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Wednesday, May 15, 2013
Inter-Lakes board wants to seriously consider full day kindergarten
VOL. 13 nO. 239
SEE PAGES 15-21
SB-2 again goes down to defeat in Sanbornton; Nickerson wins By GAil oBer
Unlike last year when the measure garnered 53 percent of the 60 percent it needed to pass, this year the SB-2 vote failed to earn a simple majority, failing by a vote of 352 against and 335 in favor. “Yes,” said longtime SB-2 opponent Tom Salatiello as Dick Gardner read the results aloud.
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN
SANBORNTON — After what Selectman Guy Giunta termed a “spirited campaign”, SB-2, or the Official Ballot Act failed to gain voter approval for the 12th time in the 15 years since the enacting law was passed.
In a race that was nearly as close, two-term incumbent Selectman David Nickerson edged Town Moderator and former Selectman Patsy Wells by a vote of 348 to 316 in his quest for a third term. Nickerson said his goals is to see the “Y” or Lower Bay Road construction project to its
final completion. He also wants to continue to keep the town’s taxes as low as possible while continuing to provide high quality and efficient municipal services. He also said last night the Winnisquam Fire Station was of interest to him and he is see sanBORnTOn page 14
If community will cover extra cost is could happen in Sandwich in fall By AdAm drApcho THE LACONIA DAILY SUN
MEREDITH — Full-day kindergarten could be a reality for Inter-Lakes Elementary School as early as the 2014-2015 school year, if the School Board and voters agree to a proposal. Board members gave the district’s superintendent approval to begin developing a district-wide proposal, and also gave consent for one of the board’s Sandwich representatives to begin pursuing full-day kindergarten in that town as early as the coming school year. Full-day kindergarten is thought by many to offer longlasting benefits to a child’s academic performance, especially those who might require intervention to address a specific shortcoming. The Laconia School District has already implemented full-day kindergarten throughout the district, and at a meeting earlier this year a Center Harbor see K page 13
Melissa McCarthy, owner of The Studio, and LaBelle’s Shoe Repair owner Jim Daubenspeck display a flag, similar to the 80 that the Laconia Main Street Initiative hopes to replace in time for Memorial Day. (Laconia Daily Sun photo/Adam Drapcho)
Wanted downtown: made in America flags for Memorial Day By AdAm drApcho THE LACONIA DAILY SUN
LACONIA — With Memorial Day approaching, members of the Laconia Main Street Initiative think it’s high time for the current batch of American flags flying downtown to be retired and replaced with new ones. And, while
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they’re at it, the merchant members are hoping to purchase and install about 240 planters throughout the downtown area. The beautification effort will cost $13,500, said Main Street president John Moriarty, adding that flags are generally good for about two seasons of use. “They’re well beyond their acceptable life,” he said
of the current stock. The outgoing flags also have another flaw — they were made overseas. Since the Main Street Initiative seeks to promote the vitality of local economies, Moriarty said it seemed important for the flags to be purchased from a domestic see FLaGs page 8
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Page 2 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, May 15, 2013
Big 4 cellphone carriers unite for don’t text while driving commercials
NEW YORK (AP) — The country’s four biggest cellphone companies are set to launch their first joint advertising campaign against texting while driving, uniting behind AT&T’s “It Can Wait” slogan to blanket TV and radio this summer. AT&T, Verizon Wireless, Sprint and T-Mobile will be joined by 200 other organizations backing the multi-million dollar ad campaign. The campaign is unusual not just because it unites rivals, but because it represents companies warning against the dangers of their own products. After initially fighting laws against cellphone use while driving, cellphone companies have begun to embrace the language of the federal government’s campaign against cellphone use by drivers. AT&T and Verizon have run ads against texting and driving since 2009. In 2005, Sprint Nextel Corp. created an education prosee TEXTING page 8
Today High: 61 Chance of rain: 60% Sunrise: 5:18 a.m. Tonight Low: 47 Chance of rain: 60% Sunset: 8:04 p.m.
Tomorrow High: 66 Low: 43 Sunrise: 5:17 a.m. Sunset: 8:05 p.m.
DOW JONES 123.57 to 15,215.25
Friday High: 64 Low: 40
S&P 16.57 to 1,650.34
NASDAQ 23.82 to 3,462.61
“I was reading in the paper that a lot of kids in the United States are suffering from depression. Younger and younger, our children are seeing the sippy-cup as half empty.” — Maria Bamford
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––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– TOP OF THE NEWS––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––
Philly abortion doctors gets life in prison for killing 3 babies PHILADELPHIA (AP) — A Philadelphia abortion doctor convicted of killing three babies born alive at his rogue clinic dodged a possible death sentence Tuesday in a hasty post-verdict deal with prosecutors. Dr. Kermit Gosnell, 72, waived his right to appeal in exchange for a sentence of life without parole. Gosnell was convicted Monday of first-degree murder in a case that became a flashpoint in the nation’s abortion debate. Former clinic employees testified that
Gosnell routinely performed illegal abortions past Pennsylvania’s 24-week limit, that he delivered babies who were still moving, whimpering or breathing, and that he and his assistants dispatched the newborns by “snipping” their spines, as he referred to it. Prosecutors had been seeking the death penalty because Gosnell killed more than one person and his victims were especially vulnerable given their age. But Gosnell’s own advanced age had made it unlikely he would
ever be executed before his appeals ran out. Gosnell’s lawyer, Jack McMahon, said his client accepts the verdict and isn’t sorry he went to trial. He said Gosnell gave up a somewhat better deal early on but wanted to air the issues in court and is satisfied that he did so. “He wanted this case aired out in a courtroom and it got aired out in a courtroom in a fair way. And now he’s accepting what will happen. He’s an intelligent guy,” said see DOCTOR page 13
MOSCOW (AP) — A U.S. diplomat was ordered Tuesday to leave the country after the Kremlin’s security services said he tried to recruit a Russian agent, and they displayed tradecraft tools that seemed straight from a cheap spy thriller: wigs, packets of cash, a knife, map and compass, and a letter promising millions for “longterm cooperation.” The FSB, the successor agency to the Soviet-era KGB, identified the diplomat as
Ryan Fogle, a third secretary at the U.S. Embassy in Moscow, detaining him briefly overnight. It alleged Fogle was a CIA officer trying to recruit a Russian counterterrorism officer who specializes in the volatile Caucasus region in southern Russia, where the two Boston Marathon bombing suspects had their ethnic roots. Fogle was handed over to U.S. Embassy officials, declared persona non grata and
ordered to leave Russia immediately. He has diplomatic immunity, which protects him from arrest. The State Department would only confirm that Fogle worked as an embassy employee, but wouldn’t give any details about his employment record or responsibilities in Russia. Some officials also referred inquiries to the CIA, which declined comment. see DIPLOMAT page 14
WASHINGTON (AP) — After weeks of debate and number-crunching, the Defense Department announced plans Tuesday to furlough about 680,000 of its civilian employees for 11 days through the end of this fiscal year, allowing only limited exceptions for the military to avoid or reduce the unpaid days off.
Defense Secretary Chuck Hagel, in a memo to the department, called the decision “an unpleasant set of choices” between furloughing workers or cutting training and flight operations. And during a town hall meeting with about 6,400 department personnel in Northern Virginia, Hagel was direct: “I
tried everything. We did everything we could not to get to this day this way. But that’s it. That’s where we are.” Telling the workers, he was sorry, Hagel said that after repeatedly going over the number, officials could not responsibly cut any deeper into training and other see DEFENSE page 3
Russia accuses U.S. diplomat of spying, order him out of country
Department of Defense poised to furlough 680k workers for 11 days each
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THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, May 15, 2013— Page 3
Angelina Jolie admired for bravery after revelation of preemptive breast removals NEW YORK (AP) — “I hope that other women can benefit from my experience,” Angelina Jolie wrote in a powerful op-ed article Tuesday, explaining her decision to go public with having her breasts removed to avoid cancer. But amid the accolades for the film star’s courageous revelation, doctors and genetic counselors were careful to note that her medical situation — an inherited genetic mutation putting her at high risk of breast and ovarian cancer — was very specific, and that her course of action made sense for only a small category of women. Still, they hailed her bravery and said that she would surely help increase awareness — and thus, perhaps, help save some lives. “Having this conversation empowers us all,” said Rebecca Nagy, a genetic counselor who works frequently with women who test positive for a defective version of the BRCA1 gene, as Jolie did. “It’s wonderful what she’s done.” In a stunning op-ed piece in the New York Times, Jolie, 37, began by speaking of her late mother, Marcheline Bertrand, who died of cancer at 56, before she was able to meet most of her grandchildren. The actress revealed that beginning in February, she underwent three surgeries — which she succeeded in keeping secret from the public — in which her breasts were removed, and later replaced by implants. “I wanted to write this to tell other women that the decision to have a mastectomy was not easy. But it is one I am very happy that I made,” Jolie wrote. “My chances of developing breast cancer have dropped from 87 percent to under 5 percent. I can tell my children that they don’t need to fear they will lose me to breast cancer.” The actress also hinted that she might, at some point, have her ovaries removed, saying that she had “started with the breasts” because her risk of breast cancer was higher than that for ovarian cancer. She did not say how long ago she was diagnosed with the faulty gene.
While admiring Jolie’s straightforwardness, cancer surgeons and others in the medical community were quick to point out that hereditary cases of breast cancer account for only about 5 percent to 7 percent of all cases diagnosed each year. And those connected to the BRCA1 and BRCA2 genes are an even smaller group. And so, women shouldn’t just run off and get tested for those genes, said Dr. Robert Shenk, medical director of the Breast Center at the University Hospitals Case Medical Center in Cleveland. “My worry is that people will be inappropriately tested,” said Shenk. “Awareness is great, but people shouldn’t just run in off the street and get a test.” Instead, he said, genetic counseling, including a close review of a patient’s family history, is crucial.
Nagy, the genetic counselor, who is also president of the National Society of Genetic Counselors, agreed. “The clues are in the family history. Has there been cancer in multiple generations?” she said. “Are there clusters of cancers, like breast and ovarian, on the same side of the family? Has the cancer been diagnosed at an early age — under 50?” If those factors exist, Nagy said, she conducts a thorough risk assessment with the patient. And if testing is warranted, there still needs to be some thought beforehand as to what one might do with the information. “It might not necessarily be surgery,” Nagy said. “It might be much more frequent screenings. Surgery isn’t right for everyone.”
DEFENSE from page 2 programs that affect the military’s readiness for combat. He added, “We’ll continue to search for ways to do better, but right now I can’t run this institution into the ditch.” Hagel said that the department will be evaluating the budget situation over time and will try to end the furloughs early if at all possible. But he and other officials also warned that while they will do all they can to avoid furloughs in the next fiscal year, they can’t promise it won’t happen. The furlough notices are expected to begin going out May 28, and workers will have several days to respond or seek appeals. The unpaid days off would begin no sooner than July 8, according to the memo. Officials said the furloughs will save the department about $1.8 billion. “I understand that the decision to impose furloughs imposes financial burdens on our valued employees, harms overall morale and corrodes the long-term ability of the department to carry out the national defense mission,” Hagel said in the memo. “I deeply regret this decision.”
J. David Cox Sr., national president of the American Federation of Government Employees, called the furloughs a slap in the face to civilians who live paycheck to paycheck. He said the department’s decision “to impose such enormous economic pain on its own workforce, while continuing to lavish billions in new and unnecessary spending on wealthy contractors, is utterly shameful.” Congressionally mandated automatic budget cuts initially forced the Pentagon to warn that the bulk of its 800,000 civilians would be forced to take 22 unpaid days off — one in each of the last 22 weeks of the fiscal year, which ends on Sept. 30. When lawmakers approved a new spending bill at the end of March, they gave the Pentagon greater latitude to find savings, and the furlough days were cut to 14. Under pressure from military leaders and members of Congress, the Pentagon will allow the Navy to avoid furloughs for tens of thousands of workers at shipyards. Civilians make up the bulk of the workforce at those facilities and are key to keeping production lines going and preventing major backlogs in the repairs of ships and combat vehicles.
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Page 4 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, May 15, 2013
Obama & Clinton won’t be destroyed by talking points On its face, the murder of Americans in Libya, including our ambassador, has absolutely nothing to do with the inappropriate relationship former President Bill Clinton had with a White House intern. But politically, that’s another story. The Republicans had a powerful weapon against President Clinton. But they couldn’t stop themselves. It wasn’t just wrong; it wasn’t just bad or even egregious judgment. They turned it into an impeachable offense and ended up looking worse than the president. Washington overkill, fueled by the bloodthirsty quest for bodies, ultimately provoked the public’s revulsion at such gamesmanship. The president ended up the victim. In those terms, Benghazi is deja vu all over again. No one doubts that something went terribly wrong in Libya. Mistakes were made. Security was, obviously, woefully inadequate. Those issues have been fully investigated — by no less distinguished a team than former Ambassador Thomas Pickering and former Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff Adm. Mike Mullen, who led an independent review board. No, the issue in Washington is not what went wrong with Libya. The issue is who tampered with Susan Rice’s talking points before she went on the Sunday talk shows. Who downplayed the “terrorism” part, and did they do so to make the White House look better? Was there politics going on in the editing of the talking points? Do they gamble in Casablanca? Yes, they do. And according to e-mails the president says were handed over months ago, e-mails the Republicans are claiming to be the “smoking gun” that will lead to the president’s impeachment and Hillary Clinton’s downfall, it appears that many hands took the pen to those talking points before Rice went on television. So, do Republicans really plan to impeach the president and destroy Hillary Clinton over who tampered with the talking points? Apparently, they think they can. On Monday, Rep. Darrell Issa, R-Calif., formally asked (demanded) that Pickering and Mullen sit for interviews with investigators from his committee. Pickering responded that he welcomes the opportunity to testify, but pointed out the obvious: He and Mullen had been charged with investigating security and safety at
diplomatic posts (real issues), not with looking into who tampered with the talking points. The two matters are “not even connectable, as far as I can see.” That’s because he can see straight. That’s because he’s not a politician or a talk-show host. Both Republicans and Democrats urged humanitarian intervention in Libya. When it appeared that humanitarian intervention triggered terrorism against Americans, that policy should have been subject to careful scrutiny. There are, almost certainly, many lessons to be learned. Pickering and Mullen and Hillary Clinton herself have already testified as to these issues. If further investigation of them is warranted, so be it. But it is an insult to those who died, and to all of those who are dealing with real problems in this country, to turn this into a Monica Lewinsky-like spectacle focused, this time, not on a blue dress but on the use of a figurative red pen. So Rice was put on television to “spin” the news. Isn’t that what everyone does on those shows? Is Congress really going to spend weeks investigating “spin”? Maybe I’m angry because I have too many friends struggling through hard times economically, with their health or their kids or their work, too many friends worried about real stuff, hoping there is some way the government can make things better, to have the patience for games I once found amusing to watch. Maybe I’m angry because all that these games accomplish — and the polls bear this out — is dividing us into our usual camps, right down the line, meaning that absolutely nothing gets accomplished, and people hate politics even more than they did before. But in the end, I’m sure of this much: Barack Obama and Hillary Clinton are not going to be destroyed by the talking points. As for Republicans who are willing to risk their credibility on blowing up this scandal, that’s another thing. Bill Clinton is a whole lot more popular today than Newt Gingrich. You’d think people would learn. They don’t. (Susan Estrich is a professor of Law and Political Science at the University of Southern California Law Center. A best-selling author, lawyer and politician, as well as a teacher, she first gained national prominence as national campaign manager for Dukakis for President in 1988.)
Amazing: U.S. women have right to terminate pregnancy at will To the editor, Quite interesting that Ariel Castro will be charged with aggravated murder for terminating the pregnancies of the three captives in the Ohio kidnapping case. Even more amazing is the fact that women have the right in this country to terminate pregnan-
cies at will. Abortions are committed routinely in clinics and hospitals every day. How is this even remotely acceptable. The killing of a baby is, the killing of a baby, murder. Life is precious. Harry Mitchell Laconia
LETTERS Fire station should be much bigger priority than State School To the editor, First, I want to say how grateful I am to The Daily Sun and The Citizen for giving the public and its officials the opportunity to present their opinions, and the opportunity to inform the public of facts others may not be aware of. Without this input for anyone to express their views the public doesn’t always have the facts. My position today is to look at the purchase of the State Prison property, formerly known as the State School. This has been on the back burner for several years and still many questions are unanswered and reasons for the city to spend tax dollars for the property are few and indefinite. I will not at this time enumerate the steps taken, deadlines, etc. I will just make a few observations. Monday night at the council meeting, the last item to come up was a request to reinstate a bid to the state for this property. No new facts or plans were presented and it was decided to wait until the next meeting when we might have more information on just what it will cost to not only buy this property, but to get EPA funds to clean it up and then maintain the grounds, etc. At this time the Parks Department is overworked and undermanned taking care of all our new facilities and on the budget this year is money for a park at the Weirs. This too will demand maintenance and we have a $300,000 bond coming up to repair the Smith Track and this will require more attention. The additional acreage of the Prison Property will be another huge challenge or the addition of manpower and more money for maintenance. Let’s look at the EPA clean up. We received a memo from the planning director last night with the latest
report from Enviro Vantage addressing the projected costs of removing hazards and contamination from this site. It is estimated that before demolition of buildings, the cost to clean up would be anywhere from $175,000 to $295,000.00 for one building. There are 25 buildings and they averaged it to be $200,000 per building. This comes to FIVE MILLION DOLLARS. Further, there is NO guarantee we would get EPA funds. They allow up to $200,000 per site — no more than five sites per applicant. Supporters feel they can divide the property into five sites. Questionable. The city would have to be responsible for 20 percent of the cost. You cannot even apply for EPA funds until you own the land. In a non-public council meeting on January 23,2012 (minutes sealed for one year), it was decided to first protect the city, legally, from contaminants exposure, and second, in the event the city decided to go through with it, we needed this information to help us structure the offer. If we bought the property and didn’t receive EPA funds, we would have no such protection. Lastly, we are in the midst of budget deliberations and have received an excellent review from the auditors as to our financial stability. We were given a flow sheet which shows our bond indebtedness and included is room for new fire station and/or purchasing this property. The fire station is a priority necessary to our safety and has been on the list for several years. If we are willing to spend millions, should it be for our safety or for some unknown want. Councilor Brenda Baer Ward 4 - Laconia
All kids with bikes should know about rodeo on Sat. at Opechee To the editor, Lakes Region readers, if you have a child with a bike, please take advantage of this Saturday’s Bicycle Rodeo at Opechee Park in Laconia, from 10 a.m. until 1 p.m. There will be complimentary food for the children, free safety checks of the bicycles, and bike helmets will be fitted and given away
to any child who needs one. Look for the large Kiwanis sign and tent in the Opechee parking lot, and stop by. There will also be a drawing which will earn a lucky child a free NEW bicycle, donated by Napa Auto Parts of Laconia. We will see you there. John Walker Laconia
Write the editor at: firstname.lastname@example.org
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, May 15, 2013 — Page 5
LETTERS Many dogs out there who aren’t so luck and need a good home
Fact that lots of people believe something doesn’t mean it’s true
To the editor, Today’s thought for an editorial: An editorial is thoughts of one’s self with words of pinpointed views that others should or could consider? Maybe it is a process that one gets to in life that wants others to understand what we are writing about that is important to them. As a writer, I have many thoughts that I myself cannot keep up with and at times drive my husband crazy. Today’s view is one that I believe touches many lives and hearts of I know of. I like to discuss how animals affect our lives in ways that we sometimes just don’t know at the time. I, being an animal love my, spent my entire life growing up with dogs and later on having cats. The ideal animal in apartment life is a cat, since most landlords don’t appreciate dogs owners not cleaning up after them. Yes, we responsible pet owners pay for those who don’t take care of their animals. In later years, when we bought our house, we knew we would soon have a dog. There is a funny story, too, with viewing our house at the time. Our very dear friends who had their dog with them to see our future house and she is the real estate agent. Of course we loved their dog and the dog sat for them when they went on vacation and I must say that we loved “Bosco” right from the beginning. My husband says “come Bosco see your new house” — little did we know. He is loved and cherished as our other dog is and his name is “Buddy”. Bosco came into our lives to dog sit and we were happy to do but we knew our time was coming to close. We could not be without a dog so; Buddy came into our lives as we adopted him from the shelter and those two became the best of friends and stole our hearts. We now have our “boys” and they are a part of our lives that we could not see without. If we could have more dogs we would and we do what we can to donate, volunteer, and show our compassion with fellow canines alike. I share my story because many readers like us have stories of their own to share but those who hesitate to give their home to an animals without realizing how much love they give that is unconditional but, just happy to have a home where
To the editor, In response to Ms. Shealy’s referencing of Fox News and MSNBC, I would like to begin by reviewing accepted journalistic ethics and standards. While various existing codes have some differences, most share common elements, including the principals of truthfulness, accuracy, objectivity, impartiality, fairness and public accountability. Fox News, apparently Ms. Shealy’s prime source of news, is unencumbered by journalistic ethics. They are quick to break any rumor, opinion, half-truth, distortion or lie as “hard news.” As we all know, Fox News is the conservative alternative for viewers like Ms. Shealy who believe the so-called mainstream media have a liberal bent. It’s shows offer a steady diet of right-of-center commentary delivered with plenty of attitude and verbal sparing. Fox News is popular because it is entertaining, but it has little to do with objective reporting. This “news” agency is incapable of recognizing the very craft they’re supposed to practice. Executives of Fox News have boasted that their network aims to be “the voice of opposition.” What ever happened to “Fair and Balanced”? A former Fox News producer, Charlie Reina, described the Fox newsroom as being “permeated with bias.” He described how executive memos were distributed electronically each morning addressing the stories that would be covered and often suggesting, “how they should be covered.” “At the fair and balanced network no one in authority in the newsroom makes a move unmeasured against management’s politics, actual or perceived.” As long as Rupert Murdoch and Roger Ailes rule Fox’s roost, the network will be the last place to find “balanced journalism” –— it’s a megaphone for right wing propaganda.
