Page 1

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E E R F Friday, May 27, 2011


Boston pounds Tigers for a second afternoon, this time 14-1 — Page 13

VOL. 11 NO. 255



25-year-old killed in late night crash on Mile Hill Rd. By Gail OBer



LaCONia, N.H.

LACONIA — A Franklin man was killed early Thursday morning when he appeared to have lost control of his car on Mile Hill Road. Laconia Police confirmed that Jamison Kaplan, 25, who

last known address was 368 Main Street in Franklin was thrown from the vehicle as it was climbing Prescott Hill from Laconia to Belmont. According to Jim Tarte, who lives at 260 Mile Hill Road, he was sleeping when he awoke to see and hear ambulances and

police on his front lawn. He said he saw Kaplan partially hanging out from the passenger side window and it seemed to him car had flipped over three or four times and landed on its roof. Tarte said it appeared as though Kaplan suffered neck, back and head injuries.

Tarte said there was a second young man and a young woman with Kaplan but they were both taken to Lakes Region General Hospital where Laconia Police Capt. Steven Clarke said he understands they were treated and released. CraSH from page one 10

Gilford police execute drug bust against man with long record & no address

GILFORD — After what appears to have been a traffic stop at a local hotel, police said they found 12 grams of heroin, some marijuana and $2,000 in cash in the pos-


session of a local man. While the affidavits supporting Ryan M. Hibbard’s arrest Thursday morning were sealed by Laconia District Court Judge Jim

Carroll at the request of Gilford Prosecutor Eric Bredbury, details on the actual complaints indicate the 30-year-old was driving see BUST page 9

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The Laconia High School Symphonic Band, under the direction of Director Debbie Gibson, entertains a packed house during the Music Department’s annual Spring Concert on Tuesday evening. The students had hoped to entertain their guests outdoors but the threat of rain made it advisable to return to the school gymnasium (Karen Bobotas/ for The Laconia Daily Sun) Touching lives. Securing futures.®


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Page 2 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, May 27, 2011

War-weary House majority sends Obama a message on Afghanistan

WASHINGTON (AP) — War-weary Republicans and Democrats on Thursday sent the strongest message yet to President Barack Obama to end the war in Afghanistan as the commander in chief decides how many U.S. troops to withdraw this summer. A measure requiring an accelerated timetable for pulling out the 100,000 troops from Afghanistan and an exit strategy for the nearly 10-year-old conflict secured 204 votes in the House, falling just short of passage but boosting the hopes of its surprised proponents. “It sends a strong signal to the president that the U.S. House of Representatives and the American people want change,” Rep. Jim McGovern, D-Mass., said shortly after the vote. Obama will begin drawing down some of the troops in July, with see WAR page 14

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Today High: 81 Record: 85 (1987) Sunrise: 5:11 a.m. Tonight Low: 60 Record: 36 (1997) Sunset: 8:16 p.m.

Tomorrow High: 72 Low: 59 Sunrise: 5:10 a.m. Sunset: 8:17 p.m. Sunday High: 79 Low: 64


DOW JONES 8.10 to 12,402.76



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DAILY NUMBERS Day 7-2-1 • 2-7-8-7 Evening 6-8-0 • 9-5-0-1

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29 dead, 700 flee as drug gang battles hit west Mexico MORELIA, Mexico (AP) — A gunbattle between rival drug gangs in western Mexico left 29 bullet-ridden bodies in fake military uniforms heaped across a roadway and inside bullet-riddled vehicles in the Pacific coast state of Nayarit, the army said Thursday. The bodies, all male, were found Wednesday scattered around 14 shot-up pickup trucks and sport utility vehicles, two of which had bulletproofing. Television images of the scene near the town of Ruiz showed what appeared to have been a convoy of cartel vehicles that was ambushed or engaged by another column of gunmen on a stretch of rural highway.

Military-style boots, bulletproof vests, hand grenades and thousands of rounds of ammunition were found at the scene. Federal and state officials gave conflicting reports on the incident. Nayarit state police said officers responding to reports of a kidnapping found four wounded men at the scene of the shootout. One injured person died later, and three remain at the hospital, Nayarit officials said. The army said two suspects wounded in the battle were found at the scene. It was unclear if the two reported by the army were included in, or additional to, the state figure. The army said in a statement that around the same time Wednesday, soldiers

engaged in a shootout with armed suspects in a town about 35 miles (60 kilometers) north of Ruiz. Two suspects — a man and a woman — were killed in that confrontation. The military statement did not say whether the two shootouts were related. Nayarit’s attorney general Oscar Herrera told a radio station that preliminary reports indicated the two gangs involved in the fierce highway battle were the Sinaloa and the Zetas drug cartels. He said one of the two cartels kidnapped a man of the rival gang, which resulted in a car chase and subsequent gunfight. Nayarit and the nearby states of Michosee MEXICO page 8

BELGRADE, Serbia (AP) — Sixteen years after the bull-necked military commander went on the run, a pale and shrunken Ratko Mladic was hauled into a courtroom Thursday to face charges of genocide in ordering torture, rape and the slaughter of 8,000 Muslim men and boys in the Bosnian town of Srebrenica in 1995. A Serbian government that has changed mightily since Mladic’s alleged atrocities

trumpeted his early morning arrest as a victory for a country worthy of EU membership and Western embrace. It banned all public gatherings and raised security levels to prevent ultra-nationalists from making good on pledges to pour into the streets in protest. Riot police broke up one small protest. Mladic was one of the world’s most wanted men, and faces charges of genocide

and war crimes at the U.N. war crimes tribunal in The Hague, Netherlands, where judge Fouad Riad said there was evidence of “unimaginable savagery.” “Thousands of men executed and buried in mass graves, hundreds of men buried alive, men and women mutilated and slaughtered, children killed before their mothers’ eyes, a grandfather forced to eat see SERBIA page 10

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Trial of Gilford man charged with raping baby sitter in hands of jury CONCORD (AP) — A New Hampshire jury began deliberating Thursday whether a man forcibly raped and impregnated his children’s 15-year-old baby sitter in 1997. The case has drawn wide attention because of accusations that the pastor of the Baptist church both attended made the girl apologize to the congregation for getting pregnant out of wedlock, then helped move her to the home of a church family in Colorado and arranged to put the baby up for adoption. Concord police were forced to shelve their investigation into the rape allegation when they could not locate the girl for questioning. They recently found her through online posts and reopened the case. Ernest Willis, 52, of Gilford, has pleaded guilty to one count of statutory rape, acknowledging the girl was under the legal age of consent. Willis testified that the two had sex on only one occasion, it was consensual and that no force was used. Prosecutors say he raped the teen twice, and used force or ignored her pleas to stop on both occasions. The 12 jurors deliberated for just under an hour before court closed Thursday. They are scheduled to return to court Friday, after hearing four days of testimony. Both Willis and the teen attended Concord’s Trinity Baptist Church. The case was shelved until last year, when online tips helped authorities find her Arizona. A lawyer for Willis told jurors during final arguments Thursday that the accuser has changed her story since 1997 so she would “look more like a victim.” Defense attorney Donna Brown argued that Tina

Anderson never said in 1997 that Willis forced himself on her. Brown noted Anderson’s testimony that she had trouble remembering everything that happened 14 years ago. The Associated Press typically does not identify those who say they are victims of sexual assault, but Anderson asked that her name be used. The case has drawn national attention because of its circumstances. At the close of his testimony Thursday, Willis denied that he offered to take Anderson out of state and to pay for an abortion. He also said he did not offer to punch her hard in the stomach to induce a miscarriage. “I never said that in any way, shape or form,”

Willis testified. Merrimack Superior Court Judge Larry Smukler initially barred prosecutors from questioning Willis about the offers, saying they were irrelevant in light of Willis’s statutory rape plea. But Smukler ruled Thursday that Willis opened himself up to the questions by testifying Wednesday that he would never harm the girl. Prosecutor Wayne Coull argued that Anderson’s mother and Phelps sent her to live with strangers against her will and ignored her pleas to go live with her grandparents in Texas. He also noted that Phelps had her stand before the congregation and see JURY page 14

Census finds people in Northern NE are, on average, oldest in U.S. BURLINGTON, Vt. (AP) — An aging population, low birthrate and a small minority population are cited as some of the reasons Vermont is the second oldest state in the country. The latest statistics released by the U.S. Census Bureau found that Vermont has the second highest median age in the country at 41.5. Maine’s median age of 42.7 is the highest. New Hampshire has the fourth oldest population, with a median age of 41.1. Utah has the youngest at 29.2. The national median age is 37.2 An expert speaking about Vermont said it was also possible the state’s rural nature was not attractive for the modern young adult. “I’ve heard that there’s a generational issue: that

younger and newer generations tend to lean toward more urban environments than the Baby Boomers did, and Vermont doesn’t have many real urban areas to offer,” said Chip Sawyer, of the University of Vermont’s Center for Rural Studies. “Some people look at the state and see only Burlington as an urban area,” Sawyer said. “Some people look at the state and say there is no urban area.” Others say Vermont isn’t ready to deal with the challenges of an aging population. “We’re not really ready for this change, and we have to start strategically figuring out what it means to live in a society that’s growing older,” said AARP-Vermont Executive Director Greg Marchildon. “That also said, we’re not an organization that believes this is the end of the world.”

