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Friday, May 18, 2012


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VOL. 12 NO. 250

LaCONia, N.H.


Families of murder victims from throughout state gather in Laconia for dedication of Memorial Garden By RogeR Amsden FOR THE LACONIA DAILY SUN

LACONIA — State and local officials paid tribute to the efforts of Carmen Doucette, whose daughter was killed by her estranged husband in Plymouth in 1990, at a dedication ceremony for the N.H. Homicide Memorial Garden at Stewart Park on Thursday. ‘’It was her passion that made this happen,’’ said Sandy Matheson of the Victim Witness Unit of the New Hampshire Attorney General’s Office, one of several speakers at the event which drew people from all parts of the Granite State.

Doucette, who lives in Lakeport, is the president of the Lakes Region chapter of the Nationwide Organization of Parents of Murdered Children, orchestrated the building of the memorial. ‘’It’s a beautiful memorial. We were blessed to have so many people help us out,’’ said Doucette, who singled out Ginger Kay Wells of Garden Artisans, who designed the garden, and Richard Freeman, who did the brick work. New Hampshire Attorney General Michael Delaney also praised Doucette’s effort and said that it was fitting see MEMOriaL page 12


Carmen Doucette of Laconia listens during the dedication ceremony in Stewart Park for a memorial garden for the families of murder victims. NH Attorney General Michael Delaney, standing behind her, praised Doucette’s efforts to have the memorial built. (Roger Amsden photo for the Laconia Daily Sun

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Judge Jim Carroll presides over a video arraignment of a man who can be seen on the television screen to the right of the picture. Facing Carroll are Laconia Prosecutor Jim Sawyer (right) and Public Defender Wade Harwood (right). Others in the photo are courthouse employees. (Laconia Daily Sun photo/Gail Ober)

Live from the Belknap County Jail: accused now appearing in court for arraignments & bail hearings via closed circuit television By gAil oBeR


LACONIA — The 10-by-10 foot booking area at the Belknap County Jail reeks of bleach and every sound reverberates off the shiny beige tiled walls. On one side is “command central”, or the area where jail guards monitor every nook and cranny

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of the nearly 100 year old facility. Across from central command are three small booking rooms. Each has its own door. To the left of the central command is a door that leads to the sallyport — the name given to a protected area where each and every prisoner must enter or leave the jail. To the right of central command is the door

that leads to the hallways that connect the catacombs of dormitories, cafeteria, individual cells and a medical wing that are integral to the operation of the jail. The booking rooms serve multiple purposes said Superintendent Daniel Ward. They are used to process newly delivered see TELEViSiON page 10


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Page 2 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, May 18, 2012

Disco Queen Donna Summer dies from cancer at 63

NEW YORK (AP) — Like the King of Pop or the Queen of Soul, Donna Summer was bestowed a title fitting of musical royalty — the Queen of Disco. Yet unlike Michael Jackson or Aretha Franklin, it was a designation she wasn’t comfortable embracing. “I grew up on rock ‘n’ roll,” Summer once said when explaining her reluctance to claim the title. Indeed, as disco boomed then crashed in a single decade in the 1970s, Summer, the beautiful voice and face of the genre with pulsating hits like “I Feel Love,” ‘’Love to Love You Baby” and “Last Dance,” would continue to make hits incorporating the rock roots she so loved. One of her biggest hits, “She Works Hard for the Money,” came in the early 1980s and relied on a smoldering guitar solo as well as Summer’s booming voice. Yet it was with her disco anthems that she would have the most impact in music, and it’s how she was remembered Thursday as news spread of her see DISCO page 15

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Today High: 73 Chance of rain: 0% Sunrise: 5:15 a.m. Tonight Low: 45 Chance of rain: 0% Sunset: 8:08 p.m.

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noun; 1. The central point. 2. The navel; umbilicus. 3. Greek Antiquity. A stone in the temple of Apollo at Delphi, thought to mark the center of the earth. — courtesy

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

Police reports shed new light on Trayvon Martin shooting ORLANDO, Fla. (AP) — Trayvon Martin’s autopsy shows he had marijuana in his system the night he was killed by neighborhood watch volunteer George Zimmerman, and a gunshot to his chest came from close range, according to nearly 200 pages of previously undisclosed documents released Thursday. At least one investigator wanted to charge Zimmerman with manslaughter but was overruled, according to the documents, which are shedding new light on a case that has raised questions about racial profiling and “stand your ground”

laws. The investigator, who was on the scene after the shooting, wrote on March 13 that the confrontation should have been avoided. That report came nearly a month before Zimmerman was arrested. The documents, photos and video were turned over by prosecutors to defense attorneys earlier this week before they were released to the media. Included in the many witness interviews were accounts by an acquaintance of Zimmerman’s who said he’s racist and a co-worker who said Zimmerman bullied him and mocked him with an exaggerated Middle Eastern accent.

The autopsy says medical examiners found THC, the psychoactive ingredient in marijuana, when they tested Martin’s blood and urine. A police report shows the 17-year-old had been shot once in the chest and had been pronounced dead at the scene. The autopsy says the fatal shot was fired from no more than 18 inches away. Also in the package is a photo showing Zimmerman with a bloody nose on the night of the fight. A paramedic report says Zimmerman had a 1-inch laceration on his head and forehead abrasion. see TRAYVON page 13

Facebook’s initial public stock offering puts total value at $104B NEW YORK (AP) — Facebook’s initial public offering of stock is one of the largest ever. The world’s definitive online social network is raising at least $16 billion for the company and its early investors in a transaction that values Facebook at $104 billion. It’s a big windfall for a company that began eight years ago with no way to make money. Facebook priced its IPO at $38 per share

on Thursday, at the top of expectations. The company is selling just a portion of its shares as part of the offering. The $38 price means all of its shares will be worth about $104 billion, giving the company a market value higher than and other well-known companies such as Kraft, Disney and McDonald’s. Facebook’s stock is expected to begin trading on the Nasdaq Stock Market some-

time Friday morning under the ticker symbol “FB.” That’s when so-called retail investors can try to buy the stock. Facebook’s offering is the culmination of a year’s worth of Internet IPOs that began last May with LinkedIn Corp. Since then, a steady stream of startups focused on the social side of the Web has gone public, with varying degrees of success. It all led up to see FACEBOOK page 9

HAVANA (AP) — Cuban first daughter Mariela Castro has been granted a U.S. visa to attend events in San Francisco and New York, sparking a firestorm of criticism from Cuban-American politicians who called her an enemy of democracy and

a shill for the Communist government her family has led for decades. The trip, which kicks off next week when Castro is due to chair a panel on sexual diversity at a conference organized by the Latin American Studies Association,

is among several to the United States by prominent Cubans, some with close links to the government. Cuban academics, scientists and economists now frequently attend seminars in the United States, and see CASTRO page 11

Raul Castro’s daughter gets U.S. visa, inspiring storm of protest

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Manchester man charged with 2001 murder of pawn shop owner

CANDIA, N.H. (AP) — As the years passed with no arrest, the brother of a slain Manchester pawn shop owner and real estate broker found shot to death in his bed nearly 12 years ago refused to sit by idly. Robert Jodoin, whose brother George was killed, nagged the Auburn police, the state police and the attorney general’s office — year in and year out. On Thursday, his persistence — and the efforts of a veteran investigator — were credited in helping provide a breakthrough in the cold case. Arthur Collins, 43, of Manchester, was arraigned on two counts of seconddegree murder. Police say Collins fired multiple shots into George Jodoin’s head on Dec. 26, 2001. He is being held without bail at the Rockingham County House of Corrections. A probable cause hearing has been scheduled for June 4. “It’s been hell. Total hell,” was all Robert Jodoin would say after the brief hearing, which he attended with his brother, Peter. Collins’ wife, Dorothy, sobbed heavily. Before court began, she disputed the charges. She said she was with Collins when police surrounded their car at about 4 p.m. Wednesday and made the arrest. Other members of Collins’ family said Collins and Jodoin were best friends who went deep-sea fishing together and often got together over drinks. Collins, they said, would occasionally do work for Jodoin — towing cars or hauling metal. “I don’t believe it,” said Collins’ stepson, 20-year-old Steven Bussiere. “They were, like, inseparable.” “Why would he kill his best friend?” Bussiere asked. “My Dad took a polygraph and cooperated with them.” The arrest warrant affidavit remains sealed and Senior Assistant Attorney General Jeffery Strelzin

would not pinpoint any breakthrough in the case. He did say it came together in recent months. “Every cold case is different,” Strelzin said, adding that sometimes technology and scientific advancements bring new clues. “But often it’s simply just the passage of time,” Strelzin added. “It can hurt you in a case, but it can also help you. People’s allegiances change. People end up deciding to do, let’s say, the right thing.” Strelzin said “significant progress” was made in April. Collins’ lawyer, Greg Albert, said his client will plead not guilty when it’s time to enter pleas. “He’s just looking forward to the facts coming out,” Albert said. Auburn Police Capt. Gary Bartis said Thursday it was a combination of Robert Jodoin’s persistence and the dogged police work by veteran investigator Bill Barry that solved the case. Barry retired from the Hillsborough County Sheriff’s Office last year after 26 years as an investigator and went to work part-time for the Auburn police nearly one year ago. Bartis said Robert Jodoin respected Barry’s record and asked if he could be assigned to his brother’s unsolved homicide. Barry soon found himself teamed with Detective Robert Freitas of the attorney general’s cold case unit. “Bill’s like a pit bull,” Bartis said. “He wouldn’t let go.” Bartis, who was one of the lead investigators on the Jodoin killing in 2001, said Robert Jodoin really spearheaded the effort. Past efforts by the Auburn police to get the cold case unit engaged, he said, had been unsuccessful. “He was such a pain,” Bartis said, “But he was just trying to get justice for his family and his brother.” Strelzin confirmed George Jodoin see MURDER page 13

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THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, May 18, 2012 — Page 3

Page 4 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, May 18, 2012

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Officer Michelle Cardinal, surrounded by her mother Roberta and father Paul, holds the plaque commemorating her award as Officer of the Year presented by Chief Chris Adams. (Laconia Daily Sun photo/ Michael Kitch).

Michelle Cardinal is LPD Officer of the Year By Michael Kitch THE LACONIA DAILY SUN

LACONIA — Not that anyone is counting, but women took more than their share of the honors when the Police Commission on Thursday recognized officers, employees and volunteers for exceptional performance during the past year. Officer Michelle Cardinal was named Officer of the Year, earned a lifesaving award and was cited as part of the team that solved a spate of burglaries, while Officer Kendra Neri was recognized for her part in handling a shooting, two robberies and several burglaries and Officer Brandy Enis was cited for her role in apprehending the so-called “bedtime burglars.” Not be to outdone, Carole Veer, a graduate of the first Citizens Police Academy who immediately joined the Victim Services Unit, was honored as Volunteer of the Year. During the past three years she has guided countless victims of assault, rape and theft through the criminal justice system, assisted the prosecutor with arraignments and trained her half-dozen fellow volunteers, who Chief Chris

Adams said together contributed more than 400 hours to the department last year. After interning with the department and graduating from Plymouth State University, Cardinal began her career with LPD in August, 2008. Apart from her work as a patrol officer, she revived the D.A.R.E. program, which was “in disarray, under funded, and had no directiion.” She found the program, which is funded entirely by donations, in the red and and put it in the black. The program has reached every fifth grader in the city and Cardinal has begun working through the seventh graders. Cardinal was also commended for her prompt response last May upon finding a man in Parker Street with a rope around his neck who had lost consciousness and turned blue. She quickly cut the rope and the man, who had tried to hang himself in his home when the rope snapped, survived. Patrolling near Bartlett Beach on Lake Winnisquam one morning shortly before Christmas, Cardinal spotted a vehicle in the parking lot that see next page

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THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, May 18, 2012— Page 5

from preceding page the Gilford Police reported stolen in the course of a burglary. Together with Officer Jeff Wholley, Cardinal went to Chapin Terrace, where two homes were reported burgled, and learned a second vehicle had been stolen. Her initial discovery began an investigation by seven officers that ended later the same day with the arrest of two suspects, one carrying a stolen and loaded handgun, who were charged with several burglaries in Lakeport and Gilford, and the recovery of two vehicles, three firearms and other property. The entire team — Sergeant Gary Hubbard, Officers Jonathan Howe, Adam Marsh, Robert Sedgley and Neri along with Detectives Kevin Butler and Robert Cameron — received a distinguished unit action award. Apart from the Chapin Terrace burglaries, Neri was part of two other investigations for which units were commended for their performance. In April 2011, she was the first to the scene of a shooting on Stafford Street, where she cleared the hallway, emptied the apartment and helped the victim. Then she spoke with those who were present, gathering information that assisted Detectives Scott Roy and Chris Noyes in a lengthy investigation leading to the capture and conviction of the shooter. Last December, Neri twice responded to armed robberies at the Laconia Oasis convenience store within days of each other. On the second occasion, she anticipated the suspects would flee in the direction they took two nights before and intercepted them. Although they resisted and escaped, other officers established a perimeter and Officer Michael Finogle and K-9 Jago tracked the suspects from where Neri encountered them, soon apprehending one of the pair and recovering the BB gun used in the robbery. The second suspect was arrested a day later. Neri, Finogle and Jago received meritorious service awards and were among 10 officers to share a distinguished unit action award. Last summer, when residents were shaken by a string of nighttime burglaries of occupied homes, Enis was on routine patrol in the Shore Drive neighborhood one night when she saw two individuals coming toward her cruiser, which was hidden in shadow. When they reached her, she approached and identified the two. The next morning, when a burglary in the area was reported, her information provided Detectives Scott Roy and Chris Noyes with direction for their investigation. When one of the two was arrested for selling drugs, he ultimately confessed to more than dozen burglaries. A hallmark of the department is that individual honors are overshadowed by distinguished unit action awards for teamwork. Lieutenant Matt Canfield, Sergeant Hubbard, Officers , Kevin Shortt, Adam Batstone, Howe and Wholley, along with Detectives Jeff Stiegler and Butler, were commended for apprehending an intoxicated man, who had fired shots from an assault rifle into an apartment below. Likewise, Hubbard, Shortt and Noyes, together with Officers Ben Black and Joe Marquis, worked together to identify and capture a man who committed domestic violence and looted a convenience store. Nevertheless, there remains a place for individual heroics, like when Black answered a call to find a very large 28-year-old man with the mind of a child refusing to go to his room and brandishing a small knife. Black persuaded him to drop the knife, but he quickly grabbed another much bigger one and threatened the officer. Standing just a few feet away in a tight space, Black drew his weapon, remained calm and convinced the man to let go of the knife and lie on the floor. And just to prove not all police work is exciting, Black was also commended for his part in managing the department’s fleet, including the snow blower.

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Page 6 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, May 18, 2012

Alexander Cockburn

Gay marriage & the shackles of matrimony I think gay marriage is an incredibly boring subject; though, I do like to hear right-wingers say that it will bring the whole edifice of Western civilization crashing down. It’s hard, these days, to find such messages of good cheer. I don’t yearn for such a union, so I have no personal stake in the issue. Occasionally, my gay friends tell me they’ve got married. They never seem especially exuberant. So the liberal progressives glory in Obama’s “courage” and many a doubting heart is lighter and more forgiving about the president’s betrayals. Trashing the Constitution, green lighting torture, and claiming the unilateral right to order the execution of anyone, anywhere on the planet ... wiped clean off the windscreen. It started with lesbian couples in Vermont in the mid-1990s, freaked out they’d lose their babies. Vermont Freedom to Marry was born, and it is now the most powerful democratic organization in the state. It is most certainly responsible for the victory of Gov. Peter Shumlin, who was elected in Nov. 2010 and who, nine months later, was the first sitting governor in the United States to preside over a same-sex wedding ceremony. Fairly early on, gay-marriage lobbying groups realized that whatever else, they had a gigantic moneyraising machine on their hands. Not long thereafter, the right wing realized the same thing. John Scagliotti, maker of “Before Stonewall,” a famous movie about the birth of the gay movement, says he reckons gay marriage is so potent a fundraising tool because whereas it’s hard to visualize anti-discrimination, it’s not at all hard to visualize two men or two women saying, “We do.” So Obama didn’t really have too much of a choice. Though, it wasn’t risk free, since there are a lot of straight voters out there, as in the state of North Carolina, which recently voted overwhelmingly against gay marriage. North Carolina voters simply don’t like samesexers getting hitched. But many of Obama’s key organizers felt he was selling out on the issue. “Obama’s gay marriage stance sets off money rush” was the headline in the Chicago Tribune. According to MSNBC’s Lawrence O’Donnell, one out of six of the “bundlers” in Obama’s fundraising machine is gay. (Bundlers are fundraisers whose success at bringing in specific amounts of money is tracked by the candidate they are supporting. Often, they receive honorific titles for surpassing certain thresholds.) Now they’ll be toiling with tripled ardor, and the recent huge Hollywood fundraiser

hosted by George Clooney probably saw a last-minute surge in big contributions. Cynics suggest that the timing of Obama’s announcement that, “I’ve just concluded that, for me personally, it is important for me to go ahead and affirm that I think same-sex couples should be able to get married” might of had something to do with that event. There are many tricky questions, particularly now that morals and the surgeon’s knife have deepened their own relationship. What happens when someone who’s had a sex change and who is already receiving domestic-partner benefits at work for his male partner, goes through sex reassignment surgery and acquires the physical impedimenta of the opposite sex? Should the couple lose their benefits until they get legally married? Many gays don’t see marriage as a great step forward. Like Obama only two years ago, they say civil unions would have been enough. “The pursuit of marriage in the name of equality,” says Bill Dobbs, radical gay organizer, “shows how the gay imagination is shriveling.” Judith Butler, professor at University of California, Berkeley, has exhibited similar disquiet. “It’s very hard to speak freely right now, but many gay people are uncomfortable with all this, because they feel their sense of an alternative movement is dying. Sexual politics was supposed to be about finding alternatives to marriage.” As Jim Eigo, a writer and gay activist put it, what’s the use of being (gay) if you can’t be different? “So why are current mainstream gay organizations working to strike a bargain with straight society that will make some (gays) less equal than others? Under its terms, gays who are willing to mimic heterosexual relations and enter into a legally-enforced lifetime sexual bond with one other person will be granted special benefits and status to be withheld from those who refuse such domestication. ... Marriage has no more place in efforts to achieve equality than slavery or the divine right of kings. ... At this juncture in history, wouldn’t it make more sense for us to try to figure out how to relieve heterosexuals of the outdated shackles of matrimony?” And why marriage to just one person? Why this endless replication of the Noah’s-ark principle? (Alexander Cockburn is coeditor with Jeffrey St. Clair of the muckraking newsletter CounterPunch. He is also co-author of the book “Dime’s Worth of Difference: Beyond the Lesser of Two Evils”.)