they are loved and feel safe. Buddy is a rescue dog and, unlike Bosco he did not know the love of people that could love him until he came into our home. I put the truth out there that there are many dogs that are not so lucky and in need of a good home. Here so here is the caption of what goes on in the dog mind that is looking for a loving home: Rescue me please I am abandon canine who been lost and had several homes I am hungry for love and companionship My last owner hurt me when all I wanted was to play ball : Please rescue me When no one wanted me they sent me to the shelter And I was trying to be so good It’s scary at the shelter and although they all try to help us there is too many to care for So many of my friends are feeling sad too because we all wish we were the one going “home” today I wonder why people walk pass me as I gingerly wag my tail And wonder why I get sometimes overlooked I want the warmth of human a touch to nurture me The shelter survives on donations but we need more I try to put on a good show for those who seek to take me home But I am not myself I am smart and learn quickly I like to chase and sniff and help my fellow hunters I like soft playful toys and warm bed I like kisses and will greet so happily when come home If you had a bad day I will make you feel better You might have to train me for a while because I have been so confused for so long I will protect you and be your best friend I will make you proud Please rescue me Lee E. DeNauw Gilford
Marshmallow Man Triathlon will benefit Child Advocacy Center To the editor, On your mark, get set, go — the Marshmallow Triathlon is coming to town! Spring is here and plans are underway for the 1st annual Marshmallow Man Tri scheduled for Sunday, August 4 at Opechee Park in Laconia. The Marshmallow Man sprint triathlon is designed for the frequent marathoner, to the “newbie,” athletes! The atmosphere will be festive with cheering volunteers, children’s activities, music and food. The community is coming together to offer a quality event for athletes and their families while raising much needed funds for children affected by abuse in our community. We are currently seeking sponsors, who will receive excellent advertising opportunities; vendors for the day of the event; food vendors; music; and
children’s activities for attendees. To participate in the triathlon visit www. active.com. Space is still available for individuals and/or teams of three! Cost is $50 per individual or $100 per team. The Greater Lakes Child Advocacy Center (GLCAC) provides services free of charge to all children ages 2 to 18, living in Belknap County, who are victims of child sexual abuse, physical abuse or who are witnesses to violent crimes, such as homicide or domestic violence. In addition, the GLCAC provides community outreach and awareness through workshops/trainings. For further information, please visit our website: www.cac-nh.org or contact us directly at 603-524-5497 or email@example.com. Meghan Noyes Program Director Greater Lakes Child Advocacy Center
Write the editor at: firstname.lastname@example.org
In her statements that we “study the Muslim faith in our schools” and “Watch out America . . . God is aware and very patient. He will not hold his anger long”, Ms. Shealy exemplifies two of Fox’s favorite techniques — fear and the Christian God. With Fox there is never a break from fear: from Muslims, to swine flu, to recession, to homosexuals, to immigrants. The belief at Fox seems to be that when people are afraid, they don’t think rationally. And when they don’t think rationally, they’ll believe anything. Also at FNC, they like to portray themselves as one of “the people” and those with opposing views as an enemy of the people. The opponent is often referred to as “elitist”, a “bureaucrat”, “government insider”, etc. FNC, as does Ms. Shealy, will invoke Christianity. The idea is to declare yourself and your allies as patriots, Christians and “real Americans” and any one who challenges them is not. Basically, God loves Fox and Republicans and America, and hates taxes and anyone who doesn’t love the other three. Because they have been chosen by God to speak on behalf of all Americans, they perceive any challenge as immoral. Fox audiences, birthers and tea partiers often defend their arguments by pointing to the fact that a lot of people share the same views. This is a reasonable point to the extent that Murdoch’s News Corporation, as pointed out by Ms. Shealy, reaches a far larger audience than any other single media outlet. But, the fact that a lot of people believe something is not necessarily a sign that it’s true; it’s just a sign that it’s been effectively marketed. My criticism of Fox News should not be interpreted as defending any of the other news networks that also neglect journalistic ethics. L. J. Siden Gilmanton
Eat Out for
“Gt Lunch! Laconia” Week! May 13-16 Eat out at any (or all) of the local area restaurants listed below, mention that you are supporting Gt Lunch! LACONIA and a portion of the proceeds will be donated by the restaurant to Gt Lunch! Laconia to feed the children of Laconia. Monday 5/13
Thursday 5/16 Tavern 27
Cactus Jack’s Burrito Me
Lyons’ Den Brick Front
Feeding Laconia’s Children: A Summer healthy Lunch Program
Gt Lunch! Laconia
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Page 6 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, May 15, 2013
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LETTERS Rep. Burchell offers no solutions, he just votes against things To the editor, I have to respond to Rep. Dick Burchell’s letter to the editor published on May 10. The headline says that the Belknap County Convention “minority” has made the process with the Belknap County Commissioners as uncivil as possible. The real problem is with 12 of the members of the 18 member county convention. That is, 12 of the elected members of the New Hampshire House from Belknap County who will be responsible for costing Belknap County a lot of extra expense. They think that just because they agree with the ultra-conservative agenda to destroy local government, they assume they must be right. They give no credit to the commissioners for all the cost saving measures they have
put into effect in the past five years. They only worry about a nine percent increase without mentioning the past cost savings. They are out to destroy the morale at the county facilities. They seem to be bent on ending up in court and costing the county money. You can bet they will be pointing the finger after that happens. I urge all Belknap County voters to follow this story and watch their attempt to destroy local government. Rep. Burchell has a history of voting against budgets, against infrastructure improvements, against funding higher education. He offers no solutions; only votes against them. He and his cohorts of 12 need to be voted out next year. Steve Copithorne Alton
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To the editor, I wrote a letter to the editor (April 13 issue) concerning the U.S. involvement in Iraq Iran war 1980) during the Reagan years. I made note of the FACT that WMDs were sold to Iraq to be used on the Iranians in Iraq Iran War. This caused Jack Stephenson and Steve Earle to call me a liar and a fool. I grew up in the old school where sticks and stones will break my bones but names will never hurt me. Steve Earle wrote on May 3rd that if I couldn’t take it, don’t dish it out. I can handle anything you can dish out, Steve. Now, my question to either of these
nitpickers is this: Where is your information that this never happened? Please give references with your answer so I can see what I was lying about. The letter written by Mr. L.J.Siden from Gilmanton was written in detail on the Bush years and explained what a war on lies and distortion looks like. Finally, as soon as I get a response from the nitpickers on references to how they determined me lying on sale of WMDs to Saddam, The war on Iran Iraq is over. Henry Osmer Hill
Great partnering make events like College Prep Night possible To the editor, Belmont High School PTO would like to thank the parents and students that attended our expanded College Prep Night on May 1. Feedback from the event has been very positive. Families surveyed stated that they left the event better informed about the college application process, standardized testing, financial aid, and financing a college education. Presentations by Dream Strategies and NHHEAF were fantastic! Thank you to friends of PTO that helped with food and drinks for our concessions and to Hannaford Supermarket of Gilford, the 99 Res-
taurant, and Applebee’s of Tilton for their generous donations. Part of our mission statement is to identify and support student programs to promote educational excellence. Such events would not be possible without the great partnering with BHS Administration and Guidance. We would also like to thank The Laconia Daily Sun and The Citizen for helping us advertise our event. Working together, we can all achieve great things! Gretta Olson-Wilder Community Liaison Belmont High School PTO
Can’t put a price tag on smile brought to face of that veteran To the editor, There are heroes in our backyard serving those who have served. Last Saturday, Interlake’s Family Dental held a day of free care for N.H. veterans. Five dentists and a host of assistants and hygienists worked nonstop providing x-rays, cleanings, fillings, repairs, denture realignments, and whatever else these professionals do to keep the rest of us in good dental condition. Six veterans from the Bridge House Homeless Shelter in Plymouth were among the many who received excellent care that day. One Vietnam vet, plagued for years
with wobbly, dark-stained dentures, upon arriving back home grabbed my hand saying “Thank you (Interlakes Dental) I cannot thank you enough! I can talk to people... I can smile at people. This gave me back my confidence” For years he has worked in a grocery store but now looks forward to that work would a renewed sense of self-esteem and purpose. You cannot put a price tag on that. And his smile is beautiful! Thank you Interlake’s Family Dental for making a difference in the lives of our veterans. Cathy Bentwood RN, Director, The Bridge House Plymouth
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, May 15, 2013 — Page 7
LETTERS Meredith Lions trying to facilitate communication about services To the editor, In April, the Meredith Lions Club sent out surveys to non-profit organizations and service groups in Meredith, Center Harbor, Sandwich and Holderness. The purpose of the survey was to find out what services are needed in these communities as well as what kind are already provided. The turnout was just over 12 percent and most of the results saw a need for children and seniors. The participants were then asked to attend a forum to discuss the results and see what actions could or should be taken to provide needed services. The consensus of those attending was the major problem is lack of communication. Many groups are providing these services but they are not being made aware of to the public or at least to those who need it the most. The majority of these clubs reach out to a single focus group and forget the general public. Many house-bound seniors don’t have access to computers and/or the Internet where a lot of
information can be found. Many didn’t know that the library can have someone deliver books to them at home or even that Rite-Aid delivers prescriptions and other supplies to them. Another factor considered is “Good ole Yankee pride” and not wanting to ask for assistance when it is needed. It was decided that a clearing house is needed in this area detailing what each organization provides but to also find a way to reach the people who need these services. The Altrusa has a book at the Town Hall in Meredith with a list of many groups in the area and their information but accessibility is limited. The Meredith Lions Club is looking for assistance from all the groups in these communities to help us in setting up a plan to achieve a goal of reaching out to everyone with what we all do. To help call Lion Marie at firstname.lastname@example.org. Marie Valliere Meredith Lions Club
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Richard C. Colby’s legacy continues because you remembered To the editor, To the officers of the Laconia Little League, its coaches, managers and players: Our family was very touched when we read about your expressions of respect, love and admiration for our father, Richard C. Colby, on your opening day. We grew up with LLL being a part of our family. We understood how much the game of baseball was his heart and soul. We saw the love that he felt for each of his players as he coached. We respected the way he would model and teach good sportsmanship to players and coaches alike. We witnessed the pride that he felt with each new development to the field and the Little League program. He was filled with anticipation and excitement as each
season began, looking forward to his first hot dog and the smell of popcorn in the air. We shared his happiness when he was able to visit Williamsport and witness the Little League World Series. He was honored and humbled when the field was named for him. It gave him joy to enhance the lives of children with his great love for baseball and Opechee Park. We are sure that somewhere Dad was enjoying the sights, the smells and the sounds as the kids marched proudly down Main Street and the first pitch was received into the catcher’s mitt with a slap. He is missed by many, but his legacy continues because you remembered. Thank you. Cathy Lines & Jeff Colby and their families
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WRHS Class of 1983 will hold 30th reunion on Old Home Day To the editor, The Winnisquam Regional High School Class of 1983 has finalized our 30th year reunion plans. Classmates and their families are encouraged to attend the festivities beginning at the Tilton-Northfield Old Home Day on Saturday, June 22nd. We are planning to have a class of 1983 float in the Old Home Day parade. We will follow up with a gathering at the Northfield Home of Jan (Christi) Harrison on starting at noon. Jan’s address is 81 Rand Rd, Northfield. This is a familyfriendly event including a barbecue and pot luck luncheon, and rekindling of old friendships. We are requesting that any classmates who are planning on attending to RSVP as soon as possible. RSVP’s can be made to the following committee members: Mike Bruno: 869-2115 or mbk265@
gmail.com Doreen (Florence) Plimpton: 4553213 or email@example.com Jim Nelson: 520-7512 or firstname.lastname@example.org Jan (Christi) Harrison: 286-8535. Please contact a committee member for details. We are still hoping to hear from the following classmates: Scott Alati, Alison Botka, Cindy (Clark) Hobart, George Davis, Dawn (Edgerton) Calley , Francis Gilbert, Arthur King, Erich Liacos, Fred Love, John Miner, Peter Prescott, Tony Reagan, Lawrence Smith, Jim Virgin, Frank Wadleigh, and Bonnie (Waite) Stiehl. We have also created a class Facebook page (Winnisquam Regional High School – Class of 1983) Michael Bruno Bethlehem
Goal of Cafe Deja Vu Pub Mania Team is to raise $18,800, plus $1 To the editor, The Cafe Deja Vu Pub Mania Team would like to sincerely thank you for your generous donation. With your help we have held three successful fundraisers this spring. We held the
Pete Mamos Master Hypnotist on March 2nd, Juston McKinney Comedian on March 30th at The Margate, and we were Celebrity Bartenders on April 27th. see next page
MAY 17-24 New Hampshire’s Second Annual Statewide Restaurant Week wants
YOU to get out and try something new! 150 Restaurants to choose from and value-packed 3-course lunch and dinner prix fixe menus! Find your new favorites at RestaurantWeekNH.com using our mobile-friendly restaurant finder! You can also check out our celebrity chefs and download their favorite recipes! A program of: Open up New Hampshire.
funded in part by the state of New Hampshire
Over 150 Properties! Here are a few in the Lakes Region! 104 Diner The Boulders Motel & Cottages Cactus Jack’s Camp Canoe Restaurant & Tavern Common Man Ashland Common Man Inn & Restaurant Plymouth Coppertoppe Inn Corner House Inn Foster’s Boiler Room Fratello’s Italian Grille Giuseppe’s Showtime Pizzeria Hart’s Turkey Farm Homestead Restaurant Open up New Hampshire.
Italian Farmhouse Lago Lakehouse Lakehouse at Ferry Point Mill Falls at the Lake O Steaks and Seafood Onions Pub & Restaurant Pasquaney Restaurant and Wild Hare Tavern at The Inn on Newfound Lake Shibley’s At The Pier T-BONES Tilt’n Diner Tilton Inn Traditions Restaurant & Pub at Purity Spring Resort Wolfe’s Tavern at the Wolfeboro Inn
Find more new favorites at RestaurantWeekNH.com
Page 8 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, May 15, 2013
FLAGS from page one supplier. “Buying flags made in America is globally local, purchasing them from Trustworthy Hardware on Union Avenue is regionally local,” he said. The flags will be made of nylon, more durable than the previous polyester, and will feature red and white stripes that are sewn together, rather than red stripes printed on a white piece of fabric. Stars are also embroidered rather than printed. The flag poles will be longer than before, and aluminum as opposed to wood, so Moriarty thinks the new flags should have a longer life span than the previous, imported ones. The 80 flags will be installed on light posts throughout downtown. Joining them will be 120 barrels and 119 hanging baskets, planted with supertunia flowers mimicking the flag’s tricolors. The flowers will
be purchased from Petal Pushers on Parade Road, which is offering the organization a good deal as well as expertise on keeping the flowers vibrant. Moriarty said most of the funds for the purchases will be solicited from member businesses. However, the organization is also asking for help from the general public. “This is our whole town’s Memorial Day parade route. We want to make that statement that this is important... I think it’s a metaphor, we all need to pull together for America, we all need to pull together for our community.” Those who wish to participate can do so through www.laconiamainstreet.org, mailing to P.O. Box 654, Laconia, N.H., 03247, or by dropping by The Gallery on Canal Street or All My Life Jewelers on Main Street. Melissa McCarthy, owner of The Studio, said, “I think that the community piece is big — I think that
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a lot of people are willing to be negative and complain, but there’s a significant amount of people that are willing to make change happen. We’re looking to create a downtown that’s a destination, a beautiful place to go. A place to shop, a place to eat, a place to conduct business. This is a statement that shows that we care how downtown looks... It’s going to be really beautiful.” Jim Daubenspeck, owner of LaBelle’s Shoe Repair, said he was supportive of the effort. “Buying local matters, the U.S.-made certainly matters in our store and in our community.” TEXTING from page 2 gram targeting teens learning to drive. “Every CEO in the industry that you talk to recognizes that this is an issue that needs to be dealt with,” AT&T CEO Randall Stephenson said in an interview. “I think we all understand that pooling our resources with one consistent message is a lot more powerful than all four of us having different messages and going different directions.” Beyond TV and radio ads, the new campaign will stretch into the skies through displays on Goodyear’s three blimps. It will also include store displays, community events, social-media outreach and a national tour of a driving simulator. The campaign targets teens in particular. AT&T Inc. calls texting and driving an “epidemic,” a term it borrows from the federal Department of Transportation. The U.S. transportation secretary has been on a self-described “rampage” against cellphones since his term began in January 2009. Stephenson said that “texting while driving is a deadly habit that makes you 23 times more likely to be involved in a crash.” The figure refers to a 2009 government study of bus and truck drivers. It isn’t based on crashes alone, but on the likelisee next page
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We are on our way to meet our goal of earning one more dollar than last year for the children and families of the Lakes Region. In 2012 our team raised $18,800 of the $165,000 of Pub Mania. With the total raised by the WLNH Children’s Auction being $416,000 of which 100 percent of the money raised stays in the Lakes Region. Brenda, Tony & the Cafe Deja Vu Pub Mania Team
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, May 15, 2013— Page 9
Senators hurrying to stop DRA from taxing restaurants on value of tips left for employees By Michael Kitch THE LACONIA DAILY SUN
CONCORD — The state has taken to hustling for tips, but yesterday the Senate Ways and Means Committee took steps to stop tax collectors including tips earned by employees in calculating the state tax liability of their employers. The committee, at the urging of the New Hampshire Restaurant and Lodging Association, unanimously agreed to prepare legislation that would reaffirm the original intent of the Legislature to exclude tips from the compensation component of the Business Enterprise Tax (BET) and forestall the New Hampshire Department of Revenue Administration (DRA) from requiring firms include tips when calculating their taxes. The issue arose earlier this year, when after excluding tips from collections for nearly two decades, DRA began informing businesses that they must be factored into their tax returns. Senator Andrew Hosmer (D-Laconia), who sits on the Ways and Means Committee and co-sponsored the measure, said that most of the restaurants in the Lakes Region he contacted were unaware of the issue. Enacted in 1993, the BET is levied at a rate of 0.75-percent against commercial entities based on the compensation paid to employees, interest paid to from preceding page hood the drivers showed risky behavior such as lane drifting or sharp braking, sometimes culminating in a crash. The unified ad campaign comes as some researchers are starting to say that while texting and driving at the same time is clearly a bad idea, it’s not contributing measurably to an increase in traffic accidents. The number of accidents is in a long-term decline, and the explosion of texting and smartphone use doesn’t seem to be reversing that trend.