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Page 4 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, May 27, 2011

Jim Hightower

Privatization is road to hell Billionaires are different from you and me, for obvious reasons, including the fact that they buy much pricier baubles than we do. A sleek car costing $100,000? Why, for them, that’s just an easy impulse purchase. A few million bucks for a Matisse original? Go ahead — it’ll liven up the hallway. How about throwing a fat wad of cash at a university to get an academic chair named for you? Sure, it’s all part of the fun of living in BillionaireLand. Then there is the top crust of the upper-crust — such megalomaniacal megabillionaires as the Koch brothers. Using money from their industrial conglomerate, their foundation and their personal fortunes, these two far-out, laissez-faire extremists are literally buying public policy. Their purchases of everything from politicians to the tea party help them push the privatization of all things public and the elimination of pesky regulations and taxes that crimp their style. To advance their plutocratic privatization cause, brother Charles has even gone on a shopping spree for an invaluable bauble that most of us didn’t even know was for sale: academic freedom. And it’s surprisingly cheap! For only $1.5-million, Koch bought a big chunk of the economics department of Florida State University a couple of years ago. His donation gives him control of a new “academic” program at this public institution to indoctrinate students in his self-serving political theories. The billionaire gets to screen all applicants, veto any he deems insufficiently ideological, and sign off on all new hires. Also, the department head must submit yearly reports to Koch about the faculty’s speeches, publications and classes, and he evaluates the faculty based on “objectives” that he sets. Charles has made similar purchases of academic freedom at two other state universities, Clemson and West Virginia. Also, in a May 20 piece at, investigative researcher Lee Fang reveals that Koch has paid $419,000 to buy into Brown University’s “political theory project,” $3.6-million to establish Troy University’s “center for political economy” and $700,000 for a piece of Utah State’s Huntsman School of Business, which now has the “Charles G. Koch Professor of Political Economy.” Imagine the screams of outrage we’d hear from the Kochs if a labor union were doing this.

A recent article in The Onion, the satirical newsweekly, printed a downsize-big-government spoof that Charles and David would love to turn into reality. The parody disclosed that President Obama had come up with a surefire plan to balance the federal budget: Rob Fort Knox! “I’ve got the blueprints,” Obama is quoted as saying, “and I think I found a way out through a drainage pipe.” Unfortunately, with today’s political climate dominated by howling winds from the far-right fringe, there’s no longer any room in American culture for satire. Sure enough, some laissez-faire extremists at such Koch-funded corporate fronts as Cato Institute and Heritage Foundation are presently howling for the government to sell all of America’s gold stored in Fort Knox. Noting that we have billions worth of bullion in the vaults, a fellow from Heritage made this keen observation: “It’s just sort of sitting there.” Uh, yeah, professor. Like Mount Rushmore, the Grand Canyon, the Lincoln Memorial and other national assets — being there is the point. Yet these ivory tower ideologues are using the current brouhaha over the budget deficit as an opening to push their loopiest fantasies of selling off all of America’s public properties, facilities, systems and treasures to create a no-government, plutocratic paradise. Just spread our public goods out on tables, like a flea market from hell, and invite the global rich to buy it all. For example, a fellow from another Koch-funded front, the American Enterprise Institute, observes that the government could raise billions of dollars to retire that pesky deficit simply by selling our interstate highway system. Americans would then have to pay tolls forever to the corporate owners, but hey, he exclaims, remember that tolls “work for the River Styx, why not the Beltway?” What a perfect metaphor for privatization! In ancient mythology, dead souls must pay a toll to be ferried across the River Styx and enter the depths of hell. (Jim Hightower has been called American’s most popular populist. The radio commentator and former Texas Commissioner of Agriculture is author of seven books, including “There’s Nothing In the Middle of Road but Yellow Stripes and Dead Armadillos” and his new work, “Swim Against the Current: Even Dead Fish Can Go With The Flow”.)

I’m appreciative of the yard sale effort put forward in my name To the editor, I would like to thank all the compassionate people who planned, prepared for and were involved in any way in the abundant success of the April 9, 2011 yard sale held in my name. It is

an honor to live in such a caring and supportive community. I am truly appreciative. Sue Smith Laconia


LETTERS Risk taking? No, we’ve been reduced to waiting for entitlements To the editor, Did you ever notice that politicians talk about liberty often? If it is such a great thing, if it is such a wonderful thing to talk about. . . why are they so crappy at defending it? There are 27 amendments to the Constitution of the Unites States. Many of the amendments serve to protect us individually and as a nation. The first 10 are known as the Bill of Rights. That’s how strongly our predecessors we felt about the principles when they enacted them. The fourth amendment protects the right of the people to be secure in their persons, houses, papers, and effects, against unreasonable searches and seizures. It says our security shall not be violated and no warrants shall be issued but upon probable cause, supported by oath or affirmation, and particularly describing the place to be searched, and the persons or things to be seized. Those words seem pretty clear. Have you noticed how much have we allowed our fourth amendment rights to erode? How much have we encouraged our politicians to infringe on the fourth amendment rights we have been given and entrusted with? The war on drugs, the war on crime, and the war on terrorism are all declared, active and ongoing. They will all make us safer . . . right? They all have been used as the rationale to legislatively reduce our individual freedoms. It will make us safer you understand . . . but it also makes us less free have you noticed? The executive branch of government has accumulated immense authority through accretion. It has had foisted upon it the power to distort the process of determining guilt or innocence. Some of the damage becomes notice-

able through police cutting corners and stretching their prerogatives. There used to be a probable cause standard that meant something. When police wanted to stop and search you they needed probable cause as defined by the fourth amendment. Now the standard is something called reasonable suspicion . . . which means what exactly? Didn’t know that? Well neither did I. James Madison said, “All men having power ought to be distrusted to a certain degree.” He wasn’t wrong then and he isn’t wrong today. The question is how much freedom are you willing to give up in the name of safety? Are you safer now than you were 30 years ago? Are you more prosperous now than you were 30 years ago? Has the loss of freedom actually made us safer and more prosperous? Are we really striking a bargain that benefits us? There is a choice to be made between freedom and safety. Many feel safety is reason enough to allow freedom to erode. That choice is not unanimous. Freedom is more precious than safety. We must control our fear and understand that freedom has a price. Freedom is why our ancestors came here. It is part of what made America the land of opportunity. Without the freedom to try there can be no chance to fail and there will be no opportunity to succeed. The right to take risk and to gain from having done so used to be part of who we were. Is it still part of who we are or have we been reduced to waiting for our entitlements? Freedom does not depend on the virtue of our leaders. Freedom depends on our own protection of the constitution. Just my honest opinion. Marc Abear Meredith

I suggest men get parents permission before prostate treatment To the editor, We have this legislative attack right now on abortion services in New Hampshire. Women who are pregnant and under age 18 will be required to notify their parents of their upcoming medical care or go before a judge (as if their work load weren’t crazy right now without this proposed change) to set aside legal requirement for that sharing, a sharing which will happen without law if the relationship between parents and

daughter is good. I suggest that men undergoing prostrate cancer treatment (can happen at any age) also need legal supervision. Radiation or surgery for prostrate cancer can cause loss of erection and also infertility. If the purpose of having sex is to procreate, and that fetus should come to term, then prostrate treatment is a reproduction impediment and not to be taken lightly. It see next page

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, May 27, 2011 — Page 5


I call on MP to set no wake policy when lake exceeds 540-feet To the editor, Please find attached two photos. One of them is from last year, August 14, 2010, which shows my beach on Lake Winona. At the time this photo was taken, the water level of 539.5. The other photo shows this same piece of property last week. May 19, 2011. As you can see we no longer have a beach. Supposedly, this photo was taken at a time when the DES verified the water level to be 540.3, which is .3 above the new level that they have decided for Waukewan, which effects our property on Lake Winona. Due to the size of the watershed for our lakes and the dam’s inability to discharge, we will often be above the 540.0 level set in the DES final decision. This water level is unhealthful. We run the risk of washing phosphorous into Lake Winona, Snake River (a valuable wildlife habitat) and Lake Waukewan from backing up groundwater, eroding shoreline and impacting septic systems. Some who care to learn about ecology know that higher phosphorous can lead to toxic cyanobacteria blooms and other dangerous conditions negatively affecting water quality and lake health. There are studies underway at some prestigious organizations including researchers at Dartmouth, which are analyzing the suspected link between ALS and cyanobacteria. Cyanobacteria is very expensive if not impossible to treat in town water supplies. Shouldn’t we be concerned about this? Waukewan had cyanobacteria blooms three years in a row before the water level was dropped last year. Last year, there was no cyanobacteria bloom. Shouldn’t we do everything we can so we don’t introduce more phospho-

rus into our lakes? Lowering the lake level back to the 539.5 level greatly assisted the reduction of phosphorous in our lakes. At this high water level, wave action from power boats erodes our shorefront creating siltation in the lake which is further detriment to water quality and lake health and our property is subject to damage. Most lake shorefront lots are fairly small and therefore, septic systems are quite often situated in close proximity to the water. Water levels this high back up groundwater saturating functioning and legally built septic systems causing them not to function properly. The result is the leaching of phosphorus into the water, damaging water quality and making it unhealthy to swim or recreate on our lakes. We must all call for the water level to be lowered back again to the interim level that was set last year by the DES to 539.5, as it was last August. This is the healthiest and best environmental position for humans and wildlife. I beg residents and individuals who use these lakes (and depend upon Waukewan for drinking water) to speak out before it is too late. If not, we and our lakes and wildlife will pay a terrible price in order to accommodate the few who prefer higher water for their docks and recreational boating. I call upon the DES to reconsider their decision and to immediately re-set the water level to a healthier and more intelligent level. I call upon the N.H. Marine patrol to set a policy for “no wake” at both of these lakes when water levels exceed the 540 established by the DES. Linda Heminway New Hampton

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from preceding page should not be, as it is now, a matter between a doctor and his patient. The man undergoing prostrate cancer treatment should go before a judge for permission, or be made to share his medical decision with his parents because he might not do so without law telling him he must. Lynn Rudmin Chong Sanbornton

not telling you that there is a lot higher percentage of low-wage jobs in these places, whereas N.H. has a much better middle class and a higher standard of living than most states. N.H. has one of the four lowest unemployment rates in the country, so clearly we have been doing something right for some time. Why change a good thing. Like I said before, this law is solely the brainchild of wealthy corporations and their rich lobbyists. “Right to Work” should read “Right to Work for Less with less Worker Rights”. It seems like wherever you go, the hard-fought for good living of the middle class is getting stripped, while the politicians keep trying to give more to the wealthy corporations and their Wall Street counterparts. I don’t get it. People complain that we have lost manufacturing jobs here, but it is the policies of this government and its politicians that caused this, not unions or the working class. Martin Carney, Sandwich