LETTERS No, my views are not the result of living some privileged life To the editor, Concerning Nancy Parsons response to my letter: Talking about race does not make any one a racist any more than talking about food makes one a chef. Analyzing and commenting on past voting patterns by race, economic status, age or even hair color has noting to do with being a racist nor does predicting future voting patterns by any criteria. Identifying who supports Barack Obama and why is political analysis. Racism is what someone feels in their heart. I feel no personal animosity of any kind towards Blacks, Hispanics, Asians or any other ethnicity. If you want to call me far right for my intense dislike of the debt creating, dependency producing, welfare state honchoed by government command then I accept all name calling. Small, transparent government is the best government. Government has demonstrated repeatedly it’s incompetence to manage anything that does not go BANKRUPT. Social Security and Medicare are both insolvent because almost all beneficiaries collect $5 worth of benefits for every $2 they paid in. Both programs are pure WELFARE by other names. No wonder Nancy demonizes Paul Ryan! She and Democrats do not want these gravy trains fixed on their WATCH. Let the NEXT generation take the pain. As proof of their gutlessness, let’s show grandma in video clips dumped off a cliff in her wheel chair by a person wearing an elephant emblazoned T-shirt. Nancy Parsons’ views represent the precise crossroads that America finds itself at in this years election. There are two clear choices. Continue the Obama, socialist path we have been on since the day he took office or America can pull up its socks the way it always has. Admit the hard truth; the only economic course that works long term is CAPITALISM, despite it’s warts. Government policies must focus like a laser to STIMULATE economic growth, NOT INHIBIT IT. Government has to partner with business, not be it’s COMPETITOR. Government has to incentivize private investment, NOT REPLACE IT in new technologies for energy and the environment. Let capitalism work,

private sector reap the rewards that will produce even more growth, more jobs and prosperity. If capitalism loses its bets then let capitalism EAT the LOSSES, not taxpayers. Solyndra is the perfect example. It is only ENERGIZED, SUSTAINABLE economic GROWTH that can best finance the needs of the less fortunate in any society. A JOB not a WELFARE CHECK, a fish pole, not free fish is the best answer to individual responsibility and the problems that have plagued this country for the past five years. THE SIMPLE TRUTH Is we cannot tax enough people, enough money to pay for the amount of $OCIALISM required in a continually floundering economy. One has to look no further than the countries of Greece, Italy ,Spain, Portugal & Ireland to see where run away $OCIALISM cloaked in ALTRUISM ends. Nancy thinks my views may be the result of living some privileged life. For my youth I lived in a cold, rented, millowned, tenement house just 50-feet from a 4-story worsted woolen mill the size of a Walmart. The deafening looms could be heard for two blocks. My dad worked 70 hours a week at two jobs for all the years I was home. Days at the mill and four nights a week at the local watering hole called Mac’s Bar ‘n Grill. The air in the place was 90 proof. Mac’s was closed Sundays. Dad and I would go down to clean up the mess left from the Saturday night crowd. It was the one day each week I knew, I was certain, I could spend time with my father. I swept the floors of peanut shells and wiped the tables clean of spilled beer. Dad went down cellar to change the kegs. I was age 12 then. I started my first (and not my last) business that year selling worms and crawlers to augment the opulence of my 50-cent allowance. The priest came by and bought my product. Parishioners heard my worms caught trout. My business took off. I ran it till I graduated. I had a lawn route in summer and a snow shoveling route in winter. I made sprays at Christmas and sold them door-to-door. I have tasted hard times and they ENTITLED me to NOTHING. They were a fine MOTIVATOR to take individual responsibility for creating a far better life. Which I did. Tony Boutin

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, May 18, 2012 — Page 7

LETTERS Today, many people have no tie to Christian culture & principals

Price of heating oil will be going up & I’ll give Obama the credit

To the editor, When Macy’s clerk Natalie Johnson discovered a man using the ladies dressing rooms in her clothing department, she politely stopped him. She was rudely told that he considered himself a women and pointed out Macy’s “nondiscrimination” policy. When she insisted, he requested a manager who verified that Macy’s did have such a policy that permitted “transgenders” to use any fitting room they wished. Johnson stood her ground, claiming that permitting him in the fitting rooms would violate religious beliefs. She cited another Macy’s policy protecting against religious discrimination. In the altercation, the “transgender” gathered several of his friends and verbally assaulted Miss. Johnson with expletives. Ultimately, John was fired for her efforts. American’s freedom of religion is eroding from a number of directions. Schools are discounting grades for students who include biblical words and concepts in their school work or recitals. The so called “candy cane case” has been submitted to the Supreme Court after eight years of tussle in the lower courts. In 2003, third grader Jonathon Morgan attempted to hand out candy cane-shaped pens — with a “religious” message attached — to his classmates. He was stopped by the principal and the parents sued. And the case is still unsettled. Churches are being denied use of facilities for worthship services. Pastors are forbidden to hold Bible studies in their own homes. Building and use permits are being denied to congregations who, in some cases, have already purchased property. Two main forces are behind these attacks: Freedom from religion activists and homosexual militants. The anti-religious drive is not so much against all religions, BUT SPECIFICALLY AGAINST BIBLICAL CHRISTIANITY. Most others: Islam, Catholicism, Buddhism, Hinduism, etc., are tolerated or welcomed

To the editor, I’ve been following the letters here as always and found a couple of bones to pick. One liberal-leaning writer inferred that conservatives state opinion as fact. Well I find that most conservatives site facts that are easily checkable with non partisan sourses. You can agree or disagree but I would note that this same writer a few months ago was stating as fact that “the Fox News lies”, yet when challenged could not site even one example of such a lie. Another couple different liberal writers were saying that “the Tea Party are all racists”. Couldn’t show any evidence of any wide spread racism but that didn’t stop them from smearing anyone who dared disagree with their view. It was presented as fact as far as they were concerned. So where did they get these non facts? Most liberals admit they don’t listen to Fox News and have never been to a Tea Party. But I bet they watch MSNBC, and other George Soros-funded sites. Talk about partisan, slanted views! I just have to wonder if I am the only

into our “multicultural” society. Tolerance applies to everyone but The Lord Jesus Christ. So how did we get here? Mostly because Bible Believers sat back on their “blessed assurance” and let it happen. Can we fix it. YES! If we get enough Gospel back into the culture. That’s a tall order, given how pervasive sin has become. But we need to fight back every way we can. The current theory is: take time to make friends with every sinner, then try to coax him to follow Christ. That’s good, but it would be easier if he already knew the Way of Salvation, and he just hasn’t made a decision yet or needs a little tug. A generation ago, that was mostly the case because so many people grew up in Sunday school or were exposed to a higher saturation of the culture with Christian principles. For a lot of people today, we need to start from the ground up because they have no biblical frame of reference or even have a negative view of Christ and the Holy Bible. Since few are interested in coming to us in our churches, WE NEED TO GO TO THEM. Christians, however, are too busy to do much of that. That’s where strong, no-nonsense Gospel tracts come in. Place a tract with an engaging story in the hand of a “full blown sinner”, confused, but searching, and the Mighty Ghost has something to work with in his or her life. The appeal of that tract will set in his soul for the rest of his or her life. He may not be ready, yet, but when trouble comes, as it surely will, God can give him a nudge through the memory of that tract. For the soul winner, distractions flood our lives diverting us from the most important work we have to do. But “the precious freedom that we have may soon disappear”. We need to work before the night comes. Bishop Paul W. Blake Laconia

Deal after deal, Romney drove firms into debt & bankruptcy To the editor, I think everyone would agree that our economy needs to create more jobs to put everyone back to work who wants to. That would provide more folks with disposable income to buy goods and services that will further grow our manufacturing base and provide tax revenue to the federal government to pay for government services and pay down the deficit. Even in New Hampshire where the unemployment rate is relatively low there are thousands of folks looking for good jobs. Unfortunately the rhetoric coming from the likely Republican nominee does not match his record; what he actually did to grow jobs and expand the productive economy. Mitt Romney says he know business and how to create jobs. But his business record isn’t one of growing companies and creating jobs. He created great wealth for himself and his partners, but saddled many companies with more debt than they had before he came on the scene. Of course Mitt Romney can run his private equity business in whatever way he wants if it’s legal — and it is. But I question the

his money on the backs of the workers in company after company and then claims that that experience gives him the expertise to run the country. In deal after deal, Mitt Romney and Bain Capital drove companies into bankruptcy and put thousands of Americans out of work as he and his investors walked away with millions. And now he’s touting his experience as the way to grow the US economy and create jobs. That is more than misguided — it’s cynical and wrong. Romney didn’t really care about creating or even preserving jobs, rewarding hard work or responsibility. He was far more concerned with making money for himself and his partners. Are those the values we need in a president? I think not — especially when that same kind of single minded focus on placing profits ahead of people is exactly what caused the crisis we’re still recovering from. Mitt Romney’s economic policies and experience will not create a strong, durable economy. They are the last thing we need in New Hampshire or in the nation. Anne Rogers

one who sees these accusations as just a little hypocritical? Now I see where the price of gas has been dropping lately and my friend Marty says that after blaming Obama for prices rising earlier this spring I should give the president full credit for the recent drops in price. Well I would if he had actually done something to cause those prices to drop. So far I have not read or heard of anything he has done in that regard so I will withhold judgment on that while reminding folks that when he took office gas was around $1.80/gal. A drop from $3.84 per, down to around $3.65 is better then a sharp stick in the eye, but only slightly. Still a funny thing happened today. My oil company sent me the coming years monthly budget payment plan. No, it has not dropped — it’s gone up $40 per month. I don’t believe I’m alone in this so unless I mistaken it seems that heating oil will be going up. Now that I will give full credit to Obama for. Steve Earle Hill



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LETTERS Bush claimed tax cuts would pay for themselves. They did not To the editor, Mitt Romney speaking in Des Moines, Iowa recently stated “a prairie fire of debt is sweeping across Iowa and our nation... , and when you add up his (President Obama) policies, this president has increased the national debt by five trillion dollars.” If one believes the Center on Budget and Policy Priorities, CBO, the policies from the George W. Bush Administration is the main causes for the national debt and is to be the main source for future deficits. The facts are that President Obama had to go into deficit spending to move this country out of recession. The vast bulk of the deficit came after President Clinton gave President Bush a surplus. Bush used the surplus and borrowed monies from the Chinese to pay for his tax-cuts and the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan. Yes, there is some blame on Obama for

the deficit but this country needs to remember that George W. Bush started with a surplus and gave it away. The recession started on his watch. Mitt Romney has called for $10.7-trillion in proposed tax cuts, with no specifics of course, which is much larger than the amount of tax cuts under G.W. Bush. Bush claimed the tax cuts would pay for themselves. History demonstrates that they did not. Romney is making the same claim, tax cuts will pay for themselves. It appears that Mitt Romney’s fiscal policies will follow the same path as Bush’s to which some economists claim will make the US deficit even worse. Romney is going to have to do a better job of explaining his rationale for debt reduction before I can have faith that he can extinguish the “prairie fire” sweeping across this nation. Marcia Hayward Laconia

Sediment is pouring in to Monkey Pond, endangering Waukewan To the editor, Knock, knock! Anyone home in Meredith! Lake Waukewan is in grave danger from the Foundry Ave. area sediment and who knows what else; it appears to be from the old reservoir brook that runs right through the Foundry Ave. area and down into Monkey Pond. Any new development in the area of Foundry Ave. should looked at very carefully. A variance in this area from residential to light manufacturing, repair shop, etc. is much too vague. Maybe the zoning board should take a look at the Monkey Pond area on Lake Waukewan. Sediment is pouring into the pond and lake. It would be nice

to know where this is coming from. The Town of Meredith hires attorneys to sue themselves; this doesn’t make much sense for the taxpayers. I faxed a letter to the state EPA a year ago asking them to look at Monkey Pond problem I never even got a reply. If you want attention from the state or town government don’t pay your taxes; a group of guys will show up at your house with mask on, no name tags and dressed like their going to invade Poland — but otherwise I guess they just pick-up their paychecks. PS: next time vote SB-2. George Horne Meredith Center

Baby Boomrs went without to prepare for their own retirement To the editor, The following was written by my niece, Louise Brooks, who lives in California. I must say, she is right on: “I just read a vile article that puts the blame of the entire current economy on Baby Boomers sucking up all the government benefits from the “young people.” The writer called it “eating our children.” This is my response. We (Gram and Grampa) are Baby Boomers... We’ve never spent anybody’s money but our own hard-earned. We worked our butts off for 40 years, NOT even taking our raises in pay for the last 20 of those years, so we could but the money in a 401K, so we could retire without being dependent on the government. That meant sacrificing... having just enough to have a comfortable but far from lavish life... buying used cars, living a modest 1,500-square-foot, 3-bedroom house, NOT partying all weekend because we couldn’t afford it, no cruises, no trips to Europe, etc. and just having enough to pay the bills, buy clothes and shoes for the kids and maybe go to Disneyland once every two years. As many of of Baby Boomer friends did, we gave out food to the hungry, raised money for the poor and took care of the needy. And, even though, now retired, many of us still donate more than 10-percent of our “set” income to those same causes, besides physically volunteer-

ing to work at food lines, etc. We have done and still do our fair share. Not to mention, helping in any ways we can to support our younger descendants (children, grands, etc.). I’m very disturbed that because of the economy young people cant get jobs, because, we did, at least, have that opportunity. I worry that young adults getting out of school and the soldiers who are finally coming home won’t be able to find good jobs, too. But please, don’t blame it all on the Baby Boomers. There are a lot more Baby Boomers working hard and trying to make and save enough money to sent their kids to college and hopefully retire at 65, than the select few who actually did screw up the economy. One fault we had was being uniformed. (Remember, we didn’t have cable news, Internet, cell phones, etc.) Our major weakness of lining their pockets with the county’s money, accepting bribes from big businesses (lobbyists) and leaving our federal economy in shambles. (That’s nonpartisan statement.) I hope that we as Baby Boomers and you young people “in the know” will have enough sense to not allow vile news articles to separate and cause hatred between the grandparents and their “awesome” grand-kids and that we’ll all vote into Congress those who choose to serve (not control) see next page

Conway man accused of early morning theft from Gilford auto repair business GILFORD — A Conway man was ordered held on $1,000 cash bail after police allegedly caught him trying to steal items from a car at a Lake Shore Road auto repair shop. Affidavits filed by police said Timothy Hodge, 22, ran from police, who called out their local K-9 and his handler, who found him hiding in the woods behind American Automobile and Liscomb Circle. Police said Patrol Officer James Callahan was driving past the business when he saw the headlights of a Dodge Durango come on and then go off. Callahan knew the business was closed for the night — it was 2:48 a.m. — and he called for backup and doubled back toward the business. Two officers found a wallet with Hodge’s identification on the front seat of the Durango. There were keys in the ignition and a license plate attached to the rear of the car that matched a second license plate that was attached to a nearby Jeep. Hodge, who was apparently bare-

foot, initially admitted to police the wallet belonged to him but that he had been picked up from a nearby restaurant by some people in a Dodge Neon who gave him the key to the Durango. Police found the Neon in the parking lot with the keys in the ignition. They said it had recently been moved because of the rain patterns surrounding it. Sgt. Cory O’Connor checked to doors to the dealership and noticed that one of the locks on an overhead doors had been broken. After clearing the building, police noticed wet barefoot tracks “matching Hodge’s lack of shoes” on the concrete floor. During a second interview, Hodges allegedly said he was with three other men and said they allegedly conspired to break into the business, take the keys, and steal items kept in the vehicles. Hodges faces one count of burglary and Chief Kevin Keenan said yesterday there is an active investigation and more arrests and charges are expected. — Gail Ober

