Rand). She was raised and educated in Warner and in the lakes region and graduated from Kearsarge High with the Class of 2000. She went on to Michael’s School of Cosmetology in Manchester finishing in 2002 and has been working in salons ever since. She moved to Newport seven years ago and had been working for herself at Salon-Salon for over 3 years and was at New Beginnings prior to that, both in New London. Steph was a delightful person that kept people talking and laughing. She so very much loved her friends and her best friend was her eight-year-old daughter, Victoria “Tori.” Steph and Tori would take long walks with their dog, Trixie, play dancing games on the Wii, go out to dinner together, which was always a favorite, and just enjoy each other. Their recent trip to Florida with family was a blast. It was non-stop laughter for the entire drive, and Stephanie was the main source. She left a lot of memories for family and friends to share and they were good ones. Survivors include her daughter, Victoria Burch, her mother: Linda Bouchard and her partner, Ron Theriaut, of Meredith, her father: Stephen F. Hanson
and his partner, Jeannie Donoghue, of Warner, 2 sisters: Becky-Lynn Carr and her husband, Matthew, of Bow, Kate Elizabeth Chase and her husband, Tim, of Northfield, 2 brothers: Nicholas and Nathan Hanson both of Salisbury, maternal grandparent: Helen and Melvin Rand of Gilford, Paternal Grandmother: Avis Hanson of Warner, her step-mother: JoEllen Hanson, her ex-husband: Sean D. Burch and wife, Devon Ann and their children: Eoin and Liam Burch, nephews & nieces: Matheson & Violette Carr, Simon, Abi & Benjamin Chase, a very special aunt: Sissy Vatcher and her husband, Joe, and many more aunts, uncles, cousin and friends. A Memorial Service will be held at 10 AM, Saturday, March 24, 2012, at South Congressional Church, 20 Church Street in Newport, the Rev. Craig Cowing officiating. Burial will be at the convenience of the family at New Waterloo Cemetery in Warner. Friends may call on the family at the NewtonBartlett Funeral Home, 42 Main Street in Newport from 6-8PM, Friday evening, March 23, 2012. In lieu of flowers donations may be made to the Victoria Burch Trust Fund, c/o Sugar River Bank, PO Box 45, Warner, NH 03278. For more information or to send a condolence, please visit the Newton-Bartlett Funeral Home at www.newtonbartlett.com
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Page 14 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, March 21, 2012
DAILY CROSSWORD TRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES
by Paul Gilligan
by Darby Conley
By Holiday Mathis SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). You’ll come across intriguing news from credible sources and will share it to captivate the interest of your friends, colleagues and loved ones. You’ll like the level of attention you command. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). The people in charge can be demanding, stubborn and controlling. Step back and think. You’ll cleverly find a way around the obstacles and difficulties that authority figures present. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). You have the freedom to believe what you want to believe. It’s a freedom that people have fought and died for, and you’re not about to take it for granted now. You’ll feel grateful for this and for your many other privileges. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). You benefit from the input of a partner. Meet with someone you trust to help keep you on track with a project. Lay it out on the table, and determine together whether you’re trying to take on too much or too little. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). Timing is everything. With the moon in your sign, you’re in sync with the cosmic clock. The perfect moment to act is when you’re thinking about when the perfect moment to act might be. Translation: now. TODAY’S BIRTHDAY (March 21). You’re so clever. Your intelligent action will net you a new position before April is over. You’ll negotiate an important deal in May. Your personal life thrives on shared fun through June and July. Travel will connect you with the inspiration you need to begin a major project in September. Aquarius and Sagittarius people adore you. Your lucky numbers are: 30, 2, 55, 29 and 18.
ARIES (March 21-April 19). It’s all about you now. The sun and Mercury in your sign are rooting for you to express yourself and actualize your potential. Family and friends echo the cosmic support. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). A seductive character enters your world. There is something terribly engaging about this person, and even though you’re not sure you want to get involved, you’ll be magnetically drawn in. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). You offered advice that wasn’t taken. No one wants to hear “I told you so,” especially when it happens to be true. Instead, you’ll offer compassion and a second chance, proving once more that you’re a stellar human being. CANCER (June 22-July 22). Your memory is strong and undiscerning. You’ll recall important facts and less useful ones alike. With all the data swimming in your brain, focus requires more effort for you, but at the same time, you’ll be more creative. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). You take your uniqueness for granted. You probably don’t even realize that you give people the opportunity to participate in situations they normally wouldn’t be able to access. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). You want what you want, and you’re starting to think you might get it, too. Knowing the “why” will bring you closer to your goal -- and by the way, that is far more important than knowing the “how.” LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). You’ll get the communication started, fully aware of the difference between a conversation and a monologue. Others, not so much. So you may have to be the one to keep the ball bouncing back and forth.
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Solution and tips at www.sudoku.com
1 5 10 14 15 16 17 18 20 21 22 23 25 26 28 31 32 34 36 37
ACROSS All the __; constantly Actor John __ Skilled cook Lendl of tennis Ice skating shoe feature Israeli dance Bookish fellow Supposition; theory “__ and you shall receive...” Acting part Build Each Plato’s “T” Conductors’ sticks Rocky __; Stallone role Let up Can’t keep a secret Large tub Loose garment Common folks of old Rome
38 39 40 41 42 44 45 46 47 50 51 54 57 58 59 60 61 62 63 1 2 3
Parisian mother Zero Line of travel Plumed bird Pea or bean __ have a clue; is in the dark Stylish March or April Kitchen apparel Rise and fall of ocean waters Fitting Coming into one’s own Not working Orient Spoof Foot digits Easter egg tints Cornered Hit, as a fly DOWN Ms. Turner “As I was going to St. __...” Of interest to
4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 19 21 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 32 33
buyers Tight __; football position Detests In a cunning way Sticky strip Wedding words “The __”; World Wide Web Angel Rubber tube Actor Szmanda Speedy Makes well France’s Coty Cast a ballot Keep __ on; watch carefully Horse’s home Like rapidly bubbling liquid __ in the woods; innocent one Steal the spotlight from Late Spelling Unhappy Allow
35 Camp shelter 37 “__ and Circumstance” 38 Encounter 40 Destroys 41 Sharpen 43 Phantoms 44 Evaded 46 Chop finely
47 48 49 50 52 53 55 56 57
In the sack Drama Went skyward Grow weary Dire request Examination Many a time Spoil “__ a date!”