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A lot higher percentage of low wage jobs in right to work states To the editor, Mr. Ewing, in yesterdays letters, says Concord, NH has a much higher cost of living than places like Houston, TX, Richmond, VA, Jacksonville, FLA, and New Orleans. He is right. So maybe he should move to one of these towns where there are double digit unemployment rates and crime rates that are many times greater than here in New Hampshire. Although unemployment figures may be the same, Mr. Ewing, like most “Right to Work” proponents, is

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Page 6 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, May 27, 2011

LETTERS Liberals can’t understand that radical Muslims hate Jews & Israel

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To the editor, Another stupid liberal idea is offered for the Middle East. I don’t know how many times now the lesson has been taught and liberals just don’t learn. It’s been said that doing the same thing over and over and expecting different results is the definition of crazy. This lends credence to those who say liberalism is a mental disorder. President Obama, last week, urged Israel to return to it’s pre-1967 borders. This is supposed to appease the Palestinians and open the path to a peaceful resolution of the troubles there. Really? Really, really, really? He has got to be kidding? Liberals are predisposed to appeasement I know, but after 60 odd years of broken promises and agreements by numerous Muslim leaders and radical groups why have not even liberals gotten it into their heads that it is not a give back of land that motivates them? It’s the complete destruction of Israel they say they want but is even that true? I doubt it. What we are dealing with there is that regions version of the KKK. Hammas, PLO, and all those other groups are religious hate organizations motivated by the same things that motivated the Klan. They even use the same tactics up to and including terrorism and murder. First off they hate Jews and even if Israel were to be destroyed they would still hate Jews. They would still want to kill

Jews and do so at every opportunity. Also they hate Christians, especially American Christians and only slightly less so American non-Christians because this country supports Israel. Even if we hadn’t supported Israel they would hate America because we are not Muslim, though we shouldn’t feel special because they also hate Hindus and Buddhists. In fact the only people they don’t hate are other Muslims except of course those Muslims who are not of the right sect or fundamental enough (read radical enough). Every American president since Eisenhower has struggled with and tried to resolve the Middle East situation to no avail. Why is because radical Muslims don’t want a peaceful resolution they have been taught from childhood to hate and murder. They want their 72 virgins. (Probably no one explained that a virgin is only virgin once. Apparently they haven’t figured out that after the 72 one they still have the rest of eternity to deal with). Dealing with the problems in the Middle East is something like dealing with diabetes. You can’t cure it but you can manage it. Our president would rather go with the appeasement policy which has failed nations and people all throughout history. When I see our liberal president taking that approach once again I can only shake my head as mutter, “stupid” under my breath. Steve Earle Hill

We need help broadening Winni Playhouse support to 500 families To the editor, Recently The Winnipesaukee Playhouse was named “Best Summer Theatre” in Yankee Magazine’s Travel Guide to New England issue. The magazine writes “if you like your theater up close and personal, this 84-seat venue stages professional plays in the summer and high-quality community theater in off months. You can’t beat the price.” As an organization we’re only 8-years-old, but we’ve also been recognized by N.H. Magazine and the New Hampshire Theatre Awards for the quality of our productions. We currently perform our shows in a small venue in Weirs Beach, and our summer season starts in less than a month. We have professional actors from NYC, Boston and beyond who will be here to entertain you, and we encourage you to get your subscription or reserve your tickets before dates start filling up! Two weeks ago the Lakes Region had the opportunity to see 15 one act plays produced by our community and teen theatre groups as the final production of our latest winter season. The plays were written by local teens and adults in a playwriting workshop we gave last fall. These aspiring writers had the amazing experience of seeing their plays onstage, directed and acted by local talent. Our future plans are to build a 180-250 seat theater on the former Annalee Doll site in Meredith, creating a one-of-a-kind performing arts campus. Consider joining us there on June 1 for a Business After Hours

perfect venue for theatre and arts education in the region. Already completed is an outdoor amphitheatre for staging plays or musical events and which will be used by our children’s program this summer. Our weekly children’s summer camps take place on the site and are currently enrolling. These camps are a wonderful opportunity for children to be introduced to theatre and the arts or to enhance their skills and cultivate their interest in performing arts. But to move our theatre to the campus we need help from the Lakes Region community. And so we’ve launched the “Drive for 500”, to raise awareness about the Capital Campaign and broaden the community’s support to 500 families! We have a donor who is matching pledges as they come in, up to one million dollars, doubling the value of your donation. When they offered this challenge the couple said that thanks to the Playhouse, “we don’t have to go to Boston for good theatre!” Check out our website to see all the programs we offer the community year round at WinniPlayhouse. org. Join us on June 1, or for one of our professional summer productions, subscribe to our summer season, take a tour of our campus, and make your gift to this year round, community based not-for-profit organization and become one of the “Fabulous 500” who helps make the Meredith Campus dream come true! Barbara Zeckhausen Winnipesaukee Playhouse

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, May 27, 2011 — Page 7

LETTERS Why is Medicare going broke? Let me tell story about a wheel chair To the editor, Medicare is going broke. Here is a example why. My dear friend John, who has lived with my wife and I, had a stroke 20 months ago. Last week he finally received his electric wheel chair from a local N.H. distributor. Since he is wheel chair bound this new unit gives him the opportunity to change his elevation at will, and gives him the mobility he needs.He is fully aware that with a full charge he can go 6 mph with a range of 25 miles.As soon as the weather breaks and the side walks are clear, he has informed me, that we are going on a TOUR. My friend John’s speech is hard to understand after the stroke, but trust me, he’s sharp as a whip. So when the chair was finally delivered last May 13, after a 9-month wait ,and countless face-to-face doctors visits the ( $21,000) LUNAR ROVER PERSONAL TRANSPORT UNIT paid for by Medicare was now in the hands of my friend, who now owns the chair. THIS is no more then a wheel chair with a marine battery under it. He states it helps him get around but there is no way its worth $21K, it cost more than a car. No wonder Medicare and Medicaid

are broke he yells at me in slurred speech. He continues his rant, your always writing letters to the editor, why don’t you do some research and find out why this wheel chair cost the taxpayers $21K. Okay my grumpy old 69-year-old friend here is the skinning on your motorized wheel chair. As you know on May 13 ( Rehabilitation Equipment Association of Manchester) came to our residence and after an hour of demonstration left you a Quantum 600 MWC that you now own, price to taxpayers $22,368.00. After further research I found out that Medicare and Medicade use many distributors for MWC, the norm is they pay 60 to 70-percent of said price quoted. That leaves the cost of my friends MWC between $16 and $17K. I know the old goat would still find my research unacceptable so I kept digging. I hate to be wrong, but you can go online and one buy the same Quantum 2010 MWC with tilt for 4 grand, plus a $418 shipping fee. All this research has given me a headache. I need a couple of aspirins but at 4 bucks a pill I cant afford it. Maybe I can if OBAMACARE kicks in. Thomas Sellew Lochmere

Thanks to those who supported Mother’s Day carnation fundraiser To the editor, New Beginnings would like to thank everyone who helped make our annual Mother’s Day Carnation fundraiser a success. We would like to publicly acknowledge and express our gratitude to the Laconia Service Bureau volunteers who provided a great deal of help putting the fundraiser together. Thanks to these volunteers, we were able to prepare the singles and handmade bouquets in record time while New Beginnings staff remained available to provide our crucial services in the community. We would also like to thank the Meredith Village Savings Bank teams at the Meredith, Laconia, Rt. 104 and Gilford branches for selling both singles and handmade bouquets and everyone who bought carnations at the bank branches or through us directly. Additionally, we would like to express our appreciation to the Common Man Family of Restaurants and Shanghai Chinese Restaurant in

Laconia for buying singles to give to mothers who came in to dine as well as Lakeland School for buying singles for the mothers of their students. Once again, thank you to everyone who was a part of this fundraiser. Your contribution, whether it is financial or through volunteering, helps us provide our free and confidential services to people in Belknap County whose lives have been affected by sexual, domestic and stalking violence as well as prevention education and community outreach. Community support is our greatest asset! If you or someone you know has been affected by domestic or sexual violence and would like to speak confidentially with an advocate, please call 1-866-644-3574 (24hour statewide Domestic Violence support line) or 1-800-227-5570 (24hour statewide Sexual Violence support line). Kitty Kiefer Education & Outreach Coordinator New Beginnings

It was a great day, benefiting 2 amazing kids at Gilford Middle School To the editor, My husband and I would like to thank everyone who joined us for our fundraiser on Sunday, May 22. With support from our friends, patrons of The Crazy Gringo and members of the Gilford community we were able to raise $2,100 to benefit the “Cancer Fears Bryce and Joe” team for St. Baldrick’s. I would like to extend an extra bit of gratitude to Dawn and Chrissy at The Crazy Gringo for all of their support, also to Paul Warnick and the members of The Glympse (Nick Amman, Dan Huot and Connor Veasey) for

the donation of their time and talents which made for a really fun atmosphere and to Jen for giving up her shift to allow us to hold this benefit! In addition I would like to thank all the contributors to the silent auction, American Cottage, NH Motor Speedway, Pheasant Ridge, The Marriott TownePlace Suites, Claudia at Che Bella, Gunstock and Meadowbrook! It was a great day benefiting two amazing kids at Gilford Middle School! Thank you! Dermot & Chantelle Moynihan Meredith

Page 8 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, May 27, 2011


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Wide Open Saloon stakeholders tell judge fireravaged building presents no immediate danger By Gail OBer