GILFORD — Firefighters plucked a local man from an abandoned well early yesterday morning after he apparently fell through a piece of wood that had been covering the opening. Police said they were called to 1424 Lake Shore Road at 1:20 a.m. for a report of a drunken male banging on the door of a residence at Kip and Joe’s Trailer Park. After they got there, officers said they heard a male yelling for help but were initially unable to find him. After searching through the brush, the two police officers found 41-yearold Robert Stitt trapped about eight feet down into the abandoned well. Deputy Fire Chief Richard Andrews said responding firefighters lowered a ladder into the well and one of them climbed down to evaluate the extent

of Stitt’s injuries. Andrews said though he appeared battered and bruised, Stitt was able to climb up the ladder on his own to safety. Emergency responders took Stitt by ambulance to Lakes Region General Hospital for evaluation for a possible back injury. Andrews said records show the well used to supply the trailer park with its water but was abandoned after the town ran municipal water to the it. Fortunately, the well was dry. He said Code Enforcement Officer Dave Andrade has already made contact with the owner of the park who has said he will immediately cover the old well with a permanent cement cover. — Gail Ober

FACEBOOK from page 2 Facebook, the company that’s come to define social networking by getting 900 million people around the world to share everything from photos of their pets to their deepest thoughts. “They could have gone public in 2009 at a much lower price,” said Nick Einhorn, research analyst at IPO investment advisory firm Renaissance Capital. “They waited as long

as they could to go public, so it makes sense that it’s a very large offering.” Facebook Inc. is the third-highest valued company to go public, according to data from Dealogic, a financial data provider. Only two Chinese banks, Agricultural Bank of China in 2010 and Industrial and Commercial Bank of China in 2006, have been worth more. At $16 billion, the size of the IPO is the third-largest for a U.S. company. The largest U.S. IPO was Visa, which raised $17.9 billion in 2008. No. 2 was Enel, a power company and No. 4 was General Motors, according to Renaissance Capital. For the company that was born in a Harvard dormitory and went on to reimagine online communication, the stock sale means more money to build on the features and services it offers users. It means an infusion of funds to hire the best engineers to work at its sprawling Menlo Park, Calif., headquarters, or in New York City, where it opened an engineering office last year. And it means early investors, who took a chance seeding the young see next page

Gilford man rescued from old well

from preceding page the people. It’s very important to vote for the right people. If you vote, please spend a little time checking their past voting and spending records before voting for them. Please do vote! If the government is run properly, as our Constitution intended, we’ll have more jobs and less welfare lines. And our grand-kids won’t have to worry about their Social Security checks and Medicare benefits being eaten away. i’m praying too, because we need God’s help to get this right!” Phyllis Clairmont Gilford

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TELEVISION from page one prisoners and to search those who are returning from work details or court for contraband. With an average inmate population that hovers between 110 to 120 men and women, the area is undeniably busy virtually 24 hours a day. In the past few weeks, the booking rooms have taken on another role — that of a makeshift courtroom. Installed in Room 1 is a video machine with about an eight-inch screen through which an accused can see a fixed panoramic view of the courtroom in which he or she would typically appear. In keeping with many of the other county jails, Belknap County has recently installed a videoconference system — an electronic communication system that allows real-time video communication between an inmate and a sitting judge in the 4th Circuit Court in Laconia, formerly the Laconia District Court. The prisoner stands against the wall of one of the booking rooms and can see a panoramic fixed image of the courtroom. The people in the courtroom see the prisoner, his or her back to a beige cinderblock wall, on a 42-inch flat screen television permanently set up in one of the smaller courtrooms in the Laconia Division Courthouse. Ward and Sheriff Craig Wiggin — whose department is responsible for transporting prisoners to and from court — say the new system will streamline much of the moving about of prisoners for routine court matters such as arraignments, court payment issues and specific other matters that routinely require a person’s presence in court. “It’s a wonderful program that has made it more convenient and better for security and contraband,” Ward said while giving a visual tour of the process Tuesday afternoon. “We are handling fewer people and making it more efficient and safer,” said Wiggin who said courthouse safety is always a concern. “We want to avoid the Donnybrooks like we had a few years ago in Laconia District Court,” he said, referring to the courtroom attack of a man being arraigned for a double homicide by the relatives of from preceding page social network with start-up funds six, seven and eight years ago, can reap big rewards. Peter Thiel, the venture capitalist who sits on Facebook’s board of directors, invested $500,000 in the company back in 2004. He’s selling nearly 17 million of his shares in the IPO, which means he’ll get some $640 million. The offering values Facebook, whose 2011 revenue was $3.7 billion, at as much as $104 billion. The skyhigh valuation has its skeptics, who worry about signs of a slowdown and Facebook’s ability to grow in the mobile space when it was created with desktop computers in mind. Rival Google Inc., whose revenue stood at $38 billion last year, has a market capitalization of $207 billion.

Corrections Sgt. Keith Gray demonstrates how the new video conferencing machine installed in the booking area of the Belknap County Jail is used. (Laconia Daily Sun photo/Gail Ober)

the victims. But like all new things, the video conferencing system has it drawbacks and bugaboos — initially from the short learning curve for filling out paperwork by corrections officials that is typically filled out by circuit court staff to the more crucial matter that the antiquated booking area was not designed for video conferencing. “When we have video arraignments we have to shut down the booking room,” Ward said who noted that every sound in the entire booking area, including routine conversations, doors opening and closing, even a mop bucket being rolled along the floor can be heard and is disruptive to the court procedure. “It’s echoey.” As one example, Ward said there were eight arraignments Monday and at one point, two police officers (a Belknap County Sheriff’s deputy and a Laconia Police officer) were forced to wait in their cruisers with their respective prisoners for an ongoing video arraignment to end. Another drawback said Ward is that arraignments are scheduled to begin at 10 a.m. but must stop at 11 a.m. because he needs all his staff to facilitate lunch for the inmates. Arraignments begin again at 1 p.m. He also said each arraignment takes at least two members of his staff away from their routine assignments. While Ward said he is definitely optimistic about the program and says each day gets a little less confusing as he and his staff become more familiar with the equipment and the process. Jesse Friedman, the head of the Belknap County Public Defenders Office, is less than convinced. “I would be lying if I thought due process was being afforded to all of our clients,” Friedman said. “It short changes a defendant’s right to be brought before a court.” One of Friedman’s key issues is protecting the confidentiality of conversations between attorneys see next page

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from preceding page and clients. He said there are nine attorneys in his office and, unlike Merrimack County that has one attorney in the jail with the accused and a second one in the courtroom before the judge, his staff is too thin. Initially, he said defense attorneys tried representing their clients by standing next to the defendant in the jail’s booking room. But lawyers told him they felt more effective standing before the judge in the courtroom. Being in the courtroom also allows the defense attorney direct access to the various prosecutors, the judge and other courthouse facilities. But being in the courtroom limits the private and often spontaneous conversations the accused need to have with their lawyers. A solution, one that Ward and Freidman both said was a big improvement, was the installation of a secure telephone line whereby the accused can leave the booking room with the video camera, enter a second booking room and converse via telephone with his or her attorney. The procedure also requires a private location for the lawyer who is in the courthouse but who must leave the courtroom to hold what was previously a whispered conversation. Friedman also believes the defendant has the right to see and hear everything that goes on in the courtroom and not just the fixed video image he or she sees on what is about an 8-inch screen. He said it’s a little better now than when the system initially went on line about three weeks ago, because the entire courtroom can been seen but initially the camera was fixed only on Judge Jim Carroll. He also noted that other N.H. courts with this system have multiple cameras in the courtroom while Laconia has one. He is also concerned the booking rooms are not private and the phone conversations between his attorneys and their clients could be overheard. “Due process requires confidentially before, during,

and after and court appearance,” Freidman said. Friedman’s other concern was the paperwork process. Completed paperwork must be faxed from the jail to the courthouse so the judge and the defense attorneys can review it before the arraignment begins. “Yesterday we had an arraignment at 10 a.m. and only got the paperwork about five minutes before,” he said. Despite his stated concerns, Friedman said the system has some true advantages — especially in cases where defendants are being held in distant jails or in cases that involve the non-payment of fees and child support matters. And if the arraignment — the official reading of the charges against an accused — was the only thing that happened, he said he would be more comfortable with the process. But combined with an arraignment is typically a preliminary bail hearing where a judge makes an initial determination as to the conditions surrounding whether or not the accused can be freed from incarceration. Very often, said Freidman, issues arise in the arraignment that can have a profound effect on the determination of initial bail and conditions and it is typically a 10-day window before the accused gets his or her formal bail hearing. “One miscommunication and someone spends 10 days in jail,” Friedman said. “That’s a very long time to be denied a basic freedom.” Friedman said in his opinion, a small county like Belknap County should reconsider the arraignment portion of the video conferencing system. “It’s just a two minute drive from the jail to the courthouse,” he said. Friedman said he did want it noted that Judge Carroll, Wiggin, Ward, local police and all of the staff at the 4th Circuit Court have worked cooperatively and willingly to try to resolve any and all issues as they arise.

CASTRO from page one Cuban artists and entertainers are also finding it easier to visit the U.S. due to an easing of travel restrictions by President Barack Obama’s administration. Castro, 50, is a noted advocate of gay rights and head of Cuba’s National Center for Sex Education. She has pushed for the island to legalize gay marriage for years, so far without success. She recently praised Obama’s stance in support of same sex marriage, and said her father, President Raul Castro, also favors such a measure, though he has not said so publically. It will not be Mariela Castro’s first visit to the United States. She was granted a visa to attend an event in Los Angeles in 2002, during Republican President George W. Bush’s administration, and also made stops in Virginia and Washington. Prominent Americans have also been frequent visitors to Cuba. Former U.S. President Jimmy Carter came last March, and a bi-partisan delegation led by

U.S. Senator Patrick Leahy, a Vermont Democrat, was here in February, meeting with President Castro as well as an imprisoned American subcontractor. Carmelo Mesa-Lago, the dean of Cuba economywatchers and an expert at the University of Pittsburgh, said Cuba has long had a large presence at the LASA conference, without sparking much protest. “Academic exchanges like these are not new, but what’s different in this case is who she is,” he said. The LASA International Congress, which includes hundreds of sessions on academic topics, takes place May 23-26 in San Francisco, a city closely associated with the history of the gay rights movement. Cuba’s state-run press said Castro will be among 40 Cuban experts in attendance. According to the website of the New York Public Library, Castro is also to take part in a May 29 talk with Rea Carey, director of the National Gay and Lesbian Task Force, about international gay rights, as well as sexual identity and orientation in Cuba.

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Skip Lane of Jaffrey, whose son 17-year-old son Craig was stabbed to death in a January, 1989 gas station robbery in Peterborough, reflects on his son’s life following a dedication ceremony in Stewart Park in Laconia for the N.H. Homicide Memorial Garden. (Roger Amsden photo for the Laconia Daily Sun)

MEMORIAL from page one that the memorial dedication came just the day after the state’s Cold Case Unit had made an arrest in a 2001 murder case. ‘’All of you have lost a loved one and this garden, which is a symbol of life, is important memorial to them,’’ said Delaney. Ward 6 City Councilor Ava Doyle also spoke and said that the garden would be ‘’a place of peace and solace’’ for those who have had a loved one murdered. She also praised Doucette, who along with her granddaughter Jillian Reynolds, formed the local Parents of Murdered Children chapter two years ago. Reynolds was only 18 months old when her mother was shot to death by her estranged husband in Plymouth and was raised by Doucette, her grandmother. Doucette said that after her daughter’s murder, the New Hampshire

Attorney General’s office put her in touch with a group in Concord which brought together family members whose children had been murdered and that the group meetings helped her to deal with her grief. “After I had my terrible loss, I found out that talking about what had happened to my daughter with other people who had the same experience helped me heal. Talking and letting your feelings out is very important to healing. But I don’t know how I would feel or how I could cope with it if the murder wasn’t solved,’’ she said. Wendy Mills of Laconia, whose son Robbie was killed when his bicycle was robbed 14 years ago, said that the memorial park serves as a place of unity for those who have lost a loved one. “This park is an absolute symbol of what parents of murdered children have gotten together to do to support each other, to move forward with our lives and comfort each other,” she said. see next page

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, May 18, 2012— Page 13

TRAYVON from page 2 “Bleeding tenderness to his nose, and a small laceration to the back of his head. All injuries have minor bleeding,” paramedic Michael Brandy wrote about Zimmerman’s injuries in the report. Whether Zimmerman was injured in the Feb. 26 altercation with Martin has been a key question. The 28-year-old Zimmerman has claimed selfdefense and said he only fired because the unarmed teenager attacked him. Zimmerman was not arrested for weeks because he invoked the Florida’s law that does not require a person to retreat in the face of a serious threat. He was released on bail and is in hiding while he awaits trial on a second-degree murder charge. He has pleaded not guilty. The investigator who called for Zimmerman’s arrest, Christopher Serino, told prosecutors in March that the fight could have been avoided if Zimmerman had remained in his vehicle and awaited the arrival of law enforcement. He said Zimmerman, after leaving his vehicle, could have identified himself to Martin as a concerned citizen and talked to him instead of confronting him. He said there is no evidence Martin was involved in any criminal activity. The lawyer for Martin’s parents seized on the investigator’s recommendation. “The police concluded that none of this would have happened if George Zimmerman hadn’t gotten out

of his car,” said attorney Ben Crump. “If George Zimmerman hadn’t gotten out of his car, they say it was completely avoidable. That is the headline.” A separate report written by Serino at the crime scene says Martin had $40.15, Skittles candy, a red lighter, headphones and a photo pin in his pocket. A single 9mm shell casing was found near Martin’s body. New witness accounts also emerged Thursday. A witness, whose name is redacted, told investigators he saw “a black male, wearing a dark colored hoodie,” on top of a white or Hispanic male who was yelling for help. The witness, who was looking out the sliding glass door at his home about 30 feet away, said he saw the black male throwing punches “MMA (mixed martial arts) style.” He said he told the fighters he was calling the police. He said that as he was making the call, he heard a shot. He looked outside and saw the person who had been on top laid out on the grass as if he had been shot. He said the other fighter was standing on the sidewalk, talking to another person with a flashlight. The case has become a national racial flashpoint because the Martin family and supporters contend Zimmerman singled Martin out because he was black. Two acquaintances paint an unflattering picture of Zimmerman in police interviews. A distraught woman tells an investigator that she stays away from Zimmerman because he’s racist and because of things he’s done to her in the past, but she see next page

MURDER from page 3 and Collins knew each other and had “a relationship that was based on business and friendship.” Strelzin said Collins was on investigators’ radar screen back in 2001, as were other suspects, “but not enough evidence rose to the surface.” George Jodoin’s business partner in the “I Buy and Sell Everything Pawn Shop, Glenn Baroody, was in

court Thursday but declined to comment. George Jodoin, 50, was a world traveler with a penchant for adventure and sports. He was planning a trip to Thailand and Baroody was going to care for the numerous livestock he kept at his Auburn farmhouse. It was Baroody who found him dead in his bed when he came to the house to get instructions on feeding the animals.

from preceding page For some at the ceremony, the unsolved murder of a loved one is still a hard burden to bear. Skip Lane of Jaffrey said the 1989 murder of his 17-year-old son Craig in Peterborough is still unsolved. ‘’He was working in a gas station and they stabbed him in the neck and left him there to die. Nobody I know thinks they’re going to outlive their children. But it happened and it’s still a mystery as to who killed him,’’ said Lane. Others have more recent memories of the loss of

a loved one. Heather Hatch of Grafton said that her brother, William, 24, and his girlfriend, Crystal Farnham, 23, were both killed last June and were shot multiple times. Their accused killer, Bobby Lacombe, is scheduled to stand trial in October. ‘’He (the accused) was my brother’s best friend. I just don’t know how something like this could happen. But I’m here to keep the memory of my brother alive,’’ said Hatch.


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Page 14 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, May 18, 2012

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Belmont High School’s girls’ lacrosse team, still in “club” status, has had a great season and will host its final home game today. In the front row, left to right, are Katherine Jeas, Asia Merrill, Clorissa Roode, Alexa Robbins, Emily Ennis, Taylor Becker and Zoe Zeller. In the back row are Nicole Rosas, Kate Witschonke, Shea Callahan, captain Kayla Robbins, Cori Heimlich, Anna Scott, Allivia Burbank and Jess Peake. Not pictured are captain Kaitlyn Berry, Brianna Currier, Andreya Murphy, Sydney Perry and Audra Jenkerson. (Laconia Daily Sun photo/Adam Drapcho)

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BELMONT — The players on the new girls’ lacrosse team at Belmont High School are competing at a sub-varsity level in their inaugural season, most players are new to the sport and only two members of the team are older than freshmen. Despite these factors, the team has excelled this season, posting a record of six wins, two losses. It has three games left this season, with the last home game at 4:30 p.m. this afternoon against Merrimack Valley. “Beginning the season, I had hoped we would be competitive but didn’t expect to be doing this well,” said coach Wayne Keriensieck. He said the team has “blown away all expectations” and that their success is due to what he observes as a natural athleticism of the players. “Once they got the basics of catching, throwing and pickup up ground balls, they took off.” Perhaps youthful exuberance is the team’s secret weapon. The team has one senior and one junior.