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, March 21, 2012— Page 15
––––––– ALMANAC ––––––– Today is Wednesday, March 21, the 81st day of 2011. There are 285 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: On March 21, 1963, the Alcatraz federal prison island in San Francisco Bay was emptied of its last inmates at the order of Attorney General Robert F. Kennedy. On this date: In 1556, Thomas Cranmer, the former Archbishop of Canterbury, was burned at the stake for heresy. In 1685, composer Johann Sebastian Bach was born in Eisenach, Germany. In 1804, the French civil code, or the “Code Napoleon” as it was later called, was adopted. In 1806, Mexican statesman Benito Juarez was born in the state of Oaxaca (wuh-HAH’-kuh). In 1871, journalist Henry M. Stanley began his famous expedition in Africa to locate the missing Scottish missionary David Livingstone. In 1907, U.S. Marines arrived in Honduras to protect American lives and interests in the wake of political violence. In 1940, a new government was formed in France by Paul Reynaud (ray-NOH’), who became prime minister, succeeding Edouard Daladier (dah-lah-DYAY’). In 1960, about 70 people were killed in Sharpeville, South Africa, when police fired on black protesters. In 1962, the first Taco Bell restaurant was opened by Glen Bell in Downey, Calif. In 1965, more than 3,000 civil rights demonstrators led by the Rev. Martin Luther King Jr. began their march from Selma to Montgomery, Ala. In 1972, the Supreme Court, in Dunn v. Blumstein, ruled that states may not require at least a year’s residency for voting eligibility. In 1985, police in Langa, South Africa, opened fire on blacks marching to mark the 25th anniversary of Sharpeville; the reported death toll varied between 29 and 43. One year ago: Syrians chanting “No more fear!” held a defiant march after a deadly government crackdown failed to quash three days of mass protests in the southern city of Deraa. Grammy-winning bluesman Pinetop Perkins died in Austin, Texas, at 97. Mayhew “Bo” Foster, a World War II U.S. Army pilot who transported Nazi official Hermann Goering for interrogation in an unarmed, unescorted plane, died in Missoula, Mont. at age 99. Today’s Birthdays: Actor Al Freeman Jr. is 81. Violinist-conductor Joseph Silverstein is 80. Actress Kathleen Widdoes is 73. Actress MarieChristine Barrault is 68. Singer-musician Rose Stone (Sly and the Family Stone) is 67. Actor Timothy Dalton is 66. Singer Eddie Money is 63. Rock singer-musician Roger Hodgson (Supertramp) is 62. Rock musician Conrad Lozano (Los Lobos) is 61. Rhythm-and-blues singer Russell Thompkins Jr. (The Stylistics) is 61. Comedy writer-performer Brad Hall is 54. Actress Sabrina LeBeauf is 54. Actor Gary Oldman is 54. Actor Matthew Broderick is 50. Comedian-talk show host Rosie O’Donnell is 50. Rock musician Jonas “Joker” Berggren (Ace of Base) is 45. Rock MC Maxim (Prodigy) is 45. Rock musician Andrew Copeland (Sister Hazel) is 44. Hip-hop DJ Premier (Gang Starr) is 43. Actress Laura Allen is 38. Rapper-TV personality Kevin Federline is 34.
WEDNESDAY PRIME TIME 8:00
WMTW The Middle Suburg.
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WMUR The Middle Suburg.
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One Tree Hill “Danny America’s Next Top WLVI Boy” Dan continues his Model A contestant search for Nathan. (N) thinks about quitting. Peter, Paul & Mary -- 25th Anniversary Concert WENH The folk music trio performs. (In Stereo) Å
WFXT maining finalists perform. (N) (In Stereo Live) Å
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Fox 25 News at 10 (N) Å Fox 25 News at 11 (N)
TMZ (N) (In Stereo) Å
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NESN College Hockey: Beanpot Tournament, Final
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True Hollywood Story
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The Challenge: Battle
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35 38 42 43 45 50
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MSNBC The Ed Show (N)
Law & Order
SportsCenter (N) Å
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SportsNet Dennis E! News
The Challenge: Battle The O’Reilly Factor
Rachel Maddow Show The Last Word
The Ed Show
Piers Morgan Tonight
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Anderson Cooper 360
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Psych (N) Å
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COM Chappelle Chappelle South Park South Park South Park Ugly Amer Daily Show Colbert
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AMC Movie: ›››‡ “The Shawshank Redemption” (1994) Tim Robbins. Å
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NICK My Wife
King of Hill King of Hill Amer. Dad Amer. Dad Fam. Guy
Movie: ››› “Meet the Parents” (2000) Robert De Niro.
DSN ANT Farm Movie: ›› “Cats & Dogs” (2001)
SHOW Rita Rudner
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HBO Movie: ›› “Green Lantern” (2011, Action) Å
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Movie: ››‡ “Secret Window”
Real Time/Bill Maher Zane
CALENDAR TODAY’S EVENTS Overeaters Anonymous offers a program of recovery from compulsive eating using the Twelve Steps and Twelve Traditions of OA. Wednesday nights at 5:30 p.m at St Joseph Church in Belmont. Call and leave a message for Elizabeth at 630-9969 for more information. TOPS (Taking Off Pounds Sensibly) group meeting. 5:30 p.m. at the First Congregational Church in Meredith. Free community meal of hot soup and bread at Trinity Episcopal Church on Main Street in downtown Tilton. 4:30 to 5:30 p.m. - last Wednesday meal of the season. For more information call Pastor Mark at 286-3120 or e-mail him at firstname.lastname@example.org. Free knitting and crochet lessons. Drop in on Wednesdays any time between 10 a.m. and 3 p.m. at Baby Threads workshop at 668 Main Street in Laconia (same building as Village Bakery). 998-4012. The Thrifty Yankee (121 Rte. 25 - across from (I-LHS) collects donations of baby clothes, blankets and hygiene items for Baby Threads of N.H. every Wednesday through Saturday from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. 279-0607. Laconia Elders Friendship Club meeting. 1:30 p.m. at the Leavitt Park Clubhouse. People 55 and older meet each Wednesday for fun, entertainment and education. Meetings provide an opportunity for older citizens to to meet for pure social enjoyment and the club helps the community with philanthropic work. Duplicate bridge at the Weirs Beach Community Center. 7:15 p.m. All levels welcome. Snacks. Narcotics Anonymous meeting. 7 to 8:30 p.m. at 18 Veterans Square in Laconia. ABC & Me storytime at the Meredith Public Library. 10 to 11 a.m. Stories, crafts, songs and games from ages 3-5. Children are encouraged to bring an item from home that starts with the letter of the week — “Q”. Storytime at the Gilford Public Library. 10:30 to 11:15 a.m. Songs, stories and a craft to take home. For children 3-5. Sign-up required. Check out a computer expert at the Gilford Public Library. 10 a.m. to noon. First-come, first-served service for libary cardholders only. Gilford Write Now writer’s group meeting. 3:30 to 5:30 p.m. Open to all library cardholders. Friends of the Gilford Public Library monthly meeting. 6:30 to 7:30 p.m.