LACONIA — City Code Enforcement Officer Bill Stewart testified in Laconia District Court yesterday that the Weirs Beach landmark restaurant gutted by fire last September posed a danger of collapse and should be demolished. Judge Jim Carroll took the matter under advisement and there was no immediate word as to when he would render a decision. Stewart said his external investigation coupled with 30 years of experience in the building trades and in code enforcement indicate the charred Wide Open Saloon is listing toward the railroad tracks. “I’m surprised it didn’t collapse this winter,” he said. Stewart spent about 20 minutes answering questions posed by both the City of Laconia’s lawyer Walter Mitchell and owner building Brandi Baldi’s lawyer Freidrich Moeckel. Last month the Laconia City Council unanimously passed an order demanding Baldi raze the building and remove the debris from the property. It was the city’s desire the building be removed by the upcoming annual Motorcycle Week but, with Baldi’s challenge of the city’s order, it seems unlikely it will happen before the annual rally begins on June 11. Stewart also said in his opinion it would not be financially feasible to rebuild atop the first floor that was not damaged by the fire but suffered extreme water damage during the fire and subsequent elemental damage by laying exposed all winter. When Mitchell asked him if the building was a danger to public safety, Stewart responded in the affirmative and added the upcoming Bike Week

posed particular safety issues. “Have you ever seen a biker burn down a building?” Moeckel asked. After Stewart said “no” Judge Carroll reminded everyone that the applicable statute refers to safety and hazardous conditions only, not bikers. “My primary concern is it’s unsafe, a public hazard and an attractive nuisance,” Stewart said. “But you can’t be certain (of an imminent collapse)” Moeckel said. “Not absolutely but I can’t say it won’t.” replied Stewart. Baldi testified briefly that she had enclosed the entire site with a six-foot fence and that she would be willing to provide security during Bike Week. While the burned out building may be an eyesore, the specific case before Carroll is whether or not the building poses an immediate threat to the general public and if tearing it down will mitigate that threat. Not only Baldi has challenged the city’s demolition order. A mortgage on the property is held jointly by Alfred Mitchell and Andre Skonieczny, who also filed a response to the order saying they had not had ample opportunity to complete a foreclosure against Baldi and a demolition order was premature. Should Carroll order the demolition, more than likely the city would pay for it and place a lien on the property for the expenses. According to the Laconia Planning Department, after the building is demolished the owners have one year to rebuild on the same footprint. After one year, the site will be classified as a nonconforming lot and any building proposal would need to go through the city planning and zoning process.

MEXICO from page 2 acan and Zacatecas have become battlegrounds for drug cartels fighting for control of the area. The Sinaloa cartel, Mexico’s most powerful, has long been active in Nayarit, which borders its home base in Sinaloa state, but the gang has recently been challenged by the Zetas and by remnants of the Beltran Leyva cartel. In nearby Michoacan state, officials said 500 marines and soldiers have been deployed to an area where at least 1,200 villagers fled their homes during three days of clashes between rival drug traffickers, which appeared to be unrelated to the

Nayarit conflict. The government gave the families refuge at five shelters in two nearby towns. The arrival of security forces Wednesday appeared to have soothed fears and hundreds of villagers decided to go back home by Thursday. Officials said only 300 people remained at the five shelters Thursday evening. It is at least the second time a large number of rural residents have been displaced by drug violence in Mexico. In November, about 400 people in the northern border town of Ciudad Mier took refuge in the neighboring city of Ciudad Aleman following cartel gunbattles. That shelter has since see next page


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THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, May 27, 2011 — Page 9

BUST from page one Police for raping a woman but the case was not prosa red Mercedes Benz on the ecuted. In the same matter, road that leads to the MarHibbard pleaded guilty riott Plaza Suites near the to one-count of secondLaconia Bypass at Gilford degree assault for biting Ave. (Rte. 11-A). the woman in the neck and Affidavits are rarely a second-count of secondsealed except when a judge degree assault for pushing determines the information her down onto a couch. they contain could identify He also pleaded guilty to another person whose life four drug-related charges may be endangered if he or in 2002 stemming from an she was known to the public Ryan M. Hibbard arrest by Laconia Police. or if they contain information Gilford Police also said regarding an active and ongo- (Gilford Police photo) the Mercedes was owned by ing criminal investigation. and registered to Michael CarpenterSgt. Kristopher Kelley of the Gilford Noucas of 5 Stevens Ave. in Meredith. Police declined to comment as to why Carpenter-Noucas was indicted Bredbury made his request, but said last year on charges of burglary, conhe wouldn’t rule out further arrests. spiracy to commit armed robbery and Hibbard, who is listed as a transient, armed robbery. was charged with one Class B misdePolice alleged Carpenter-Noucas meanor for driving after revocation, one and a second man, Robert Hart, broke Class B misdemeanor for driving withinto a home on Lake Street in Merout giving proof as well as possession of edith with the intent of robbing the drugs in a motor vehicle, possession of place. Both men were allegedly armed narcotic drugs, and the Class A Felony but a resident of the home woke up of possession of narcotic drugs with the and was able to wrest the knife from intent to distribute them. Carpenter-Noucas and use it against The felony complaint says only that his assailants. Hibbard was on the premises of the Hart was killed and CarpenterMarriott when the heroin was found Noucas was sliced in the neck. A by police but there is no information female accomplice dropped the bleedas to whether or not he was a guest of ing Carpenter-Noucas in front of the the hotel. Meredith Police Department from Hibbard is well known to local where he was hospitalized and later police and has had numerous arrests arrested. and convictions in Laconia, Franklin His case is still pending in the and Belmont. Belknap County Superior Court. In 2002, he was charged by Belmont from preceding page been closed and most have returned to their homes. Michoacan state Civil Defense Director Carlos Mandujano said the villagers were put up at a church, recreation center, event hall and schools in the towns of Buenavista Tomatlan and Apatzingan. Mandujano said state authorities provided sleeping mats, blankets and food for those in the shelter. Residents had reported after flee-

ing that gunbattles between rival drug cartel factions had made it too dangerous for them to stay in outlying hamlets. The latest reports said arsonists were burning avocado farms in the nearby town of Acahuato. “We woke up with fear (on Monday), but things appeared to have quieted down. It wasn’t until later that morning that we saw SUVs with armed men driving by very fast and shooting at each other,” said a woman who did not want to be named for security reasons.

Vet Home will mark Memorial Day on Tuesday

TILTON — Memorial Day Services will be held at the New Hampshire Veterans Home (NHVH) in Tilton on Tuesday, May 31 at 11 a.m. in the Veterans Home “Town Hall.” Residents of the home, staff, family members, and friends are invited. Memorial Day is especially meaningful to the residents and staff of the New Hampshire Veterans Home because it commemorates the sacrifice of U.S. soldiers who died while in the military service. First enacted to honor Union and Confederate soldiers following the American Civil War, Memorial Day was extended after World War I to honor Americans who have died in all wars.

Major General William N. Reddel, III, Adjutant General of New Hampshire, will give the Memorial Day address. General Reddel serves as Military Chief of Staff to the governor and is the executive head of the Adjutant General’s Department. As Adjutant General, he oversees all aspects of the Adjutant General’s Department, which includes Army and Air National Guard and the New Hampshire Veteran’s Cemetery. In addition, the program will include a welcome from Commandant Barry Conway, an invocation and a benediction, Pledge of Allegiance by a member of the NHVH Resident Counsee next page

Page 10 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, May 27, 2011

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Tire marks show where a car driven by a Franklin man crossed Mile Hill Road in Laconia and crashed into a pole and a flower display. The car flipped a number of times and landed next to the house at 260 Mile Hill Road. The driver, identified by police as Jamison Kaplan was killed. Two others were taken to LRGH by ambulance with non-life threatening injuries. (Laconia Daily Sun/Gail Beane)

CRASH from page one Tire marks on the roadway show the car, a white Honda Civic, veered off to the right side of the road and hit a gulley or culvert. It appeared Kaplan corrected the car back on to the road but lost control and shot across the road, landing against Tarte’s home on the left side of Mile Hill. Tarte pointed out where the car struck a piece of telephone pole that held a mailbox at the end of his driveway, crushed a whiskey barrel planter and rolled until it landed next to his front porch. Pieces of red plastic tail light lenses still lay in Tarte’s driveway but he said he didn’t want to touch or clean anything until he was sure the police and the Belknap County Accident

Reconstruction Team were finished with their investigation. Tarte said the car rolled over a few times and that he saw a number of beer cans and half-gallon bottles strewn about his driveway. He said police took them as evidence. Tarte said there has been a problem with speeding on Mile Hill Road for as long as he can remember but in the recent years it has gotten much worse. He said most of the speeding issues are from people heading down the hill toward Academy Street but there are cases, like yesterday morning’s crash, that involve speeding up the hill. Clarke said police were still investigating the cause of the crash and are looking into whether or not drugs or alcohol were involved.