Those upper-classmen share the team with 11 freshmen and seven eighth graders. The vast majority of them had never picked up a lacrosse stick before joining. That was the case with Kayla Robbins, a captain and the team’s lone senior. She decided to join the team because, “I’d seen people playing it, I thought it looked cool.” She found the sport to be fun and a way to meet and connect with new people. Asked about their success, Robbins said the newness of the sport keeps the energy level high for her and her teammates. “All the girls are excited to play, they’re excited at every game... it gives you that extra drive to win.” Robbins felt it was “a good thing to have this sport, it gives another option.” Aside from lacrosse, girls at Belmont High School have only softball or track as spring sport options. At the other end of the age spectrum, eighth see next page

from preceding page didn’t elaborate on what happened between them. “I don’t at all know who this kid was or anything else. But I know George, and I know that he does not like black people. He would start something. He’s very confrontational. It’s in his blood. We’ll just say that,” the unidentified woman says in an audio recording.

A man whose name was deleted from the audio told investigators that he worked with Zimmerman in 2008 for a few months. It wasn’t clear which company it was. The man, who described his heritage as “Middle Eastern,” said that when he first started many employees didn’t like him. Zimmerman seized on this, the employee said, and bullied him.





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Cody Ross drives in 4 & Red Sox beat Rays 5-3 ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. (AP) — Cody Ross homered and drove in four runs, Felix Doubront won his third consecutive start and the Boston Red Sox beat the Tampa Bay Rays 5-3 on Thursday night. Ross extended Boston’s lead to 5-2 on a two-run single off reliever Wade Davis with two outs in the eighth. Doubront (4-1) allowed two runs and six hits over 5 2-3 innings. The left-hander was hit on the ear by a ball during batting practice Tuesday and cleared one day later to make his scheduled start. Matt Moore (1-4) gave up three runs and five hits in six innings for Tampa Bay, which had its fourgame winning streak snapped. Alfredo Aceves, the fifth Boston reliever, got four outs for his eighth save. He allowed B.J Upton’s RBI single with two outs in the eighth.

After falling behind in the count 0-2, Ross worked a bases-loaded walk off Moore to put the Red Sox up 1-0 in the first. Moore avoided further damage by striking out Daniel Nava to end the inning. Boston went ahead 2-0 on Marlon Byrd’s secondinning homer. Ross made it 3-0 with his seventh homer, on an 0-2 pitch with two outs in the third. Jeff Keppinger got the Rays within 3-1 on an RBI single in the third. Upton reached base with two outs when Kelly Shoppach was charged with catcher’s interference and went to second when Luke Scott was hit by a pitch. Rich Thompson, who has played in 1,388 minor league games, cut the Tampa Bay deficit to 3-2 with his first big league hit, a run-scoring single in the fourth.

DISCO from page 2 death at age 63. Summer died of cancer Thursday morning in Naples, Fla., said her publicist Brian Edwards. Her family released a statement saying they “are at peace celebrating her extraordinary life and her continued legacy.” Luminaries from Aretha Franklin to Dolly Parton

and Barbra Streisand mourned the loss, as did President Barack Obama, who said he and Michelle were saddened to hear of the passing of the five-time Grammy winner. “Her voice was unforgettable, and the music industry has lost a legend far too soon,” he said. “Our thoughts and prayers go out to Donna’s family and her dedicated fans.”

from preceding page Emily Ennis is also in her first year of lacrosse training. “I saw a flyer at my school and I thought it could be different. I thought, why not try it.” Ennis plays soccer and basketball and thinks lacrosse is a unique challenge, especially with the greater complexity of rules. “I like it a lot, I’m definitely going to keep playing.” Kreiensieck reported that it took about $400 to get the team started, all expenses covered by private donations and fund raising efforts. Parents have volunteered to provide transportation, refreshments and other supporting functions. As a club team, Belmont is competing against junior varsity squads from other schools. Kreiensieck said that’s fair competition for his athletes, both in terms

of age and ability. He thinks the team will continue with the current arrangement for at least one more year before petitioning the school district to sponsor the team as a varsity sport. He figures the team needs at least 18 players to support a varsity program, so as long as the current level of participation remains, things look good for the team’s future. While it’s necessary to look forward, Kreiensieck and his team are enjoying where they are presently. Robbins said she is looking forward to their final home game this evening, and are hoping a healthy contingent of local fans show up to see what the team can do and cheer on their efforts. “It lets the girls know they have support from the school behind them. Having a lot of people here gives us that extra oomph to do well.”

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Page 16 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, May 18, 2012

John and Cathy Bentwood selected for Granite State Award by Plymouth State University PLYMOUTH — Plymouth State University will present the 2012 Granite State Award to John and Cathy Bentwood of Plymouth for their commitment to service reflecting Plymouth State University’s motto, Ut Prosim (That I may serve), at the May 19 graduation ceremony. “The Bentwoods, as a medical team (he a surgeon and she a registered nurse) and as engaged citizens, have served to reduce human suffering by providing direct aid and assistance to individuals, and guidance and leadership for organizations that offer aid both locally and internationally,” says PSU President Sara Jayne Steen. Like so many New Hampshire people, the Bentwoods came to New Hampshire for a brief sojourn and have stayed for nearly 40 years. What some people see as accomplishments, the Bentwoods see as opportunities. Among their many “opportunities” are creation and maintenance of a free annual cancer screening clinic, a regional free health clinic At left: John and Cathy Bentwood. (Courtesy photo)

for the uninsured, and a new shelter for people who are homeless. “Skin cancers were on the rise. John was talented at identifying and treating these lesions and I was pretty good at starting things that seem doable,” Cathy remembers. One day every July was dedicated to diagnosing skin lesions. Between 90–110 folks would begin lining up outside the door at 8:30 a.m. We didn’t break for lunch; just saw everyone until the last patient left. We got a lot done in an extremely efficient, neighborly way, and no one paid a dime (though sometimes patients delivered homemade cookies the following week),” she said. The regional free clinic, a team effort, was a little different, but a natural extension nonetheless. The cancer screening was available to everyone across the economic spectrum. The Free Clinic was created for folks who had jobs, but found insurance unaffordable. The Bentwoods are currently excited to be part of a local collaboration of civilians and veterans who are working to solve the housing shortage for those who’ve enlisted in the military. This national, gold standard, Soldier On project will be the first of its kind in New Hampshire. Beyond the Plymouth area, both have been medical volunteers providing services to people in need, whether in Honduras, Haiti, Africa or post-Katrina Louisiana. In addition to their medical help, the Bentwoods have fostered children, been engaged as court-appointed advocates for children at risk, sponsored and resettled refugee families from Vietnam, Rwanda and Honduras, and developed educational presentations for New Hampshire legislators by partnering with New Hampshire Peace Action. The Bentwoods say it has been an honor to be engaged with others in so many capacities. “Successfully advocating for affordable health care—now that would have been an accomplishment; closing the shelter because homelessness was eradicated would have been an accomplishment. We simply became involved in some very satisfying endeavors,” they said.

Sandwich Agricultural Commission hosting talk about growing berries

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SANDWICH — The Sandwich Agricultural Commission invites everyone interested in growing berries to “All About Berries - How to Grow, Care for, and Harvest Fresh Berries” on Tuesday, May 22, at 6:30 p.m. at The Benz Center in Center Sandwich. Making the presentation will be Bill Lord, New Hampshire Co-operative Extension Specialist Emeritus. Blueberries, strawberries, raspberries, and black raspberries are among those that will be covered at this fun, relaxed, and informative gathering. E-mail Bob Butcher at for more information.

Senior Moment-um group having movie and breakfast on May 21 GILFORD — The Gilford Parks and Recreation Department will be sponsoring a Senior Momentum program on Monday, May 21, meeting at the Community Church, Fellowship Hall at 9 a.m. for “Coffee and a New Classic” The movie will be “The Patriot” to honor Memorial Day. The movie and coffee are free of charge. Breakfast is available for anyone interested at $2 per person which includes eggs, bacon and toast. Anyone interested in breakfast must RSVP by Friday, May 18.

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, May 18, 2012— Page 17

LACONIA SCHOOL DISTRICT Request for Proposals Physical Therapy Services Laconia School District is accepting proposals for the 2012-2013 school year for the provision of physical therapy services to support approximately 65 students in our schools. Anticipated need for 100 hours per week of therapy services during the school year and 20 per week to support the summer program. Go to uploads/2012/05/PT-RFP-May-2012.pdf for more information about this RFP.

8th Annual Learner’s Weekend June 9th & 10th

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LIve Free Home Health Care employees Lisa Clark, Michelle Goddard, Bill York, Jennifer Harvey, Jason Harvey, Allene Harvey, Tammy Miller, with Lakes Region Chamber of Commerce Executive Director Karmen Gifford holding the ribbon. (Courtesy photo)

Live Free Home Health Care has a new home

NEW HAMPTON – Surrounded by family, friends and local and state dignitaries, Jason and Jennifer Harvey and staff members of Live Free Home Health Care welcomed well wishers to their new home on Rte. 104 in New Hampton. The former up-scale antique shop now houses a staff of nine full-time employees who look after and schedule 75 nurses and caregivers who work with 100 clients throughout central New Hampshire and the Lakes Region. The agency offers services from companionship and help with activities of daily living, through skilled home health care. Growth has been the watchword, according to Jason Harvey, who said that the agency has grown to the tune of 35 per cent per year, and is poised and prepared for additional growth and expansion.

‘’We are able to offer people an alternative” said Jennifer Harvey. “Our services are tailored to each individual client so that each one gets as much or as little care as they may want or need.’’ District 1 Executive Councilor Ray Burton wished the Harveys well. “This is another example of providing a service so that our aging population can remain in their homes, at a reasonable cost, and doing so professionally.” 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. For further information, contact (603) 217-0149 or visit

CENTER HARBOR — The Centre Harbor Historical Society will present a program by Dick Fortin on Historical Logging in New Hampshire.On Thursday, May 24 at 7 p.m. Logging was, and continues to be, an industry of primary importance to New Hampshire. This pre-

sentation will cover not only the history of logging in the Granite State, but also the tools and methods used by early lumberjacks. Refreshments follow the program, held at the Schoolhouse Museum. Program is free and open to the public. Call 279-1236 with any questions.

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Page 18 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, May 18, 2012

An English Captive: Story Tuesday at Gilmanton Historical Society

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GILMANTON — The brings us Jeff Warner with Gilmanton Historical Family Fun in Folk Music; Society opens its 2012 on July 24 Gilmanton’s summer series on Tuesown Doug Towle tells us day, May 22 at the Old about the Grand Hotels Town Hall in Gilmanton of the White Mountains; Iron Works. The public is August 28 enjoy a Visit welcome and there is no from Rachel Revere, wife charge. Social time and of the famous rider; and refreshments start at 7 on September 25 we will p.m. and the program learn about Gilmanton in begins promptly at 7:30. the Civil War. In a dawn raid on A special event on July August 20, 1754, Susan28, 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. is a nah Johnson and her Flax Demonstration and family were captured by a Susannah Johnson was cap- Agricultural Field Day, group of Abenaki. Susan- tured by Abenaki Indians in presented jointly by the nah Johnson was nine August of 1754. Hear her story Historical Society and the months pregnant at the at the Gilmanton Historical Gilmanton Land Trust, at time. The incident began Society on Tuesday (Courtesy a site on Meetinghouse photo) an extraordinary jourRoad. Gina Gerhard will ney that forced Susannah to navigate demonstrate the many steps in the the cultural waters of three societies: process of making flax into linen English, Abenaki and French. The Gilmanton Historical Society Marcia Schmidt Blaine, Associoffers a number of publications on the ate Professor of History at Plymouth history of the town. They are available State University, will tell Johnson’s at all society programs, at the Town story. The program is sponsored by Clerk’s office, and at the Brick House the NH Humanities Council. in Gilmanton Corners. The society’s summer series is preThe Society’s museum, formerly in sented on the 4th Tuesday of each the Academy, will be moving to Old month, May through September. June Town Hall.

Princeton Review names Plymouth State University one of nation’s greenest colleges

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PLYMOUTH — Plymouth State University’s ongoing commitment to environmental sustainability has led to its being named among North America’s greenest colleges by the Princeton Review. The Princeton Review, in collaboration with the Center for Green Schools at the U.S. Green Building Council, noted PSU has demonstrated ‘notable commitments to sustainability in their academic offerings, campus infrastructure, activities and career preparation.’ PSU President Sara Jayne Steen said the students, faculty, and staff are dedicated to sustainability, and the ranking recognizes the University’s achievements. “When you see the campus efforts through the EcoHouse, for example, a living and learning laboratory in which students make sustainability decisions


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about the building, you are impressed,” said Steen. “Sustainability at PSU is a campus-wide initiative.” The Review notes that “there is a rising interest among students in attending colleges that practice, teach, and support environmentally responsible choices.” Plymouth State was also included in last year’s greenest college ranking by the Princeton Review. Brian Eisenhauer, PSU’s Director of Environmental Sustainability, said he is heartened that the University’s sustainability efforts are being recognized. “Plymouth State University has a long commitment to sustainability in operations and in our educational efforts,” said Eisenhauer. “Our achievements are only made possible through the hard work of many students, staff, and faculty, and it is a great honor to see them recognized.”

Gilford Parks & Rec offers archery lessons at Arthur Tilton Ice Rink Dr. Natalie Accomando

GILFORD — The Gilford Parks and Recreation Department is sponsoring a four-week session of Olympic Archery instruction, to be led by certified archery instructors from Archery In Motion. This program will be held on Tuesday afternoon/evenings from July 10 – July 31 at the Arthur A. Tilton Ice Rink. The beginner session will run from 4-5 p.m., with the Intermediate session running from 5:15-6:15 p.m. These classes are open to Youth and Adults ages 7 years old and up and no

experience is required. Enrollment in this program is limited. Registration forms can be picked up at the Parks and Recreation office or can be found on the department website at . Priority will be given to Gilford residents. Cost is $60 per person and includes all necessary equipment. Participants can also bring their own equipment (with approval by instructor). For more information, contact the Parks and Recreation Department at 527-4722.

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, May 18, 2012— Page 19

Brownie troop helps stock Common Food Pantry Bank of NH & LACONIA — A group of energetic girls from Troop 10608 gathered at the Laconia Area Center of Community Action recently spent a Saturday stocking the shelves of the Common Food Pantry with food donated from the annual US Post Office food drive. What usually takes an hour, the girls accomplished in minutes as bags of food were passed along hand to hand in very orderly fashion. Many thanks are offered by the CAP to the Laconia Post Office for collecting and donating the food and special thanks to Brownie Troop 10608 for lending a helping hand.

Community Land Trust sponsoring free ‘Financial Fitness’ Series

Martha Collins, bottom left, of CAP and volunteer at Troop 10608; Jeanne Fugate, top left, of CAP, and Jessica Lamontagne, top right, troop leader gather with Brownies from Troop 10608 around one of the bins of food donated by the USPS. (Courtesy photo)

Moultonborough Rec Department sponsoring scenic, narrated tour of Lake Sunapee on June 6

MOULTONBOROUGH — On Wednesday, June 6, the Moultonborough Recreation Department is sponsoring a scenic narrated tour of Lake Sunapee. The bus will leave Moultonborough Recreation at 8:15 a.m. and arrive at The Fells Estate in Newbury. This well known summer home of John Milton Hay sits on 84 majestic acres of beautiful blooming gar-

dens and woodlands. After the private tour of the home, the tour will travel to Sunapee Harbor, pick up a box lunch, (included in registration fee), and board the boat for a trip around the lake. Call the office at 476-8868 for more details, and to sign up. Registration deadline is May 30.

LACONIA — Bank of NH and the Homebuyer and Financial Success Center of the Laconia Area Community Land Trust are teaming up to provide a free Financial Fitness 5-week Series to help people make the most of their money. The Laconia Area Community Land Trust provides financial education on how people can take control of their finances and assists its participants in reaching their financial goals, whether it’s saving to buy a new home, planning for college or retirement, or reducing debt. Seminar topics include making a spending and savings plan, managing credit and debt, improving credit rating, prioritizing insurances, taxes, wills, and goal-setting. Bank of NH will offer a presentation to provide assistance in understanding banking services and programs, as well as answer questions related to these banking services. Bank of NH (formerly Laconia Savings Bank) is a longtime sponsor of the Land Trust’s first-time homebuyer seminars, which are designed to take the mystery out of the home-buying process, especially for those with limited financial resources. The upcoming 5-week session is scheduled to begin on May 29 at the Taylor Community, Woodside Building. The series runs on Tuesday evenings from May 29 through June 26 from 6 to 8 p.m. Light refreshments will be served. For more information or to register call Debra Drake at Laconia Area Community Land Trust at 524-0747. Seating is limited and advance registration is required.