creditors and dividends distributed to owners which together comprise the “enterprise value tax base.” In writing rules to administer the tax, DRA followed the statute, which stipulates that taxable compensation consists solely of payments made by businesses to their employees, by expressly excluding tips from the tax base. Among payments not considered compensation, according to the agency’s rules, were “tips to an employee in the course of employment by an employer provided that such amounts are not deductible expenses for the employer.” In 2008 DRA amended its rules to include most tips in the tax base. One revised rule provides that wages subject to federal income tax withholding as reported on an employee’s W-2 form are deemed taxable compensation while another rule excludes tips amounting to less than $20, which are exempt from federal withholding. Although the DRA changed its rules, it did not immediately enforce them and continued to advise taxpayers, in both its guide and on its website, not to include tips in calculating their tax liability. But, earlier this year businesses received letters from the Audit Division of DRA informing them of discrepancies between the wages they reported to the New Hampshire Department of Employment Security (DES) and those reported on their BET returns to DRA. The letters noted that tips accounted for the variances and reminded employers that the compensation element of the BET includes all tips in excess of $20. DRA proposed adjustments to tax returns, asking firms to remit the amount due by March 8, or, if they disagreed with the adjustments, to provide an explanation accompanied by payroll records for 2009, 2010 and 2011. The agency said that firms that failed to reply would be assessed with interest. Last week Senators Bob Odell (R-Lempster), Jeb Bradley (R-Wolfeboro), Lou D’Allesandro (D-Manchester) and Hosmer sponsored the amendment to House Bill 520, which would establish a commit-
tee to study introducing Keno, to exempt tips from the BET, which was heard by the Senate Ways and Means Committee yesterday. Melinda Cyr of DRA told the committee that she believed the original intent of the Legislature was to include tips of more than $20 in the BET, but since the rules did not specifically refer to the relevant section of the federal tax code, there was considerable confusion. “Some businesses paid tax on tips and others didn’t,” she said. After changing the rules in 2008 and conducting audits, DRA found the discrepancies between the BET returns filed with DRA and the W-2 forms filed with (DES). She suggested that excluding tips would lead to applying the BET, which was intended to tax all businesses uniformly, differently to different businesses, which could raise constitutional issues. When asked to measure the impact of excluding tips, Cyr said that the agency lacked sufficient data to offer even “a best guess.” However, she explained that in 2011 compensation represented $15.8-billion, or 5.9-percent of the total tax base of the BET of $18.4-billion. She assured the committee that DRA would forgive back taxes and only apply the new rule in the future. John Daigneault, an accountant with Leone, McDonnell & Roberts of Wolfeboro, said that his firm counted some 45 restaurants with aggregate annual sales of near $80-million among its clients. “Never once before February 2013 did DRA seek to tax tips under the BET,” he said, “because the tax was not meant to include tips.” He estimated that taxing tips would cost his clients about $75,000. Chris McDonough, owner of the Fratello’s restaurants in Laconia and Manchester and the Homestead restaurant in Bristol, estimated that tips amounted to approximately $1.1-million, or some 40-percent, of compensation at his three restaurants. He emphasized that “we have no control over tips because our customers decide how much to tip” see next page
Page 10 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, May 15, 2013
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South Down intramural squabble over how much land must be left as green space lands in Superior Court By Gail OBer
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN
LACONIA — The governing body of the South Down Recreation Association is asking a Belknap County judge to stop the paving of about 1,400 square feet in the Gables Village — one of the many individual villages that comprise the gated lakeside community accessed off Parade Road. According to minutes of the Zoning Board of Adjustment that approved a variance for the project, the Gables received a variance in February to use an additional 10 percent of its open space for paving and private deck expansion. The association’s appeal of the ZBA decision also requests that the court issue a temporary restraining order against the Gables. Residents from the Gables said they want to be able to expand some of their decks and pave a portion of a gravel lot that is used for overflow parking because it is safer for some of from preceding page and questioned how he could be taxed on a transaction over which he has no control.” Jeff McLynch, executive director of the New Hampshire Fiscal Policy Institute, countered that state law allows employers to pay $3.27 per hour to employees receiving more than $30 a month in tips, treating tips as compensation to comply with the minimum wage of $7.25 per hour. Excluding tips from the BET, he said, would enable employers “to treat tips in two different ways, both to their benefit.” Speaking for the Restaurant and Lodging Association, Henry Veilleux explained that tips fall into two categories. Gratuitous tips, he said, are paid to servers by customers — not employers — in amounts they deem appropriate. Service charges, on the other hand, are paid by the customer to the business, generally for hosting large
its residents. There are a few homes that have one parking space and this would allow those owners to increase their individual parking. Those who spoke against the variance before the ZBA said it would allow all of the other villages in South Down to decrease their green space, that the people who bought homes in the Gables were aware of the green space restrictions before they purchased, and the runoff from additional paving would acerbate an already compromised storm water drainage problem in the villages that are below the Gables. According to City Planner Shanna Saunders, the SDRA is the governing body of the entire South Down development that is comprised of numerous individual villages — each of which has its own name, identity, amenities and governing board. The Gables is one of those villages and has 31 single-family homes in it. see next page
parties or events, then distributed among employees by the employer. Service charges, he acknowledged, are included in the BET because they are paid by the employer while gratuitous tips, which are not paid by employers, are not. According to the statute, Veilleux said, the tax base consists of “the sum of all compensation paid or accrued, interest paid or accrued and dividends paid by the business enterprise.” The intent of the Legislature to exclude gratuitous tips, he said, is clear. The rule treating gratuitous tips as compensation, he added, is inconsistent with the statute. While the committee agreed to proceed, Senator Jim Rausch (R-Derry) suggested that rather than amend HB-520, which appears an expendable bill, they find another vehicle with a greater chance of succeeding, most likely the so-called companion bill to the budget.
25-year Tilton-Northfield Fire commissioner steps down with blistering letter aimed at colleague By Michael Kitch THE LACONIA DAILY SUN
TILTON — After serving as one of three commissioners of the TiltonNorthfield Fire District for the past 25 years, Tom Gallant tendered his resignation this week, citing his differences with Commissioner Pat Clark and “the antagonistic tenor” marking the last year. Clark was re-elected to another term on the board in March. In a letter to the commission released to the media, Gallant said that it has never been “my willful intention to act as an impediment to the district,” then added that others view him differently. He noted that he considers his election to eight consecutive terms an indication that the voters believe he has done his job and done it well. However, Gallant continued, “what I am faced with and ultimately what the district is faced with is illogical people who have had and are having illogical influences on the district.” He said that the interests of the district have taken “a back seat and have become threatened by those who would seek to punish it because of a personal vendetta against Chief Ober.” He praised Ober’s leadership of the Fire Department, which he called
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, May 15, 2013 — Page 11
“second to none in the entire Lakes Region, whose accomplishments have been achieved “in spite of the tenor that has been set by the majority of the Board of Commissioners.” “With the re-election of Commissioner (Pat) Clark,” Gallant wrote, “it is brutally obvious that nothing will change,” adding that Clark has contributed to an atmosphere that is “not only unproductive but unhealthy.” He acknowledged his relationship with Clark is not healthy, professional or professional and that he could no longer be “a positive force” on a three-member board “heavily leveraged against me.” Resigning effective immediately, Gallant closed by remarking “it has been an honor to serve and I can assure you that I am not going away. I may not continue in an official capacity, but I will be present.” Gallant’s differences with Clark arose over the imposition of a requirement that Ober, upon being appointed chief, reside within the district. When Ober was unable to sell his home in New Hampton, a deadline was set over Gallant’s objections, and the chief, apparently facing dismissal, resolved the issue by renting an apartment inTilton at the eleventh hour. The two then quarreled over the preparation of the district budget.
Correction: Sweeney still in hospital on day after jump The woman who jumped from the foot bridge over the Winnipesaukee River that’s located behind City Hall on May 7 was not released from Lakes Region General Hospital the mornfrom preceding page Typically, individual village residents vote internally on matters that are of interest to them and then takes their vote to the SDRA for approval. The appeal states that the South Down Recreation Association denied the Gables’ request to decrease its green space from 80 to 70 percent after which the Gables went to the ZBA for a zoning variance. Lawyers for the SDRA say the Zoning Board has no jurisdiction
ing after she jumped, as originally reported on May9. As of May 10, Melanie Sweeney was still in the intensive care ward of the hospital.
because it cannot overturn a Planning Board condition of approval. Minutes indicate that when South Down was approved for development in the 1980s, there was a 80 percent minimum green space requirement. While that particular planning ordinance has changed, the SDRA says it was a condition of approval and was included in the deed restrictions put in place at the time of development. No reply has been filed by the city on behalf of the ZBA.
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We’ve cleaned out our garages, basements, attics, closets and storage…too much stuff to list!
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Lots of great stuff! Some Collectibles Inclement Weather Date - Sunday, May 19 at 8am
Page 12 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, May 15, 2013
Pickup stolen from Laconia company later abandoned in lot of Tilton store
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been incidents of vehicles being stolen and used to commit thefts and burglaries in the general area. Laconia Police confirmed yesterday the truck was stolen and said the driver’s door and the ignition switch had been tampered with. The investigating officers estimated the damage to be about $1,000. Belmont Police confirmed yesterday there has been one theft of a motor from a boat at the Winnisquam Boat Storage and another call reporting a suspicious person in the area. Anyone with any information is asked to call the Laconia Police at 524-5252, the Belmont Police at 2678350 or the Tilton Police at 286-4442. People can also call the Greater Laconia Crime Line at 524-1717. — Gail Ober
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LACONIA — Police are investigating the Saturday night/Sunday morning theft of a pickup that is owned by a local business. The truck was recovered in the Fireworks of Tilton parking lot early Sunday morning by a Tilton Police officer who was on routine patrol and thought the truck parked by itself was unusual. The officer ran the plate and learned it was registered to Laconia Ice Company. When Laconia and Tilton Police contacted the driver of the truck after it was recovered was when the victim first learned it had been stolen. Tilton Police said Monday that they don’t know why the truck was stolen from Laconia and dumped the same night in Tilton but said there have
PLYMOUTH — Members of the New Hampshire Electric Cooperative (NHEC) are receiving ballots by mail as voting opens for four seats on the company’s Board of Directors. Members have until Wednesday, June 5 at 4:30 p.m. to return their completed ballots to NHEC headquarters in Plymouth. A postage-paid return envelope is included in the ballot mailing. Winners of the Board election will be announced at the 74th Annual Meeting of Members, to be held June 11, 2013 at Prospect Hall on the campus of Plymouth State University. Five candidates are seeking election this year to four seats on the Co-op’s 11-member Board of Directors. All five candidates were nominated by the NHEC Nominating Committee, which reviews the qualifications of each candidate and recommends those it feels would best contribute to the successful operation of the Cooperative. All candidates are required to be mem-
bers of the cooperative. This year’s candidates selected by the Nominating Committee include incumbent Board members Earl Hansen of Holderness, Jerry Hopkins of Moultonborough, Joseph Kwasnik of Jackson and Georgie Thomas of Intervale. Also nominated was Gerard Maughan of Tuftonboro, who has not previously served on the NHEC Board of Directors. NHEC members are receiving statements from the candidates in support of their candidacies along with a ballot. Ballot counting will take place Thursday, June 6, 2013 at Co-op headquarters in Plymouth. Newly-elected Board members will be seated immediately following the Annual Meeting on June 11 and will serve three-year terms. NHEC is a democratically controlled, not-for-profit electric distribution company serving 83,000 homes and businesses in 115 New Hampshire communities.
McAltister promoted to oversee probation office CONCORD — New Hampshire Department of Corrections Division of Field Services Director Michael McAlister announced Tuesday that a new chief probation/parole officer has been named for the Belknap County District Office in Laconia. Probation/ Parole Officer Serene Eastman was promoted on May 3.
Eastman is a veteran Department of Corrections employee who began work as a corrections officer at the N.H. State Prison for Women in Goffstown in 2000. She became a probation/ parole officer in the Dover District Office in 2002 and transferred to the Laconia District Office in 2005. see next page
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THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, May 15, 2013— Page 13
DOCTOR from page 2 McMahon, who said Gosnell would now plead to federal drug charges that are still pending. The sentencing deal, reached after hours of terse negotiations, spares Gosnell’s family the task of pleading for his life in court, McMahon said. Gosnell has six children, the youngest of them a teenager born to his third wife, who has also pleaded guilty in the case. “He’s a proud man. To bring his young family into court was something he did not want to do,” McMahon said. Gosnell was instead sentenced Tuesday to two life sentences for two of the infant deaths. He faces a mandatory third life term Wednesday in the third death, when he will also be formally sentenced in the overdose death of a patient and hundreds of lesser charges. A 2011 grand jury investigation into Gosnell’s alleged prescription drug trafficking led to the gruesome findings about his abortion clinic. An FBI raid had turned up 47 aborted fetuses stored in clinic freezers, jars of tiny severed feet, bloodstained furniture and dirty medical instruments, along with cats roaming the premises. Prosecution experts said one teen was nearly 30 weeks pregnant when Gosnell aborted her fetus, and then allegedly joked the baby was so big it could “walk to the bus.” A second baby was said to be alive for about 20 minutes before a clinic worker snipped the neck. A third was born in a toilet and was moving before another clinic employee severed the spinal cord, according to testimony. from preceding page Director McAlister said, “Chief Eastman has a versatile Corrections background and is knowledgeable and experienced about the offender supervision and public safety needs in New Hampshire’s Lakes Region. She will be a positive asset in her new role as Chief.” Eastman is responsible for managing an office of five employees which supervises over 450 offenders on probation, parole, and other community-based supervision.
Newman resigns as Lakes Region Casino manager
BELMONT — Citing irreconcilable differences with ownership, Rick Newman has severed all ties with the Lakes Region Casino, ending a relationship with the venue that began in 1994. Newman said yesterday that he resigned his position as general manager and divested his interest in Casablanca Casino, LLC, which operates the charitable gaming at Lakes Region Casino, after finding himself at odds with the owner of the business, Craig Potts of Scottsdale, Arizona over operations. Newman, who maintains a lobbying operation Concord, said that he would no longer represent the casino before the Legislature. In 1994, Newman registered as a lobbyist for what was then Lakes Region Greyhound Park, owned by the
Hart family. Amid allegations of illicit gambling, the Harts surrendered their license and the track closed in 2005. A year later, when the venue was purchased by Marlin Torguson of the Torguson Gaming Group of Biloxi, Mississippi, Newman became general manager. Potts, an investor in the enterprise, acquired the business in 2011, retaining Newman as general manager. During Newman’s tenure, what was a pari-mutuel gaming venue with live greyhound and simulcast thoroughbred racing, became a home for charitable gaming featuring fine dining and live entertainment. When greyhound racing was outlawed in New Hampshire, the track was converted to an arena for moto-cross. — Michael Kitch
KINDERGARTEN from page one parent who works in the Laconia district wondered why her child couldn’t access the same benefits at Inter-Lakes Elementary. Howard Cunningham, a board member from Sandwich, asked at last night’s meeting if any other board members would object to his exploration of expanding the kindergarten day at Sandwich Central School, providing he could arrange to have any additional expenses paid for through either private donations or what he called “Sandwich community funds.” “Full-day kindergarten, and some degree of support for pre-school children, might help us retain younger families,” Cunningham said. The out-migration of young families is an issue for the region, he said, arguing that a full day of kindergarten, as opposed to the conventional half day, might give parents a reason to raise their children in the Inter-Lakes district. “Full-day kindergarten uncomplicates the lives of parents to a large extent,” he said. “I think it’s time that the Inter-Lakes School District as a whole
undertakes the question of full-day kindergarten,I would hope it’s something we could implement in the next budget cycle.” Offering full-day kindergarten in Sandwich is a relatively inexpensive proposal as the small school utilizes multi-age classrooms. The kindergartners share a classroom and a teacher with first graders, so having them stay for the entirety of the school day represents little extra cost as opposed to having them leave at mid-day — the teacher is already working a full school day. At the larger Inter-Lakes Elementary in Meredith, the change could require the hiring of additional personnel. Cunningham’s suggestion prompted only murmurs of support, with no board members objecting. Chair Richard Hanson said, “I’m not hearing any concerns... this is something we should be considering, I agree.” Upon hearing the board’s reaction, Superintendent Mary Ellen Ormond said she would gladly begin working with administrators to put together a proposal to offer full-day kindergarten for every see next page
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Rays’ Moore picks up 7th win, TB beats Red Sox 5-3 ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. (AP) — Tampa Bay’s Matt Moore pitched six strong innings and beat the Boston Red Sox 5-3 Tuesday night to remain unbeaten and claim a share of the major league lead in victories. Moore (7-0) yielded a double to Dustin Pedroia and a three-run homer to David Ortiz in the first, then limited the struggling Red Sox to one hit over the next five innings. The Rays overcame the early deficit with a fiverun fifth off John Lackey (1-4). Jose Molina and Matt Joyce each drove in two runs in the inning, helping Tampa Bay extend its winning streak to a season-high six games. Boston has lost six of seven, including three straight. Moore allowed three hits, walked two and struck out eight. The 23-year-old left-hander tied Washington’s Jordan Zimmerman for the major league lead in victories, became the first Tampa Bay starter to begin a season 7-0 and tied a club record by winning his eighth straight decision dating to September. Relievers Jake McGee, Josh Lueke and Joel Peralta got the Rays to the ninth, and closer Fernando Rodney struck out the side to finish the combined three-hitter and earn his seventh save.