THURSDAY, MARCH 22 Meredith Democrats holding 2012 caucus. 6 p.m. at the Meredith Library. All Meredith Democrats are invited to help elect officials of the town’s committee and delegates to the state convention. The caucus will be followed by the monthly meeting of the Meredith-Center Harbor Democratic Committee at 7:30 p.m. Wine tasting and gourmet dinner. 6 to 9 p.m. at Fratello’s Ristorante Italiano in Laconia. The seminar will be presented by Laconia Adult Education. $45 per person. Reservations are required and can be made by calling 524-5712. Spaghetti dinner to benefit Gilmanton School 8th Grade Class. 5 to 7 p.m. at the school. $6 for sixth graders to adults, $5 for senior citizens and children from kindergarten to fifth grade, no charge for children younger than 5. American Red Cross Blood Drive. 10:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Lakes Region Community College. Winter Farmer’s Market at the Skate Escape on Court Street in Laconia. 3 to 6 p.m. Vendors offering local farmraised meats, fresh-baked breads, organic tea, cofree, fudge, pastries, pies, cakes, fresh produce, jellies & jams, local wines, herbs, oils, plants, jewelry, wood workers, and fine art. American Legion Post #1 Bingo. Every Thursday night at 849 N. Main Street in Laconia. Doors open at 4 p.m. Bingo starts at 6:30
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.
Print answer here: Yesterday’s
7 News at 10PM on Friends Å Everybody CW56 (N) (In Stereo) Å Loves Raymond 60s Pop, Rock & Soul (My Music) Artists and groups from the 1960s. (In Stereo) Å
Burn Notice “Question & Burn Notice “End Run” WBZ News What’s in Store rescue a child. kidnaps Nate. Å Criminal Minds (N) CSI: Crime Scene WGME Survivor: One World WTBS Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang
Find us on Facebook http://www.facebook.com/jumble
Charlie Rose (N) Å
by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek
©2012 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All Rights Reserved.
10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30 Steve Jobs-One
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
WBZ A castaway deals with
THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME
Criminal Minds The CSI: Crime Scene team searches for a kid- Investigation “Malice in napper. (N) Wonderland” (N) Modern Happy End- Missing “Pilot” A former Family Å ings (N) Å CIA operative’s son disappears. Å Bent “Pilot” Bent “Smit- Rock Center With (N) ten” (N) Brian Williams (N) (In Stereo) Å Bent (N) Bent (N) Rock Center
Survivor: One World
NOVA “Extreme Ice”
extreme pain. (N) Å The Middle SuburgaWCVB “The Map” tory Å Å Whitney Are You There, WCSH (N) Å Chelsea? Chelsea WHDH Whitney
Unscramble these four Jumbles, one letter to each square, to form four ordinary words.
WGBH Nature Å (DVS)
MARCH 21, 2012
(Answers tomorrow) Jumbles: HUTCH ADAGE BEACON SORROW Answer: After a long day of making cartoons, the Jumble artist did this — DREW A BATH
“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: email@example.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.
Page 16 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, March 21, 2012
Winni Playhouse presents staged reading for Holocaust Remembrance Day LACONIA — On Saturday, March 24 at 7 p.m. and Sunday, March 25 at 2 p.m., the Winni Players, in conjunction with Temple B’Nai Israel of Laconia, will be producing their 5th annual staged reading to commemorate Holocaust Remembrance Day. This year’s selection will be Hana’s Suitcase by Emil Sher, based on the book by Karen Levine. The play is based on a true story. In 1994, Fumiko Ishioka, museum curator of the Tokyo Holocaust Centre, inspired by the testimonies of Holocaust survivors she met at a conference in Israel, becomes determined to
teach Japanese children of the plight of millions of Jewish children in World War II. From a museum in Auschwitz she acquires a few artifacts: a child’s sock, a shoe, a child’s sweater, a can of Zyclon B poisonous gas and a suitcase with the name “Hana Brady” on it - the first items for her Holocaust exhibit. This sets Fumiko and her students on a journey of discovery to learn as much as they can about Hana and discover whether she even survived the war. This year’s selection for the reading was chosen with children in mind.
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Gilford Zoning Board of Adjustment Notice of Public Hearing Tuesday, March 27, 2012 Gilford Town Hall 47 Cherry Valley Road Gilford, NH 03249 Conference Room A 7:00 P.M. The Gilford Zoning Board of Adjustment will meet on Tuesday, March 27, 2012 to hold a public hearing to consider the following application(s): AssociationApplication # 2012000051 1. Paugus Bay Plaza Condominium Variance request from Article 3 under “Transient Occupant” definition to allow extended stays at their motel beyond 30 days, Tax Map & Lot #201-001.000 located at 131 Lake Street in the Commercial Zone. Application #2012000053 2. Stanley & Frances Meisser Variance request from Article 5, Section 5.1.4 & Table 2, Table of Dimensional Requirements to permit a 364 sq. ft encroachment into the 25’ sideline setback to allow construction of a Single Family Residence, Tax Map & Lot #223-454.000 located at 63 Varney Point Road, Left in the Single Family Residential Zone. 3. Other Business. 4. Minutes for October 25, 2011. 5. Adjournment.
“We’ve done some really interesting plays the past few years about the Holocaust which have sparked lively discussions, but the subject matter was not necessarily appropriate for children. This year’s selection was suggested by Rabbi Hannah Orden for the express purpose of presenting a piece that would allow families to come together and share their thoughts and feelings about the Holocaust with each other and other families,” says Bryan Halperin, executive director of the Playhouse. The play is appropriate for ages 11 and up, or slightly younger if the children have some knowledge of the Holocaust and the persecution of Jews during the war. Rabbi Orden will be moderating discussions with the cast
and audience after each performance. Four teens from the Playhouse’s theatre group have featured roles in this production, Adam Messinger, Meg O’Brian, Emily Hanf, and Nate Boutwell. Many other Playhouse regulars will be taking part as well including Chuck Fray, David Bownes, Diane Nickerson, Doreen Sheppard, Dorothy Piquado, Howard Amsden, Jen Bleiler, Jim Rogato, John Piquado, Judi Rogato, Mark Edelstein, Michael Baker, Steve Richmond and Ursula Boutwell. Performances will take place at the Weirs Beach location of the Winnipesaukee Playhouse. Seating is limited so reservations are recommended. Call 603 366 7377. A $5 donation is requested at the door.