99 MO OR 4,995**


# 1C311B




217 MO OR 12,876

# G4918

# C4937A


229 MO OR 11,995




217 MO OR 12,876



219 MO OR 12,995 $$





36 mpg


# 1B419A




224 MO OR 13,264



# G4880

This is only a partial listing. We have over 100 vehicles to choose from.

















249 MO OR 14,890

# G4942

# G4935



• ALL APPLICATIONS ACCEPTED • YOU’RE APPROVED • YOUR JOB IS YOUR CREDIT DISCLAIMER: Payments based on 72 months, 5.99% APR, A+ credit, $3,000 cash or trade equity. **Payments based on $3,000 cash or trade down, at 5.99 apr $99/mo for 60 mos. This ad is subject to errors and omissions. • Pictures are for ILLUSTRATIVE PURPOSES ONLY and may not represent the actual vehicle.


251 MO OR 14,990 $$


34 mpg








329 MO OR 19,998

259 MO OR 15,909


# G4958

# 1c067A






603-266-1040 Left off Exit 20 , Route 3 Tilton, NH 185 Laconia Road Mon-Fri: 9-7 Sat: 9-5 Sun: 10-3

Page 20 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, May 18, 2012


Dear Annie: I am married to “Chris,” a wonderful man. He was previously married and has major trust issues because of his ex-wife. I can handle most of this, but one thing has become worse over the past two years. Chris has this idea that I wear outfi ts that show too much skin and attract other men. But, Annie, I don’t wear clothes like that. In fact, I gave away whatever I used to own that he didn’t like (spaghetti straps, skirts above the knee, etc.). But he still says I look “too provocative.” I wear only pants and high-necked shirts with sleeves, but it’s still not appropriate enough for him. I offered to let him shop for me, but he refuses. I don’t want to keep fighting about something so dumb -- and that I know is due to his cheating ex-wife. But I have done as much as possible to show him I love and respect him. What more can I do? -- Paying the Price for the Ex Dear Paying: Chris has become obsessed with controlling your appearance, and this is unhealthy. Right now, it wouldn’t matter what you wore. Since he is getting worse, we strongly urge you to get some professional counseling, preferably together. Chris must learn to keep a lid on his insecurities so he can function more rationally, and a counselor will help you work on coping skills. If he doesn’t get a grip on this, it could escalate into something that threatens not only your marriage, but also your personal well-being. Dear Annie: My younger sister, “Debbie,” is planning a fall wedding. Our father and his wife have been severely addicted to pain pills for most of their 20-year marriage. They have attended birthday parties, barbeques and weddings completely looped. It’s not a pretty sight. Because of this (and other reasons), I chose to distance myself and have had little contact with them for 10 years. A few years ago, Debbie did the same because she was tired of being embarrassed,

worried, stressed and scared for their health. Debbie doesn’t want to invite Dad to the wedding. She didn’t even want him to know about it, but he found out from other relatives. She shouldn’t have to worry about whether Dad is going to fall down at the ceremony because he is high, or whether he can keep his balance while being introduced to her new in-laws. Is this the right decision? -Bride’s Sister Dear Sister: Debbie does not have to invite Dad if doing so will spoil her day and make her miserable, but she should take responsibility for her decision and tell him the reason. However, there is another possible solution. She could enlist the help of a reliable guest (or hire a professional sober companion) to be the “caregiver” for Dad and his wife, making sure they don’t get out of control and create a scene. Other readers have done this and found it quite helpful. Dear Annie: The letter from “Mom in Connecticut” brought back wonderful memories regarding thank-you notes. I am one of four children, now in our 50s and 60s. When we were younger, our parents had a hard and fast rule: We could play with or wear our gifts on the day we received them, but we could not touch them again until we had written our thank-you notes. Mom provided the notes and colored pencils, so that we could draw pictures until we were old enough to write more. This started when we were so young that we never knew any different. To this day, I send a handwritten thank-you note. I figure the gift-giver spent time and effort to select, purchase and send a gift to me. The least I can do to show my appreciation is send a personal note on real stationery. As my parents used to say, it’s what nice people do. -- Born in Connecticut, Now in Arizona

Annie’s Mailbox is written by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar, longtime editors of the Ann Landers column. Please e-mail your questions to:, or write to: Annie’s Mailbox, c/o Creators Syndicate, 737 3rd Street, Hermosa Beach, CA 90254.

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




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

2008 XLT Ranger Super Cab 4X4- Silver, 4.0L V-6, 35K miles. Line-X bed liner, “ARE” tonneau cover, hitch. $16,900. 253-3120

Rottweiler pup- Male, 9 months old. Friendly, parents on premesis. $400. 603-340-6219

BOXTRUCK 2006 Ford LCF boxtruck, 16 foot box and aluminum walkramp, 155,000 mi. $15,000. 707-0213

1984 Wellcraft: 19.5 ft I/O 5.7, 250HP. New engine & new upholstery. Runs great, $2,000/obo. Twin axle easy roller trailer for up to 22 ft. boat, $1,500. Combo $3,400. 630-2440.

Announcement WE Pay CA$H for GOLD and SILVER No hotels, no waiting. 603-279-0607, Thrifty Yankee, Rte. 25, Meredith, NH. Wed-Sun, 10-4, Fri & Sat 10-6.

Autos 1971 VW Super Beetle, Calif. car, second owner, 133K, needs nothing. $4500. 267-5196 1996 Jeep Grand CherokeeRuns well, needs brake work. $875. 603-455-4135 1997 Chevy Silverado EXT. 4X4 with plow & electricians cap. Many new parts. $3,500/O.B.O. 294-4057.

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. FOR Sale Scion Toyota XB 2006 1 owner, 52K, no work, just inspected, gray, auto, lots of head room. $12,000. 524-7731 TOP dollar paid for junk cars & trucks. Available 7-days a week. P3s Towing. 630-3606

BOATS 16ft. Catamaran Sailboat- $800 or best offer. 279-2558 18 Hp Mercury Outboard Long Shaft. $325. Call 279-4140

1989 CARVER YACHTS MARINER 329/FE 30 foot: Good condition, less then 500 hours on engines. 260 horsepower. Full size refrigerator, range, TV/VCR, fully equipped, sleeps six. Must be seen to be appreciated at Breakwater, Spring Point Marina in South Portland. Pictures available upon request. Valued at $25,000. Owner will accept best offer. Call 603-449-2140, 603-723-8722. 2002 Bayliner 215 Bowrider, 5.0 Mercruiser engine, 600 hours, trailer incl. $12,000. 707-0213 BOAT SLIPS for Rent Winnipesaukee Pier, Weirs Beach, NH Reasonable Rates Call for Info. 366-4311

GILFORD: Completely renovated 1-bedroom apartment, utilities & cable TV included. No smoking. No pets. Security deposit required. $850/month. 493-0069. GILFORD: Large 3-bedroom, 2-bath house, 2,600 sq. ft., very private, $1,400/month +utilities. No pets. No smoking. Security deposit required. 455-7883. Gilford: 1 bedroom cottage & 2/3 bedroom units. Small pets considered. From $175/week. References. 556-7098. GILFORD: Best one bedroom, utilities included, first floor, patio, privacy.$875/mo., Lease required. No smoking / pets. First and security required. 603-387-4810. GILMANTON Rocky Pond Rte. 106 1 bedroom house with large basement. Washer/dryer hookup, no smoking/no pets. $750/month + utilities. Call 508-359-2176 LACONIA Condo - Super locationvery large 3-Bedroom 3-bath condo with super view of lake/quiet/walk to beach. Laundry room; 2 storage rooms; study off master bedroom; new appliances & carpeting; deck off living room/master bedroom. $1,150/month plus security. Available 6/1/12. Call 528-1850 or 486-3966. LACONIA prime 1st floor Pleasant St. Apartment. Walk to town & beaches. 2 bedrooms + 3-season glassed in sun porch. Completely repainted, glowing beautiful hardwood floors, marble fireplace, custom cabinets in kitchen with appliances, tile bath & shower. $1,000/Month includes heat & hot water. 630-4771 or 524-3892

Laconia- Great, first floor one bedroom, HEAT, HOT WATER AND ELECTRIC included! Quiet Oppechee neighborhood. $775 per month. 566-6815 LACONIA: 1-bedroom for rent, heat/HW/electric included, no smoking, no pets, security deposit required. $725/month. 387-3304 LACONIA: 3-bedroom 5 room with sunporch Messer St. $210 per week includes heat, $600 security 524-7793. LACONIA: Gail Avenue, 3rd floor, 1 Bedroom $725. Pleasant St. 1 bedroom $750. Heat and h/w included, no pets, no smoking. 524-5837. LACONIA: Gilbert Apartments. Call for available apartments. 524-4428 LACONIA: Large 2 bedroom apt. new kitchen, new bathroom. Large living room with hardwood floor. One large bedroom, one small bedroom. HEAT AND HOT WATER INC. $850. per month. 566-6815 LACONIA:-2 Bedrooms starting at $750/Month, utilities included. No pets. Please call 545-9510 or 496-8667 LACONIA - 4-bedroom, 3-bath home. Golf cart community, 2-beaches, pool, boat moorings. Private lot. $1,975/mo. 366-4655. MEREDITH: 1-bedroom apartment with kitchen and living room. No pets. No smoking. $675/Month, includes heat & hot water. 279-4164. MEREDITH: 1-bedroom apartment. Oil forced hot water, 1.5-bath, washer/dryer hook-up, nice yard. No smoking/pets. $750/Month 279-8247, Jim.

Now taking applications for our waiting list

PRIVATE Boathouse slip w/ attached lounge/ storage room at Riveredge Marina on Squam Lake. $3000 for season includes Boat Club Amenities. Call 455-5810


29FT-0 ” x 10ft-6” Boatslip at Meredith Yacht Club. $3,000 for season includes Club amenities, easy walk to town. Call 455-5810.

Old Sea Doo, still runs w/good condition trailer $750. Paddle boat, good condition $175. 528-3366

Lic # 2975, Buyers premium, cash, check, credit cards.

OUTBOARD MOTORS: New and Used, or call 738-2296.

GILFORD, 2-Bedroom, 2-Bath, Balconies, no smoking/pets, $850/month plus utilities, Security deposit and references, 603-455-6662

Laconia- Beautiful duplex on quiet dead-end street off Pleasant. 2-3 bedrooms, large kitchen/dining, replacement windows, hardwood throughout, basement/attic/garage, hookups, sunny yard, pets considered. Non-smokers only. 1600+ sf. $975/Month + utilities. References/credit check required. Security & last months rent. 556-2631

Rental Assistance Available Make Your Next Home At

2003 Saturn Vue AWD V6, 153K, 20mpg, driven daily, good tires, $2500. 455-4676

Auction Held At 274 Main St. Tilton, N.H. (1 mile off I-93N) 603-286-2028 •

LETS GO FISHING! Simple fishing with Paddle King Boats and Tohatsu Outboard motors, Call 738-2296 or visit

CENTER Harbor- Seeking re sponsible/mature individual to rent this one bedroom guest house located on my property in Center Harbor. Quiet-Private-Park like setting. Close to town and beach. $875/Month, all utilities included. Telephone 387-6774.

Laconia- 2 bedroom garden-style downtown condo in renovated mill building. In-unit laundry, exercise room, walkout patio. $1,100/Month, incl cable/internet. Utilities not included. 387-9945

For Rent

1953 22 ft. Chris-Craft Wooden Boat $6,300. Call for details. 603-387-4951

Log on to: ID#5134, for 150 photos This will be a massive auction of glass, china, crystal, cobalt, milk glass, collection of old salts, Friendly Village dinnerware,Bears [Boyds, Vt. Etc.], collectibles, furniture, linens, artwork, lots of antique kitchenware,hundreds of books, samplers, country primitives and much more!!

Paugus Bay Up to 25 Boat $1,500/Season Across from Mc Donalds 1258 Union Avenue Laconia

BELMONT: Must See! Large 1-bedroom in 2-family home, just remodeled, washer/dryer hookup, no pets/smokers, $685/month, heat included. 603-387-6490.

1-BEDROOM $125-$175/ week. 2-bedroom $140-$185/ week. 781-6294

2001 Mustang GT, A/T, leather, 6-CD changer, 70K miles, pewter gray, stored winters, with cover. $8,500 or BRO 520-4699

Monday, May 21 @ 6pm • Preview at 4pm


For Rent LACONIA- 1 bedroom apartment. Private, sunny ground floor, large living room, perfect for relaxation. Porch to enjoy yard. $750/Month, includes heat. 603-455-5253

BOATSLIPS for rent- Paugus Bay up to 22 ft. 401-284-2215. DOCK for rent on Lake Winnipesaukee now through October. $1,200. Meredith Vicinity. 305-479-0617



For Rent APARTMENTS, mobile homes. If you need a rental at a fair price, call DRM Corp. Over 40 years in rentals. We treat you better! 524-0348 or visit M-W-F, 12-5, at 373 Court Street, Laconia.

1BEDROOM apt., includes all utilities, heat/ electric/ hot water. $140/ week, references and security required. Call Carol at 581-4199.

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

Apartments Available Now For more information, please contact 603-286-4111

• Spacious units with a lot of storage area • Low utility costs • On-Site Laundry & Parking • Easy access to I-93 • 24-hour maintenance provided • 2 bedrooms with a 2 person minimum per unit.

Ask about our Referral Bonus Rent is based upon 30% of your adjusted income. Hurry and call today to see if you qualify or download an application at: 603-224-9221 TDD # 1-800-545-1833 Ext. 118 An Equal Opportunity Housing Agent


by Dickenson & Clark

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

by Mastroianni & Hart

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, May 18, 2012— Page 21


by Paul Gilligan

by Darby Conley

Get Fuzzy

By Holiday Mathis It’s an actual path that leads to a different you. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). You’ll require several mood boosts throughout the day. A hot shower, a funny comic, a beautiful day dream, a prayer -- all ways to keep yourself feeling good. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). No one is pushing you, but you’ll push yourself. You want to be first, the clear victor in the game. You’ll catch your breath and make a final sprint past the winning post. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). You’ll take control of your schedule. You’ll also realize that just because you signed up for certain tasks doesn’t mean you have to do them the same way all the time. There is more leeway than you once believed. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). With wide-shut eyes, you watch the movie in your mind. You’ll experience the scenes with a vivid clarity that would have been impossible to achieve with all of the distractions of yesterday. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). Your relationship with a certain person is changing rapidly. The better you get to know this one the more opportunity you see in your future together. TODAY’S BIRTHDAY (May 18). You’re exceedingly clever and will figure out what needs to happen in order for you to get what you want. Someone new finds your personality enchanting. You’ll reorganize your finances and sock away money monthly. November brings a big purchase. December and February are very romantic. Cancer and Scorpio people adore you. Your lucky numbers are: 30, 2, 33, 25 and 16.

by Chad Carpenter

ARIES (March 21-April 19). Thinking is the brain’s natural sorting process, and you’re enjoying your own organizational process. You welcome new thoughts because they represent learning and fresh energy coming into your life. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). All animals have territorial zones around them, and you’re an animal, too. If someone encroaches on your territory, you’ll bristle. Out of respect, you’ll be careful not to cross the lines with others. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). Long ago, you stopped yourself from experiencing an emotion, and now it resurfaces, wanting more than ever to be expressed. Work your way through it. It will evaporate when it completes a cycle. CANCER (June 22-July 22). You’ll feel the need to relax, though it’s not as easy for you to do this now. You’ll have to go out of your way to release built-up tension. The stress easing out of your being will be a wonderful sensation. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). Some are comfortable with mediocrity, but you are not. You’ll work harder to make yourself remarkable. You’ll strive for higher scores and get impressive results. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). You just made a plan, and it already needs to be altered to fit the new circumstances. That you’re able to adjust easily is a skill in and of itself -- and one you’ll be using often in the weeks to come. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). You’ll avoid restlessness by changing the routine. You’ll do something that’s different from what you’d normally be doing, and it’s more than a single act.