Ortiz’s homer was his fifth this season and 27th of his career at Tropicana Field, the most by any opposing player. The designated hitter’s 67 RBIs at the Trop are second to Manny Ramirez’s 72. Moore settled after the home run to retire 12 in a row until Stephen Drew doubled off the right field wall with one out in the fifth for Boston’s third hit. Lackey breezed through the first two innings before having to work through a tight spot in third, when Tampa Bay loaded the bases with two outs but did not score. The Red Sox weren’t as fortunate in the fourth, when the Rays turned five singles and Luke Scott’s RBI double into five runs. Molina’s two-run single made it 3-3, and Boston first baseman Mike Napoli misjudged a Joyce’s infield pop fly that dropped for a two-run single that gave Moore a 5-3 lead. Lackey, making his 299th career start and 300th major league appearance overall, allowed five runs and nine hits in 4 1-3 innings. He walked one and struck out three in losing his third straight decision. Despite not having a hit after the fifth inning, the Red Sox managed to put the potential tying runs on base in the seventh when Drew and Jacoby Ellsbury before Shane Victorino lined out to end the threat.
DIPLOMAT from page 2 Fogle was the first American diplomat to be publicly accused of spying in Russia in about a decade. While relations between the two countries have been strained, officials in both Washington and Moscow sought to play down the incident. The Russian Foreign Ministry summoned U.S. Ambassador Michael McFaul to appear Wednesday in connection with the case. McFaul said he would not comment on the spying allegation. Russian officials expressed indignation the U.S. would carry out an espionage operation at a time when the two countries have been working to improve counterterrorism cooperation. “Such provocative actions in the spirit of the Cold War do nothing to strengthen mutual trust,” the Foreign Ministry said. Russia’s Caucasus region includes the provinces of Chechnya and Dagestan. The suspects in the April 15 Boston Marathon bombings — Dzhokhar Tsarnaev and his elder brother, Tamerlan, who was killed in a manhunt — are ethnic Chechens. Tamerlan spent six months last year in Dagestan, now the center of an Islamic insurgency.
U.S. investigators have been working with the Russians to try to determine whether Tamerlan Tsarnaev had established any contacts with militants in Dagestan. Despite the end of the Cold War, Russia and the United States still maintain active espionage operations against each other. Last year, several Russians were convicted in separate cases of spying for the U.S. and sentenced to lengthy prison sentences. But Tuesday’s case had espionage elements that seemed more like “Spy vs. Spy” than Ludlum and le Carre.
from preceding page student in the district. The board will next meet on Wednesday, May 29, at 6 p.m. One of the board’s “special meetings,” it will be held at the Meredith Community Center and is intended to accommodate a round table-like talk of any concerns community members wish to discuss.
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SANBORNTON from page one anticipating the upcoming meeting between the Sanbornton, Belmont, Tilton and Northfield Boards of Selectmen, who will be joined by the Tilton-Northfield Fire District Commissioners in Sanbornton on May 29. “I look forward to hearing what the Belmont Selectmen think,” he said. In the only other contested race, David Adams and Linda Vanvalkenburgh were elected to three-year terms for Library Trustee. Vanvalkenburgh got 366 votes, Adams got 311 and Bill Whalen finished with 272 votes. Voter turnout represented about 30 percent of the registered electorate. Annual Town Meeting convenes tonight at 7 p.m. at the Sanbornton Central School.
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THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, May 15, 2013— Page 15
A SPECIAL MONTHLY ADVERTISING SECTION
Good Friends are Good for Your Health “Good friends are good for your health.” This headline statement made recently by the Mayo Clinic sums up the importance of seniors staying engaged and involved with others as an essential component of staying healthy and happy. “Human beings are social creatures. Our lives are improved by the quantity and quality of our relationships and interactions with others” according to the latest report from MetLife Mature Market Institute. The report goes on to point out that “A community that fosters these interactions by creating a meaningful and livable environment for all residents will reap the benefits.”
Tim Martin, president and CEO of Taylor Community, echoes the critical importance of the social interaction. “Whether you’re talking about a retirement community or the greater Lakes Region community we’re all a part of, being with others, making friends and staying active and involved ends up being most important in seniors’ happiness, and in fact, their health.” Research shows that one of the key drivers for senior resident satisfaction is the ease of making new friends. Martin explained, “Seniors look at important things like cost, services, and accommodations as they age, downsize and make see page 20
Good friends make for good times: Taylor Community bus driver Mike Beaule wears many hats including this one where he is serving tea on an outing to Tarbin Gardens. Taylor residents shown left to right- Harriet Morse, Margery Steady, Marge Anderson and Dora Gammon.
Help a Loved One Stay Independent Spring Cleaning Tips After a Muscle Disease Diagnosis Don’t fall into the trap of doing everything for that person Helping a loved one diagnosed with muscle disease such as ALS (Lou Gehrig’s Disease) remain as independent as possible is one of the greatest gifts you can give as a caregiver. As the disease progresses and loss of function begins to occur, it is easy to fall into the trap of doing everything possible for the person. However, although muscle disease may rob someone of typical movement, it does not rob them of their spirit. A family care-
giver can help rather than hinder independence by following these tips: Be patient.Independence for a person with muscle disease can be slow and painstaking at times. Sometimes it seems faster and easier for caregivers to do it themselves. Be collaborative. Remember that people with muscle disease are capable adults even if they can’t communicate clearly. Through whatever means possible, discuss choices,
make joint decisions and defer to the person’s wishes in decisions regarding their medical care. Ask if the person wants help before helping. Don’t take over tasks that still can be performed if the person is given adaptive devices and time. Let the person use your hands. When a person with muscle disease needs help with something, it can be very frustrating to have a helper take over the task see page 21
by Attorney Suzanne S. McKenna, Martin, Lord & Osman, P. A.
The yard has been raked. The windows are washed. As you begin to think about where to store the 2012 tax return you just submitted, consider keeping it an estate planning notebook and making an estate plan review part of your spring cleaning routine. An estate planning notebook is a great tool for staying organized and streamlining the process of gathering your documents. A simple threeringer binder with tabs can be
a resource for an agent or trustee to locate your important papers and accounts, and items can easily be removed when they no longer pertain. It should be updated every year, so your annual tax filing is a great reminder to keep it current. Care should be taken to keep original documents in a fire-safe location, and this compilation of personal information is appropriately secure. Suggested categories of inforsee page 18
Page 16 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, May 15, 2013
Asking the Right Question: Can My Loved One Continue to Live at Home? Making the decision to place a loved one in an Assisted Living community is a difficult one, and it almost always starts with a single question: Can my loved one continue to live at home? Try asking yourself this question, instead: “Should my loved one continue to live at home?” Sometimes people work very hard to keep their parent or spouse living with physical challenges or memory loss at home for as long as possible. But that may not always be best. Studies show that people better maintain cognitive function when they are exposed to mental stimulation. Proper medication management, eating a healthy, balanced diet, socialization, and reducing the stress in a person’s life can also cause dramatic changes in their physical and mental health. High quality Assisted Living communities offer all of this and more. They offer Residents the
opportunity to live with dignity; to have friends and new experiences. They allow families to hand off caregiving responsibilities, going back to just being families, who can enjoy one another without the stress or friction that sometimes comes with the caregiver relationship. They offer families peace of mind. It’s a common misconception that people should wait until they absolutely must move before moving into an Assisted Living community. The truth is, people who make the move when they are more able to form relationships and make independent choices tend to adapt much more easily than those who are more advanced in their decline. At Forestview Manor, many of our happiest Residents are our most independent Residents—who, for the most part, were adamant when their families made this choice that they did NOT want to live in a
Resident Al Shaw and Brandi Bureau, LNA, enjoying some spring sunshine on one of Forestview’s patios.
Community! Today, if you stop by our Community, you will find them out walking in the gardens, playing board games, talking with their friends, or going out to volunteer in the community. They are happy and healthy, enjoying their lives and their independence.
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THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, May 15, 2013— Page 17
Page 18 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, May 15, 2013
fit from your estate plan. But if any of from page 15 these individuals have moved or died, mation include: or had their own major life changes, • A copy of your estate planning docyou may wish to revise your selection, uments, including your advance direcor need to select an alternate. tive for medical decisions Every five years: A good rule of • A letter of instruction, including thumb is to review your estate planinformation about where originals are ning documents at least every 5 years, kept. or sooner if you are unsure whether • Proof of ownership for your assets, there have been changes in state laws including deeds, vehicle titles, stock cerimpacting your plan it is probably tificates, etc. a good idea to review. For instance, • Your most recent tax return there have been major changes in the • A list of your bank, brokerage and federal Tax Code since the year 2000, other accounts having implications for estate planning. • A list of life insurance and retireFollowing a series of changes the federment accounts ally exempt amount for gift and estate How can you tell if the estate plantax has increased from $600,000 in ning document in the first tab of your 2000 to the current $5 million exempt notebook need to be updated? amount. The NH legislature has also If your circumstances have changed: made changes in the statute relating to Any life changes on your part warrant the Health Care Power of Attorney. You a review. If you have been married, should make sure that your plan still divorced or had additional children operates the way you intend in light of you’ll want to ensure your documents these changes. still accurately express your current These simple organizational tools can wishes. This applies not only to a will, be an enormous help to the person you trust or power of attorney but also to have designated to handle your affairs. any documents such as a life insurance And making your estate planning policy or retirement plan that designate review an annual spring cleaning ritual a beneficiary. If you have moved, you can help you remember to get it done. may need to make sure that the law ••• governing distribution of your estate This article was brought to you by the will function the way you intend. law firm of Martin, Lord & Osman, PA, If your agents’ or beneficiaries’ ciroffering estate planning and other legal cumstances have changed: You have services in5/10/13 the Lakes WW_Special_LaconiaDSinsert_ad_WW_Special_LaconiaDSinsert_ad 7:31 Region AM Pagefor 1 over 100 taken special care to select the agents years. to act on your behalf, for financial and Their knowledgeable staff of attormedical decisions and to act as execuneys, paralegals and legal assistants tor/ trustee to carry out your wishes can be reached at 524-4121. when you are gone. You have also given Ask for the estate planning section. careful consideration to who will bene-
To Age Successfully Into Your Nineties You Need a Purpose
Some people say they can’t wait for retirement so they can sit around and do nothing. Some people never want to retire because they can’t imagine what they would do with all that time. There has never been a time when more people are living into their nineties. But if one lives to be ninety-five years old and does not have quality of life, then many would agree there is no point. Over these last few decades, through a number of studies, we have learned that there are several components to aging well. By staying intellectually challenged, physically active, socially connected and spiritually involved in whatever way is meaningful to an individual, and if one can avoid disease, you can age well and successfully into your nineties. We also know that having a purpose and finding fulfillment, will enhance that life journey. The folks at Wesley Woods are finding that purpose. Some are retired, some are still working, all are finding fulfillment and fun living in the friendly neighborhood that is Wesley Woods. What they are doing a lot of, is volunteering
in whatever way has meaning to them. vol·un·teer [vol-uhn-teer] noun 1. a person who voluntarily offers himself or herself for a service or undertaking. 2. a person who performs a service willingly and without pay. For instance, our resident flag aficionado, technically called a vexillologist, and his wife, are volunteers for the Historical Society and the Squam Lake Science Center. Another couple, whose fabulous quilt work you have already heard about, both volunteer for VNA Health and Hospice. Several folks volunteer with Hands Across the Table. Many volunteer at their own or another church, often daily. One couple who moved from New York, in addition to their volunteer work with Hands Across the Table, continue to be part of the large network supporting the victims from Sept 11th where they lost a son-inlaw who was a firefighter. Two residents are often found volunteering at the Gilford library. And that is just the list of folks we know about. We also know that others are out all day, taking see page 21
It’s all happening
in the Garden & over the Grill Tuesday, May 21 12:15 pm Planting Your Garden presented by Master Gardeners from Belknap at the Wesley Woods Community Center Light lunch included
Please RSVP for each event at 603-528-2555 18 Wesley Way Gilford, NH 03249 (Off Route 11A, travel around the back of the church and enter at the second door on your left, marked Wesley Woods Community Center)
Master Gardeners, from the Belknap County Cooperative Extension, are back to help you plant your garden. Questions such as soil quality, timing, design, transplanting, will be answered. The gardeners will provide practical home and garden education to help people and communities solve problems, develop skills and develop a better future.
Thursday, May 23 5:00-7:00 pm
Jazz Barbecue Hosted by the residents at Wesley Woods
Join us for great food, great music and lots of fun featuring the music of
Kid Jazz Follow the signs to Wesley Court, at the top of the hill
FIND US ON FACEBOOK AT
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, May 15, 2013— Page 19
Locations- Laconia, Wolfeboro, Sandwich & Pembroke
Aerial photo shows that in addition to the original Taylor Home, Taylor Community offers much more o n it’s beautiful 104-acre campus in Laconia. If you haven’t visited lately, you’ll be surprised at all there is to see, to do, and to enjoy here. Call 524-5600 today to schedule a visit or to find out more about the upcoming Lunch and Learn events on June 20th and July 18th. Taylor is a not-for-profit 501 (C) (3) Continuing Care Retirement Community.
Come take a look around at one of the Lakes Region’s best kept secrets
Page 20 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, May 15, 2013
As we age we may find it more difficult to make new friends from page 15
changes in their retirement living. But at the end of the day, it’s all about relationships with people, getting together, having fun, and not being lonely or bored.” Whether you live in a retirement community or in your own home, friendship and community become increasingly important. The good news for seniors living in the Lakes Region is that the opportunities are endless. “The reality is that there are a wealth of local options for seniors to be involved, engaged and entertained,” said Paul Charlton, marketing director at Taylor. “Right here on our Laconia campus we have music concerts, programs presented by the NH Humanities Council, speakers and presenters from UNH, Plymouth State University, Lakes Region Community College, trips, activities and events of all kinds and most of these are open to the public at no charge. Regular readers of the Daily Sun are informed of many and varied opportunities to join others for interesting, informative, rewarding and entertaining activities. Charlton noted that he thinks Laconia
is sometimes unfairly categorized as a town that offers little to do for seniors and people of all ages. “Nothing could be further from the truth! I am amazed at all there is going on at area churches, libraries, historical societies, museums, civic groups, fitness clubs, local farms, restaurants, Meadowbrook, Gunstock, the Friendship Club, Belknap Mill, LRGH, the Humane Society, Chamber of Commerce, the Wow Trail, Laconia Adult Education, Lakes Region Community College, and Senior Centers. The list goes on and on,” Charlton said. “It’s not a matter of seniors not having choices,” explains Taylor Community activity director Carol Warren. “But the important choice for seniors to make is to take the steps to connect with others. That’s much easier to do living in a retirement community, but seniors anywhere can participate and be involved as much as they want”. There’s no question that that we enjoy making new friends, but as we age we may find it more difficult. These senior tips published on Yahoo Voices for making new friends may help you
to get your old skills back in gear and develop the friendships you want. Recognize the importance of friendship. It’s very easy to take friendships for granted, right up until the moment when a friendship is lost. As we experience the void left by a friend who has moved away, we begin to see how very important friendship is in our lives. The presence of friends provides us with companionship, conversation, and caring. Without friends we can survive but the quality of life is definitely diminished. Acknowledging the importance of friends is the first and perhaps most important senior tip for making new friends. Be ready to put yourself where the action is. Knowing how important friends are is important but that knowledge is only useful if you act on it. Sitting in your home, cottage or apartment waiting for something wonderful to happen to or for you isn’t likely to bring a swarm of new friends to your door. A second important senior tip for making new friends is to put yourself where the action is.
This can mean signing up for things, joining things, being part of community activities. You don’t have to do everything, but if you want to make friends it’s important to join activities where you can meet others in a relaxed and secure atmosphere. Listen with compassion. Most human beings like to have an attentive audience. Making friends often means demonstrating that you have the capacity to look beyond your own problems or personal difficulties and extend yourself as a compassionate listener to meet the needs of someone else. There is simply no quicker way to make a friend, as the saying goes, than to be one. But listening with compassion is not easy. It requires patience, fortitude and the ability to put yourself in the other’s place. Don’t be afraid to share. There are lots of seniors who make it their business to be as compassionate and as caring as they can be and it truly does help them to begin friendships, but in most cases, if you want your friendships to develop and deepen, a good senior tip for making new friends is - don’t
be afraid to share. Sharing is meant not just as loaning a sweater or dividing a dessert, but reaching down deep and sharing yourself. Keep in touch. Knowing the importance of friendships will help you to get started. Putting yourself where the action is will allow you to meet folks. Infusing your relationships both with compassion and with a modest sharing of who you are can help to build friendships. But if you really want to maintain new friendships once they have been started, it’s crucial to stay in touch with your friends. There is no replacement in this world for friendship. As seniors sometimes we need to remember that, like anything worthwhile, making new friends takes work. Following these senior tips can get you off in the right direction. Taylor Community is a not-for-profit 501 (C) ( 3) continuing care retirement community located in New Hampshire’s Lakes Region. For more information or to arrange a visit call 524-5600 or visit online at www.taylorcommunity.org.
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THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, May 15, 2013— Page 21
Home care agencies can help by providing the experienced care needed to help loved ones safely remain in comfortable surroundings of home as a muscle disease progresses from page 15
and do it his or her way. He/ she doesn’t need a caregiver’s brain to plan things, just a pair of willing hands. Obtain adaptive devices as needed so he or she can continue to use the computer for entertainment and social interaction as well as for household chores such as paying bills, tracking down information, hiring services, and grocery shopping. Use adaptive devices and new strategies to perform tasks. For example, rearrange household objects or furniture and change the way a task is done (i.e., sliding something rather than carrying it). Keep in mind that using an adaptive device such as a wheelchair is a move toward independence rather than away from it. It is also important to keep in mind the various forms of treatment that can help a loved one stay strong and independent for as long
as possible. For example, a physician directed exercise program along with physical and occupational therapy can help a person stay strong and make the most of the abilities he/she still has. Speech therapy can help keep the ability to talk after problems with speech begin. A wide variety of supportive devices and assistive equipment can help a person stay mobile, communicate, and perform daily tasks such as bathing, eating, and dressing. Braces can support the feet, ankles, or neck. Additionally, there are medicines that can help relieve symptoms, help bolster coping skills and keep the person comfortable. Home Care Can Help The toughest — and most rewarding — part of your job may be figuring out how to help your loved one still feel in control of his or her life, even if you do not feel prepared or capable when increasingly more care is needed. Home care
We offer daytime, evening, and overnight visits, respite, 24 hour nursing care, disease & medication management, IV therapy, blood draws, wound care, consultation with doctors and other medical providers. For questions please contact: Danielle Paquette, Director of Nursing 16 New Road, Meredith NH 03253 sanctuaryhomehealth.net 603.455.3585 email@example.com
agencies, such as Live Free Home Health Care, can help by providing the experienced care needed to help loved ones safely remain in the comfortable surroundings of home as the disease progresses. Trained caregivers can provide daily assistance with errands, household tasks and personal care needs, as well as recognize the early signs of potential complications. They can also provide tips on adaptive equipment along with compassionate encouragement to help care for the spirit along with health and safety. For more information on caregiving for persons with muscle disease, contact Live Free Home Health Care at 603-217-0149 or visit our website at www.livefreehomehealthcare.com. Serving the Lakes Region and Central New Hampshire, Live Free Home Health Care, LLC is dedicated to providing top quality care in the comfort
Find a Reason To Get Up Every Day from page 18
of home, wherever home may be. Family owned and operated, Live Free Home Health Care offers a wide range of services, from companion care and assistance with activities of daily living to skilled nursing. All care is supervised and updated by a registered nurse, who is specially trained to watch for new or changing health issues. Whether the need is for short or long term care, Live Free Home Health Care works with each client’s physician to provide a continuum of care unparalleled with other agencies, and the compassionate staff promises to treat each client respectfully and like a cherished family member. Live Free Home Health Care also offers medical alert systems to provide extra peace of mind should an emergency care need arise. For further information, contact (603) 217-0149 or visit www. LiveFreeHomeHealthCare. com.
classes, caring for friends and family members, offering kindnesses to neighbors, continuing work in their careers or other jobs, or working within the Wesley Woods community, gardening, doing carpentry and other work to enhance public spaces used by all. In fact, I just spoke with a resident at Wesley Woods, who was planning to take a plant to the person who just moved in across the street. She wanted to welcome her to the community. We see the same neighborliness when someone has an illness, or suffers a loss, or shares a joy in their lives. These folks are out and doing. They have a purpose. They have a reason to get up every day. Come meet the folks at Wesley Woods who are aging successfully and let them show you how it is done.