LACONIA — The short life and tragic passing of Robbie Mills continues to inspire efforts, like Annual Robbie Mills 8 Ball Tournament, to ensure succeeding generations of teenagers enjoy the security and opportunity that were taken from him. The 5th annual tournament will be held this Saturday, March 24 at the Funky Monkey for the benefit of the Boys and Girls Club of the Lakes Region.The entry fee of $20 includes lunch. Registration begins at 10 a.m. and double elimination play following the rules of the Billiard Congress of America starts at 11 a.m. Trophies and cash prizes will be awarded, raffles will be held and food will be served. Mike Baron of the Robbie Mills Memorial Pool Tournament Committee welcomed Gold Sponsors at $500 and Silver Sponsors at $250 or alternatively suggested sponsoring a player for the cost of the $20 entry fee. He said that donations of goods, services or cash to support the event would also be appreciated. Since the Boys and Girls Club is a non-profit organization, all donations are tax deductible. Wendy Mills, Robbie’s mother,
recalled that the tournament sprang from a conference on the theme of “Stop the Violence” and has been a great success. “It is amazing to see the same people come back year after year,” she said, noting that a contingent from Vermont have been regular contestants. “They don’t miss it,” she continued. “If they are going to play in anything, they’re going to play in this tournament. That trophy with Robbie’s name on it means a lot.” Cheryl Avery, executive director of the club, said that since moving from the campus of the Sacred Heart Church near Laconia High School to Our Lady of the Lakes Catholic Church in Lakeport, teenage membership has fallen to next to nothing. “Restoring our program for teens is definitely a high priority for us,” she said. “We are actively seeking a location within a reasonable distance from the high school and middle school. The tournament will help us get there.” For more information contact Mike Baron at Baron’s Billiards, 528-5001, Pat Bushey at 738-3406 or Corey McGuigan at 534-0440.
GILFORD — Dine at Patrick’s’ Pub on Sunday, March 25, 5-9 p.m. and support the Salvation Army Women’s Auxiliary. Patrick’s will generously donate a portion of the evening’s proceeds to the Auxiliary. The Auxiliary directly
supports programs at the Laconia Salvation Army which battles hunger, promotes education, care and compassion, fights addiction, provides shelter to the homeless at Carey House and much more in these difficult economic times.
Robbie Mills 8 Ball Tournament is Saturday at Funky Monkey in Laconia
Patrick’s hosting Salvation Army fund raiser
from preceding page
THURSDAY, MARCH 22 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. 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. 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. ABC & Me storytime at the Meredith Public Library. 1 to 2 p.m. Stories, crafts,
songs and games from ages 3-5. Children are encouraged to bring an item from home that starts with the letter of the week — “Q”. Knotty Knitters gathering at the Meredith Public Library. 10 a.m. to noon. Open to all expericne levels. Toddler Time at the Gilford Public Library. 11:30 a.m. to noon. Songs, a story and a craft to take home for children 18-36 months. GMI Ashalt hosting Lakes Region Chamber of Commerce “Business After Hours” networking event. 5 to 7 p.m. Located at 288 Laconia Road in Belmont. Call 524-5531 to RSVP. NH Jazz presents saxophonist Andrew D’Angelo and his band Merger. 8 p.m. at Pitman’s Freight Room in Laconia. $12 admission, BYOB.
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, March 21, 2012— Page 17
Dear Annie: My friend “Jodi” is 27 and very sheltered. Her parents still pay her rent and bills. I’m worried because Jodi has been acting out of character. She cheated on her husband with a 59-year-old man. He’s now her new boyfriend and “soul mate.” He’s creepy. He talks down to her and gropes her in public. She gives him her paycheck and the use of her parents’ credit cards. Jodi has a daughter from her marriage, and the little girl lives with her father. I work for Child Protective Services and know this “dream boyfriend” is a sex offender. When we go out as friends, she brings him along, and he says crude, disgusting things to us about our clothes and our bodies. He even tried to take money out of my purse. Jodi thinks this is funny and says I should lighten up. I told her about his history and that she should be cautious with him around her daughter. She became angry and said she never wanted to speak to me again. I’m OK with that. She’s not the person I once knew. My job obligates me to report that this man is spending time with a young child, and I have informed his parole officer. But I also think I should advise the little girl’s father, who has primary custody, and Jodi’s parents, who have secondary custody. My boss says I’ve done my duty by alerting the parole board, and that speaking to the family is a personal choice. My husband says I don’t need to crusade to protect every child. Finding out that the creep stays overnight when her daughter is in the house made my skin crawl. Should I tell the family? -- Not a Crusader Dear Crusader. Yes. We doubt Jodi’s parents will do anything since they already enable their daughter to be irresponsible. But the little girl’s father will want to do everything he can to protect his child. You can’t prevent Jodi from being an
idiot about this man, but please don’t turn your back on her daughter. Dear Annie: My brief romance with “Marie” ended many years ago when I left California to attend law school in Michigan. She married someone else and had a family, and so did I. We each divorced years later and, by chance, met up and rekindled our romance. Marie is a wonderful, dynamic woman, and every moment is filled with laughter and love. Our children have accepted us, and Marie encourages me to remain civil with my ex in order to co-parent effectively. Here’s my dilemma: When visiting my home, she saw a framed collage of pictures in my entrance hallway, some of which include my ex-wife and me. She calls it a “shrine.” I see it as pictures on the wall. My youngest son, now 14, likes this picture. Marie gave me an ultimatum, adding, “If he likes it so much, put it in his room.” I feel she is being unreasonable. I truly love Marie, but now I wonder whether I am trading one controlling partner for a new one. We have nearly broken up over this. -- Perplexed Dear Perplexed: It’s quite presumptuous for a girlfriend to dictate what pictures you can have in your hallway, especially when your son still lives with you and removing the collage would bother him. Unless you have a large portrait of your ex hanging in the living room, it’s not Marie’s business. Tread cautiously. Dear Annie: This is for “Fed Up,” whose brother-in-law helps himself to their food and wine. My mother also does this at everyone’s home because she thinks it’s cute. I was fed up, so I removed the tag from a jar of dog treats, and one day Mom walked into my house and ate one without asking. Rest assured, she no longer takes food from my kitchen without permission. -- Texas
Annie’s Mailbox is written by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar, longtime editors of the Ann Landers column. Please e-mail your questions to: firstname.lastname@example.org, or write to: Annie’s Mailbox, c/o Creators Syndicate, 737 3rd Street, Hermosa Beach, CA 90254.
$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 email@example.com, we will contact you for payment. OTHER RATES: For information about display ads or other advertising options, call 527-9299.
DACHSHUNDS puppies. Heath & temperament guaranteed. Parents on premise $450 (603)539-1603.
2000 Ford Taurus SL. 4 door, dark red, inspected. $2,195. 630-3482
COMPASSIONATE LNA/Care Giver. 30 years experience. Great references. Will travel, do overnight. 603-875-1232
Franklin 3 Bedroom
LAB X puppies; black/ blonde; health certificate. $300. Call (603)986-0536, (603)662-2577.
2002 Ford Ranger Stepside. 2WD, standard 5-speed, good condition. $3,800 or best offer 533-0002
SHIH Tzu puppies. Heath & temperament guaranteed. $450. Parents on premise (603)539-1603.