Pooch Café LOLA

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Yesterday’s Answer

Page 22 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, May 18, 2012

––––––– ALMANAC ––––––– Today is Friday, May 18, the 139th day of 2012. There are 227 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: On May 18, 1926, evangelist Aimee Semple McPherson vanished while visiting a beach in Venice, Calif. (McPherson reappeared more than a month later, saying she’d escaped after being kidnapped and held for ransom, an account that was greeted with skepticism in some quarters.) On this date: In 1012, Theophylact, son of Gregory, Count of Tusculum, became Pope Benedict VIII, succeeding Pope Sergius IV. In 1642, the Canadian city of Montreal was founded by French colonists. In 1765, about one-fourth of Montreal was destroyed by a fire. In 1896, the Supreme Court, in Plessy v. Ferguson, endorsed “separate but equal” racial segregation, a concept renounced 58 years later in Brown v. Board of Education of Topeka. In 1910, Halley’s Comet passed by earth, brushing it with its tail. In 1912, singer Perry Como was born in Canonsburg, Pa.; movie writer-director Richard Brooks (“Cat on a Hot Tin Roof”; “Elmer Gantry”; “In Cold Blood”) was born in Philadelphia. In 1933, President Franklin D. Roosevelt signed a measure creating the Tennessee Valley Authority. In 1953, Jacqueline Cochran became the first woman to break the sound barrier as she piloted a Canadair F-86 Sabre jet over Rogers Dry Lake, Calif. In 1969, astronauts Eugene A. Cernan, Thomas P. Stafford and John W. Young blasted off aboard Apollo 10 on a mission to orbit the moon. In 1980, the Mount St. Helens volcano in Washington state exploded, leaving 57 people dead or missing. In 1982, a jury in New York City convicted the Rev. Sun Myung Moon, founder and leader of the Unification Church, of tax evasion and conspiracy. (Moon served 13 months in prison.) In 1991, Helen Sharman became the first Briton to rocket into space as she flew aboard a Soviet Soyuz spacecraft with two cosmonauts on an eight-day mission to the Mir space station. One year ago: The United States slapped sanctions on Syrian President Bashar Assad and six others for human rights abuses over their brutal crackdown on anti-government protests, for the first time personally penalizing the Syrian leader for the actions of his security forces. Today’s Birthdays: Actor Bill Macy is 90. Hallof-Fame sportscaster Jack Whitaker is 88. Actor Robert Morse is 81. Actor Dwayne Hickman is 78. Baseball Hall-of-Famer Brooks Robinson is 75. Baseball Hall-of-Famer Reggie Jackson is 66. Actress Candice Azzara is 65. Country singer Joe Bonsall is 64. Rock musician Rick Wakeman (Yes) is 63. Actor James Stephens is 61. Country singer George Strait is 60. Rhythm-andblues singer Butch Tavares is 59. Contemporary Christian musician Barry Graul (MercyMe) is 51. Singer-actress Martika is 43. Comedian-writer Tina Fey is 42. Rapper Special Ed is 38. Rock singer Jack Johnson is 37. Rhythm-and-blues singer Darryl Allen (Mista) is 32. Actor Matt Long is 32. Actor Spencer Breslin is 20.



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Tonight Show With Jay Leno Jay Leno


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Primetime: What

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WTBS Payne

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Supernatural Sam and 7 News at 10PM on Friends Å Everybody Dean battle Dick Roman. CW56 (N) (In Stereo) Å Loves Ray(N) Å mond Johnny Carson: American Masters Insight into Independent Lens Stuthe performer’s career. (In Stereo) Å dents fight to save their classes. Å Monk “Mr. Monk Gets WBZ News The Office Seinfeld (In The Office Fired” Murder evidence; (N) Å “Niagara” Å Stereo) Å “Branch PI license. Å Closing” CSI: NY Å Blue Bloods Å News Letterman Payne


Movie: ›‡ “Lake Placid” (1999) Bill Pullman.


ESPN NBA Basketball Boston Celtics at Philadelphia 76ers. (N)


ESPN2 College Softball

Boxing Karim Mayfield vs. Raymond Serrano.


CSNE Boxing Å


32 33 35 38 42 43 45 50

Late Show With David Letterman Nightline (N) Å

Kitchen Nightmares “Michon’s; Park’s Edge” Ram- Fox 25 News at 10 (N) Å Fox 25 TMZ (In News at Stereo) Å 11 (N) Politics & Public Policy Today Politics & Public Policy Today CSPAN Law Order: CI News 10 Cash Cab Excused ’70s Show WBIN The Office 30 Rock NBA Basketball: Thunder at Lakers SportsCenter (N) Å


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NESN MLB Baseball: Red Sox at Phillies


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Movie: › “The Final Destination” (2009, Horror)



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Sex-City Savage U

CNN Anderson Cooper 360 TNT


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MSNBC The Ed Show (N)

Law & Order

Greta Van Susteren


SportsNet Dennis E! News

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Rachel Maddow Show Lockup: Raw

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Piers Morgan Tonight

Erin Burnett OutFront

Anderson Cooper 360

Movie: ›‡ “Obsessed” (2009) Idris Elba. Å

Movie: “Obsessed”


USA Law & Order: SVU

Fairly Legal (N) Å

Common Law (N) Å

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COM Tosh.0

Aziz Ansari: Intimate

Kevin Hart: Little Man

Half Hour


SPIKE Movie: ›› “Star Wars: Episode I -- The Phantom Menace” (1999) Liam Neeson.


BRAVO To Be Announced


Half Hour Oceans 12

To Be Announced


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Say Yes

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Say Yes




Yes, Dear

Yes, Dear

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

Fam. Guy


TOON Cartoon Planet


Alaska: Ice Cold Kill

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NICK Korra


Last Frontier

Say Yes


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MAX Movie: ›› “The Rite”


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The 700 Club Å Good Luck Austin


Movie: ›› “The Mechanic” (2011, Action) Å

Movie: “Fear Island”

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Real Time/Bill Maher

Movie: ›››‡ “Speed” (1994) Keanu Reeves.



CALENDAR TODAY’S EVENTS Evening of music performed by B2B (Bach to Broadway) hosted by the NH Lakes Region Italian Cultural Club. Doors open at 6:30 at the Belknap Mill and performances begin at 7 p.m. Tickets are $10. Refreshments will be served. For more information call Pat Guevin at 5201438 or Joe Adrignola at 496-3839. “Teen Movie Night” held by the Gilman Library. 7 p.m. in the Agnes Thompson Meeting Room. Popcorn will be provided. For more infomation stop at the circulation desk or cal 875-2550. Program on the “N.H. Grange Movement: Its Rise, Triumphs and Decline” featuring former Dept. of Argriculture Commissioner Stephen Taylor. 7 p.m. at the Corner Meeting House in Belmont. Free and open to the public. Friends of the Meredith Public Library Book Sale. 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Books, DVDs, audio books, etc. for sale by donation. $25 for a box. Join Friends and fill a tote for free. (No book dealers or scanners until Saturday noon, please.) High Range Bank and the Reel Tickermans perform for an evening of Bluegrass and Celtic music. 7:30 p.m. at the historic Franklin Opera House. Ticket prices range from $14-$16 depending on seating locations. For more information contact the Franklin Opera House at 934-1901. The Lakes Region Symphony’s final concert of the 2011-2012 season featuring pianist Chris Mega. 8 p.m. at the Inter-Lakes auditorium. Tickets are $12/adults and $6/children and students. Al-Anon Meeting at the Congregational Church Parish House (18 Veterans Square) in Laconia. 9:30 to 11 a.m. each Friday. Al-Anon offers hope and help to families of alcoholics. No dues or fees. All are welcome. Call 645-9518. Giggles & Grins playgroup at Family Resource Center in downtown Laconia (635 Main Street). Free group for parents children from birth through age 5. For more information call 524-1741. Drop-In Storytime at the Gilford Public Library. 10:30 to 11:15 a.m. Songs, a story and a craft to take home for children 2-5. No sign-up required. Knit Wits gathering at the Gilford Public Library. 1:30 to 2:30 p.m. All knitters welcome. Mosey into May Tot Time at the Meredith Public Library. 9:30 to 10:30 a.m. Meeting this week at the Community Center. For children to 3 years old.

SATURDAY, MAY 19 End of the year performance of “Dance Fun and Games” presented by the Edgewater Academy of Dance. 1 p.m. and 6 p.m. in the Gilford High School auditorium. Tickets are $10 and can be purchased at the door in advance by calling Edgewater Academy of Dance at 293-0366. Community Dinner hosted by the Gilmanton Community Church. 5 to 7 p.m. at the Corners Church on Route 107. Dinner will feature ham, home baked beans, potato salad, cole slaw, tossed salad, rolls, beverages and various desserts. $8/adults, $6/seniors and children, and $25 for immediate family (parents and children). All proceeds will go to projects and Mission Outreach of the Gilmanton Community Church. For more information call 364-7891. Admissions Open House hosted by Sant Bani School. 10 a.m. to noon. Will include informational presentations and campus tours. For more information call 934-4240. Second annual bird walk hosted by the Gilford Library. 8 a.m. in the DPW parking lot. Wear comfortable walking shoes and bring bug spray. Binoculars are optional. Rain date is May 26. Third annual Free Kids Carnival held by Faith Alive Christian Fellowship. 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. for kids 12 and under at Memorial Park in Laconia. There will be games, prizes, face painting, 3 inflatables, balloon animals and more. For more information go to or call 273-4147.

see CALENDAR page 25

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


Ans: Yesterday’s


CSI: NY Rookie cops get involved in a shooting. (In Stereo) Å Primetime: What Would You Do? (In Stereo) Å

WFXT say tries to revive restaurants. (In Stereo) Å

Find us on Facebook


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

Grimm (N) Å


by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek

©2012 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All Rights Reserved.






MAY 18, 2012


Great Performances at the Met Lovers are shipwrecked. (N) Å

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



McL’ghlin WGBH Wash. Undercover Boss CEO WBZ Stephen J. Cloobeck. (In Stereo) Å Shark Tank The sharks WCVB fight over an inventor. (N) Å Who Do You Think You WCSH Are? Paula Deen investigates her ancestry. (N) WHDH Who Do You

(Answers tomorrow) Jumbles: ANKLE VISOR ROTATE GENDER Answer: The church’s ornate Casavant had to be fixed because it was a — VITAL ORGAN

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

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, May 18, 2012— Page 23

For Rent

For Sale

For Sale

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

1995 Komatsu PC50 Excavator, 6 ton, 12,000 lbs. 2 ft bucket, stumper attachment, push blade, 7,800 hours, runs good, needs one track and water pump. $12,500. 536-2779 2 Tickets to Brad Paisley, the Band Perry & Easton Corbin Concert on 6-3-12 @4:30pm at Comcast Center, Mansfield, MA. Call Mary 603-528-2903 or 603-998-3113 25HP Mercury 4-stroke outboard motor. Tiller steering, long shaft, $1,800. Air tools, metal working band saw $175. 527-1313 NORTHFIELD: 3-BR House close to downtown/park. Security deposit/references. No pets. Available 6/1. $1,300/Month +utilities (603)455-8873.

4 Wheeler front & rear basket set. New in box. $150. 393-6793 AMAZING! Beautiful pillowtop matress sets, twin $169, full or queen $249, king $399. See AD under “Furniture”. ASHLAND wood stove- 6” pipe, 2400BTU. Thermostat control, used twice $200. Craftsman 10” table saw $125. Dining set 4 arm chairs. Round w/leaf, colonial. Maple, good condition. $125 528-1946 CERAMIC Glazed Wall Tile: 74 sq. ft., American Olean, 6”x6”, Sandy Ridge (color), $50. Please call 455-3686. FEDOR Air Conditioner, 220 watt, 17,000 BTU. Only used one year, $400. Comic Books, 230 assorted titles from 1970-1990s. $400 for all. 581-6710

TILTON UPDATED one bedroom. Top-floor, quiet. Heat/Hot Water included, no dogs. $600/Month. Also downstairs 1-bedroom coming up. 603-393-9693 or 916-214-7733. TILTON: Large room for rent downtown. $150/week includes all utilities. 603-286-4391. TILTON: 1 bedroom, 1st floor, $195/week including heat, electric & hot water. 524-1234,

For Rent-Commercial

FIREWOOD -SANBORNTON. Heat Source Cord Wood. Green cut, split, and delivered, $190/cord.. Call 286-4946 FIREWOOD for sale, cut. split, and delivered. 455-0250 Firewood- Green $185/cord, Cut/split and delivered locally. 286-4121. FIREWOOD: Green, Cut, split and delivered (Gilmanton and surrounding area). $190/cord. Seasoned available. (603)455-8419 HOT Tub- 2012 model 6 person 40 jets, waterfall. Full warranty & cover. Cost $8,000 sell $3,800. Can deliver 235-5218 HV Mega Quilter with Inspira Quilting Frame. 9” Short Arm Quilting Machine. Excellent condition. Many extras $1,500. Call for details. 528-0881 JAZZY Power Chair: Like new, hardly used. Over $5,000 new, will sell for $2,000/b.o. 527-8121 or 603-630-9715. KITCHEN Cabinets- brand new, maple, cherrywood, shaker & antique white. Solid wood, never installed, cost $6,500 sell $1,650. 603-833-8278

Laconia-O’Shea Industrial Park

Lakeland woodburner, older, good condition. Asking $300, 387-1993.

72 Primrose Drive •10,000 Sq, Ft. Warehouse / Manufacturing. $5,800

Many Carpentry tools: bench saw, router, jig saw, drill press, air compresser, etc. call 527-1001

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


MUST See. Like New! (Athol) Solid wood golden oak rectangle kitchen/dinette set, 2 leafs, 6 chairs, 2 countertop stools, two piece hutch, magnificent deal. Will Deliver. Cost $8,000, sell for 2,500. 1-617-633-9194.

Restored Antique Victorian side chairs (10); new cane seats $150/each or set of 4 $500. 603-875-0363 SHUTTERS: Heavy-duty paintable fiberlass shutters, 2 sets 39”x14”, 4 sets 55”x14”. $90/all; Staging planks, full 2”x10” (4) 12-footers, (2) 14-footers, (1) 16-footer, $10/each; (4) steel ladder brackets, $35/each. 524-6910. Skill saw, belt & disk sander, 5HP compressor, dove tail jig, jig saw. Call 524-7194.

JCS is expanding for the 3rd time

Spinner Sport indoor spinning bike with set of 4 DVD workouts. Mint condition $400. 279-4668 SUPPORT your local logger and heat with carbon neutral wood or wood pellets. Purchase a Central Boiler outdoor wood furnace on sale EPA qualified to 97% efficient. (603)447-2282. SYNTHESIZER KEYBOARD Roland XP10. Very good condition, rarely used. Includes stand and patch cord. Paid $625 sell $325. 524-3959 TELEVISION: LED Samsung 61” Model HLT 61875XXAA, with stand. Must sacrifice, asking $1,500. 617-633-9194. UTILITY TRAILER - LoadRite, 5X10, galvanized, motorcycle chock, ramp gate, side rails, approx. 200 miles. $1,000. 603-520-6950

Furniture AMAZING! Beautiful Queen or Full-size mattress set. Luxury Firm European Pillow-top style. Fabulous back & hip support. Factory sealed - new 10-Yr. warranty. Cost $1095, sell $249. Can deliver 603-305-9763. MOHOGANY Governor Winthrop Desk: Vintage, secret drawers, 3-shelf glass top, 3-drawer bottom, $350. 524-0121.

DENTAL ASSISTANT We currently have a position available for a full time Dental Assistant. If you are interested in joining our team please send a letter of intent and a resume´ to Mail to: Circle Dental, 178 DW Highway, Meredith, N.H. 03253. Dependable Male or Female LNA in private home. Some nights & weekends. Send Resume to: Laconia Daily Sun BOX L 1127 Union Avenue, #1 Laconia, NH 03246 DION’S PLANT PLACE is

looking for a gardener. Experience with all plant materials, weeding, clean ups, good driving record all required. Call 253-7111.

now calling on behalf of the leading resorts on the West Coast! We are now seeking motivated, positive, dependable appointment setters. Must be driven and motivated to make money and be able to work in a team environment! Good communication skills a must, no experience required. 2nd shift Sun.-Fri. 4:15pm10pm. Average wage $19+ an hour call:

603-581-2450 EOE LOOKING for dependable full-time landscapers with previous experience. Must have drivers license. Apply in person at Appletree Nursery, Route 3, Winnisquam. 524-8031.

Immediate Opening- Property Maintenance Friendly, energetic individual with leadership qualities needed for our property maintenance division- weekends a must. Carpentry and mechanical skills a plus. Individual must hold a valid drivers license. This is a full time, year round position which offers competitive pay and benefits. Apply in person at our office or email a resume. Alvin J Coleman & Son, Inc. 9 NH Rt 113, Conway, NH 03818 Tel: 603-447-5936 Fax: 603-447-5839 Email: Equal Opportunity Employer

Free FREE Pickup for your unwanted, useful items. Garages, vehicls, estates cleaned out and yardsale items. (603)930-5222.

Help Wanted


AAA Wanted: 10 people to lose weight and make money, risk-free 30-day supply.

AUTO CAFE Now Hiring Experienced Deli Person Must be able to handle cash register

Call 603-520-0523 CARABEAN Coffee is seeking a flexible, energetic, & motivated individual. Experience a plus and Sundays a must! Apply personally at 949 Laconia Road, Tilton NH 03276.

Chamber Maids/ Housekeeping

Must be available on weekends. Tilton area and around Lake Winnipesaukee for our rental division.