Elmer Riemer 95 years, Concord, NH “The comparison with living in my daughter and son-in-law’s home versus a nursing home is that here I have the option to choose how I live and the things I can do. I feel it is so easy for me to absorb love from my family now that I’m here, than it was in the nursing home. I am happy with the treatment I receive from the ladies at Sanctuary Home Health Nursing. They make it possible for my daughter to go to work during the day and for me to get the assistance I need.”
There’s just no place like home. Most who are faced with care needs agree.
The latest surveys report that when frailty, illness or injury occurs, staying at home is preferred by most people who need recuperative or long-term care.
Live Free Home Health Care offers top quality care and support for a wide range of needs that can make remaining in the comfort of home a viable option for the short or long term. Before deciding to place someone outside of a home setting, call Live Free Home Health Care at (603) 217-0149 or visit www.LiveFreeHomeHealthCare.com, and let us help you explore the options for in-home care. 365 Lake Street
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Page 22 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, May 15, 2013
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Rick E. Marshall, 77
FRANKLIN — Rick E. Marshall, 57, of 35 River St., Franklin, passed away at home on May 3, 2013. He was born on Sept. 7, 1955 in Franklin the son of Robert E. and Gladys H. (Shaw) Marshall of Tilton. Rick attended TiltonNorthfield High School and enlisted in the US Army at the age of 17 during the Vietnam War. Rick completed his basic training and graduated with Company A, 5th Battalion on Nov. 29, 1973 from Fort Dix, NJ. He then went on to Fort Gordon, GA to the US Army Southeastern Signal School to become a lineman (36C20) and graduated on May 2, 1974 with the rank of SP4. Rick also served 20 years in the NH Army National Guard, 197th Field Artillery Regiment, Det. 1 Btry C 2D, being honorably discharged on Oct. 19, 1995. In the private sector, Rick completed the Northeast Career School Tractor Trailer driving program and drove cross country for the Shaffer Trucking Co. of NE and most recently upon his passing with the local firm Vitex Extrusion of Franklin. Over the years, he was employed by the Franklin Foundry, Webster Valve, Polyclad Laminates, and Franklin Regional Hospital. Rick received numerous citations for his volunteer work for the Adopt-A-Hwy program, Muscular Dystrophy Assn., and the Hurricane Katrina Relief Project. Rick enjoyed membership in the Whiteman-Davidson American Legion Post #49, was a life member in the Franklin VFW Post #1698, and a Past Exalted Ruler of the Franklin Lodge of Elks #1280 from 2004-05. Rick especially enjoyed his time with family and
friends camping, traveling the US, listening to country western music and reading. Family members include 2 children, Shawn (Marshall) Cote of Rollinsford, Shari (Marshall) Cote of Amesbury, MA, his father and mother, Robert E. and Gladys H. Marshall of Tilton, brother, Conrad (Butch) V. Ekstrom Jr. and wife Carolyn of Tilton, sisters, Vicki (Marshall) Hussman and husband Charles of Tilton, Dr. Lisa (Marshall) Schwiebert and husband Dr. Erik Schwiebert of Birmingham, AL, his “together forever” companion, Stella (Noyes) Marshall of Franklin, sister, Bonnie (Knight) Sewall and Jay Walsh of Ft. Myers, FL, brother, Roland Ekstrom and wife Debbie of Northfield, sisters, Debbie (Ekstrom) Rowell and Tom Stevens of Franklin, Donna (Ekstrom) Bean and Steve Gottardi of Sanbornton, brother, Bentley Ekstrom of Warren, and sister, Dedi (Ekstrom) Sampson and husband Doug of Bow, nieces and nephews. A Memorial Service to honor Rick’s life will be held Sat. May 18, 2013 from 2-4 pm at the TiltonNorthfield Fraternal Assn. building (Masonic Hall), 410 West Main St. Tilton with burial to follow at Park Cemetery, Tilton with Military Honors. Expressions of sympathy may be sent to Mr. & Mrs. Robert E. Marshall, 7 Calef Hill Rd., Tilton, NH 03276. Memorial donations may be made to a charity of one’s choice. Thibault-Neun Funeral Home in Franklin (www. neunfuneralhomes.com) is assisting with arrangements.
LACONIA — Len J. Shorey, Jr., 48, of 96 Fair Street, died at his home on Sunday, May 12, 2013. Mr. Shorey was born May 23, 1964 in Derry, N.H., the son of the late Beverly J. (Root) and Len J. Shorey, Sr. He resided in Derry before moving to Laconia over twenty years ago. Mr. Shorey loved spending time with grandson, Jayden, and having family time with everyone. He loved fishing, hunting, the Boston Red Sox, the Boston Bruins and the New England Patriots. Survivors include a son, Ryan Shorey; two daughters, Ashley Shorey and Aliza Shorey; two grandchildren, Jayden Smith and Paytin Erickson; three brothers, Gene, Scott and Carl; two sisters, Bonnie and Kim; twelve nieces and six nephews. In addition to his parents, Mr. Shorey was predeceased
by a daughter, Misty Shorey and a sister, Betty. Calling hours will be held on Friday, May 17, 2013 from 6:00-8:00 PM in the Carriage House of the Wilkinson-BeaneSimoneau-Paquette Funeral Home, 164 Pleasant Street, Laconia, N.H. There will be no funeral service. For those who wish, the family suggests that memorial donations, to assist the family, be made to the Wilkinson-BeaneSimoneau-Paquette Funeral Home, PO Box 67, Laconia, NH 03247-0067. 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.
Len J. Shorey, Jr., 48
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Elizabeth A. Feener, 86
TILTON — Mrs. Elizabeth Alice Feener, 86, a longtime Tilton resident, died at Belknap County Nursing Home in Laconia on May 13, 2013. She was born in Gloucester, MA on Sept. 7, 1926 the daughter of Capt. Cecil J. Moulton, Sr. and Ida (Brewer) Moulton. She was raised in Gloucester and was a graduate of Gloucester High School and later Salem State College. Mrs. Feener worked as a secretary for Gale Insurance for many years prior to retiring. Mrs. Feener enjoyed knitting, reading, crossword puzzles and playing cribbage. She had a great sense of humor, always appreciated hearing or telling a good joke. And, she found great pleasure listening to her granddaughters play their musical instruments and watching them play softball. She was a member of Eastern Star in Gloucester. Mrs. Feener was an
Election Supervisor in Tilton Family members include her husband of 57 years, Heber J. Feener of Belknap County Nursing Home, her son and his wife, Glen and Tammy Feener of Franklin, 2 grandchildren: Kyrstin A, Feener of Virginia Beach and Alexa B. Feener of Franklin, two great grandchildren: Madison and Haley, 2 brothers, Cecil J. Moulton, Jr. of North Andover, MA and Russell Moulton of Gloucester, and nieces and nephews. Funeral services will be held at NH State Veterans Cemetery Chapel in Boscawen on Friday, May 17th at 2:00 pm. In lieu of flowers, please make a donation to the America Diabetes Association. Paquette-Neun Funeral Home in Northfield (www. neunfuneralhomes.com) is assisting with arrangements.
Genesis Behavioral Health hosts community forums LACONIA — ay is Mental Health Month, and Genesis Behavioral Health will host two community forums to recognize the importance of mental health to overall health. The theme of this year’s event is “Pathways to Wellness.” The public is invited to learn about wellness initiatives at Genesis, understand the challenges ahead, and provide feedback. A forum in Laconia is scheduled for Monday, May 21 from 5 to 7 p.m. at Taylor Community, Woodside Building. Dr. Sarah Pratt of The Geisel School of Medicine at Dartmouth will provide the keynote address. A second forum will be held in Plymouth on Thursday, May 23 from 5-7 p.m. at Plymouth State University, Heritage Commons, Samuel Read Hall. Ken Jue, creator and founder of the InSHAPE program, is the keynote speaker. “Mental health is an essential component of overall health,” said Maggie Pritchard, Executive Direc-
tor of Genesis Behavioral Health, “We’ve really increased our focus on wellness over the past year by implementing programs such as Healthy Choices, Healthy Changes for clients, providing wellness incentives and programs for employees, and continuing our partnerships with primary care providers to ensure our community has healthy minds as well as healthy bodies.” Light refreshments will be provided at both forums. RSVP to Kristen Welch, Director of Development and Communications, at kwelch@genesisbh. org or 603-524-1100 x445. Genesis Behavioral Health is the Lakes Region’s community mental health center, serving Belknap and Southern Grafton Counties. A private, nonprofit organization, Genesis Behavioral Health serves over 3,000 children, families, adults and seniors each year. For more information, call 603524-1100 or visit www.genesisbh.org.
GILFORD — It won’t be the “Same Ol’ Situation” this Friday, May 17 when Mötley Crüe takes the stage at the newly expanded and newly named, Bank of New Hampshire Pavilion at Meadowbrook to open the 2013 Eastern Propane Concert Series This quartet of rock royalty makes its debut appearance at Meadowbrook and it’s the perfect way to open a new season at the newly upgraded venue. Joining Motley Crue will be special guest, Hinder. Tickets are still available and range from $39.75 to $106. To order, call (603) 293-4700 or log on to www.BankNHpavilion.com. Mötley Crüe first catapulted into public view in 1981, as the foursome distinguished themselves from the punk and New Wave-soaked Sunset Strip, donning New York Dolls debauched leather. Stylistically suggesting Alice Cooper, Kiss and Aerosmith, Neil’s caterwauling vocals and Mars’ melodic guitar riffs prompted the indie debut of Too Fast For Love that year. With the group’s burgeoning Southern Cali popularity and first tour, Crüesing Through Canada, the album sold 20,000 copies; enough to spur interest from Elektra Records, which remastered
Too Fast for release in 1982, followed by sophomore Shout at the Devil in 1983. The multi-platinum Oklahoma City hard rockers, Hinder got just freaky enough for their latest offering and fourth full length album. Of course they’ve still got some big rock anthems such as “Ladies Come First,” but tracks like the acoustic “Get Me Away From You” boast gritty charm with just the right amount of pop prowess.
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Moultonborough Lions Club opens its doors to public With ‘Good Old Summer Time’ program M O U LT O N B O R OUGH — Do you know what programs the Moultonborough Public Library and Recreation Department have planned for adults and youth this summer? Have you heard about the rapidly developing plans for an exciting concert series to be held this summerin the Lions gazebo? Are you up-to-date on the myriad of events to be held during May through October at Castle in the Clouds? Do you know about all the fun eventsplanned to celebrate the Town of Sandwich’s 250th Anniversary? If you answered no The Moultonborough Lions Club invites the public to attend a “Good Old Summer Time” dinner meetto one or more of these ing on Monday, May 20. Pictured left to right in the front row are Julia Velie (concert organizer) and questions, then please Donna Kuethe (Moultonborough Recreation Director) . From left to right in the back row are Sharon plan to attend a special Gulla (Moultonborough Library), Judi Knowles (Children’s Librarian), Bonnie Donahue (Castle in the dinner meeting to be Clouds), and Mike Lancor (Lions Program Chairperson). (Courtesy photo) held on Monday, May 20 at the Moultonborough Lions Club located on Old organizer; and Bonnie Donahue, volunteer at Castle Route 109. in the Clouds, and Nancy Hanson from the Town The program for this exciting and informational of Sandwich. The social hour will begin at 6 p.m., dinner meeting will be called “Good Old Summer dinner will be served at 7 p.m., the program will Time” and the presenters will provide attendees follow dinner, and the evening events will end at with all kinds of information about summer time 8:30 p.m. fun activities for toddlers, youth, adults and senior A ham buffet dinner will be served and will include citizens. Guest speakers will include Donna Kuethe, coffee and dessert for the cost of just $12 per person. Recreation Department Director; Judi Knowles, Make reservations by calling Kate Lancor (455Children’s Librarian; Julia Velie, concert series 8409) or Mike Lancor (204-8409) by Sunday, May 19.
National Healthcare Week celebrated at LRGHealthcare LACONIA — National Healthcare Week, the nation’s largest health care event, is a celebration of the history, technology and dedicated professionals that make our facilities beacons of confidence and care and is being celebrated at LRGHealthcare the week of May 12. National Hospital Day was originally conceived by a Chicago magazine editor as a public healthcare event that encouraged trust in the city’s hospitals in the wake of the ‘Spanish flu’ outbreak of 1918, which killed more than 600,000 Americans. The event expanded to an entire week in 1953 and renamed
National Hospital Week, later becoming National Healthcare Week. During National Healthcare Week, LRGHealthcare honors its dedicated, talented employees who give their best to care for our patients, day in and day out. An employee committee, led by Director of Human Resources Cass Walker, has planned a week full of food, fun, fairs, health and gifts to demonstrate gratitude to employees at Lakes Region General Hospital, Franklin Regional Hospital, and all affiliated practices.
LACONIA — A free seminar for property owners and property managers on how to handle bed bug infestations will be held at the Beane Center at 35 Blueberry Lane on May 21 from 6-8 p.m.
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Seminar on dealing with bed bugs offered on May 21
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In accordance with the Special Town Meeting held on July 23, 2012, the Belmont Board of Selectmen at their meeting on Monday, May 20, 2013 at 5:00 p.m. will deem the reconstruction of Mill Street as complete to the north and west of the Town Library. In accordance with the Town’s Traffic Ordinance Regulating Traffic last amended June 2011, Mill Street will be a one-way street from the Main Street entrance as far as the first left hand street (Center Street) which leads back to Main Street. All traffic shall move in a one-way direction from the northerly entrance to the southerly exit.
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Blackstones hosts the Caswell Sisters on Friday LACONIA — Blackstones, located at the Margate Resort, will host the Caswell Sisters on Friday May 17 at 8 p.m. General admission is $5 and free appetizers will be served. The riveting performances of the Caswell Sisters (vocalist Rachel and violinist Sara) are the culmination of a lifetime together. Their seamless sound comThe Caswell Sisters. (Courtesy bined with their unique photo) interpretation of repertoire ranging from the “Great American Songbook” to contemporary jazz, is propelled by arresting improvisation. Sara Caswell (recognized in both the 2011 and 2012 JazzTimes Readers’ Poll as one of the top jazz violinists) regularly performs with several ensembles, including Roseanna Vitro (nominated for a 2012 Grammy) and Jody Redhage’s Rose & the Nightingale. Sara has toured the world with Esperanza Spalding (2011 Grammy winner for “Best New
Artist”) and has played with Gene Bertoncini, Alan Ferber, Jon Gordon, Charlie Byrd, and Skitch Henderson. A member of the New York Pops, Sara has made several appearances as a featured soloist with them in Carnegie Hall as well as on national TV. She studied classical violin with the legendary Josef Gingold, has won over 100 awards and first-place prizes in the jazz and classical competition worlds, and has released two highly-acclaimed CDs. Vocalist Rachel Caswell has performed with Jeremy Allen, the Glenn Miller Orchestra, John Blake, Jr., Ingrid Jensen, the Billy Taylor Trio, and Curtis Fuller. Winner of the Hilton Head Jazz Society Scholarship, Rachel also placed in the top ten of 150 contestants in the jazzconnect.com 2005 vocal competition and has won many awards and firstplace prizes as a classical cellist and jazz musician. She has given numerous jazz vocal masterclasses at colleges and universities throughout the US and has received rave reviews for her debut jazz CD Some Other Time. The sisters will perform with an acclaimed Boston rhythm section of pianist Mark Shilansky, bassist Keala Kaumeheiwa, and drummer Les Harris, Jr. Performance is sponsored by David Salzberg, Heat Pizza, Sanborn’s Note-able Sound, the Landmark Inn, and Carrie’s Eco Spa & Boutique.
MEREDITH — Join local author Jane Rice at the Meredith Public Library, 91 Main Street, on Tuesday, May 21 at 6:30 p.m. as she discusses her book “Bob Fogg and the Golden Age of NH Aviation.” Copies of the book will be available for purchase. Free and open to the public. Refreshments will be served. Those who attend will return for a few hours to
the time when the sound of an airplane engine overhead was cause for tremendous excitement, when an airplane ride over the blue waters of Lake Winnipesaukee was the thrill of a lifetime, and a trip to the Weirs simply to see floatplanes take off and land was the high point of a summer season.
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, May 15, 2013— Page 25
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WRHS Yard Sale on Saturday benefits scholars program TILTON — Winnisquam Regional High School is holding a yard sale on Saturday, May 18 from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. The sale will benefit WRHS NH State Scholars from preceding page bed bugs at all stages of infestation. Space is limited. RSVP to Sheri Minor at 524-0348 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
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by Darby Conley
Today’s Birthdays: Playwright Sir Peter Shaffer is 87. Actress-singer Anna Maria Alberghetti is 77. Counterculture icon Wavy Gravy is 77. Singer Trini Lopez is 76. Singer Lenny Welch is 75. Actress-singer Lainie Kazan is 73. Actress Gunilla Hutton is 71. Country singer K.T. Oslin is 71. Health and Human Services Secretary Kathleen Sebelius is 65. Singer-songwriter Brian Eno is 65. Actor Nicholas Hammond is 63. Actor Chazz Palminteri is 61. Baseball Hall-of-Famer George Brett is 60. Musician-composer Mike Oldfield is 60. Actor Lee Horsley is 58. Football Hallof-Famer Emmitt Smith is 44. Actor Brad Rowe is 43. Actor David Charvet is 41. Actor Russell Hornsby is 39. Rock musician Ahmet Zappa is 39. Olympic gold-medal gymnast Amy Chow is 35. Actor David Krumholtz is 35. Actress Jamie-Lynn Sigler is 32. Rock musician Brad Shultz is 31.
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By Holiday Mathis
your flock. You’re driven to know the plight of eagles, owls, penguins and parrots, too. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). You will not be outmatched by the surprises of life. The same situations that stress other people out make you feel calmly vital and ready to rise to the challenge. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). The unexpected way things unfold today will make for a good story later. Any inconvenience you experience will seem funny to you in retrospect. Keep a cool head. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). Address the pressing issues quickly, but don’t dwell there. Get back to what you planned for this day. Let nothing derail you from your mission. Stay in charge of your time. TODAY’S BIRTHDAY (May 15). You break out in some way this year. You don’t feel constrained by prevailing attitudes and views, and you’ll enjoy the look of surprise on people’s faces caused by your unconventional choices. A group adventure in June leads to an interesting career development in July. August is your chance to change a family pattern. Capricorn and Gemini people adore you. Your lucky numbers are: 4, 12, 2, 22 and 35.