2002 Nissan Sentra R Spec-V, 4-cylinder, 6-speed, good gas mileage, $2500/obo. Call Shane 603-848-0530. 2003 Dodge Dakota SLT 4x2: Single cab, V-6, 5-Speed, red, Florida truck with no rust. Great shape, 121k miles. $2,995 firm. Phil, 393-7786. 2004 Dodge Ram Pick-up. 43,500 miles, V-6, Excellent Condition. Remote start, new tires/brakes. $7,500/BO. 455-6296 BUYING junk cars, trucks & big trucks ME & NH. Call for price. Martin Towing. (603)305-4504. CASH FOR junk cars & trucks.
Top Dollar Paid. Available 7 days a week. P3s Towing 630-3606 WE Pay CA$H for GOLD and SILVER No hotels, no waiting. 603-279-0607, Thrifty Yankee, Rte. 25, Meredith, NH. Wed-Sun, 10-4, Fri & Sat 10-6.
Auctions OPEN TO THE PUBLIC: Auction at M a m e ’s to benefit the Inter-Lakes High School Chem-Free After Prom party. Lots of great stuff! Thursday, 3/29 at 6pm. With PK Zyla. Mame’ s, 8 Plymouth Street, Meredith.
CASH paid for unwanted or junk cars and trucks. Same day service possible. 603-231-2859.
BOATS 2000 Godgrey Sweetwater, 22 Pontoon Boat: 50hp, Mercury outboard, 4-stroke, seats 12, fish finder, depth finder, must see! $7,000. 455-0404. SEASONAL boat slip for rent. $1600/season. Glendale Yacht Club. 27ft X 8ft. 772-774-8551
1993 Dodge Pickup with dump318 motor, 118K miles. $1,500.Call 528-1676
Need Extra Money? Start an Avon Business for $10. Call Debbie at 603-491-5359. Or go to www.start.youravon.com and enter reference code:
2005 Dodge Dakota 110K Miles,
For Rent ALTON Comfortable 4 rooms, 1st floor, convenient Main St. location, $750 monthly including heat and hot water. 455-4290. ALTON Room w/bath in country: 10 minutes from Alton & Wolfeboro. $450/month w/utilities. Outside smoking OK. 875-6875. Love pets! 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 1 Bedroom Apartment, Heated, Newly painted, Walking distance to the Belknap Mall. $165.00/wk. Four weeks security deposit. No pets. No smoking.
527-9221 BELMONT Condo: 2-bedroom, 2-bath, single-level, washer/dryer hook-up, attached garage. Non-smoker, Near LRCC/LRGH, security deposit. $995/month. + utilities. 528-1432.
Mobile Home on Own Land
1-1/2 baths, Washer/Dryer Handicap Ramp Mowing, Plowing, Water Incl.
$850/Month + utilities
LACONIA - 26 Dartmouth St., low traffic area near schools, park & downtown. 1/2 of a duplex, 8 rooms, 3 bedrooms, walk-out basement w/washer-dryer hookups, large open porch, level lot for outside activities & ample off street parking. On the sunny side of the house, clean w/hardwood floors. Non-smoking. $1,000/month plus heat & utilities. Call owner/broker 396-4163
LACONIA- Ranch style house. Completely renovated, 3-bedroom, 2-bath. Brick fireplace, screened in porch, front & back yards, quiet neighborhood, close to town, great for kids. $1,300/Month, includes water/sewer, electric. 603-707-1483 No Smoking/No Pets
LACONIA 3 bedroom, 1/2 duplex house, nice neighborhood, playground, Manchester St. No utilities. $900/ month. 603-642-8446. LACONIA- 1 bedroom apartment with storage room. Newly renovated, no smoking/pets. $170/week Heat included. Near hospital, Good neighborhood. References/background check required. Call 524-6360, leave message. LACONIA- Large 3 Bedroom. Sunny, washer/dryer hook-up, storage. $995/Month, first, last, + security 524-0480 LAKEPORT Tiny one-bedroom, first floor, 1-car parking, lake view, $125/week. No utilities-No smoking, No dogs. references and credit check a must, leave message for Rob. 617-529-1838.
LACONIA: 2-bedroom $180/ week includes heat & hot water. References and deposit. 524-9665. LACONIA: Gilbert Apartments. Call for available apartments. 524-4428 LACONIA: 1-2 Bedrooms starting at $165/Week, utilities included. No pets. 496-8667 or 545-9510. LAKEPORT- Freshly painted, big 5-room, 2-bedroom apartment with lake view. Includes washer/dryer, hardwood floors, cabinet kitchen, 2 car parking, plowing and landscaping. Huge, bright and sunny master bedroom overlooking lake. Section 8 approved. $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
LACONIA, N.H. 3 Bedroom Apartments $700.00 per Month, Utilities Not Included
MOVE IN SPECIAL Security Deposit = $700 first “ full months rent is free” Section 8 Welcome Income Restrictions Apply Well Maintained Units, Off Street Parking No Pets Allowed CONTACT US TODAY FOR MORE INFO!
1-800-742-4686 The Hodges Companies 201 Loudon Road Concord, NH 03301
No Smoking, Pets, Sec & Refer.
FRANKLIN Cozy, 2 bedroom 1 bath apartment Nice neighborhood, $600/Month + Utilities No Smoking
Proudly owned by Laconia Area Community Land Trust
Call Now To Apply
GILFORD GREAT LOCATION 3 bedrooms. Large working garage, large yard. Close to school, downtown. $1250/ Month.
393-5756 GILFORD 3 bedroom condo, $1,300/monthly. Parking garages available. Heated pool, tennis court. Close to shopping and lake. Boat slip available. Washer/Dryer hook up available. NO PETS. References & security required. 781-710-2208.
BELMONT One bedroom, deck, washer/dryer hookup, storage room, no utilities. Pets are OK. Some water access on Winnisquam, $700/month. 774-219-8750
GILFORD April 1st. Your new 1BR lakefront apt! Private, views, w/d, fun. $725/ month 603-393-7077.
BELMONT-Available Immediately. 2-bedroom townhouse-style. Quiet, heat included. $225/week. All housing certificates accepted. 267-0545-or 781-344-3749
GILFORD, 2-Bedroom, 2-Bath, Balconies, no smoking/pets, $890/month plus utilities, Security deposit and references, 603-455-6662
BRISTOL: Newly renovated 2-bedroom apartment. Heat and hot water included. $700/month.
LACONIA 1 Bedroom- Washer/ dryer hookup, storage, no pets. Security Deposit & references.
Affordable Housing Get your name on our waiting list PRINCE HAVEN APARTMENTS Plymouth, N.H. (Prince Haven has an elderly preference) If you are 62, disabled or handicapped, (regardless of age), and meet annual income guidelines, you may qualify for our one-bedroom apts.