Call: 527-2610

FINANCE ACCOUNTING CONSULTANT POSITION Municipal Resources Inc., a boutique consulting firm specializing in services to towns and schools seeks a financial / accounting professional primarily to support contracts in central NH but must be willing & able to travel state-wide as projects require. We!re looking for someone with strong accounting / bookkeeping skills and a good bedside manner. Strong computer skills and experience with fund accounting will is a plus; past employment in a municipal or school setting is ideal. Cover letter and resume to

Get the Best Help Under the Sun! Starting at $2 per day Call 737.2020 or email

J. Jill is a leading multi-channel retailer of women’s apparel, accessories and footwear. We have a relaxed approached to style; easy. ageless. cool. It’s evident in our exclusive styles created by our in-house design team. J. Jill offers every woman an easy way to dress; one that helps her express her own personal style. We interpret the trends, she makes them her own. J. Jill is owned by leading private equity firms, Arcapita and Golden Gate Capital. The Tilton facility has an in-house production of more than 26 catalogs a year, and a state-of- the- art call center and distribution center in Tilton, NH. It's that time of year again!! We are hiring for 30+ seasonal Call Center Customer Services Associates to help support us through our busy time of year. These positions will run from June 18, 2012 through July 7, 2012. Full time and Part time shifts available. Candidates must be able to work either a Saturday or a Sunday. ***Depending on business needs these positions may be extended or may lead to permanent opportunities. Stop by our Tilton facility to fill out an application-at 100 Birch Pond Drive- Exit 20 off I-93, Right next to the Tanger Outlet Mall, or email your resume to

Page 24 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, May 18, 2012

Help Wanted MAINTENANCE PERSON Laconia apartment rental company with buildings in Laconia, Belmont, Tilton & Northfield seeks full-time maintenance person. Requires plumbing, electrical & carpentry skills, drivers license, ability to be organized, work alone & deal well with people. Duties range from cleaning to renovation. Must be available for night/weekend emergencies. Send resume to White Mt Rentals, 218 S Main #1, Laconia, NH 03246. P/T ADMIN. ASSISTANT with experience in bookkeeping and customer relations. Positive attitude, flexible schedule and computer skills a must. Send resume to

Help Wanted PAID MARKETING INTERN WANTED: College intern needed to solicit potential tenants and buyers for an established commercial development in the Lakes Region. Must make a good first impression and be professional. Hours can be flexible to work around another job. Monday through Friday only. Candidate shall work directly for the owner, but through Weeks Commercial Real Estate. Send cover letter and resume to Warren Clement

Quality Insulation of Meredith NH a Division of Macso Corp. is looking to hire employees for the Building Industry Construction background helpful, but willing to train the right people. Benefits include Paid Holidays, Paid Vacations & Health Insurance.

Help Wanted

Paradise Beach Club Weirs Beach, NH

Now Hiring for Motorcycle Week June 8 - June 17th Day (11am - 6pm) & Evening Shifts (6pm - C) • Bike Parking • Security • Cooks (Also needed for the season) • Busers • Servers (Tips or Team Certified a must) • Barbacks • Hostess

Call 366 COOL(2665) Mailbox #3

Help Wanted 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. Must be reliable and dependable. Send experience and/or resume to LINE COOK and Server Positions Available. We are looking for energetic, motivated team players with positive attitudes. Flexible schedule with weekends and holidays a must! Experience preferred but will train the right candidates. Pay commensurate with experience. Apply in person at Hart!s Turkey Farm Restaurant on Rt 3 in Meredith or apply online at Paraprofessional for young child in my home. Summer months, Must be dependable. Fax resume 528-0352 or call 528-5020.

Help Wanted MARINE MECHANIC WANTED Certification a plus Please contact Al at

603-279-7921 or send resume to

P/T Hotel Valet/Bellmen Positions now available at the Inns at Mill Falls. Flexible hours, nights and weekends. Clean driving record and valid license required. Apply in person or online at PARADISE BEACH CLUB, EXPERIENCED cook, and EXPERIENCED security. Must have valid driver!s license and own transportation. Please call 366-2665 and leave a message.

STAMPING TECHNOLOGIES PRESS SETUP & OPERATE 3 yrs. experience setting up progressive dies.

NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE Apply in Person Lakes Business Park 20 Growth Rd. Laconia

20 – 25 hours per week Seeking a self-motivated, dependable individual to drive morning delivery route Monday-Friday, 5 days a week. Position requires valid drivers license and clean driving record. Knowledge of electrical supplies helpful but not necessary.

Come join TEAM LE! Apply in person to:

Dave Miles Laconia Electric Supply 935 Union Ave. Laconia, NH 03246

1992 GSXR 750- New Parts, runs great. 1989 Sportster, 110HP. lots of new parts. 832-8621 2004 Harley Sportster-XL 883 Custom. 9,000 miles. Many Screaming Eagle parts, new tires, $4,200/BRO. 524-9265 2009 Heritage Softtail Harley: Only 2,500 miles. $15,500/best offer. Call Tom 387-5934.

Buy • Sell • Trade

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

Recreation Vehicles 1988 Layton Celebrity Camping Trailer: sleeps-6, single non-smoking owner, brand new custom separate queen size bedroom. $2,000. 617-633-9194. 1998 Springdale 5th Wheel 25-ft.: Sleeps 6, good condition, located in park in Alton. $3,800. 860-655-5428.

Apply in person at 1 Pease Road Meredith, NH. Must have a valid Drivers License and be able to pass a Drug Test + Background Check.


Motorcycles 1991 Harley Davidson FXRS lowrider convertible. Like new Tires. Great condition. $5,500 OBO. 603-726-7608

ALTON CENTRAL SCHOOL PRE-K-8 ALTON, NH Special Education Para-Educators FY 12/13 Full time Special Education Para-Educator positions open in K-8 school setting. Position requires candidate to work in general classroom and special education setting and possible 1:1. Experience working in school setting and/or with students of special needs is beneficial. Please forward your letter of interest, application/ resume, and three current letters of reference to: Catherine Dix-Herndon, Special Education Director SAU #72 – Alton School District 252 Suncook Valley Rd., Alton, NH 03809 Application Deadline: May 30, 2012


TECHNICIAN, outdoor power equipment. 16 hours per week, January 1 - March 31, 32 hours per week, Tues - Sat., rest of year. $11 - $16 per hour, depending on performance. References required. Email resume to

Home Improvements LANDSCAPE: patios, retaining walls, stonewalls, walkways, decks email: 603-726-8679. TOTAL FLOOR CARE, TOTAL HOME CARE- Professional Floor sanding, refinishing, repair, remodeling, painting, cleaning. 603-986-8235


2001 Travel-lite 24ft. Travel Trailer by R-Vision. 5,820GW, Sleeps 4 new A/C, great condition. $6,900. Call 524-8860 2003 21-ft. Motorhome: 26k miles, excellent condition, garaged, $25,000. 726-4768. 2009 19ft. Coachman Toyhauler/Camper. Loaded with amenities, like new condition. $10,500/OBO. 603-536-2152

Real Estate FORCLOSURE AUCTION Single family home on nice lot in Loudon. Auction on site, May 30, 2012, 10AM. Details: ID 10745 or 267-8880

Services $30 Traditional Japanese Bodywork Treatments Please come and enjoy the therapeutic and relaxing benefits of traditional Japanese body work known as Shiatsu. Each treatment is performed fully clothed on a comfortable floor mat and takes about an hour. Treatments are performed at the Sachem Shiatsu office at the Fitness Edge building in Meredith. Please call Sensei Jones at 603-524-4780 to make an appointment.


on private trout pond. FFF certified casting instructor. Gift cert. available. (603)356-6240.

Teen Driver Education Classes: May 16; July 12. Adults by appointment. Granite State Auto School Since 1974. 524-7994

Mobile Homes FOR SALE BY OWNER. Gilford well maintained 1982 single wide mobile home with improvements. Near lakes and shopping. Ed Gorman 528-2903. GILFORD Well maintained manufactured home with many updates located next to Glendale Docks. (900 sq. ft. 3-bedbrooms, kitchen, living room, four season porch bathroom, 2 decks and small shed. Enjoy all the lakes region has to offer. $23,500. Frank 617-899-5731

Motorcycles 1975 Harley Sportster Chopper. $4,900. Call 581-6710 1982 Honda Goldwing, 1100GL, 30,000 miles, very nice condition, no rust, travel bags, black & gold,

Affordable Architectural Plans 293-7040 New homes Remodeling Decks & Patios

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, May 18, 2012— Page 25

CALENDAR from page 22

SATURDAY, MAY 19 17th Annual Community Yard Sale sponsored by the Meredith Area Chamber of Commerce. 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. in various locations in Meredith. Maps identifying the sights will be available beginning at 8 a.m. at the Chamber of Commerce Information Center. For more information call 279-6121. New England Swede Fest held at Sant Bani School. 4 p.m. at Sant Bani School in Sanbornton. Features seven films ranging from classics to the movies in theaters today. Popcorn will be provided. For more information visit www. First annual Teen LIGHT Walk-a-Thon to raise bullying awareness hosted by the WRHS class of 2015. On site registration begins at 9:30 a.m. at the WRHS track complex behind the high school on West Main Street. The 5k walk and track lap-a-thon will take place fro 10-11 a.m. Events will begin after the walk including raffles, dunks tanks, games, and more. Walk fees are $5/school aged children, $10/adults 18 and over, and $30/families or teams of 6. For more information. call Denise Lessard at 286-4531 or email

Services Happy Tails Treat Off at the Lake Opchee Inn and Spa in Laconia. 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. $5 per person donation to Happy Trails Dog Park of the Lakes Region will allow attending dogs (on leash) to sample some of the best locally-made canine treats. Prescott Farm open house for families interested in learning more about the WildQuest Summer Camps. 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. For more information call 366-5695 or visit 3rd Annual Kids Carnvial hosted by Faith Alive Christian Fellowship. 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at Memorial Field in Laconia. Free. Games, prizes, free popcorn, snow cones, and more. Friends of the Meredith Public Library Book Sale. 9 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. Books, DVDs, audio books, etc. for sale by donation. $25 for a box. Join Friends and fill a tote for free. (No book dealers or scanners until Saturday noon, please.) 2nd Annual Bird Walk in Weeks Woods hosted by the Gilford Public Library. 8 to 10 a.m. Mike Coskren will help patrons learn the birds they see in the backyard. Separated/Divorced Persons Support Group meeting. 6 to 8 p.m. on the first and third Saturdays of each



Yard Sale

HARDSCAPES, Field Stone Walls, Patios, Water Features, Small Excavation Projects, Deliveries, Mulch, Loam. 25 Years Experience. Dean at Hancock Masonry. 267-6048

QS&L Builders. Roofing, decks and more. 15 years experience. Fully insured. Free estimates. 603-832-3850


HARDWOOD Flooring- Dust Free Sanding. 25 years experience. Excellent references. Weiler Building Services 986-4045 Email:

Seniors, Veterans- Rides to doctor appointments, help with shopping. 7 days a week. Tues. & Thurs. after 11am.729-6478

Saturday, 5/19 ~ 9am-4pm No Early Birds Dining room sets, dining chairs, outdoor tables and chairs, accent pieces, decorating accessories...too much to list! 92 Meredith Center Road, Meredith NH Listed with Meredith Chamber Yard Sale

month at St. Joseph Catholic Church in Belmont. Compassion and affirmation in a confidential atmosphere. Refreshments. Scholarships available. For more information call the rectory at 267-8174 or Ginny Timmons at 286-7066. Lakes Region Lyme Support Group meeting. Third Saturday of each month from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. at Laconia Middle School. For victims and support people of those with chronic Lyme and other tick-borne diseases. Questions? Leave message for Nancy at 1-888-596-5698. Al-Anon Meeting at the Lakes Region General Hospital in Laconia. 8 to 9:15 p.m. each Saturday in the firstfloor conference room Al-Anon offers hope and help to families of alcoholics. No dues or fees. All are welcome. Call 645-9518. Narcotics Anonymous meeting. 6 to 7:30 p.m. at the Unitarian Universalist Society (172 Pleasant Street) in Laconia. Open Door Dinners offer free weekly meal in Tilton. 4:30 to 5:30 p.m. An outreach housed at Trinity Episcopal Church on Main Street, downtown. provides a free hot meal open to all members of the community. All are welcome to eat and all are welcome to help out. For more information, especially about volunteering, please call Pastor Mark at 286-3120 or e-mail him at

Yard Sale

Yard Sale

LACONIA Multi-Family: Sat., May 19th, 9am-2pm. Claw foot tub, home gym, furniture, electronics, leaf blowers, assorted power & precision tools. 65 & 66 Washington St.

5/27 & 5/28 9am-5pm. No early birds. 57 Veasey Shore Rd. Cabinet makers tools, machinery, furniture, household goods, more.

LACONIA RUMMAGE SALE Fri., May 18, 2-6 pm Sat., May 19, 9am-1pm

St. James Church PIPER ROOFING

Belmont Yard Sale- Sat. May 19th, 8am-3pm. 83 Dutile Rd. Alot of nice old stuff!

Quality Work Reasonable Rates Free Estimates Metal Roofs • Shingle Roofs

Our Customers Dont get Soaked!

528-3531 Major credit cards accepted

OPEN FOR THE SEASON Lawn mowing, rototilling, cleanups, fertilizing/weed control. Free estimates. The Grass Man 340-6219

CALL Mike for yard cleanups, maintenance, scrapping, light hauling, very reasonably priced. 603-455-0214

Center Harbor Community Indoor Rummage/Yard Sale. Friday & Saturday, May 17th & 18th. 9am-1pm. 80 Bean Rd.

126 Pease Rd. Meredith Halfway between Rte.104 & Parade Rd.

Kero & Electric Lamps Shades • Supplies Glassware • Tools & Collectibles

Lamp Repair is our Specialty

Lakeport Community Association

TREE STUMP REMOVAL: Jack!s Stump Grinding. Licensed, insured, free estimates, senior discounts. 603-318-8885.

$1 Bags Box Car Open Lots of New Items! FREE pickup for your unwanted yard sale leftovers. 603-930-5222

Lt. Trucking Backhoe Services

LACONIA MOVING SALE 5 Anthony Dr. Saturday Only 7am-3pm

293-7040 Free Estimates Fully Insured Wanted To Buy


603-528-8000 Mobile & Modular Structures

MARTEL’S 528-3474

Before you remodel Re-Level

DRIVEWAY Sealcoating: Prolong the life of your driveway. Free estimates. Capital Sealcoating, 340-6219.

HANDYMAN SERVICES Small Jobs Are My Speciality

Rick Drouin 520-5642 or 744-6277

For all your mobile home needs

Yard Sale


305 Gilford Avenue, Gilford, Sat urday, May 19th 8 am - 2 pm. Furniture, and household items, toys, games clothes and more...

Dock Repairs Fast & Affordable 877-528-4104 MR. Junk. Attics, cellars, garages cleaned out. Free estimate. Insured. 455-6296 SPRING/FALL CLEAN-UPS, lawn mowing, odd jobs, free estimates.

Bag Lady Boutique/Furniture open Thursday, Friday, 10am-3pm. Low prices on exciting finds. Rte. 3 Belmont, turn at Appletree Nursery. 455-0316 Gilford Multi-Family Yard SaleFriday, 8am-4pm, Saturday, 7am-1pm. Baby stuff, clothes, household, stamping & embossing, lots of stuff! 14 Ridgewood

LACONIA- Huge Yard Sale- Sat. May 19th, 8am-2pm. 1220 Old N. Main. Rain or shine. Antique bed, furniture, household, toys much more. Laconia: Annual Multi-family yard sale. Sat.8AM Furniture, household, books, office, tools, sports, toys, adult/kids clothing. CH&H Parking Lot, 780 N Main St.

Wed-Sun 10-5 603-279-4234

All job sizes welcome

(opposite Opechee Park) Laconia- 2 Family Yard Sale. Saturday, 8am-1pm. 41 Elizabeth Terrace. Lots of miscellaneous items.



Saturday, May 19th 7am-2pm Laconia Department of Public Works, Bisson Ave, Laconia

LACONIA Large Yard Sale. Saturday, May 19th. 8am-3pm. 37 Pendleton Rd. Leather coats (large) new leather pants size 38, Peavey speaker, Rockwell hand saw, card table, manual mower, Have Heart Traps, router table, furniture, guitar case, artificial Christmas tree, white bathroom shelf, metal cart, Lakewood electric heater, Black & Decker saws all, plastic sled, tools, hinges, nuts, bolts utility boxes, electric covers, small magazine rack, canopy, bird bath, sander, sledge hammer, saw, wood cutters, pipe tools, large wooden garden bench, grandfather clock, wall clocks; Much more...too much to list: Follow signs.

Thousands in donated goods! All proceeds to benefit local charities.

To Donate Goods:

Call 556-8184 to Arrange Pick-Up

MEREDITH Garage Sale: SATURDAY ONLY, Thule roof rack, Sony DVD player,small appliances, microwave, collectible dolls & clothing,office chairs, rugs,linens, planters, decorative items, kitchen accessories, assorted furniture, other collectibles. Location-101 Route 25, first driveway directly above Episcopal Church. MOVING SALE Saturday, May 19th 9am -2pm Furniture, power tools, hand tools, kitchen & household items, garden items, washer, wood stove, snowblower, rugs, toys & more! 89 EDGERLY SCHOOL RD. MEREDITH

SATURDAY, 5/19 8am - Noon No Early Birds 107 Chaddarin Lane Plymouth Furniture, antiques, household items & more!

SATURDAY, 9am-3pm: Toys, bookcases, scrapbooking, crafts, GI-Joe, Legos, This-End-Up furniture. 30 Skyview Circle, Meredith. Tilton- Sunday 8am, 41 Vista Heights, off of Rte. 132. Baby furniture, toys, clothes, table set and more.. WEST ALTON 7am-Noon 5/19 & 5/20. Many household items, Tons of great condition baby clothes ($1 Each), Crib, Pack n play, high chair & more. Open 2 Place SnowTrailer, Misc Boat Parts -West Alton. Rt.11 to Riley Rd on Gilford/ Alton Line. Take first left onto Bachelor Drive #69.