SERBIA from page 2 the liver of his own grandson,” Riad said during Mladic’s 1995 indictment in absentia. Mladic, 69, appeared frail and walked very slowly Thursday evening as he went into a closed-door extradition hearing. He wore a navy-blue jacket and a baseball hat with gray hair sticking out the sides, and carried what appeared to be a towel in his left hand. He could be heard on state TV saying “good day” to someone in the court, and a guard told him, “Let’s go, general.” Mladic’s lawyer said the judge cut short the questioning because the suspect’s “poor physical state” left him unable to communicate. “He is aware that he is under arrest, he knows where he is, and he said he does not recognize The Hague tribunal,” said attorney Milos Saljic, adding that Mladic needs medical care and “should not be moved in such a state.” Belgrade B-92 radio said one of Mladic’s arms was paralyzed — probably the result of a stroke. Deputy war crimes prosecutor Bruno Vekaric said that Mladic is taking a lot of medicine, but “responds

very rationally to everything that is going on.” Extradition proceedings could take a week or more before Mladic’s expected transfer to The Hague, where he faces life imprisonment. The U.N. court has no death penalty. Only one of 161 people sought by the tribunal remains at large — Goran Hadzic, a former leader of Serbs in Croatia. International law experts hope the arrest will send a message to figures like Libya’s Moammar Gadhafi that no leader charged with a war crime can expect to escape justice forever. “Impunity has really been withdrawn from war criminals,” said Richard Goldstone, the prosecutor in the 1995 indictment. “It’s a very different world, and the prospects of them standing trial one day have been heightened considerably.” The arrest also releases Serbia from widespread suspicion that it was protecting Mladic. U.N. war-crimes prosecutor Serge Brammertz was due early next month to give the United Nations a report critical of Serbia’s lack of cooperation with the hunt for Mladic and other fugitives. The Netherlands had used such reports to justify blocking Serbia’s efforts to join the EU, and the arrest could help Serbia shed its image as a pariah state that sheltered the men responsible for the worst atrocities of

from preceding page cil, remarks by a student speaker, a Memorial Day Remembrance, a proclamation from Governor John Lynch,

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, May 27, 2011— Page 11



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Kerrigan cries but judge gives brother 2 1/2 years for assault & battery

Newt Gingrich introduced to locals at Meredith reception State Senator Jeanie Forrester (R-Meredith) hosted a reception at Church Landing in Meredith on Thursday evening for former U.S. House  Speaker Newt Gingrich as part of her effort to provide informational sessions for any and all candidates who are seeking the Republican  nomination for president. She said her goal is bring as many candidates to the Lakes Region as possible so area voters can see and  hear them. In this photo Gingrich (left) is seen speaking with Mark Primeau, Justin VanEtten, Richard Gerken and Gary Schmidt. (Karen  Bobotas/for The Laconia Daily Sun)

WOBURN, Mass. (AP) — The brother of Olympic figure skater Nancy Kerrigan was sentenced Thursday to the maximum 2½ years in jail despite tearful pleas from the skater and her family to spare him any more time behind bars. Mark Kerrigan, 46, was convicted Wednesday of assault and battery, but acquitted of involuntary manslaughter in the 2010 death of Nancy and Mark’s 70-year-old father, Daniel Kerrigan, at the family’s home in Stoneham, just north of Boston. Nancy Kerrigan broke down and cried as she asked the judge to send her brother home instead of back to jail. “Any sentence for Mark would only serve to extend an unnecessary situation that already seems as if it has been never-ending,” she said. “We ask that you please ... send him home with us today so that he can rejoin our family,” she said. Mark Kerrigan also spoke to the judge before sentencing. “Your honor, I’d just like to say I loved my father and I miss him very much and I’d like the opportunity to return home with my family so we can finish see next page

Fish & Games says it has killed bear that charged Center Harbor woman on deck at her house CENTER HARBOR — The black bear believed to have injured a local woman on her home deck this week has been killed, the New Hampshire Fish and Game Department reported today. The bear was a large adult male that exhibited extremely aggressive behavior. It was shot by a N.H. Fish and Game Conservation Officer Wednesday night at approximately 9 p.m., near the location of several recent incidents involving bears, people and pets. The bear was located and shot in the same neighborhood in which 55-year-old Jacqueline Berghorn

was injured by a black bear outside her home, receiving non-life-threatening injuries, on Sunday, May 22. “This is something that we as wildlife protectors do not relish. Ultimately, it came down to protecting the public,” said Col. Martin Garabedian, Chief of N.H. Fish and Game Law Enforcement. “Our Department is being put into a situation that is totally preventable. We have no doubt that this bear became a problem because it became habituated to finding food at human dwellings and had

completely lost its fear of people.” Garabedian emphasized that everyone in New Hampshire needs to understand and follow the basics of avoiding bear-human conflicts: never intentionally feed bears; take down your birdfeeders from April to December; keep your grill clean; and remove bear attractants such as unsecured trash and dog food from your yard. Previous residents of the neighborhood where the aggressive bear was killed had a history of feeding bears, according to authorities.

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Senate fails to come to rescue of N.H. hospitals BY MICHAEL KITCH THE LACONIA DAILY SUN

CONCORD — In putting the finishing touches to its budget yesterday the Senate Finance Committee took a $250-million bite out of the state’s 26 hospitals, which Henry Lipman, senior vice-president and chief financial officer of LRGHealthcare of Laconia, said will hinder the provision of essential medical services and increase the cost of private health insurance. Like the House, the committee withheld about $129-million in general funds, forgoing an equal amount in federal matching funds, in Medicaid payments for the 13 largest hospitals, including Lakes Region General Hospital, of which the greatest share is $115-million in payments for uncompensated care to uninsured and indigent patients. Likewise, the committee would continue to levy the Medicaid Enhancement Tax (MET) on hospitals at a rate of 5.5-percent of net revenues, which is projected to yield $200-million in fiscal year 2012. Since 1991, when the MET was first introduced, the proceeds were returned to the hospitals after being used to leverage federal funds, which were

transferred to the general fund. However, the Senate Finance Committee would transfer $100-million of the revenue from the MET to the general fund and use $75-million of the balance, in place of money from the general fund, to make Medicaid payments to health care providers. The remaining $25-million, matched by federal funds, would be applied to the smaller, rural, socalled critical access hospitals like Franklin Regional Hospital and Speare Memorial Hospital. In other words, the Senate proposes to apply revenue from taxing hospitals rather than general funds to provide reduced payments for uncompensated care to hospitals. “The state has walked away from its obligation to fund the Medicaid program,” said Steve Ahnen, president of the New Hampshire Hospital Association. He projected that hospitals will post losses of $127-million this year and $132-million next. Ahnen said that apart from the reduction in Medicaid funding, he anticipates hospitals will come under additional financial pressure with the introduction of Medicaid managed care, which has been endorsed by Governor John Lynch as well as the see next page from preceding page


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grieving over my father’s loss, so I can be there to help my mother,” he said. Brenda Kerrigan, Nancy and Mark’s mother, is legally blind. But prosecutor Elizabeth Keeley urged the judge to impose the maximum sentence, citing Mark Kerrigan’s long criminal record, including multiple convictions for drunken driving. She said that less than two months before he had an altercation with his father, Kerrigan had been released from jail after serving a 4-year sentence for various crimes, including violating a restraining order taken out by his former wife. Keeley told the judge that Kerrigan, despite being given numerous chances while in jail and on probation, still has not learned how to control his temper and his drinking. She said the Kerrigan’s family support for him has not helped. “Regrettably, they, in supporting him, are not helping him,” she said. “And the days of familial violence being a private matter are long over.” Six months of his sentence will be suspended. His lawyer said he will receive credit for the four months he has spent in jail and will become eligible for parole after serving about eight months of his sentence. Kerrigan was jailed in February after a judge found he violated the no-alcohol condition of his release on bail. Prosecutors alleged that Mark Kerrigan caused his father’s death while in a drunken rage during an altercation on Jan. 24, 2010. They said Mark Kerrigan put his hands around Daniel Kerrigan’s neck with such force that he broke cartilage in his father’s larynx and triggered his heart failure.

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THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, May 27, 2011— Page 13

Red Sox beat Tigers 14-1; 11th win in 13 games DETROIT (AP) — The Boston Red Sox roughed up one of baseball’s best pitchers this season. Then, Boston refused to take it easy on Detroit’s relievers. Jacoby Ellsbury hit a three-run homer off Max Scherzer in a five-run second inning, and hot-hitting Boston went on to rout the Tigers 14-1 in an eightinning, rain-shortened game Thursday. “We put up a crooked number early and then we kept at them,” Boston manager Terry Francona said. “That’s a nice formula for winning. When you keep them off the scoreboard, that makes for a good day.” The Red Sox, who beat Cleveland 14-2 on Wednesday, scored at least 14 runs in back-to-back games for the first time since 1998. “I’m glad we had two good days in a row,” Francona said. “It’s nice to have games like that every once in a while.” Boston has won 11 of 13 and trail the AL Eastleading New York Yankees by percentage points, but that fact doesn’t do much for Francona yet. “It’s a little early,” he said. Since the Red Sox got off to an 0-6 start — their worst since 1945 — they’ve won 28 of 44 games and lead the majors with a 17-7 record this month. “You can’t judge a team in a couple weeks,” Boston catcher Jason Varitek said. Or, a player. Carl Crawford is making his slow start this season a distant memory. Crawford’s two-run triple gave the Red Sox a seven-run lead, chasing Scherzer, and he had another run-scoring triple later in the game while becoming the first Boston player with four hits in consecutive games since Dustin Pedroia in 2008. Crawford had two triples in a game for the eighth

time in his career and the first time in three years. “It’s fun to watch him run,” Varitek said. Crawford’s second triple made it 9-1 in the seventh inning. The Red Sox didn’t let up, scoring five runs in the eighth. Boston became the first team to score at least 14 runs three times in a seven-day span since Atlanta did it in 2006, and the first to score 14 in back-to-back games since Texas in 2008, according to STATS, LLC. Alfredo Aceves (2-0) allowed a run on five hits and struck out six over six innings. Aceves made his second start with Boston and the seventh of his career. “He took some steps in the learning process,” Varitek said. Aceves has won his last 12 decisions, dating to 2009 when he was a Yankees reliever, for baseball’s longest wining streak since Cliff Lee won the same number of consecutive decisions with Cleveland three years ago. Aceves’ previous 11 wins were as a reliever. With an inning left to play, the umpires decided to start a rain delay more than an hour after it started to rain. Almost an hour later, the game was called. Detroit had won three straight and poor pitching ruined the streak. Scherzer (6-2) gave up a season-high seven runs on seven hits and two walks in two-plus innings, lasting fewer than five for the first time this year. He has lost consecutive starts after winning his first six decisions.

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House and Senate. He said that only if the state ends the next biennium with a surplus could hospitals expect to receive additional funding. Lipman estimated that LRGHealthcare, which closed its last financial year with a $2.3-million operating loss, would lose between $3-million and $4-million in operating revenue. He anticipated that the loss would stall the corporation’s return to the black as well as restrict its operational flexibility. “This will put severe pressure on all aspects of our operations,” Lipman said, “including the range of our services and the size of our payroll.” Lipman noted that while the impact of the House budget was born by the 13 largest hospitals, the Senate proposal would also place the smaller, rural hospitals at risk. “This takes the problem beyond Laconia to Plymouth, Wolfeboro and Conway, “ he said. Finally, Lipman expected that the reduction in revenues would lead hospitals to shift a greater share of their costs to private insurers, adding to to the already high and rising cost of health insurance.