Call today to see if you qualify. 603-224-9221 TDD # 1-800-545-1833 Ext. 118 or Download an application at www.hodgescompanies.com Housing@hodgescompanies.com 40% of our vacancies will be rented to applicants with Extremely Low Income. Rent is based on your household size and income. An Equal Opportunity Housing Agent
Page 18 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, March 21, 2012
For Rent LUXURY 1 bedroom loft condo, near downtown Laconia, hardwood floors, granite countertops, Stainless Steel appliances, washer/ dryer. Includes Internet, cable, gym, and bike storage. No pets, no smoking. References, security and lease required. $1000/ month. 455-4075. MEREDITH- 1 bedroom apartment with kitchen and living room. No pets. No smoking. $700/Month, includes heat & hot water. Convenient Residential Location. 279-4164
(12) 10ft. Environmental tubes for septic system, includes clips, $500. (603)937-0478.
PORCH & Patio Furniture. 2-spring chairs, 2-end tables & a sofa. $200. Jett III-Ultra Power Wheelchair with oxygen carrier. Like new. $1,850. Professional roller skates, ladies size 7 $50. 744-6107
Commercial warehouse space. 4,000 sf. with loading dock. Adjacent office space also available.
603-630-2882 LACONIA Commercial yard. Large workshop with 14x14 ft. overhead door. Ready in April.
$900/Month Newly Renovated Apartments, Meredith, NH New two bedroom apartment: $1,050/month, New three bedroom apartment: $1,150/month. Great parking, close to town, brand new appliances heat and air conditioning included in rent. Call for more information and appointment to see. Joyce Janitorial Service 603-524-8533
603-630-2882 LACONIA - 1,200 Sq. Ft. of light and airy 1st class, 2nd floor professional office space with exposed brick walls and beamed ceilings; in downtown overlooking the Winnipesaukee River and Rotary Park in the Historic Belknap Mill. $1,400/mo. plus electricity and A/C. Call 524-8813 for an appointment to see.
LEASE OR SALE
4- UNIROYAL TIGER PAW AWPII P 205/70R15 Tires, mounted on Chevy wheels. Tires are like new with only 8,000 miles. $125. 524-0843 Evenings 4-Goodyear Eagle Performance Touring all season tires. 225/60R16. Lightly used. $300 or best offer. 279-3980 90-GALLON Marine Fish Tank: Includes light, skimmer, pumps, live rock and fish! $800. 968-7941 or 986-3540. AMAZING FOUR WHEELER DEAL! 2012 Polaris Sportsman HO with brand new trailer. Both never used! Title, Warranty, Manuals. Sell both for $5,800 or four wheeler for $5,200, trailer for $600. 603-387-2630. AMAZING! Beautiful pillowtop matress sets, twin $169, full or queen $249, king $399. See AD under “Furniture”. APPLE I-POD Touch: 8GB, white, new in original package, $125. 527-0873.
Commercial Building Former Hyundai Dealership
8,950 Sq. Ft. / 2 Acres Busy Route 3 Across from Belknap Mall LACONIA Current Market Pricing
YUGOSLAVIAN-SKS Rifle- 7.62 X 39mm. Black wood finish, picitiny rail & tapco muzzle break. $300. Call Tom 387-6700
Furniture AMAZING! Beautiful Queen or Full-size mattress set. Luxury Firm European Pillow-top style. Fabulous back & hip support. Factory sealed - new 10-Yr. warranty. Cost $1095, sell $249. Can deliver 603-305-9763.
MATTRESS & FURNITURE CLOSEOUTS AND OVERSTOCKS!
FIREWOOD Kiln dried, 16 inch cut and split, $300 a cord or half a cord $200, clean, no bugs, incl free bag of kindling and delivery. Early Bird Farm. 435-9385
NEW mattresses ...always a great deal! Starting; King set complete $395, queen set $249. 603-524-1430.
FIREWOOD: Green, Cut, split and delivered (Gilmanton and surrounding area). $190/cord. (603)455-8419 or (603)267-1992.
PINE dining room set, Very nice, (table and 4 chairs), large hutch, and dry sink. $200 or BO. Call 528-5454.
FREE Pickup for your unwanted, useful item garages, automobiles, etc. estates cleaned out and yardsale items. (603)930-5222.
HARRIMAN HILL Located on Pine Hill Road (route 109A)
2-Two bedroom fully wheelchair accessible units 2-Two bedroom handicapped adaptable units 8-Two bedroom townhouse style units 4-Three bedroom townhouse style units 8-One bedroom units (4-second floor & 4-townhouse style) Refrigerator, Stove and Dishwasher
Townhouse style units have 1 and 1/2 baths Income limits Apply NO PETS PLEASE THIS IS A NON-SMOKING PROPERTY CONTACT US TODAY FOR MORE INFO! 1-800-742-4686
The Hodges Companies 201 Loudon Road Concord, NH 03301
Proudly owned by Eastern Lakes Region Housing Coalition
Company now ahead by 25% has created full-time positions in our Brand New Lakes Region facility. Please call Ian at 603-528-2237 for complete details.
YAMAHA Integrated Power Mixer (PA System), 400 watts, $100; COMMUNITY Bass Bin Subwoofers, 2 available, $100 each or $175/pair; SONY6-Disc CD Changer for Home Stereo, $90. 393-7786.
Body by Jake Ab Scissor, good condition. 603-677-6528
* * * March 2012* * * 24 new apartment homes Section 8 Welcome 6 Buildings comprised of only four (4) units each EnergyStar washer and dryer supplied in each unit
SMALL Heating Oil Deliveries. Hours: Mon.-Fri. 6pm-10pm, Sat. & Sun., 2pm-8pm. BENJAMINOIL LLC. 603-524-6457
20% OFF ENTIRE STORE! RECLINERS $299, FUTONS, $299 BUNKBEDS, $399 SOFAS, $599 RUSTIC FURNITURE AND ARTWORK TOO! COZY CABIN RUSTICS AND MATTRESS OUTLET 517 WHITTIER HWY. (RTE 25) MOULTONBORO CALL JAY 603-662-9066 WWW.VISCODIRECT.COM
TILTONUPDATED one bedroom. Top-floor, quiet. Heat/Hot Water included, no dogs. $630/Month. 603-393-9693 or 916-214-7733.
Help Wanted BOAT CLEANING & YARD/ FACILITY MAINTENANCE Thule Racks- Will fit small or full-size pickups. Comes with adapters for newer Toyota Tacoma. $300. Call Tom 387-6700
at Channel Marine, Weirs Beach. Yard work, painting, some carpentry, boat cleaning, facility maintenance, work independently, forward application to firstname.lastname@example.org or 366-4801 X209 Christina.
has the following open positions: • Reception/Administration • Parts Department · Service Technician · Motorcycle Sales · Facilities · Bike Wash
Apply online at: www.LaconiaHarley.com
Lot Attendant Dions Plant Place in Moultonborough Full Time position including weekends. Equipment operation and maintenance is a must.