BELMONT 287 Daniel Webster Highway (Across from Piches) Furniture, tools, generator, knick knacks & more!

Saturday, 9am-3pm YARD SALE / Estate Sale. 96 Grey Rocks Rd., Belmont, NH. Sat. 3/31 8 am - 1 pm

Yard Sale SATURDAY 10am to 1pm

Laconia Moving Sale-Saturday, May 19th, 8am-2pm, Rain or shine! Housewares, tools & equipment, TV, furniture. 228 Leighton Ave. North LACONIA Multi-Family Yard Sale - 21 OShea Lane (Off Holman St.) Saturday, May 19th, 8am-1pm. No early lookers

Meredith Estate Sale

47 Pine Notch Circle, Laconia Power tools (some new), hand tools, 24! aluminum ladder, yard and garden tools, all kinds of stuff new and old! Dont miss this one! Meredith Multi-Family: Friday, noon-Dark, Saturday, 7am-Dark. 40 Upper Ladd Hill next to new

LACONIA YARD SALE- Sunday May 20th, 8am-2pm. 70 Cotton-

Page 26 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, May 18, 2012

Franklin Lodge of Elks donate $300 to food pantry

Nature’s view opeN house Saturday 5/19, 12:00 - 3:00 pm

FRANKLIN — The Franklin Lodge of Elks #1280 continues to give back to the community by making a $300 donation to the Franklin food pantry. According to the volunteers the food pantry serves over 100 people and 35 families every week. During these challenging economic times there are instances where they have to turn people away, because they don’t have any food on the shelves Pictured from left to right are Jim Cunningham, George Stutzman, Jessica Farwell, Pat Cassidy, Kevin for distribution. Help is Layman, Ester Cain, Gail Levesque, volunteers from the Franklin Food Pantry and Past Exalted Ruler greatly needed and most Gina Parris, from the Franklin Lodge of Elks #1280. (Courtesy photo) certainly appreciated. For more information on making a donation or becoming volunteer contact the Franklin Food Bank at 934-2662. If no answer, leave a message.

53 Port Way, Laconia. Come check out Natures View: Laconia’s

fastest growing area of new homes. Several models to look at—ready for you to pick out the finishing touches. Stop at 53 Port Way for info and a brochure. Prices starting at $219,900. Rte. 3 (Union Ave, Laconia) or Rte. 106 (Parade Rd.) to Elm St., Laconia to Massachusetts Ave. Left on to North St. and then right onto Nature’s View Drive to 53 Port Way (603) 528-0088 (603) 279-7046

Pine Gardens Manufactured Homes Sales & Park

Under New Ownership Lowest Prices Around!

Office Lots (603) 267-8182 Available See our homes at:

Hill Library announces summer schedule

Park Rent - $390/Month 6 Scenic Drive, Belmont, NH Laconia Office

Meredith Office

528-0088 279-7046

oPen hoUSeS Saturday, may 19th

PR Ice R e DUce D

mlS# 4119575 Enjoy maintenance-free living in this 4 BR, 4 BA home located on the shores of Lake Opechee, and abutting Laconia Golf Course. This contemporary style home in Country Club Shores includes an attached 2-car garage, as well as a walk-out to a new custom patio with a gas grill and fire pit. The association amenities include beach access and a boat dock. $379,900 MLS# 4119575

11:00am-3:00pm: 37 Sterling Dr., Laconia $249,900 MLS#2802831 11:00am-3:00pm: 19 Sterling Dr., Laconia $299,900 MLS#2802820 11:00am-3:00pm: 84 Butternut Lane, Laconia $239,900 MLS#4128535 12:30pm-3:30pm: 14 Siesta Lane, Laconia $168,000 MLS#4150397 12:30pm-3:30pm: 20 Siesta Lane, Laconia $172,200 MLS#4150394

oPen hoUSeS Sunday, may 20th

10:00am-12:30pm: 14 Siesta Lane, Laconia $168,000 MLS#4150397 10:00am-12:30pm: 20 Siesta Lane, Laconia $172,200 MLS#4150394

PR Ice R e DUce D This charming, free-standing lake cottage was built in 2002. Interior mlS# 4122926 features include 2 BR, a full bath, a full kitchen, cathedral ceilings, boat mooring and beach access on Lake Winnipesaukee. $149,900 MLS# 4122926

Tune into the “Roche Realty Hour” every Saturday from 10:00am to 11:00am on station WEMJ 1490aM on your radio. Interesting real estate topics are discussed live each week. We welcome you to call in during the show with your questions!

mlS# 2802820

HILL — The Hill Public Library is planning a busy summer season. Pre-school story times will held at 10:30 a.m. on Thursdays and there will be a Brown Bag at 11:30 a.m. for those who want to pack a lunch and do some reading. On Fridays at 1 p.m. there will be a summertime movie matinee featuring fresh, hot popcorn. (Schedule of movies will be posted on our website.) SPECIAL EVENTS July 5-2:30 p.m.: Peter Boie -Magician for NonBelievers July 12-12 p.m.: Craft Day –Create your own Dreamcatcher July 19-12 p.m.: “Creatures of the Night!” -Animal presentation by The WILD Center of New England July 26-12 p.m: “Dreams of Winning -Compete in the Library’s Summer Olympic Games! Aug. 2-12 & 1 p.m.: “One Sky, Many Stories” -Portable planetarium presentation by the Boston Museum of Science (2 sessions; reservations recomsee next page

Looking to buy or sell real estate in NH’s Lakes Region?

Call RiCk Hagan! Re a l t o r ® cell: (603) 630-5767

mlS# 4150394

mlS# 2802831

97 Daniel Webster Hwy Meredith, NH (603) 279-7046

We don’t just list your property…we sell it!! 208 DW Highway, Meredith, NH 603-279-0079 423 Main Street, Laconia, NH 603-527-8200


183 Wentworth Cove Road, Laconia New Custom Built 6,000+- Sq.Ft. Winnipesaukee Waterfront with privacy and fantastic views.


Directions: Rt.11B to Summit Ave(Governor’s Island). Left on Wentworth Cove Rd to the end - through the stone pillars.

LOG HOME on 20 acres with easy highway access. 3 bdrm home enjoys modern conveniences. Open Concept, top of the line kitchen, fireplace, wood stove, master suite, & a 2-Car attached garage. Gorgeous mahogany deck, woods, fields, stonewalls. $269,000 Steve Jackson 396-6258

TURNKEY CONDO! 1st floor, end unit with views of the river & mountains. New flooring, washer/ dryer hook-up & a wood-burning fireplace. Open and comfortable in a wonderful location with pool, tennis and river access. Enjoy it year round, part time! $79,900 Bronwen Donnelly 630-2776

SPACIOUS AND DETACHED 3 bdrm unit has lots of room & plenty of upgrades. Ceramic tile, upstairs laundry, family room, formal dining, large bedrooms, a deck off the back, and a spacious attached 2 car garage. All the comforts of a single family home. $189,900 Jim O’Leary 455-8195

WINNIPESAUKEE ACCESS. Fantastic vacation home has rights to beautiful beach & tennis courts, or make it a permanent place for yearround living! New flooring, stove, wiring, lighting, plumbing, & sheet rock throughout. $172,500 Debbie Tarlentino 491-5404

EXTRA LARGE CONDO on Lake Winnipesaukee. 6 bdrs, 3 baths & a private side entrance could be for an in-law suite. New windows, plumbing, electric, and extensive interior renovations. 2 sandy beaches, marina, mooring, great location in a small association. $374,900 Agi Vollkommer 455-0886

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, May 18, 2012 — Page 27

40th annual graduation of Laconia Academy set for Friday, June 1 LACONIA — The 40th annual graduation of Laconia Academy, the Adult Evening High School Diploma Program, will be held on Friday, June 1, at 7 p.m. in the auditorium at Laconia High School. Michael A. Delaney, Attorney General for the State of New Hampshire, will be the commencement speaker. The public is invited to attend. Over the last 40 years, 1,179 Lakes Region residents have returned to school at night to earn their high school diploma. Twenty-three high

school diplomas will be awarded on June 1. Many of the graduates are unemployed and need their high school diploma to get a job, earn a pay increase or job promotion. Some graduates returned to Laconia Academy to increase their own self-esteem and personal self-worth. Other graduates enrolled in the program will enter new career fields, find a better job, or will be hired now that they have their high school diploma. Eight of the graduates are going on to post-secondary education.

Gilford Parks and Rec offering summer tennis programs for youth and adults GILFORD — The Gilford Parks and Recreation Department is offering tennis lesson programs for youth and adults ages 5 and up this summer. Professional Instructors from the Gilford Hills Tennis Club will be leading a four-week session on Mondays and Wednesdays from July 9 – August 1. Session times will be broken up by age. All sessions have limited availabil-

ity and registrations will be accepted on a first come first served basis with priority given to Gilford residents. Registration forms can be picked up at the Parks and Recreation office or can be found on the department website at . For more information, contact the Gilford Parks and Recreation Department at 527-4722.

GILFORD — The Gilford Parks and Recreation Department is sponsoring Youth Golf Lessons available through the Pheasant Ridge Golf Club. These lessons are available for children ages 7 and up and are led by Golf Pro and Gilford High School Golf Coach, Jim Swarthout. Lessons will be held on Wednesday evenings this June and July. The session dates these lessons are; Session 1

- June 13, 20 & 27, 2012 and Session 2 July 11, 18 & 25, 2012 from 5- 6:30 p.m. Registration is limited and will be accepted on a first come, first served basis. Registration forms can be picked up at the Parks and Recreation office or can be found on the department website at . For more information, contact the Gilford Parks and Recreation Department at 527-4722.

Pheasant Ridge youth golf lessons offered

from preceding page

street from the Library) Sponsored by the Friends of Hill Public Library July 27-7 p.m.: Don Watson presents “Welcome Home New Hampshire”Don Watson is being called “New Hampshire’s John Denver” and “Fritz Wetherbee with a guitar” Aug. 2-7 p.m.: Amy Conley & Co.New England-style dancing (for all ages) & sing-along. More dates to be posted on the website. For more information on summer programming, call the Library at 934-9712 or check

mended!) Aug. 10- 6 p.m.: “A Midsummer Night’s Fling”-An evening BBQ picnic, followed by SRP Awards ceremony and a folk dance/sing-along with Amy Conley & Co. All events and activities are free and everyone is welcome. No registration is required. (The deadline to sign up for the Reading Incentive Program is July 5). “OWN THE NIGHT” CONCERT SERIES Skip Wallace Pavilion, (across the


88 North Rt 132, New Hampton, NH

OPEN HOUSE Sunday 12 to 2

524-6565 Fax: 524-6810 E-mail: 61 Liscomb Circle, Gilford, NH 03249

Public Open House Sat May 5th.. 10am-12pm





NEWLY PRICED..$169,000.. COUNTRY LOVERS.. Come See.. Gilmanton Ranch.. Set Back From The Road On 2.73 Acres. Almost 3000 Sf Including The Finished Area Below With An Attached 2 Car Garage. Three Big Bedrooms, 2 Remodeled Baths, Private Deck, Some Hw Floors, And Only One Owner/builder.

BIG LAKE WINNIPESAUKEE VIEW…And This 2 Bedroom, Fireplaced Handy Man Year Round Cottage In Gilford. Set Down From The Road On 2.20 Acres. Seconds To Gunstock Ski Area And Minutes To Townbeach. $89,000

WOW!! RECENTLY REMODELED WITH ATTENTION To Every Detail!! Refinished Flawless Hardwood Floors Throughout. Gorgeous New Kitchen W/granite Counters, 7 Rooms, 3+ Bedrms And 1.5 Remodeled Baths. Formal Dining W/pass Through, First Floor Laundry Rm, Big Front Porch And Detached Garage. Really Nice!! $179,900




GREAT NEW PRICE ON SHORE DR… Now $218,000.. New Furnace, Hotwater, Roof, Windows And Oil Tank In The Last 2+ Yrs!! Plus This Wonderful New Addition!! Directly Across The Street From The Lakewood Beach On Winnisquam. Hardwood Floors, Firplace, Screen Porch And Garage. Just In Time For Summer!!

WONDERFUL DETACHED MINERAL SPRINGS CONDO With Deeded Beaqch Rights. Two+ Bedrooms, 1.5 Baths, Full Basement, Sliders To Deck And Full Basement. Best Of All..Fully Furnished.. Move In Ready!! $89,900

IN OUR REAL ESTATE LINGO “WWW.” Translates To..Wonderful Winnipesaukee Waterfront!! 60 Of Sandy Level Shoreline With A Fantastic U-shaped Dock. Really Nice 3 Bedroom Home With A 2 Car Garage Under. Large Waterside Deck..Pull Up A Lounge Chair, Drop In Your Line And Wait For A Bite Because The Lawn Waters Itself!! All Your “Must Haves”!! $599,000

Agent;Trish Balint

Dir: From Laconia Follow Rt#107/Province Rd. House On Left Just After Brown Hill Rd

Center Harbor Office 32 Whittier Hwy Center Harbor, NH 03226 (603) 253-4345

Laconia Office 348 Court St Laconia, NH 03246 (603) 524-2255

Alton - $499,000

Adorable lake house on a quiet dead end road. Large u-shaped dock, sandy beach & beautiful landscaping. #4153208

Ellen Mulligan: 603-253-4345

Belmont $271,900

Meticulously maintained property located in a fabulous country setting on 6+ acres of fields and stonewalls. #4140246

Peg Thurston 581-2823 and Abby Russell 581-2876

Northfield $339,000

Gilmanton $275,000

Newer open concept Colonial home strategically set on 11 private acres. Large 2 car garage & finished basement. #4155589

Bright & sunny open concept custom Colonial on a beautiful 5+ acre lot w/ dream kitchen. Great for entertaining. #4154870

Laconia $215,000

Laconia $162,000

Peg Thurston 581-2823 and Abby Russell 581-2876

Jim McShane 581-2875

Ernie Millette 581-2850

Judy McShane 581-2800

Well maintained Golf Village unit w/ lovely 3 Beautifully maintained 4 BR Federal style house season porch overlooking the golf course. Short on a quiet street. Features HW floors, built-ins & walk to pool or beach. #4138486 lovely woodwork. #4155553

call Kevin 603-387-7463

Tamworth - $130,000

Completely remodeled, fully furnished and ready for Summer 2012! Walk to White Lake State Park. Energy efficient. #4153620

Liz Widmer: 603-253-4345

Live in the Lakes Region? Exit 23 off Rt 93 “Over 55” Land Lease Village $159,995, gorgeous, ranch, 2 car garage , full basement.


“WHY” pay rent??? $799 a month and you’ll own your own Ranch home. $6,000 down 240 @ 6.5%. or $59,995

Gilford - $109,000

Well cared for 2+ bdrm 3 bath detached condo. Pergo, tile & carpet flooring throughout. All appliances included. #4154505

Cami Navoy: 603-253-4345

Laconia $94,900

Lovely spot for this 3 BR top floor condo w/ great lake views. Enjoy pool & tennis. Weirs Beach just a short walk. #4138942

John Silva 581-2881 and Mary Seeger 581-2880

©2010 Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC. Coldwell Banker is a registered trademark licensed to Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC. An Equal Opportunity Employer. Owned and operated by NRT, LLC

Page 28 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, May 18, 2012

Sales Department Now Located In Our Certified Used Vehicle Center. ALL DEPARTMENTS 100% OPEN DURING CONSTRUCTION.

It’s the

10 Models Over 30MPG!

35 MPG

Sales Event 35 MPG



2012 SONIC 5-DOOR LS Alloys, Keyless Entry, A/C, C/D, XM Radio

29 MPG






2012 EQUINOX LS AWD Auto, A/C, P/W, P/L, C/D, Alloys

MSRP Cantin Discount Cash or Trade Equity Down

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$18,865 -461 -3,000


33 MPG




Auto, A/C, P/W, P/L, C/D, Bluetooth


or Just $217/month*

Showroom Hours: Mon., Tues., Wed. & Fri. 8:00-7:00pm Thurs. 8:00-8:00pm • Sat. 8:00-5:00pm



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MSRP Cantin Discount Mfr. Rebate Cash or Trade Equity Down

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or Just $376/month* 623 Union Avenue, Laconia, NH 603-524-0770 or 1-800-226-8467

When other dealers can’t ... Cantin can! Disclaimer: Offers subject to change without notice. Photos for illustration purposes only. All payments subject to credit approval. Sonic & Silverado are 72 months at 3.9% APR with $3,000 cash or trade equity downpayment. Silverado includes trade-in bonus cash. Must trade 1999 or newer vehicle. 1.9% APR is in lieu of mfr. rebate. Cruze and Equinox: GM Financial lease, 39 months, 12,000 miles per year. Not all buyers will qualify. Malibu: Ally lease, 39 months, 12,000 miles per year. All leases are with $3,000 cash or trade equity due at lease signing. Some restrictions apply. Not responsible for typographical errors. Title and registration fees additional. Offers good through 5/31/12.

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The Laconia Daily Sun, May 18, 2012  

The Laconia Daily Sun, May 18, 2012

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