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Page 14 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, May 27, 2011

Groton celebration planned for Sat. GROTON — The town Historical Society and Hebron Friends will host a Memorial Day celebration of the 250th Anniversary of the town’s first grant in 1761 on Saturday, May 28. The celebration will be held from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. at Everett Hobart Memorial Park (on the road to Sculptured Rocks) and will feature craft tables, vintage autos, food and snacks, cash door prize, childrens’ games, music, Minnie Pearl and a 50/50 drawing.

The parade starts at 1 p.m., with speakers and presentations to follow. There will be cash prizes for: Best Vintage Auto and Best Decorated Parade Bicycle! The Pig Roast is from 4 to 5:30 p.m. and the cost is $10 per person (ages 13+). Be sure to bring a picnic table for a chance to win $100! If you have any questions please call Roland Bixby at 764-8548 or Pam Yinger at 744-2079.

Correction: Volvo will be raffle prize, not auctioned off A story about an automobile that has been donated by Lovering Volvo to the Boys & Girls Club of the Lakes Region as a raffle prize that appeared in our Thursday, May 26 edition left confusion as to the exact nature of the fundraising event built around it. The 2012 Volvo S60 will not be auctioned off, as was stated in one part of the story. Instead, a fully paid 3-year

lease of the vehicle, which includes all maintenance and mechanical repairs, is a raffle prize. Tickets are $10 each (three for $25 and seven for $50) and can be purchased over the weekend at Patrick’s Pub and Eatery in Gilford, where the car will be on display. The following weekend, the Volvo will be on display at the 99 Restaurant in Tilton.

Clarification: Bench dedication at Belmont’s Penstock Park A story about Memorial Day activities planned in the Town of Belmont that appeared in our Tuesday, May 24 edition was unclear about the location of ceremony to dedicate at granite bench in memory of Fred Livingston, past assistant chaplin of American

Legion Post #58. The ceremony will take place immediately following the traditional ceremony at the Veterans Monument across from St. Joseph Church and will take place in nearby Penstock Park.

JURY from page 3 apologize for getting pregnant out of wedlock. “What happened to Tina at the hands of those people in her life is why she kept that secret for so long,” Coull said. “She got shamed, shunned silenced and sent away.” Brown argued that was all the more reason for Anderson to shift the blame to Willis by saying her forcibly raped her and offered to help abort the fetus. “It happened one time and there was no force — that’s what Tina said

in 1997,” Brown said. Coull reminded jurors that Anderson did nothing to re-open the investigation. In 2010, he said, she was married with three children, had a master’s degree and was teaching music at a Baptist college in Arizona. “She doesn’t have to go back down this road,” Coull said. Brown said that “convicting Ernie Willis of something he didn’t do because of sympathy to Tina will add one more wrong to a case that has too many wrongs already.”

WAR from page 2 all combat forces due out by 2014. McGovern and others fear that the initial reduction will be a token cut of some 5,000, numbers they argue fail to reflect that Osama bin Laden is gone and the United States can’t afford spending $10 billion a month on the war. An Associated Press-GfK poll earlier this month found 59 percent oppose the war and 37 percent favor it, with significant support for Obama’s plan to start removing troops this summer. “Five thousand on July 1 and nothing else, that won’t fly,” said Rep. John Garamendi, D-Calif. “That will create a great deal of anger.” Twenty-six Republicans joined 178 Democrats in backing the Afghanistan measure. Eight Democrats and 207 Republicans opposed it. In the Democratic-controlled House last July, a similar measure got 162 votes. The tally on Thursday reflected the increasing exasperation in Congress with the costly war, even among the typically more hawkish Republicans. But among the measure’s foes, Rep. Mike Coffman, R-Colo., said the accelerated timetable “would pull the rug out of the entire strategy,” and Rep. Mac Thornberry, R-Texas, said “the sacrifice

of blood and treasure will be thrown away for considerable impatience.” The divisive issue was part of three days of debate on a broad, $690 billion defense bill that would provide a 1.6 percent increase in military pay, fund an array of aircraft, ships and submarines and increase health care fees slightly for working-age military retirees. The bill meets the Pentagon’s request for $119 billion to fight wars in Iraq and Afghanistan. The House passed the military blueprint for the budget year beginning Oct. 1 on a vote of 322-96. In another sign of exasperation with war, the House overwhelmingly backed a measure barring any taxpayer dollars for U.S. ground forces or private security contractors in Libya with the exception of those involved in rescue missions of U.S. service members. The vote was 416-5. Obama angered lawmakers with the amount of consultation with Congress before launching air strikes against Libya in March. Several members also have complained that Obama violated the 1972 War Powers Resolution, failing to seek congressional authorization for the U.S. military role in Libya. Obama recently said the U.S.

Hooksett toll plaza crash victim was college student from Congo

HOOKSETT (AP) — The motorist killed in a fiery crash at a toll plaza over the weekend in New Hampshire has been identified as a student from the African nation of Congo.A Manchester funeral home identified the victim as 23-year-old Steve Nkuli Ituome (eh-TOO’me), who was attending school in New Hampshire. Funeral director Buddy Phaneuf (Fuh-NEFF’) says Ituome’s uncle, a Roman Catholic cardinal, presided over a funeral Mass on Wednesday.

New Hampshire state police are investigating the high-speed crash late Saturday at the Hooksett Tolls. Witnesses report that the vehicle, borrowed from another college student, was traveling more than 100 mph. Ituome was the nephew of Cardinal Laurent Monsengwo Pasinya, the archbishop of Kinshasa in the Democratic Republic of Congo. Ituome’s remains will be shipped back to the Congo for burial.

Wisconsin judge voids controversial labor union law on right-to-know law grounds

MADISON, Wis. (AP) — The fight over stripping collective bargaining rights from Wisconsin’s public workers will move into the state Supreme Court, and possibly back into the Legislature, after a judge ruled Thursday to strike down the law that passed despite massive protests that paralyzed the Capitol. Republican backers of Gov. Scott Walker’s proposal said they were confident the state Supreme Court would overturn the judge’s ruling that the law is void because lawmakers broke open meetings statutes during the approval process. She had temporarily blocked the law shortly after it passed in March. The Supreme Court was scheduled to hear arguments in the case on June 6. Republicans who control the Legislature also could pass the measure a second time to avoid the open meeting violations. Still, Democrats and union leaders who helped organize protests against the measure that grew to as large as 85,000 people praised the victory, even if it could be fleeting. “It tells legislators ‘You can’t be arrogant,’” said Marty Beil, executive director of the state’s largest public employee union. “You have to do it in the light of day. You can’t take stuff

away from people in a backroom deal.” Mary Bell, president of the state’s largest teachers’ union, said she hoped the judge’s ruling would lead to lawmakers reconsidering passing the law again. “It is not in the best interest of students, schools or Wisconsin’s future to take the voices of educators out of our classrooms,” Bell said in a statement. “We’ve seen how this issue has polarized our state.” The last time the Legislature took up the issue, tens of thousands of protesters, including many teachers, descended on Madison in a futile attempt to persuade lawmakers to reject the proposal. The protests lasted for weeks and made Wisconsin the center of a national debate on union rights. Meanwhile, all 14 Democratic senators fled to Illinois to prevent a 20-member quorum to pass the bill. Senate Republicans eventually called a special committee meeting with roughly two hours’ notice so it could amend the bill to take out spending items to avoid the quorum requirement. Dane County Circuit Judge Maryann Sumi noted in her ruling Thursday that the open meetings law typically calls for 24-hours’ notice of meetings, or, in cases with just cause, two hours. Sumi said nothing justified such short notice and declared the law void.

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, May 27, 2011 — Page 15

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Page 16 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, May 27, 2011


ton of wood pellets with purchase of pellet stove! 524-3559

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Drew E. Dubia, 57 NORTHFIELD — Drew Eastman Dubia, 57, of Northfield died at his home, Wednesday, May 25, 2011 following a period of failing health. Drew was born in Franklin, February 15, 1954, son of the late Arthur and Sheila (Hooper) Dubia. He was a lifelong resident of Northfield, attending local schools and Tilton-Northfield High School. He worked many years for the Arwood Corporation, later Wyman Gordon and PCC Structurals. Drew especially enjoyed the outdoors and he and his wife enjoyed searching for treasures with their metal detectors. He was a longtime softball player. He was known to be a history buff over the years. His family includes his wife, Brenda (Adams) Dubia of Northfield; his daughter, Nichol Laird of

Merrimack; three grandchildren; stepsons, Christopher Cote of Georgia, Jeffrey Cote of Colorado; brothers, Gary E. Dubia of Ferrum, Virginia and Brian M. Dubia of Franklin; one niece and three nephews. Calling hours will be on Sunday, May 29, 2011 from 2:00 PM to 4:00 PM at the William F. Smart Sr. Memorial Home, Franklin-Tilton Road in Tilton. Services and burial will be private. Those wishing may make memorial contributions in Drew’s name to either the Tilton-Northfield Little League, P. O. Box 447, Tilton, NH 03276 or to Community Health and Hospice, 780 North Main St., Laconia, NH 03246. For more information go to

Alexandria ‘Ali’ Rose Nixon, 15 SANBORNTON — Alexandria “Ali” R. Nixon, 15, of Sanbornton, died suddenly at her home May 23, 2011. Born June 3, 1995 in Toms River, New Jersey, Ali was a sophomore at Winnisquam Regional High School in Tilton. Ali enjoyed music, animals and had a great fondness for dog sled racing and snow boarding. She leaves a brother, Steven Nixon of Hull, MA; her guardians, Corina and Scott Alexander of Sanbornton; and numerous

aunts, uncles and cousin. Calling hours will be Saturday, May 28, 2011 from 2:00 to 4:00 PM at the William F. Smart Sr. Memorial Home, Franklin-Tilton Road in Tilton. Burial will be at a later date. Those wishing may make contributions in Ali’s name to the Juvenile Diabetes Research Foundation, 175 Ammon Drive, Suite 201, Manchester, NH 03103. For more information go to

Heidi A. Foote, 41

CLEARWATER, Florida — Heidi Anne Foote of Naples Fl., died April 18, 2011 at Highland Rehabilitation and Assisted Living Center while recovering from knee replacement surgery. Heidi was born in Laconia, NH on February 10, 1970, the daughter of Sherman and Anita (Lutzner) Foote. After attending high school at Laconia High School, Heidi moved to Frisco, CO. before moving back to New Hampshire. In 2006 Heidi moved to

Florida. Heidi enjoyed cooking and her cats, that she rescued from local shelters. Heidi is survived by her brother, Patrick Foote of Florida, a brother Marc Foote and his wife Lois of North Haverhill, NH, a sister Tanja Foote Donovan and her husband Mike of Belmont, NH., and her nephews Shane and Kyle Donovan of Belmont, NH. Heidi was pre deceased by her mother, Anita Foote in 2004 and her father Sherman Foote in 2008. There will be a graveside service at St. Lamberts Cemetery in Laconia on Wednesday June 1, 2011 at 11:00 am. In lieu of flowers, contributions may be made in Heidi’s name to an animal shelter of ones choice.