ARIES (March 21-April 19). New information sources, relationships and experiences will serve to expand your worldview. Knowing what is going on in other places will give you ideas about what to do in your corner of the globe. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). You don’t always run as tight a ship as this, but because of your disciplined command, your vessel will take you and your crew exactly where you intend to go. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). Your agreement or disagreement will make all the difference in someone’s plans. Therefore, once you give your answer, don’t change your mind. And if you can give your answer quickly, it will be better for all. CANCER (June 22-July 22). You’ve experienced enough confusing dilemmas to come up with your own unique solutionfinding system. Whether you sit down or sit up, the result is the same. It doesn’t matter how you come to a conclusion, only that you do. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). You’re like the star of a fairytale now as you elude the monsters and dragons of the woods. They are not the only ones to watch out for, though. Avoid candy houses and perfect apples, as well. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). Your imagination is wild, and there are good reasons to tame it. Self-defeating thoughts are worse than any external enemy could be. Get ahold of your mental patterns, and you’ll have control of your life. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). Ever aware that we are all sharing planet Earth, you’ll show respect in the way you navigate the more crowded spaces. It may feel like you’re the only one behaving with grace and manners, but others will take their cue from you. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). You feel at home wherever you go today. Others are not so comfortable. Your protective instincts will kick in, and you’ll help someone who is hopelessly out of his or her element. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). You know what they say about birds of a feather, and yet you won’t be content to stay with
Pooch Café LOLA
Solution and tips at www.sudoku.com
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by Dickenson & Clark
Fill in the grid so that every row, every column, and every 3x3 box contains the digits 1 thru 9.
by Mastroianni & Hart
Page 26 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, May 15, 2013
1 5 10 14 15 16 17 18 20 21 22 23 25 26 28 31 32 34 36
ACROSS “__ Land Is Your Land” Leftover fragment Misfortunes Pig’s comment USNA freshman Tidy Elephant’s color Make valid again, as a credit card 1/60 of a min. Official stamp Extend one’s subscription Composer George M. __ Evergreen tree Trimmed branches Squanderer Rowed One of the five senses Incision Hot tubs
ad ea for fals
pre Ely firs offi
37 38 39 40 41 42 44 45 46 47 50 51 54 57 58 59 60 61 62 63
Browned bread Hubbub Facial twitch Green areas for recreation Melodies Energetic one General __; GM Miner’s find Watery part of the blood Monastery superior Grow fatigued Mischief-maker Comforting Surgery memento Angel food __; spongy dessert Under __; being attacked Hardy cabbage Colors __ up; tallied Actress Sheedy
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 19 21 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 32 33
DOWN Clothing Give work to Miscalculation Heaven above Butter or jam Spotless Genuine Major network Hamster or cat Turn inside out Slim; thin Tardy One-dish meal __ setter; reddish dog Lean-to Individuals Truism Put on Twitter Quick Wimp Cost-effective More impolite Spanish bull Shade tree
35 37 38 40 41 43 44 46 47
Throw Not wild Ballerina’s skirt Roles Ripped Rope loops Came together Scorch Curved overhead beam
48 49 50 52 53 55
Boyfriend Cook in the oven __ up; bound Row of shops __ on; victimize Neighbor of Canada: abbr. 56 Get __ of; shed 57 Music from Jamaica
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, May 15, 2013— Page 27
––––––– ALMANAC –––––––
Today is Wednesday, May 15, the 135th day of 013. There are 230 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: On May 15, 1863, Edouard Manet’s paintg “Le dejeuner sur l’herbe” (The Lunch on the rass) went on display in Paris, scandalizing ewers with its depiction of a nude woman seated n the ground with two fully dressed men at a cnic in a wooded area. On this date: In 1602, English navigator Bartholomew Gosold and his ship, the Concord, arrived at presentay Cape Cod, which he’s credited with naming. In 1776, Virginia endorsed American indepenence from Britain. In 1862, President Abraham Lincoln signed an ct establishing the Department of Agriculture. ustrian author and playwright Arthur Schnitzler as born in Vienna. In 1911, the U.S. Supreme Court ruled that andard Oil Co. was a monopoly in violation the Sherman Antitrust Act, and ordered its eakup. In 1930, registered nurse Ellen Church, the st airline stewardess, went on duty aboard an akland-to-Chicago flight operated by Boeing Air ansport (a forerunner of United Airlines). In 1942, President Franklin D. Roosevelt gned a measure creating the Women’s Army uxiliary Corps, whose members came to be nown as WACs. Wartime gasoline rationing went to effect in 17 Eastern states, limiting sales to ree gallons a week for non-essential vehicles. In 1963, astronaut L. Gordon Cooper blasted f aboard Faith 7 on the final mission of the Projct Mercury space program. Weight Watchers as incorporated in New York. In 1970, just after midnight, Phillip Lafayette bbs and James Earl Green, two black students Jackson State College in Mississippi, were led as police opened fire during student prosts. In 1972, Alabama Gov. George C. Wallace was hot and left paralyzed by Arthur H. Bremer while ampaigning in Laurel, Md., for the Democratic esidential nomination. (Bremer served 35 years a 53-year sentence for attempted murder.) In 1975, U.S. forces invaded the Cambodian and of Koh Tang and recaptured the American erchant ship Mayaguez. (All 40 crew members ad already been released safely by Camboa; some 40 U.S. servicemen were killed in the peration.) In 1988, the Soviet Union began the process withdrawing its troops from Afghanistan, more an eight years after Soviet forces had entered e country. Ten years ago: Emergency officials rushed a series of mock catastrophes in the Chicago ea on the busiest day of a national weeklong xercise. Five years ago: President George W. Bush, ddressing the Israeli Knesset, gently urged Midast leaders to “make the hard choices necessary r peace” and condemned what he called “the lse comfort of appeasement.” One year ago: Francois Hollande became esident of France after a ceremony at the ysee Palace in central Paris — the country’s st Socialist leader since Francois Mitterrand left fice in 1995.
WEDNESDAY PRIME TIME Dial
WGBH Nature (N) Å (DVS)
WHDH Dateline NBC (N) Å WMTW The Middle Family
WMUR The Middle Family
Arrow “Sacrifice” The Supernatural “Sacrifice” Dark Archer seeks ven- Dean and Sam are corgeance. (N) Å nered. (N) Å Lark Rise to Candleford Doc Martin Pauline deDaniel organizes a cricket cides to confront Martin. match. Å (In Stereo) Å NUMB3RS Thieves NUMB3RS “The Janus hijack a truck with aid List” A secret will change workers. Å the FBI team. Broke Girl Broke Girl Criminal Minds “No. 6”
WTBS Fam. Guy
15 16 17
RAYAR ROFLAM SARMHY Print your answer here: AN Yesterday’s
WBZ News Late Show (N) Å With David Letterman Jimmy Kimmel Live (N) Tonight Show With Jay Leno News Jay Leno NewsCenter 5 Late (N) Å News
7 News at 10PM on Everybody Friends (In CW56 (N) (In Stereo) Å Loves Ray- Stereo) Å mond Poirot “Third Floor Flat” PBS NewsHour (In Odd noises lead to Stereo) Å murder. Å WBZ News What’s in Seinfeld The Of(N) Å Store “The Trip” Å fice Å CSI: Crime Scene
Conan (N) Å
American Idol The final- So You Think You Can Fox 25 News at 10 (N) Å Fox 25 News at WFXT ists perform; Carly Rae Dance Hopefuls perform Jepsen. (N) Å for the judges. (N) 11 (N) CSPAN Capitol Hill Hearings WBIN Law Order: CI
Law Order: CI
Letterman TMZ (In Stereo) Å
The Office Simpsons There Yet?
ESPN MLB Baseball: Red Sox at Rays
Baseball Tonight (N)
SportsCenter (N) Å
ESPN2 30 for 30
30 for 30
30 for 30
CSNE World Poker Tour
32 33 35 38 42 43 45
NESN MLB Baseball: Red Sox at Rays
LIFE To Be Announced
To Be Announced
To Be Announced
To Be Announced
Holly Has a Baby
The Real World Å
The Real World (N)
MTV Teen Mom 2 FNC
World Poker Tour
The O’Reilly Factor (N) Hannity (N)
MSNBC All In With Chris Hayes Rachel Maddow Show CNN Anderson Cooper 360
Piers Morgan Live (N)
NBA Basketball: Bulls at Heat
USA NCIS (In Stereo) Å
SportsNet Daily E! News
Real World Real World
Greta Van Susteren
The O’Reilly Factor
The Last Word
All In With Chris Hayes
Anderson Cooper 360
Erin Burnett OutFront
NBA Basketball: Grizzlies at Thunder
Psych “Dead Air” (N)
NCIS “Defiance” Å
Chappelle Chappelle South Park South Park South Park Daily Show Colbert COM Work. Treasure SPIKE Movie: ›› “National Treasure: Book of Secrets” (2007) Nicolas Cage. (In Stereo)
Million Dollar Listing
Million Dollar Listing
AMC Movie: ›››‡ “The Breakfast Club” (1985) Emilio Estevez.
SYFY Haunted Collector
A&E Duck D.
HGTV Property Brothers
DISC MythBusters Å
MythBusters (N) Å
The Big Brain Theory
Movie: ››‡ “Sixteen Candles”
Haunted Collector (N)
Breaking Amish: Brave Hoarding: Buried Alive Hoarding: Buried Alive Hoarding: Buried Alive
NICK Full House Full House Full House Full House The Nanny The Nanny Friends
Movie: ››› “Charlie and the Chocolate Factory” (2005)
The 700 Club Å
Movie: ›› “Starstruck” (2010) Å
The Borgias Å
Game of Thrones Å
Real Time/Bill Maher
King of Hill King of Hill Amer. Dad Amer. Dad Fam. Guy
SHOW Movie: “Broken Kingdom” (2012, Drama) Å
HBO “Madagascar 3: Wanted”
MAX Movie: ››› “Troy” (2004) Brad Pitt. Å
Jumble puzzle magazines available at pennydellpuzzles.com/jumblemags
©2013 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All Rights Reserved.
Charlie Rose (N) Å
by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek
MAY 15, 2013 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30 Secrets of the Dead
The Middle Family WCVB “The Ditch” Tools (N) Å (N) Dateline NBC (N) (In WCSH Stereo) Å
THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME
Unscramble these four Jumbles, one letter to each square, to form four ordinary words.
WBZ Girls Å
2 Broke Girls Å
NOVA (In Stereo) Å
Criminal Minds “No. 6” A CSI: Crime Scene Insuspect targets people in vestigation A journalist Detroit. (N) observes the team. (N) Modern Live With Nashville Jolene sees Family (N) Your Par- that Juliette is struggling. (In Stereo) ents (N) Å (DVS) Law & Order: Special Chicago Fire “Let Her Victims Unit “Brief Inter- Go” Casey must work lude” (N) (In Stereo) with Voight. (N) Law & Order: SVU Chicago Fire (N)
Movie: › “The Apparition” (2012)
Friends Fam. Guy
CALENDAR TODAY’S EVENTS Events happening at the Hall Memorial Library in Northfield. Story Time 10:30 and 11:30 a.m. Arts and Crafts featuring a pottery project 3:30 p.m. Blood Drive conducted by the Red Cross. 1-6 p.m. at the Gilmanton School in Gilmanton. For more information call 1-800 RED CROSS (1-800-733-2767) or visit redcrossblood.org. “Eat out for Got Lunch! Laconia Week” fundraiser taking place at Fratello’s and Hector’s. Mention to server you are supporting Got Lunch! and a portion of the check donated to the cause. For more information visit www.gotlunchlaconia.com or email email@example.com. Hazard Mitigation Plan Committee meeting to update the 2008 Hazard Mitigation Plan. 9:30 a.m. at the Central Fire Station. For more information call 286-4819. 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. Country Acoustic Picking Party at the Tilton Senior Center. Every Wednesday from 7-9 p.m. Duplicate bridge at the Weirs Beach Community Center. 7:15 p.m. All levels welcome. Snacks. Preschool story time at Belmont Public Library. 10:30 a.m. 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/ leave a message for Elizabeth at 630-9969 for more information. 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. Narcotics Anonymous meeting. 7 to 8:30 p.m. at 18 Veterans Square in Laconia. TOPS (Taking Off Pounds Sensibly) group meeting. 5:30 p.m. at the First Congregational Church in Meredith. The Country Village Quilt Guild meets 1:30 p.m. on the first and third Wednesday of each month at the Moultonborough Life Safety Building behind the Police and Fire Station on Rt 25 in Moultonborough, NH. All are welcome. For information call 279-3234 or visit our website at Country Village Quilt Guild. Hyundai New Owner’s Event hosted by Irwin Hyundai in Laconia. 5-6:30 p.m. To RSVP call 581-2994 or email firstname.lastname@example.org. Lakes Region Tea Party meeting featuring a program on the ‘Common Core in our Schools’. 7 p.m. at the Moultonborough Public Library. Traditional Tea to celebrate Mother’s Day hosted by the Tilton Senior Center. Event will feature a performance by the Lakes Region Chordsmen beginning at 1 p.m. Business financing workshop sponsored by SCORE Lakes Region. 5-8 p.m. at the Winnipesaukee Room at he Bank of New Hampshire Operations Center in Gilford. For more information call 524-0137 or visit www.lakesregion. score.org/localworkshops. Turtle Travels program at the Squam Lakes Natural Science Center in Holderness. 1-3 p.m. Open to children 6 and older. Adults must accompany children at no additional cost. $5/member and $7/non-member. For more information call 968-7194.
see CALENDAR page 31
Edward J. Engler, Editor & President Adam Hirshan, Publisher 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.
(Answers tomorrow) Jumbles: BUSHY FLIRT NARROW CANVAS Answer: The musical killer whales formed —
“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,
Page 28 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, May 15, 2013
Dear Annie: I am finally divorced. My ex and I have a minor child together. He has met my new partner, and they get along great while at our son’s sporting events. I thought it would be healthy for our son to see us as friends. I also thought it would be nice to meet my ex’s new girlfriend since they’ve been a couple as long as I’ve been with my guy. I made several requests to introduce myself, but she refuses to meet me. I find this odd, because she helps take care of my son when he’s in my ex’s home. It seems to be a control tactic on her part. My ex never stands up to this woman about her treatment of me, and although I’ve never said a nasty word to her, she sends me ranting emails regularly. She once mailed a fourpage hate letter about my parenting skills. I feel bullied. For the record, my ex is kind to me when she is not around. But when he’s on the phone with me and she’s nearby, he becomes rude and hostile. I’m sure he’s putting on a show for her. I’ve always promoted my child’s father in a positive light, but I am tired of this infantile behavior. It’s exhausting. Requests, questions and messages about school activities often go unanswered, or I get one-word responses from him. Then he accuses me of not keeping him informed. My family has suggested that I stop communicating with him altogether. What do you think? -- Texas Dear Texas: If you have an opportunity to talk privately with your ex, calmly explain that it is diffi cult for you to deal with his inappropriate behavior on the phone, and you would appreciate it if he would be civil in your interactions. Otherwise, you will expect him to get his information through the school, and you will instruct the office to include him. His girlfriend seems abusive to you, and it’s a shame your
ex doesn’t have the backbone to stand up to her. (She may be abusive to him, as well.) We trust she does not take this out on your child, but please keep an eye on that. Dear Annie, I just left my dermatologist’s office after waiting an hour to see him, and I’m furious. Don’t doctors realize that their patients’ time is also valuable? Another doctor left me sitting in his office for two hours, and I was the second appointment of the day. When I asked the receptionist why the long wait, she told me the doctor likes to flirt with the nurses at the hospital. This same doctor charged me for a hospital visit after he popped his head into my room to say he was running late and didn’t have time to see me. If doctors know they are likely to run late, why don’t they stretch the time between appointments? I’m sick and tired of physicians expecting their patients to finance their fancy homes and golf memberships while they treat us so poorly. -- Fed Up in Louisville Dear Fed Up: Some doctors cannot help running late if they have emergencies. And others are working to schedule less crowded appointments or to phone patients when they are behind. But your most effective policy is to find doctors who are more accommodating to your schedule. If you consistently wait more than an hour for a regular appointment because the doctor is “flirting,” tell the doctor (not the receptionist) that you will be looking for another physician and why. Dear Annie: You have printed letters about adoptees searching for their biological families, but I think people ought to look at this in a different manner. If you don’t know your biological family, you also won’t know whether the person you fall in love with is a sibling. Everyone needs to know who his or her family is. -- Just a Thought
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: $2.50 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.
SHIH-TZU puppies. Heath & temperament guaranteed. Parents on premise, $450. (603)539-1603.
2003 GMC 4x4, auto, 105K, many new parts, w/Meyers 7.5 ft. Minute Mount Plow. No rust or rot, very dependable. $6500. 8am-8pm 279-7455
Antiques DEALER spaces available in downtown Laconia shop. Open 7 days a week, fully staffed. Call 524-2700 or stop by 2 Pleasant Street.
Auctions SUMMER is auction time! Seeking quality consignments at competitive rates. Call Big Guy Auctions 603-703-1778.
Autos $_TOP dollar paid for junk cars & trucks. Available 7-days a week. P3!s Towing. 630-3606 1971 BMW R60/5 Motorcycle28,000 miles, good condition. $3,500. 768-3120 1987 FWD Chevy Silverado with plow. 3/4 ton, 130K, no rust. $1,800/OBO. 603-759-2895. 1992 Bravada, 60,000 miles, garaged, excellent condition. One owner, $19,000. Nonnegotiable, 603-356-3934.
BOATSLIPS for rent- Paugus Bay up to 22 ft. 401-284-2215. CANOE, aluminum, 16’, quality paddles, vests. $450 or BRO. Delivery available. 455-8286.
2005 Dodge Dakota SLT Quad-Cab. 4X4, automatic. Asking/$7,500. KBB/$8,550. 3.7, V-6, Bed-liner, tow-pkg. Soft Tonneau, More. 122K, One-owner. 802-296-7519
KAYAK Wilderness Systems, 2002, 15.5 ft., yellow/ green, steering rudder, good condition, $599. 253-6163 PRIVATE Dock Space/boat slip for Rent: Up to 10x30. Varney Point, Winnipesaukee, Gilford, 603-661-2883.
2005 Ford Taurus- 73K miles, wife!s car, service records, all new brakes $5,900. 238-7512 2006 Cadillac STS-4. AWD, lux ury with high performance V8, loaded has everything, new sticker $62,000. Garaged, no winter use, like new, 65k miles, Cadillac new car transferable warranty until 8/12/2013. $18,000. To drive call (603)986-0843. 2008 VW Jetta manual 63K miles, clean perfect history new Yokohama tires Euro-style trim, leather-wrapped steering and shift knob. $11,500. Negotiable. Call after 5:00 pm (513)602-8945 BUYING junk cars, trucks & big trucks ME & NH. Call for price. Martin Towing. (603)305-4504. CASH paid for unwanted or junk cars and trucks. Same day service possible. 603-231-2859.
PUBLIC AUCTION Monday, May 20 @ 6pm • Preview @ 4pm Log on to: www.auctionzip.com ID#5134, for 250 photos A large assortment of workshop fresh tools, books, prints & artwork, glass & china, quality art glass, sci-fi books, jewelry, 3 Laconia bike plates, lots of sheet music, old keys, jackknives, dentist tools, 16 dags, gem types, rare Griswold wafer iron, 20 whistles, Dandy sharpener, iron brackets, tip-ups, Castle films, lots of old ad tins etc. And a lot more!