Call Bianca at 253-7111
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, March 21, 2012— Page 19
Fundraiser Friday for Gilford High Robotics Team NH Humanities Grant Can’t Take it with You” will be taking place that evebrings 19th Century music ning at Gilford High School. This would be a great date night for dinner and a show. Anyone wishing to donate raffle items or who has to Taylor Community questions can contact Jackie Drever at 528-7864 or
GILFORD — The Gilford High School FIRST Robotics Team will be hosting a spaghetti dinner fund raiser at the Gilford Community Church on Friday March 23, from 5-8 pm. The Granite State Regional winning team is looking to attend the World Championship in St. Louis. There will be a raffle with various prizes. LED light bulbs will be available for purchase. The play “You
by email at JAD2@metrocast.net. Money donations can be sent to Gilford FIRST Robotics 88 Alvah Wilson Road Gilford NH 03249.
PLYMOUTH — The Department of Music, Theatre, and Dance at Plymouth State University will host the annual All New England Jazz Festival for high school students March 27 at the Silver Center for the Arts. The day-long program of workshops and rehearsals concludes with a 5 p.m. concert in Hanaway Theatre, directed by Festival Conductor Chris Vadala. Vadala is a professor, conductor and director of the jazz studies program at the University of Maryland School of Music. One of the country’s foremost woodwind artists, he is in demand as a jazz/classical performer and educator.
The Plymouth State University Jazz Ensemble will also take the stage for the concert. High School participating are Dover (NH), Bellows Falls Union (VT), Nute (NH), Dedham (Mass), Salem (NH), Scituate (RI), Newfound Regional (NH), Plymouth (NH), Hollis-Brookline (NH), Laconia (NH), Kennett (NH), Bishop Hendricken (RI), and Franklin (NH). Tickets for the concert are $10 for adults, $6 for seniors and youth at the Silver Center Box Office, (603) 535-2787 or (800) 779-3869. For information contact Professor Mark Stickney, email@example.com.
All New England Jazz Fest is March 27 at Plymouth State
NEW OPENINGS NOW
2005 Four Winds Chateau 31P Class C Motorhome. 10,909 miles. $38,500 OBO. (603)387-2950 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
Increase in business has opened the door for immediate full-time positions for GCO Advertising. We are currently seeking the right candidates for the following: • Scheduling Depart. • Customer Service • Management Trainees (in as little as 30 days)
• And Marketing / Advertising Departments This is a permanent position so looking for those looking for something long-term. All applicants must pass a criminal background check and always dress to impress. Those interested should call Mon & Tue due to the fact we can put you to work this week our # is 528-2252 .
WATER FILTRATION MECHANIC Now accepting applications for a water filtration mechanic. Applicant must have good plumbing skills, ability to plan & complete the installation of water filters, softeners, reverse osmosis systems, and radon filters. Must have a clean appearance and the ability to speak with customers. Please apply in person. Gilford Well Company. 1440 Lakeshore Rd. Gilford, NH
Instruction FLYFISHING LESSONS
on private trout pond. FFF certified casting instructor. Gift cert. available. (603)356-6240.
LACONIA — Taylor Community has received a grant from the New Hampshire Humanities Council to present Nineteenth Century American Popular Music on Monday, March 26 at 7 p.m. in the Woodside Building at Taylor Community. Eric A. Bye will lead a public discussion on American music and how it has much to do with our identity as a nation. More than just entertainment, music is connected with social conditions, emerging from the sea, from cotton fields, lumber camps, and kitchens. Twentieth century music: blues, country, swing, rock, gospel, folk all emerged from earlier forms such as hymns, minstrel tunes, sea chanteys, voyageur tunes, ragtime, and patriotic songs from the Civil War. This program is free and open to the public. Make reservations for seating by calling 524-5600.
PACKAGING Plus Shipping. Any household item, anywhere. Domestic or International. 24/7. 524-1430
FOR Sale By Owner- 2 bedroom 1 bath ranch. approx. 1,500 Sq. Ft. 3-stall oversized garage, Taxes $2,300. Fixer Upper, sold as is. Principals only, $79,000. 603-930-5222
Affordable price. Michael Marcotte 455-6296 QS&L Builders. Roofing, decks and more. 15 years experience. Fully insured. Free estimates. 603-832-3850
LACONIA 2-roomates wanted clean, quiet, sober environment. All inclusive, must see, will go fast. $110-130/week. 455-2014
MEREDITH Area: Room for rent, $125/week, includes everything. (603)937-0478.
BLUE RIBBON PAINTING CO.
Since 1982 ~ Fully Insured
279-5755 630-8333 Bus.
Our Customers Dont get Soaked!
528-3531 Major credit cards accepted
Creative Organization Get a jump on spring cleaning and spend your summer having fun! 387-2536
LANDSCAPING: Spring Clean-up, Mulching, weeding, seasonal mowing, fertilizing, brush cutting, bush trimming. Free estimates. 603-387-9788.
Storage Space GILFORD garage for rent near Airport. One large lighted garage. $170 monthly. 781-710-2208.
Private piano lessons for beginners of all ages. Contact Deborah.email@example.com m. Studio information: www.deborahmstone.blogspot.com
Yard Sale COMMUNITY INDOOR YARD SALE. Friday & Saturday, March 23 & 24, 2012, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. 80 Bean Road, Moultonboro, N.H.
M.A. SMITH ELECTRIC: Quality work for any size electrical job. Licensed-Insured, Free estimates/ 603-455-5607
Motorcycles (603)447-1198. Olson’s Moto Works, RT16 Albany, NH.
SUPERIOR DETAILING Autos-Boats-Bikes-RV’S Get Early Bird Specials SAVE MONEY NOW!
Quality Work Reasonable Rates Free Estimates Metal Roofs • Shingle Roofs
Buy • Sell • Trade www.motoworks.biz
Services MR. Junk. Attics, cellars, garages cleaned out. Free estimate. Insured. 455-6296
MASONRY/Tile. New, restoration, chimney relining/ repair, pavers, fireplaces, stone, brick, block. 603-726-8679.
NORTHFIELD- Garage/Moving sale. Indoors at the Town & Country Estates. 35 Summer St., Unit 6, in back of building. Sat. & Sun., March 24 & 25, 10am-4pm. Furniture, tools, hardware, stereo, auto, DVD!s, CD!s, motorcycle, rock & roll books & record albums, camping, hunting, lawn & garden, books, magazines, clothing, footwear, etc.