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, May 27, 2011— Page 17

MEMORIAL DAY MASS SACRED HEART CEMETERY Garfield St., Laconia May 30th — 9:00 AM In case of inclement weather, Mass will be held at Sacred Heart Church

Grand Prize winner Dom DeCarli (second from right) and his wife Marci (second from left) at the 8th Annual WOW Sweepstakes Ball with WOW Trail Board Members Allan Beetle (left) and Diane Hanley (right). (Courtesy photo)

8th Annual WOW Sweepstakes Ball a sell-out event LACONIA — The 8th Annual WOW Sweepstakes Ball, recently held at the Lake Opechee Conference Center was a sell-out event with approximately 500 people in attendance. The festivities featured a buffet dinner, silent and live auctions, music and dancing, and a sweepstakes drawing with $13,000 in cash prizes. Dom DeCarli and his wife Marci had one of the 300 tickets and were thrilled to see their ticket remain up on the Sweepstakes Board at the very end of the drawing, netting them the grand prize of $10,000.

“We love the WOW Trail and really enjoy coming to the WOW Sweepstakes Ball,” said the Grand Prize winner. “We were so excited when our number was in the final 10 and then to win the $10,000 is completely awesome. We can’t wait till next year’s Ball.” The proceeds from this year’s WOW Sweepstakes Ball will be used for the ongoing maintenance of the trail as well as the design and construction of Phase II of the trail, which will extend the trail from downtown to Belmont. For more information about the WOW Trail, visit to

Wesley Woods to host Open House on June 1

GILFORD — Wesley Woods will host an Open House that will include three informative presentations from 3 — 7 p.m. on Wednesday, June 1. “Moving into Retirement” will feature Genevieve Benton from A Perfect Move speaking from 3 — 4 p.m. about Downsizing. Elaine Gagnon from JG Realty will speak from 4 — 5 p.m. about Today’s Real Estate Market and How to Sell Your Home. Sharon Buehrle from Deaconess Abundant Life Communities will speak from 5 — 6 p.m. about Housing Options for Today’s Retirees.

Monday - Friday 11:30am - 4pm Mexican Lunch Menu $7.95

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All are welcome to attend one session, two, or all three. A light supper will be served. R.S.V.P. to Stace at 528-2555.

Classes and Camps begin week of June 27th and run for 8 weeks Classes For Toddlers - Teens Boys & Girls Open Gyms Cheerleading All Ages Birthday Parties High Energy, Half-Day Camps For Boys & Girls, Ages 4-6

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Memorial Day Paint Blitz!

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Page 18 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, May 27, 2011

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Laconia McDonald’s to celebrate 40th anniversary with festivities May 31 LACONIA — McDonald’s restaurant will celebrate its 40th anniversary with festivities including a personal appearance by Ronald McDonald, who will meet and greet the public from 5 — 6:30 p.m. on Tuesday, May 31. CAPTION: (Left to right) Lakes Region Chamber of Commerce Executive Director Karmen Gifford meets with Larry Johnston, McDonald’s Seacoast Area manager; Doreen Hawkins, McDonald’s Laconia store manager; Bob Benson, McDonald’s Lakes Region Area manager; and Michael Seymour, Laconia City mayor in preparation for the restaurant’s 40th anniversary celebration on Tuesday, May 31. (Courtesy photo)

Lakes Region Chapter of NH Audubon Society to sponsor birding field trip to Sandwich June 5 MOULTONBOROUGH — The Lakes Region Chapter of the NH Audubon Society will sponsor a morning field trip to look for breeding birds in the Sandwich area from 7 — 10 a.m. on Sunday, June 5. The excursion will be led by Tony Vazzano who has lived in Sandwich for most of his life and has been birding in the area for nearly 30 years. Vazzano has led field trips for NH Audubon and other organiza-

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tions for more than a decade. He is the summer seasonal editor for New Hampshire Bird Records and a member of the NH Rare Bird Committee. Participants should meet at the parking area at the end of Diamond Ledge Road, about 2.5 miles from the blinker in Center Sandwich. All are encouraged to bring binoculars and bug repellent. Waterproof shoes may be helpful. For more information, call Vazzano at 284-7718 or e-mail

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‘Discovering New England’s Stone Walls’ to be presented at Laconia Public Library on June 2

LACONIA — “Discovering New England’s Stone Walls” will be the topic of a presentation at the Laconia Public Library at 7 p.m. on Thursday, June 2. Author Kevin Gardner will explain how and why New England came to acquire its thousands of miles of stone walls. Gardner is a writer, teacher, tradesman, and a lifelong resident of Hopkinton. For more than 30 years

he has been a stone wall builder in a family business widely known for traditional New England stonework, particularly for historic restoration of antique structures. In 2001, Gardner published “The Granite Kiss: Traditions and Techniques of Building New England Stone Walls.” Admission is free. For more information, call Deann at 524-4775.

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, May 27, 2011 — Page 19


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Phase II of Church Landing expansion receives Planning Board approval

MEREDITH — The Inns & Spa at Mill Falls has received planning board approval to begin construction on Phase II of its Church Landing expansion to add 15 deluxe lake view rooms and suites in two new buildings and one renovated cottage on site. The two new buildings — The Birch Lodge and The Boathouse Lodge — will be constructed on either side of the existing Lake Shore Cottage, which resides at the South end of Church Landing. The new additions will be connected to the existing Church Landing by a semi-covered cedar walkway. Construction will begin in October 2011. The rooms will all offer lake views, balconies, and screened porches. In addition, each room will have a fieldstone fireplace, indoor whirlpool bath, wet bar, double glass and tile shower, and a bathroom LCD TV. “We are very excited to get the go ahead from the planning board to begin work on this part of our expansion project,” said Rusty McLear, president and CEO of The Inns & Spa at Mill Falls. “Church Landing at Mill Falls has been exceptionally well received by the public. These

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upgrades and additions will not only enhance our image but more importantly our guests’ experience.” The expansion will also offer a new lobby and game area; a second indoor/ outdoor infinity pool with two jacuzzis; an outdoor fire-pit; a large sundeck with food and beverage service; a semi-covered cedar walkway connecting all buildings; new boat docks; 186 feet of additional lake frontage; and a new valet parking lot. “It is thrilling for our vast number of repeat guests to know that each time they visit, we are adding more facilities and more options to consider, while keeping our focus on our core mission — unforgettable customer service,” said Gail Batstone, general manager of The Inns & Spa at Mill Falls. “We often hear the comment, ‘So, what are you adding this year?’” Samyn & D’Elia Architects of Ashland are heading up the design, and CCI Construction is handling the general contracting duties. Pat Sava Designs will be coordinating the interior, and the rooms will be decorated with dark wood in the Adirondack style. The new buildings are scheduled to open in May of 2012.

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David Carpentiere named Plymouth State University’s 2011 Distinguished ‘PAT’ of the Year

PLYMOUTH — David Carpentiere, a dedicated employee described as an “unsung hero,” has been named Plymouth State University’s 2011 Distinguished PAT (Professional, Administrative and Technical staff) of the Year. Carpentiere was honored with the annual award by his peers at a May 6 ceremony and presented the award by Heather Huckins, the 2010 Distinguished PAT. “It is a great honor to present this award to such a deserving col- Dave Carpentiere is presented a clock from Plymouth State Unileague and friend,” versity President Sara Jayne Steen honoring him as the 2011 Plymouth State University Distinguished PAT (Professional Adminsaid Huckins. “Dave so istrative and Technical) employee. Carpentiere has worked at deserves this award; he PSU for nearly 20 years, after graduating from the institution in works tirelessly, patiently, 1990. Co-workers describe him as a dedicated, unsung hero who and expertly to support strives to serve students, faculty and staff at a high level. (Courstudents and staff in a tesy photo) truly outstanding way. He embodies the best of PSU — an expert national professional organizations balance of commitment to family and and continues on-going professional work; not just doing his job but being development; cooperates with intera teacher and mentor to our students; departmental projects to enhance bringing excellence to every project; Plymouth State University programs, and showing respect and caring to policies and procedures; performs the every person he encounters. He is above tasks while maintaining respect indeed ‘the best.’” and value for all individuals. Carpentiere said he was overCarpentiere has nearly 20 years whelmed by the award and feels that of service at PSU, starting as a ResiPlymouth State is like a family. “This dence Hall director before transitionwas really unexpected. I’m amazed,” ing into a technology position in 1995. he said. “I do my job, and I try to work As the manager of Technology for hard. I love Plymouth State because Residential Life, he works with virtuthe institution allows you to balance ally every department on campus and your work and your personal life. It is is universally liked and respected. He a great place to work.” also is an adjunct faculty member, The Distinguished PAT Award teaching information technology winner is chosen by a committee, and courses. Carpentiere has also volunuses the following criteria: a compreteered on numerous PSU committees, hensive knowledge or his/her own including Media Advisory Board, ITS office and demonstration resourceLiaisons Group, STUDARD Group, fulness in its operation; involved Family Portal Committee, ITS Policy in campus committees, activities Committee, PSU Information Secuand functions and exhibits leaderrity Committee and the DATA Users ship qualities; active in regional or see next page Kelsey’s at the Grant presents . . . . . . . . .