Held At 274 Main St. Tilton, N.H. (same location - 23 years!) 603-286-2028 • firstname.lastname@example.org
Child Care BOATS 1988 16ft. Crestliner with 120 HP Johnson O/B. Great boat, trailer included. $3,500/OBO. 630-4813 1996 Boston Whaler Dauntless 13 feet with 25 hsp. Mercury motor and E-Z loader trailer. $4995. Freshwater use only. 978-973-3349. 2 - 1999 Skidoo jet skis along with double bunk trailer, $1799/ obo. 520-6261. 2000 PRINCECRAFT 14.6 FT. RESORTER DLX (side counsel) 1999 mercury 25 hp four stroke motor. upgraded princecraft boat trailer. new radio (marine) am-fm. motor has low hours. boat package is in very good condition. selling for $4,800. tel. 603-752-4022. 2004 SunCruiser Pontoon: 24-ft., 90hp Evinrude motor, full cover, excellent condition, with fire extinquisher, boat anchor, 4 lifejackets, depthfinder. Great party boat!! $14,995/best reasonable offer. No trailer. 603-520-7880. BOAT SLIPS for Rent Winnipesaukee Pier, Weirs Beach, NH Reasonable Rates Call for Info. 366-4311 BOATSLIP for Rent: Alton Bay, up to 24-ft boat. Call for info.
CHILDREN!S Garden Childcare:
Caring family atmosphere, routine & activities. Clean, dependable environment. Full time & school openings. 528-1857
For Rent APARTMENTS, mobile homes. If you need a rental at a fair price, call DRM Corp. Over 50 years in rentals. We treat you better! 524-0348 or visit M-W-F, 12-5, at our new location, 142 Church St. (Behind CVS Pharmacy.) BELMONT- One bedroom apartment. Quiet country setting, newly renovated. Includes heat and Direc TV. Washer/dryer hook-up. Dog negotiable. Base rent $750. Security deposit. Smoking outside. 828-9222 CENTRAL NH- 1 & 2 bedroom apartments. Quiet, sunny units with porch, deck & backyard. Off St. parking. Move-in ready. 603-520-4030
FURNISHED ROOM $125/week, Utilities included, near I-93/Tilton, No couples, Have job & car. smoker/ pet OK. No drinking or drugs. 603-286-9628. Laconia 2 bedroom apartment. 2nd floor, $800/Month + utilities. Low heat bills. Off-street parking.
GILMANTON Iron Works Village. One bedroom apartment, second floor. No pets/smoking, includes basic cable & utilities. References & security deposit required. $700/Month. 603-364-3434
MEREDITH: 1 Bedroom, in-town with parking. $700/month includes heat. No smoking, no pets. Call 387-8356.
LACONIA fabulous duplex, huge master bedroom, hookups, large porch, no pets. $800/mo plus utilities. 603-455-0874.
LACONIA HEAT INCLUDED! Cozy 2-bedroom unit, coin-up Laundry, newly painted, quiet location. $750/Month. Security deposit required. 387-8664 LACONIA Rental. 32 Lyford St. second floor apartment. 2 bedrooms, kitchen, living room, 2 bathrooms. Shown Friday & Saturday. $895/month. 603-527-8104 or 978-201-0129. LACONIA, Large 1-bedroom, $185/week. Includes parking, heat and hot water. No pets. References & security. 455-6662. LACONIA- 1 bedroom apartment. $140/Week, includes all utilities. References & security required. Call Carol 581-4199 LACONIA- Large Rooms for rent. Private bath, heat/hot water, electric, cable, parking included. $145-160/week 603-781-6294 LACONIA: 1BR Apartment on Jewett Street, 1st floor, off-street parking, $600/month includes all utilities, security $280. Call 934-7358. email@example.com LACONIA: 2 bedroom, 2nd floor in duplex building. $205/week, including heat, electric & hot water. 524-1234, www.whitemtrentals.com. LACONIA: Duplex, near downtown, 3-BR, $1,000 +utilities. References & deposit required. 387-3864. LACONIA: 1 BEDROOM on first floor, Kitchen, Dining, Living, Screen porch, detached garage, private back yard. Washer/dryer hook-up available. Walk to town. $800 mo. Heat included. No pets. No smoking. 524-9436. LACONIA: 2-3 Bedroom 1st floor apartment. $425 bi-weekly. Private entrance, backyard, washer/dryer hook-up. Walking distance to downtown. Heat/hot water included. $850 Security deposit required plus 1 year lease agreement. No smoking/No pets. 34 A Parker St. Call Jim at 603-524-3793 LACONIA: Gilbert Apartments. Call for available apartments. 524-4428 LOOKING to share condo at Weirs Beach. 2 Bedroom, 2 bath, laundry, dishwasher, A/C. Beautiful view of Paugus Bay from deck. Would like non-smoker/professional person. I am a cook/chef and work long, varying hours. I am quiet and keep to myself, looking for someone similar. $700/Month, utilities included. 603-493-0023
NORTHFIELD: 1 bedroom, 1st floor, separate entrance, coin-op laundry in basement, $195/week including heat, electric & hot water, 524-1234, www.whitemtrentals.com. BELMONT ROOMATE wanted, to share large 2-bedroom, 1-bath apartment. Some storage, kitchen, living room. $600/Month, heat/hot water/electric/cable & Internet included 455-8769 TILTON: Downstairs 1-bedroom $620/Month. Heat and hot water included. No dogs, 603-630-9772 916-214-7733.
For Rent-Commercial LACONIA Prime retail. 750 sf., parking, includes heat. $675 per month. Security deposit & references. 455-6662.
For Sale 12 HP AC Garden Tractor. Needs work plus 42” Tiller-Snow Blower and mower deck. All $500 or BO. 603-279-3426.
A+ ABSOLUTE BARGAIN! Queen pillowtop mattress set for $150. New! Still in Factory Sealed Plastic! Must liquidate ASAP! Call 603-707-1880 AMAZING! Beautiful Pillowtop Mattress Sets. Twin $199, Full or Queen $249, King $449. Call 603-305-9763 See “Furniture” AD. BARK MULCH Red Hemlock-Dark Brown-Black $31.50 per yard. 603-986-8149 BEAUTIFUL outdoor patio wicker furniture 7 piece couch set, green. Used in 3 season room Excellent Condition. Cost $4200 will sell for $1800 or BO. 603-520-5321 after 5pm. BETTER and Ben fireplace insert, used very little, fire brick lined. $400. 603-279-1385 CAR lift, 9000 pounds capacity, hydraulic Mohawk. $3000. 603-279-1385
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, May 15, 2013— Page 29
CORD wood, split & delivered. $240. Bruce Hibbard, 299 Cross Mill Rd. Northfield 603-934-4255
FREE Pickup for of unwanted, useful items. Estates, homes, offices, cleaned out, yardsale items. (603)930-5222.
ELECTRIC Wheelchair: Never used, many extras, $1,500. 524-2877.
FIREWOOD: Green, Cut, split and delivered (Gilmanton and surrounding area). $200/ cord. Seasoned available $250/ cord. (603)455-8419 FLOATING dock/raft. 12ft X 12ft w/3ft X 12ft ramp. Currently on Wicwas. $400. 528-1359 HORSE Hay- $5 per bale, quantity discount. 2nd crop $5. Taking orders for this year!s hay. $4.50. per bale in the wagon. Bickford Farm, Sandwich 603-726-1995
Cut, Split & Delivered $200 per cord,
Valid NH License required with minimum 3 years experience. Heating experience required. HVAC experience a plus. Clean driving record. Compensation based on experience. Email resume to:
Got trees need CA$H?
KENMORE LP Gas dryer $110, GE trash compactor $50, 3 canvas boat chairs $10 each, exercise bike $30, Windsong bird feeder with sound $20, Rolltop desk with radio and phonograph $100, 3 drawer bureau $25, 2-drawer metal filing cabinet $10, Weight-lifting bench & weights $100. Twin bed frame, head & footboard. Excellent condition $30 293-2281
Beautiful, organic, screened loam. $15/yard. Call (603)986-8148. LOG Length Firewood: 7-8 cords, $900. Local delivery. 998-8626. NAVY blue plaid upholstered rocker and ottoman $250 for both. Antique hand painted chandelier with prisms $175. Antique spring rocker $145. 12 piece Noritake china with flatware and stemware $350. Brand new upholstered overstuffed chair paid $500 will sell for $350. 603-944-2916 PIONEER stereo with large speakers, & turntable. $400 w/cabinet. 238-7512 SMALL Heating Oil Deliveries: No minimum required. Eveningweekend deliveries welcome. Benjamin Oil, LLC. 603-731-5980 TEAK Patio Set: Bench, chair, 2 end tables. $150/OBO. Dining Set: Table, 8 chairs, china, server. $850/OBO. 527-0955 WEEKLY Trash Service$10/Week. (6) 30-Gallon bags per week, No separation required. 603-986-8149
Furniture AMAZING! Beautiful Queen or Full-sized Mattress/ Box-spring Set. LUXURY-FIRM European Pillow-Top Style. Fabulous Back, Hip and Leg Support, Hospitality A+ Rating! All New Factory Sealed with 10-YR Warranty. Compare Cost $1095, SELL $249. Can Delivery and Set-up. 603-305-9763 ENTERTAINMENT Center: Solid Maple, excellent + condition. $150. 603-524-8457 MATTRESS And FURNITURE Overstocks And Closeouts! Pillow top, Plush Or Firm. Some Mis-Match Sets. Twins $169-$299, Full $199-$349, Queen $299-$449 King $599-$799! Serta Memory Foam $399-$699!! Sofas, $399, Sectionals $899, Dining Set $799, 8 Piece Log Style Bedroom $2499!! Rustic Log Cabin Artwork, Accessories And Furnishings Much, Much, More.....Call Arthur For Current Inventory 996-1555 Or Email Bellacard@Netzero.Net
CASE N! Keg Meredith. Looking for cashier/stock person. One full time nights and weekends. Two part-time nights and weekends. Experience preferred, must be 21. CIDER Bellies is now hiring a Manager. Must be able to work Friday - Sunday 7:30am- 4pm. Must be 18 years of age, a multi-tasker, heavy lifting is required. Will start at $10 per hour with a 20% salary increase after training period is completed. If interested we are accepting applications at our Moulton Farm location (18 Quarry Rd). CNC Lathe Machinist with minimum 2- 5 years experience in set up and programming CNC lathes and running manual lathes. Knowledge of Mazak Mazatrol a plus. Must be able to multi task. Competitive wages, benefits, paid holidays, overtime available. (603)569-3100 firstname.lastname@example.org
COME JOIN OUR TEAM! LINE COOKS CATERING CHEFS CATERING ATTENDANTS PREP COOKS SERVERS
or call 603-569-6880 LOOKING for dependable, full time landscapers with previous experience. Must have driver!s license. Apply in person at Appletree Nursery, Rte 3, Winnisquam. 524-8031.
LACONIA-FEMALE caregiver to provide non-medical services for my wife who has Alzheimer!s. Services will include but are not limited to personal care, toileting, meal preparation, light housekeeping based on available time. This is a part-time position offering 10-20 hours each week, 12:305:30 pm Thursday, Friday, Saturday, Sunday. Must be reliable and dependable and able to transfer 115 pounds. Send experience and/or resume to email@example.com or phone (978) 807-1450.
LAWN CARE APPLICATOR
LAKEVIEW at the Meadows is seeking per diem RN's to provide services during nights and weekends at our residential facility for residents with brain injury, addiction disorders, and Huntington's Disease located in Belmont, NH. Please visit our website at www.lakeviewsystem.com for more information. SPECIALIZED Healthcare Services, a division of SBSC, Inc. Seeking NP’s and PA’s to provide evaluation and treatment of residents in long term care facilities in Laconia region of New Hampshire, as well as in Massachusetts and Maine. Part time or Full time. Flexible hours. Competitive rates. Please send resume to firstname.lastname@example.org or fax to 617-244-1827. EOE MAME!S: One full time, year round and one seasonal, full time prep/line cook to join our team. Call Rob 481-0132 or John 387-8356.
Apply in person or call Mitee-Bite Products LLC 340 Route 16B, PO Box 430 Ctr. Ossipee, NH 03814 (603)-539-4538 Resumes may be emailed to email@example.com
JOB FAIR KFC IS HIRING!! P ART TIME, FULL TIME & SUMMER POSITIONS AVAILABLE Cooks, Customer Service Workers, Shift Leaders and Assistant Restaurant Managers We are looking for team members that are:
Please apply in person at:
Hart’s Turkey Farm Restaurant, 233 Daniel Webster Highway, Meredith, NH or email resume to firstname.lastname@example.org
• Competitive Pay • Vacation Pay for both full time and part time employees Come to our JOB FAIR on Wednesday May 15th from 3-6pm at
We have 3 resorts & are looking for part time help. Weekends Required. Strengths in Customer Service & Gardening a plus. Possibility of full-time with medical insurance. Must Pass Drug Screening. Stop by the Lazy E Motor Inn 808 Weirs Blvd., Weirs Beach 603-366-4003. EXPERIENCED Kitchen help wanted. Please call 524-9792. EXPERIENCED lawn person. License required, mowing, trimming. 3(+)yrs experience. Great pay and growth potential. 528-3170
EXPERIENCED NAIL TECHNICIAN wanted for upscale Wolfeboro day spa. Call 651-8976 or visit zenglow.com FMI
FULL TIME WINDOW CLEANERS . Drug free environment, clean driving record. Apply at Sully!s Window Cleaning, 54 Bay Street, La-
Belknap Landscape Company, the Lakes Region !s premier full service, year-round company of land care professionals specializing in waterfront properties and commercial accounts is currently hiring for an experienced Lawn Care Applicator. The qualified candidate must love working in the outdoors, make timely lawn applications, help diagnose and correct lawn problems and have a clean driving record. Must pass pre-employment drug test, physical and reference check. We offer a competitive compensation package to include health, dental, paid time off and a 401(k) retirement plan. Apply in person at: 25 Country Club Road Unit 302, Gilford, NH 03249 Email: email@example.com; fax: 603-528-2799 EOE M/F
MEDICAL ASSISTANT Busy medical office looking for full time medical assistant. Must be able to multi-task in a fast paced environment. Please send resumes to:
Laconia Internal Medicine Attn: Chris Coons 85 Spring St. Suite 404 Laconia, NH 03246
MAINTENANCE laborer: Part-time, Must have a valad NH drivers license, pass a background check. 393-6584
MARINE TECHNICIAN/ RIGGER Looking for competent technician/new boat rigger. Work involves prepping new/used boats for delivery at a busy growing marina. Competitive wages, great working environment. Please call 524-8380 All replies confidential.
Experienced Machinist Candidate will be capable of setting up and operating CNC mills/lathes. Experience reading prints, measuring parts, making offsets and editing programs is a must. This is a full time position with an impressive benefit package available, along with paid vacations & holidays. Salary is commensurate with experience. EOE
Looking for candidates with flexible schedules. Must be able to work some nights, weekends and holidays. Part & Full Time work available. Seasonal and year round positions available.
• Team Players with an Outgoing Attitude
• Customer Focused and Dependable • Ready to be a part of a fun and exciting team
KFC- 715 White Mountain Highway, Conway, NH
WE ARE SEEKING A FULL-TIME QUALIFIED TECHNICIAN FOR OUR AUTOMOTIVE DEALER SERVICE CENTER. ASE certifications preferred, NH State Inspection license required. Candidates must possess strong diagnostic skills and be able to maintain and repair all vehicle automotive systems. Applicants should be very reliable, a team player and willing to learn through on-going training on and off site. Must be able to travel occasionally for factory, hands-on training (paid by employer). A valid clean driving record is required. Flat-Rate wages are negotiable and commensurate with experience. Vacation time, personal days, and paid holidays provided. Health, dental, life insurance and 401k available. Must have own tools.
If you possess a positive attitude and are dependable, apply in person to Peter Fullerton, Service Manager, Profile Motors, Inc., Rt. 16 & 112, Conway, NH. References required. Serious inquiries only please.
Page 30 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, May 15, 2013
PART TIME DRIVER Help Wanted: Part time Driver wanted for M-F shift. Laconia, Needham Electric Supply in Laconia, NH is seeking a Driver to sort, load, make deliveries and assist at the branch, previous driving experience a plus. Interested candidates may send resumes to firstname.lastname@example.org, fax to 781-459-0236, or apply in person at 935 Union Ave, Laconia NH. Competitive pay/ Drug test/DOT exam/Must be 21 years old.
PROJECT FLAGGING INC.
Services CALL Mike for yard cleanups, maintenance, scrapping, light hauling, very reasonably priced. 603-455-0214
CNA / LNA TRAINING Begin a NEW career in 2013 in just 7 weeks! Class begins in Laconia: June 11th Evenings. Call 603-647-2174 or visit LNAHealthCareers.com.
Sunday Paving is a Wolfeboro NH paving contractor seeking operators, luteman, rollerman & drivers. Clean license and reliable transportation preferred. Great pay for experience. To apply, please request an application: email@example.com or call: 603-569-7878.
Now hiring Flaggers! Conway, Laconia, Ossipee areas, travel required. Call today! 207-283-6528. Ask for Shannon.
Motorcycles Buy • Sell • Trade www.motoworks.biz
PAVING & SEALCOATING CREWMEMBERS
PROFESSIONAL Painters needed for quality interior and exterior work in the Lakes Region. Transportation and references required. Call after 6 pm. 524-8011
Help Wanted YEAR ROUND: Part-time retail sales position in fine craft gallery. Must be tech savvy, knowledgeable in social media, possess good customer service skills, and have a positive and willing to learn attitude. Creative retail display and organizational skills welcomed. Resumes & inquiries to: the League of NH Craftsmen Meredith Gallery, 279 Daniel Webster Hwy. Meredith, NH 03253 or call (603) 279-7920, firstname.lastname@example.org
Land QUALIFIED milling machinist with 2-4 years experience running proto traks, must be able to read blue prints, set-up and run with minimal supervision. Knowledge of CNC lathe, mills, grinding a plus. Competitive wages, benefits, paid holidays, overtime available. (603)569-3100 email@example.com
REFUGE is looking for an experienced stylist. Stop by with resume or call 279-5199.
SEASONAL Cleaning positions available. Housecleaning, post construction clean-up and window cleaning. Weekdays and weekends available. Looking for honest and reliable employees. 279-4769
BELMONT- 15 acres w/waterfront on Ephraim Cove. On-site well, 3 bedroom septic & large shed. Former mobile home site. Owner finance w/$10K down payment. $104,900. Call 569-6267
LAND GILMANTON 3.8 acre building lot, state rd. driveway, power, house site cleared & stumped, 4 bedroom septic design, private, great soils. possible owner financing. $59,900. Call 387-0667
(603)447-1198. Olson’s Moto Works, RT16 Albany, NH.
Recreation Vehicles 1971 Winnebago 16 ft travel trailer. Bathroom, appliances & sleeps six. Located at 673 Union Ave. Laconia. Asking $1,800/obo. (603)387-7293 1989 Pinnacle Motorhome, 44,000 miles, 32ft long, queen bed, full bath, pristine interior, good sound exterior. Has small carburetor issue. Illness forces sale. As is where is for $6,800. 832-4276 NEVER used Coachman Clipper ST106 18ft. Pop-Up Camper. Many options & extras. $6,850. 603-286-9628
Real Estate STEELE Hill Resort, Prime Week $2500 plus 2 years maintenance (approx. $1000) Call Erik 812-303-2869.