Page 20 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, March 21, 2012
FREE 39” Flat Screen TV
AUTOMOTIV MARCH MADNESS EVENT
with the purchase of a new Toyota Ford or Hyundai*
Must present coupon upon arrival at dealership
603-524-4922 | www.irwinzone.com 59 Bisson Avenue Laconia, NH SALES HOURS: MON-FRI 8am - 7pm & SAT 8am - 5pm
20 COROLLA’S AVAILABLE
20 PRIUS’ AVAILABLE
30 CAMRY’S AVAILABLE
30 RAV4’S AVAILABLE
BRAND NEW 2012 TOYOTA
BRAND NEW 2012 TOYOTA
BRAND NEW 2012 TOYOTA
BRAND NEW 2012 TOYOTA
MSRP........................................ $18,974 Irwin Discount........................... $1,734 MFG Rebate............................... $500 Cash or Trade Equity................ $1,999
MSRP........................................ $25,052 Irwin Discount........................... $1,927 Cash or Trade Equity................ $1,999
MSRP........................................ $23,869 Irwin Discount........................... $2,391 Cash or Trade Equity................ $1,999
MSRP........................................ $25,424 Irwin Discount........................... $2,082 MFG Rebate............................... $750 Cash or Trade Equity................ $1,999
ZERO $ DOWN
ZERO $ DOWN
ZERO $ DOWN
ZERO $ DOWN
LEASE FOR 36 MONTHS WITH 12,000 MILES PER YEAR. $.20 PER MILE THEREAFTER. 1ST PAYMENT, ACQUISITION FEE AND $369 TITLE AND DOCUMENTATION FEE DUE AT SIGNING. $0 SECURITY DEPOSIT WITH APPROVED CREDIT. NO SALES TAX FOR NH RESIDENTS. *0% FINANCING AVAILABLE WITH APPROVED CREDIT. PAYMENTS ARE BASED ON 84 MONTHS AT 5% FOR QUALIFIED BUYERS WITH $1,999 CASH OR TRADE EQUITY PLUS $369 TITLE AND DOCUMENTATION FEE DUE AT SIGNING. ALL REBATES TO DEALER. MANUFACTURERS PROGRAMS ARE SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE. *NOT VALID FOR PRIOR PURCHASES. TV VALUE $300. AD VEHICLES REFLECT $300 TV VALUE SAVINGS. EXPIRES 3-31-2012
59 Bisson Avenue Laconia, NH SALES HOURS: MON-FRI 8am - 7pm & SAT 8am - 5pm
15 FOCUS’ AVAILABLE
AVAILA BL 60 MO E S
10 FUSION’S AVAILABLE
AVAILA BL 60 MO E S
11 ESCAPE’S AVAILABLE
20 F-150’S AVAILABLE
BRAND NEW 2012 FORD
BRAND NEW 2012 FORD
BRAND NEW 2012 FORD
ESCAPE XLT 4X4
F-150 SUPERCAB 4X4 XLT
MSRP........................................ $19,290 Irwin Discount........................... $1,455 MFG Rebate............................... $2,000 Cash or Trade Equity................ $1,999
MSRP........................................ $23,625 Irwin Discount........................... $1,994 MFG Rebate............................... $2,000 Cash or Trade Equity................ $1,999
MSRP........................................ $28,635 Irwin Discount........................... $2,510 MFG Rebate............................... $2,500 Cash or Trade Equity................ $1,999
MSRP........................................ $39,350 Irwin Discount........................... $5,475 MFG Rebate............................... $2,500 Cash or Trade Equity................ $1,999
FOCUS 4-DOOR SE
ZERO $ DOWN
ZERO $ DOWN
ZERO $ DOWN
BRAND NEW 2012 FORD
ZERO $ DOWN
LEASE FOR 39 MONTHS WITH 10,500 MILES PER YEAR. $.20 PER MILE THEREAFTER. 1ST PAYMENT, ACQUISITION FEE AND $369 TITLE AND DOCUMENTATION FEE DUE AT SIGNING. $0 SECURITY DEPOSIT WITH APPROVED CREDIT. NO SALES TAX FOR NH RESIDENTS. *0% FINANCING AVAILABLE WITH APPROVED CREDIT. PAYMENTS ARE BASED ON 84 MONTHS AT 5% FOR QUALIFIED BUYERS WITH $1,999 CASH OR TRADE EQUITY PLUS $369 TITLE AND DOCUMENTATION FEE DUE AT SIGNING. ALL REBATES TO DEALER. MANUFACTURERS PROGRAMS ARE SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE. F150 REBATE/SALE PRICE REFLECTS FORD $1,000 TRADE ASSISTANCE. *NOT VALID FOR PRIOR PURCHASES. TV VALUE $300. AD VEHICLES REFLECT $300 TV VALUE SAVINGS. EXPIRES 3-31-2012
446 Union Avenue Laconia, NH SALES HOURS: MON-THUR 8am - 7pm FRI 8am - 6pm SAT 8am - 5pm & SUN 11am - 3pm
BRAND NEW 2012 HYUNDAI
BRAND NEW 2012 HYUNDAI
BRAND NEW 2012 HYUNDAI
BRAND NEW 2012 HYUNDAI
MSRP........................................ $16,895 Irwin Discount........................... $1,000 Cash or Trade Equity................ $1,999
MSRP........................................ $19,235 Irwin Discount........................... $1,240 Cash or Trade Equity................ $1,999
MSRP........................................ $21,835 Irwin Discount........................... $2,036 Cash or Trade Equity................ $1,999
MSRP........................................ $26,310 Irwin Discount........................... $2,815 Cash or Trade Equity................ $1,999
ZERO $ DOWN
ZERO $ DOWN
ZERO $ DOWN
SANTA FE GLS AWD
ZERO $ DOWN
LEASE FOR 36 MONTHS WITH 12,000 MILES PER YEAR. $.20 PER MILE THEREAFTER. $595 ACQUISITION FEE PLUS 1ST PAYMENT AND $369 TITLE AND DOCUMENTATION FEE DUE AT SIGNING. $0 SECURITY DEPOSIT WITH APPROVED CREDIT. NO SALES TAX FOR NH RESIDENTS. *1.9% FINANCING AVAILABLE WITH APPROVED CREDIT. BUY FOR PAYMENTS ARE BASED ON 84 MONTHS AT 5% FOR QUALIFIED BUYERS WITH $1,999 CASH OR TRADE EQUITY PLUS $369 TITLE AND DOCUMENTATION FEE DUE AT SIGNING. MANUFACTURERS PROGRAMS ARE SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE. *NOT VALID FOR PRIOR PURCHASES. TV VALUE $300. AD VEHICLES REFLECT $300 TV VALUE SAVINGS. EXPIRES 3-31-2012
ABOVE MARKET VALUE FOR YOUR TRADE | GOAL OF 100% CREDIT APPROVAL