Services *NATURAL HANDYMAN * Home improvements and interior design. Free estimates. hourly rate. Call 603-832-4000, Laconia area.
MEREDITH/LAKE WINNISQUAM VIRTUAL WATERFRONT .89 Acre; 3.7 Acre; 8.9 Acre; all 3-state approvels. $99K+up; 455-0910
DAVE Waldron Maintenance: Sand, Gravel, Loam & Mulch. Excavation, Driveway / Road Repair, Etc. 279-3172.
Motorcycles 1983 HONDA
PART TIME SALES HELP 20 hours a week (flexible), Experience helpful. Saturdays a must. Perfect for the retired person Apply in Person: Able Stove, 456 Laconia Road, Unit 2, Tilton, NH
SEASONAL full time manual screen printer, experience required. Year round full time production assistant. Apply in person: 94 Primrose Drive North, Laconia, NH or email resume to: firstname.lastname@example.org No phone calls please.
SHOOTERS Tavern is now hiring: Bar back, exp. bartender, security, cook, and dish washers/delivery. Apply in person, 190 DW Hwy., Belmont. No phone calls!
Newfound Area School District We are seeking skilled, caring, and committed educators to join our staff for the following positions:
Newfound Memorial Middle School Guidance
Certified Occupational Therapy Assistant 1st and 2nd Grade Teacher Special Education Teacher ICT (Information/Communication Technology) Specialist Paraprofessional(s) Interested highly qualified candidates should send a letter of interest, resume, transcripts, job application, and letters of recommendation by May 31st to: Dr. Phillip McCormack - Superintendent Newfound Area School District 20 North Main Street Bristol, NH 03222 or
DUST FREE SANDING
2001 Kawasaki Drifter 800 (Indian Look-a-like) extra seat. Runs great. $3,300. 528-0672
2011 Yamaha Stryker: 1304cc V-Twin, Orange/Copper, 1884 Miles. Purchased new from Freedom Cycle in July 2012. Strong motor, nice ride, asking $9,750 or BRO. 496-8639
Newfound Regional High School
Available for small and odd jobs, also excavation work, small tree and stump removal and small roofs! Call for more details. Dick Maltais 603-267-7262 or 603-630-0121
1996 Harley Sporster: 27K, garaged in Laconia. $3,500 or best offer. 617-697-6230.
2011 Triumph Rocket III Roadster: 2300cc/2.3L inline 3 cylinder motor. Flat black, 9,226 miles, serviced by 2nd Wind BMW/Triumph. 150+ HP/170’ lbs. + torque, Fleetliner fairing w/two windshields, Jardine 3-1-2 exhaust (no cat.), nice saddlebags, ABS. Asking $17,500 or BRO. 496-8639
Family and Consumer Science Teacher (.75) Special Education Teacher
DICK THE HANDYMAN
1983 Honda V45, 750cc shaft drive, burgandy, cruiser style. $950 or BO. Call 455-2430
Village at Winnipesaukee
Now Hiring General Help & Maintenance
Weekends at Must Please Apply in Person
233 Endicott North Unit 316 Weirs Beach, NH
WEATHERVANE SEAFOOD Lobster in the Rough on Weirs Beach now hiring all positions full and part time. Experience preferred but willing to train the right individuals. Apply on-line @weathervaneseafoods.com or in person starting May 13th at 279 Lakeside Ave, Laconia. Call
Hardwood Flooring. 25 years experience. Excellent references. Weiler Building Services 986-4045 Email: email@example.com FLUFF !n" BUFF House Cleaning: Call Nancy for free estimate. 738-3504.
PIPER ROOFING Quality Work Reasonable Rates Free Estimates Metal Roofs • Shingle Roofs
Our Customers Don!t get Soaked!
528-3531 Major credit cards accepted
FREE removal of your unwanted junk. Metal, appliances, A/C!s, batteries. Same day removal. Tim 707-8704 I am a hard working young adult and am eager and willing to perform spring clean-up chores, such as raking and pulling weeks. I can also walk your dog. Daniel Fife 603-254-6773
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, May 15, 2013 — Page 31
Over 100 area businesses supporting WOW Sweepstakes Ball on Saturday
LACONIA — Over 100 businesses join together this Saturday night, May 18, at the Lake Opechee Conference Center to support one of the area’s most exciting events, the WOW Sweepstakes Ball, presented by Meredith Village Savings Bank. Celebrating its’ 10th year, the WOW Ball has raised almost $300,000 since it began in 2004. For $100, ticket holders are entered into a sweepstakes drawing with $13,000 in cash prizes, including the Grand Prize of $10,000. In addition to the sweepstakes entry, ticket holders and guest are invited to attend the Ball (casual attire is ‘cool’) which includes dinner, dancing and entertainment from Paul Warnick’s Phil ‘n the Blanks. “We continue to be inspired by the generosity of our sponsors in helping to grow this trail. For many, this is their 10th year of contributing” explained WOW Trail President Allan Beetle. The event includes both a silent and live auction before the entertainCALENDAR from page 27
THURSDAY, MAY 16 Daily events happening at the Hall Memorial Library in Northfield. Writer’s Group 5:30 p.m. Card Class with Julie Dylingowski 6 p.m. $5 fee is due on the night of the class. Materials provided. Preview of the New Hampton Historical Society’s Main Street Historic Home Tour. 7 p.m. at the Gordon Nash Library. 115th Gilmanton Old Home Day planning committee meeting. 7 p.m. at the Smith Meeting House on Meeting House Road in Gilmanton. For more information call 267-8151. Report on Meredith’s Page Pond Town Forest and the abutting Sherman Conservation Easement presented to the Meredith Conseration Commission. 7 p.m. at the Meredith Community Center. 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
ment and sweepstakes drawing begins. “Local businesses have continued with their generous support, with a variety of interesting items” said event co-chair Darcy Peary. “We will pick several of the top items for live auction, which keeps it quick, fun and exciting”. Key auction items include a paddleboard from Piche’s, a road bike from MC Cycle, a framed photograph from Ian Raymond Photography, in-home catering from T Bone’s Restaurant and $250 gift certificate to Fratello’s Italian Grille, year-long fitness memberships to both Gilford Hills Tennis & Fitness Club and Laconia Athletic & Swim Club, a week stay at the Naswa and many more. A complete list of auction items will be available at www.wowtrail.org on Friday. Tickets are available on-line at www. meadowbrook.net, or available at the Lakes Region Chamber of Commerce, the Laconia Athletic & Swim Club or Patrick’s Pub & Eatery. For more information go to www.wowtrail.org
are welcome. Call 645-9518. Plymouth Area Chess Club meets Thursdays from 7-9 p.m. at Starr King Fellowship, 101 Fairgrounds Road. Form more information call George at 536-1179. 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. Knitting at Belmont Public Library. 6 p.m. Chess Club at the Goss Reading Room (188 Elm Street) in Laconia. 2:30 to 4:30 p.m. each Thursday. All ages and skill levels welcome. We will teach. Giggles & Grins playgroup at Family Resource Center in downtown Laconia (719 No. Main Street, Laconia). Free group for parents children from birth through age 5. For more information call 524-1741. Heart of the Lakes Sufi Center monthly class. 7 p.m. at the Unitarian Universalist Society in Laconia. Classes are free and run one hour. All are welcome. For more information call 832-3550 or email sufi@ dunadd.net.
JD ’ S LAWNCARE- Cleanups, small engine repair, mowing, edging, bundled wood, mulching, scrap metal removal. , 603-455-7801
JMD Painting interior & exterior and pressure washing, fast free estimates. Call Jim at 603-267-6428
Metal & asphalt roofs, vinyl siding. Vinyl replacement windows. Alstate Siding & Roofing since 1971. Insured (603)733-5034, (207)631-5518.
WE buy anything of value from one piece to large estates. Call 527-8070.
THINK SUMMER * New Decks * Window & Door Replacement
* General Contracting Free Estimates • Fully Insured
603-520-1071 LANDSCAPING: Spring Clean ups, mowing, mulching brush cutting, weeding, etc. Call Nathan Garrity 603-387-9788
Wanted To Buy I BUY CLEAN 603-470-7520.
LACONIA 958 North Main St. Saturday 5/18 Beginning 8:00am. Rain date 5/25
LACONIA DAILY SUN 1127 Union Avenue, Laconia
Saturday, May18th 8am-2pm EMPLOYEE YARD SALE Too much stuff to list! No early birds & PLEASE do not park at the carwash. MAKING offers for quality items, don’t undersell! We’ll pay more than priced at or will not buy. Maureen Kalfas 603-496-0339, 603-875-5490.
Rummage Sale & Flea Market
First United Methodist Church
TELEPHONE Systems Sales and Service Data and Voice Cabling 20 Years in the Business. 524-2214
Route 11A, Gilford Fri. May 17 & Sat. May 18 9:00 am-2:00 pm Clothes, linens, housewares & more!
WOW Ball Event sponsors pictured out on the stairs to the WOW Trail in Lakeport along with their donated items for the auction. Sponsors include Front Row: Ian Raymond, Ian Raymond Photography; Bill Bald of Gold Sponsor Melcher & Prescott Insurance; Myles Chase, MC Cycle. Middle Row: Scott Ouellette, Magic Foods (O Steak & Seafood Restaurants and Canoe Restaurant); Pam Koontz, Weirs Times; Theresa Ross, Gilford Hills Tennis & Fitness Club; Pat Bolduc, Piche’s Ski & Sport; Justin Cutillo, Steele Hill Resorts. Back Row: Caroline Rolf & Ken Sawyer, Franklin Savings Bank; Adam Hirshan, Laconia Daily Sun and Deb Keith, Pike Industries. (Courtesy photo) MORTGAGEE’S NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE
By virtue of a power of sale contained in a certain mortgage deed given by MARK E. FLANDERS and NICOLE A. FLANDERS, husband and wife, whose last known mailing address is PO Box 1475, Meredith, New Hampshire 03253, to MEREDITH VILLAGE SAVINGS BANK, 24 NH Route 25, P.O. Box 177, Meredith, Belknap County, New Hampshire, 03253, dated November 30, 2005, and recorded on January 5, 2006 in the Belknap County Registry of Deeds at Book 2260, Page 0334, (the “Mortgage”) the holder of said mortgage, pursuant to and in execution of said powers, and for breach of conditions of said mortgage deed, (and the Note secured thereby of near or even date, and related documents) and for the purpose of foreclosing the same shall sell at PUBLIC AUCTION On June 6, 2013 at 11:00 o’clock in the morning, pursuant to N.H. R.S.A. 479:25, on the premises herein described being located at Unit 3, Building 1, a/k/a 6 Village Drive, Waukewan Village Condominiums, Meredith, Belknap County, New Hampshire, being all and the same premises more particularly described in the Mortgage. TERMS OF SALE: Said premises will be sold subject to (i) all unpaid taxes and liens, whether or not of record; (ii) mortgages, liens, attachments and all other encumbrances and rights, titles and interests of third persons which are entitled to precedence over the Mortgages; and (iii) any other matters affecting title of the Mortgagor to the premises disclosed herein. DEPOSITS: Prior to commencement of the auction, all registered bidders shall pay a deposit in the amount of Five Thousand Dollars ($5,000.00). At the conclusion of the auction of the premises, the highest bidder’s deposit, if such high bidder’s bid is accepted by the Bank, shall immediately be paid to the Bank and shall be held by the Bank subject to these Terms of Sale. All deposits required hereunder shall be made in cash or by check to the order of the Bank, which is acceptable to the Bank in its sole and absolute discretion. WARRANTIES AND CONVEYANCE: The Bank shall deliver a Mortgagee’s Foreclosure Deed of the Real Estate to the successful bidder accepted by the Bank within forty-five (45) days from the date of the foreclosure sale, upon receipt of the balance of the Purchase Price in cash or check acceptable to Bank. The Real estate will be conveyed with those warranties contained in the Mortgagee’s Foreclosure Deed, and no others. FEDERAL TAX LIEN: If the property to be sold is subject to a tax lien of the United States of America Internal Revenue Service, unless said lien is released after sale, the sale may be subject to the right of the United States of America to redeem the lands and premises on or before 120 days from the date of the sale. BREACH OF PURCHASE CONTRACT: If any successful bidder fails to complete the contract of sale resulting from the Bank’s acceptance of such successful bidder’s bid, such successful bidder’s deposit may, at the option of the Bank, be retained as full liquidated damages or may be held on account of the damages actually suffered by the Bank. If such deposit is not retained as full liquidated damages, the Bank shall have all of the privileges, remedies and rights available to the Bank at law or in equity due to such successful bidder’s breach of the contract of sale. Notice of the election made hereunder by the Bank shall be given to a defaulting successful bidder within 50 days after the date of the public auction. If the Bank fails to notify a defaulting successful bidder of which remedy the Bank has elected hereunder, the Bank shall be conclusively deemed to have elected to be holding the deposit on account of the damages actually suffered by the Bank. Upon any such default, Meredith Village Savings Bank shall have the right to sell the property to any back up bidder or itself. AMENDMENT OF TERMS OF SALE: The Bank reserves the right to amend or change the Terms of Sale set forth herein by announcement, written or oral, made prior to the commencement of the public auction. NOTICE TO THE MORTGAGOR, ANY GRANTEE OF THE MORTGAGOR AND ANY OTHER PERSON CLAIMING A LIEN OR OTHER ENCUMBRANCE ON THE PREMISES: YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED THAT YOU HAVE A RIGHT TO PETITION THE SUPERIOR COURT FOR THE COUNTY IN WHICH THE MORTGAGED PREMISES ARE SITUATED, WITH SERVICE UPON THE MORTGAGEE, AND UPON SUCH BOND AS THE COURT MAY REQUIRE, TO ENJOIN THE SCHEDULED FORECLOSURE SALE. For further information respecting the aforementioned foreclosure sale, contact James R. St. Jean Auctioneers, 45 Exeter Rd., PO Box 400, Epping NH 03042, 603-734-4348. Dated this the 9th day of May, 2013. MEREDITH VILLAGE SAVINGS BANK By Its Attorneys Minkow & Mahoney Mullen, P.A. By: Peter J. Minkow, Esq. 4 Stevens Ave., Suite 3 P.O. Box 235 Meredith, NH 03253 (603) 279-6511 Publication Dates: May 15, 22 & 29, 2013.
Page 32 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, May 15, 2013
SALES SPRING EVENT THINK
Irwin’s $1,000 Bonus Voucher | 0% APR up to 60 mos | Above Market Trade In Value TOYOTA SCION NEW 2013 TOYOTA
$52/MO LEASE FOR ONLY
$196/MO BUY FOR ONLY
NEW 2013 TOYOTA
Lease for 24 months with 12,000 miles per year. Buy for 84 months at 4.99% with approved credit. $2.999 cash or trade equity, 1st payment, $650 acquisition fee and dealer fee due at signing. $0 security deposit with approved credit. No sales tax for NH residents. All rebates to dealer. Manufacturers programs are subject to change without notice. Ad vehicles reflect MFG rebates and all Irwin discount vouchers. Expires 5-31-2013.
$87/MO LEASE FOR ONLY
$284/MO BUY FOR ONLY
NEW 2013 TOYOTA
Lease for 24 months with 12,000 miles per year. Buy for 84 months at 4.99% with approved credit. $2.999 cash or trade equity, 1st payment, $650 acquisition fee and dealer fee due at signing. $0 security deposit with approved credit. No sales tax for NH residents. All rebates to dealer. Manufacturers programs are subject to change without notice. Ad vehicles reflect MFG rebates and all Irwin discount vouchers. Expires 5-31-2013.
$84/MO $256/MO LEASE FOR ONLY
BUY FOR ONLY
52 Camry’s Available 0% Available 60 Mos Stk# DJC639
NEW 2013 TOYOTA
NEW 2013 FORD FUSION SE 35 MPG
$67/MO $169/MO LEASE FOR ONLY
BUY FOR ONLY
$89/MO $229/MO LEASE FOR ONLY
BUY FOR ONLY
$14,637 0% Available 60 Mos $18,955 0% Available 60 Mos SALE PRICE
10 Focus’ Available
NEW 2013 FORD ESCAPE SE 4x4 33 MPG
20 Fusion’s Available
NEW 2013 FORD F150 STX S/Cab 4x4 23 MPG
32 Prius’ Available Stk# DJC561
NEW 2013 FORD FOCUS SE
30 Corolla’s Available 0% Available 60 Mos Stk# DJC595
59 Bisson Ave Laconia, NH 603-524-4922 | www.irwinzone.com
Lease for 24 months with 12,000 miles per year. Buy for 84 months at 4.99% with approved credit. $2.999 cash or trade equity, 1st payment, $650 acquisition fee and dealer fee due at signing. $0 security deposit with approved credit. No sales tax for NH residents. All rebates to dealer. Manufacturers programs are subject to change without notice. Ad vehicles reflect MFG rebates and all Irwin discount vouchers. Expires 5-31-2013.
$114/MO $287/MO LEASE FOR ONLY
BUY FOR ONLY
$138/MO $343/MO LEASE FOR ONLY
BUY FOR ONLY
$22,963 0% Available 60 Mos $26,864 0% Available 60 Mos SALE PRICE
25 Escape’s Available
30 F150’s Available
Lease for 24 months with 10,500 miles per year. Buy for 84 months at 4.99% with approved credit. F.M.C.C. financing may be required. $2,999 cash or trade equity, st payment, $645 acquisition fee and dealer fee due at signing. $0 security deposit with approved credit. No sales tax for NH residents. All rebates to dealer. Manufacturers programs are subject to change without notice. Ad vehicles reflect MFG rebates and all Irwin discount vouchers. Expires 5-31-2013.
446 Union Ave Laconia, NH 603-524-4922 | www.irwinhyundai.com
NEW 2013 HYUNDAI ACCENT GS 37 MPG
NEW 2013 HYUNDAI ELANTRA GLS 38 MPG
$119/MO $296/MO LEASE FOR ONLY
BUY FOR ONLY
46 Rav4’s Available
$ $ TACOMA D/Cab4x4 122/MO 355/MO
$84/MO LEASE FOR ONLY
$15,375 SALE PRICE
$179/MO BUY FOR ONLY
8 Accent’s Available
NEW 2013 HYUNDAI SONATA GLS 35 MPG
$29/MO LEASE FOR ONLY
$16,173 SALE PRICE
$211/MO BUY FOR ONLY
15 Elantra’s Available
NEW 2013 HYUNDAI SANTA 29 MPG
SPORT FE AWD
NEW 2013 TOYOTA
LEASE FOR ONLY
BUY FOR ONLY
$27,701 SALE PRICE
25 Tacoma’s Available Stk# DJTINC
$68/MO $239/MO LEASE FOR ONLY
$18,173 SALE PRICE
BUY FOR ONLY
35 Sonata’s Available
$186/MO $319/MO LEASE FOR ONLY
$25,334 SALE PRICE
BUY FOR ONLY
22 Santa Fe’s Available
Lease for 36 (24 Months Elantra) months with 12,000 miles per year. Buy for 84 months at 4.99% (Elantra & Sonata 72 months at 3.9%) with approved credit. H.M.F. may be required. $2,999 cash or trade equity, 1st payment, $595 acquisition fee and dealer fee due at signing. $0 security deposit with approved credit. No sales tax for NH residents. All rebates to dealer. Manufacturers programs are subject to change without notice. Ad vehicles reflect MFG rebates and all Irwin discount vouchers. Expires 5-31-2013.