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Franklin Historical Society to host ‘History of the Franklin NH Fire Department’ author June 2

FRANKLIN — The Historical Society will host Andrew Nadeau, author of the “History of the Franklin NH Fire Department,” at a meeting to be held at the Webster/Tay House at 7 p.m. on Thursday, June 2. Nadeau will wax philosophical about his experiences compiling the original book and updating his most recent edition. Copies will be on sale, and the author will be happy to sign and inscribe them for each purchaser. All are welcome to attend. Admission is free. Light refreshments will be provided. The Society has added to its list of books for sale signed copies of Helen LaPlante Duchesne’s “Echoes of the Mills: An Oral History” which until now has been out of print. Each copy costs $15. In addition, T-shirts, magnets, yardsticks, buttons, and other books are available for purchase including Elizabeth Jewell’s “Franklin Then and Now,” Alice Shepard’s “The History of Franklin,” and Mary Proctor’s “The Indians of the Pemigiwassett Valley.” All merchan-

dise is available be either attending one of the Societys regular meetings, by sending a request through the website, or by calling Leigh Webb at 934-8222. In anticipation of readying its building for displays, the Society is looking for Victorian lighting fixtures for the ceilings of the two ground floor rooms, and hat and dress forms as well as male and female mannequins for displaying a vintage clothing collection. All donations of Franklin pictures, artifacts, ephemera, period clothing, and furniture are gratefully considered (and almost never turned away). Questions or donations can be directed to curator Leigh Webb at 934-8222. The Society is also anticipating work sessions with volunteers to clear the gardens, whack the weeds, and start restoring areas of the exterior of the Webster Place headquarters. Anyone interested in participating is asked to call President Steve Foley at 934-2401.

LACONIA — The Boys & Girls Club of the Lakes Region will hold a Camp Kiderific open house registration night from 6 — 7 p.m. on Thursday, June 2. Parents are invited to get help registering their children for this summer camp, ask questions about the program, and learn about scholarship opportunities. The summer program will include swimming at Bond beach, sports and recreation at the park and on the camp grounds, art, computers, game room activities, and field trips. Camp Kiderific is for youth entering grades 1 — 6 and its Leaders in Training program is for youth entering grades 7 — 8. Camp starts June 27 and ends August 19. Programs run Monday — Friday from 8 a.m. — 5 p.m. Cost is $90 per week for Kiderific and $200 for three weeks for the LIT program. Before 6:30 a.m. and After

Camp 6:00 p.m. are available for an extra charge. Scholarship monies are available through the New Hampshire Charitable Foundation, Samuel P. Pardoe Foundation, New Hampshire Electrical Coop, and the Bishop’s Charitable Assistance Fund. For more information, call dave Parker, executive director, at 528-0197.

Boys & Girls Club summer program Camp Kiderific to hold open house registration June 2

from preceding page Group. Carpentiere earned his bachelor’s of science degree at Plymouth State in Computer Information Systems and a master’s in Education from Ohio University. He and his wife Tami (also a PSU graduate) reside in Meredith with their two children, Anna and Will.

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Meredith Area Chamber of Commerce Business After Hours to meet at Meredith Bay’s Designer Showcase

MEREDITH — Meredith Bay will host a Chamber of Commerce Business After Hours event at their Stonedam model home located off Route 3N in Weirs Beach from 5 — 7 p.m. on Thursday, June 2. Chamber members and guests are invited to tour the home and see for themselves why it was honored to be named New Hampshire’s Designer Showhouse. see next page

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THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, May 27, 2011— Page 21

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Page 22 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, May 27, 2011

Great Waters Music Festival celebrates new beginnings with concert June 12 WOLFEBORO — The Great Waters Music Festival will celebrate new beginnings this season, starting with a free Open House concert from 2 — 5 p.m. on June 12. After ten years of presenting in the Great Waters acoustic pavilion, the Festival is relocating its 2011

from preceding page Door prizes will be awarded and refreshments will be served. Meredith Bay is a master-planned community set on over 400 acres of prime real estate, offering luxury homes, condominiums, and townhomes with access to resort-style amenities. For additional information, visit Anyone interested in attending the Business After Hours event is asked to R.S.V.P. by Tuesday, May 31 to or call 279-6121.

headliner concerts to the new state-of-the-art Kingswood Arts Center recently built by the Governor Wentworth School District in Wolfeboro. The move coincides with a shift in the Festival’s business model and a new strategic plan that positions the organization to meet the challenges of the economy and national decline in audience numbers at performances. This combination of forward thinking strategies has already resulted in an increased level of support that enables the Festival to present a strong line-up of first-class concerts for its inaugural season at Kingswood Arts Center. The new Center provides more comfort to both performers and patrons with its air conditioning, spacious seating and convenient parking. Great Waters Music Festival will also be collaborating with the Wolfeboro Friends of Music on three Sunday Afternoon Piano Concerts that will introduce their Steinway grand piano into the community and to its new home at the Kingswood Arts

Center. The first concert of the season will feature a diverse program of Brazilian classical, jazz, ballads, and improv played by local pianists as well as touring artist Arlene Kies. Patrons will be welcome to come and go throughout the afternoon and will also have the opportunity to interact with the pianists. The second piano concert, at 2 p.m. on June 26, will be performed by Sally Pinkas, artist in residence at Dartmouth College playing Mozart, Ravel and Brahms. The final piano concert, at 2 p.m. on July 17, will be a collaboration with the Heifetz International Music Institute, whose gifted young students and piano faculty will present a concert of solo piano works. The Great Waters Music Festival will kick off July 8 with An Evening with Rockapella. On July 15, Big Bad Voodoo Daddy will present How Big Can You Get – 100 Years of Cab Calloway. Back by popular demand, the USAF Liberty Jazz Band will give a free community concert on August 5. Also returning, on August 12, will be the Capitol Steps presenting song parodies and skits conveying a special brand of satirical humor. Capping off the season on August 19 will be award-winning composer Neil Berg’s 101 Years of Broadway featuring an all-star New York cast and band. Further information and tickets for all these events are available at the Great Waters Music Festival’s new office location from 9 a.m. — 5 p.m. Mondays — Fridays, by calling 5697710, or visiting www.

Squam Lakes Natural Science Center announces ‘Guided Discoveries’ for kids

HOLDERNESS — Squam Lakes Natural Science Center will present a variety of week-long “Guided Discoveries” for children this summer, beginning June 27. These adventures in learning are geared for children ages 3 — 14 and will run through August 5. Programs will include investigating the world of flying predators in Sky Hunters; learning how the lakes and mountains were created by volcanoes, glaciers, and time in GeoCamp; creating a natural world play after see next page

Laconia student Jazmine Jackson wins ‘College Bound’ scholarship

LACONIA — Jazmine Jackson, a senior at Laconia High School, is the recipient of a $1,000 “I Am College Bound” scholarship from the NHHEAF Network Organizations. Lee Waldvogel of The NHHEAF Network Organizations in Concord presented a surprised Jackson with the award in the LHS library. Jackson will be attending Lasell College in the fall. NHHEAF provides free college and financial aid programming to students and parents throughout the state.

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, May 27, 2011 — Page 23


Jazmine Jackson (right), a Laconia High School senior, recently received a $1,000 “I Am College Bound” scholarship from the NHHEAF Network Organizations, represented by Lee Waldvogel (center), with her mother, Claudia Jackson (left), in attendance. (Courtesy photo)

NH Humane Society to decrease service hours in Laconia effective June 1

LACONIA — The NH Humane Society will decrease the number of days the organization will be open effective June 1. According to Executive Director Mary Di Maria, “NH Humane Society is open for business 34 hours per week to the general public, but contracting Police Departments have access 24 hours a day. Stepping back general service from five to four days weekly will allow us to remain a strong community resource for so many during these economic hard times.” The local animal welfare agency has long been the final port of call for pet owners near and far when hard decisions must be made. “Surrendering the family pet in response to such varying factors as job loss, foreclosure, financial hardship, and relocation is never easy,” said shelter spokesperson Marylee Gorham. “We will always be a resource for those in distress.” The Society does not euthanize any adoptable animal for time or space constraints, rather the lost, aban-

doned, neglected, and unwanted creatures of the Lakes Region are provided all medical, behavioral, and pastoral care necessary until adoption day. “We have many additional programs in place geared towards community including relief for starving, privately owned animals via the Pet Food Pantry, twice monthly low cost Spay Neuter Clinics, education programs to elementary school children, college internships, canine training classes, and Pet Therapy to area nursing homes,” added Gorham. “We hope to continue these services well into the future, while at the same time we must continue to be a viable entity for the region we serve.” NH Humane Society is a private stand-alone animal welfare agency relying entirely upon the support of donors both individual and business to meet the needs of the animals the agency is pledged to serve. No Federal, State or national funding is provided. For more information about the Society, visit

from preceding page meeting live animals up close in Critter Theater; and learning wilderness survival techniques in Be A Survivor. All Guided Discoveries are designed to allow children to learn about and explore the natural world using handson activities and play. A popular session, Wild Art, has been brought back again this summer for two sessions. Educators from the Currier Museum Art Center and the Science Center will help children explore two and three dimensional media by discovering the rich variety of plant and animal life at the Science Center. The Science Center is also pleased to bring Grammy Award-nominated musician and storyteller Steve

Schuch for Earth Songs August 1 — 5. Schuch fuses Celtic/Folk roots with classical and contemporary influences. The Earth Songs Guided Discovery will culminate in a special concert, “Songs & Tales of the Earth,” on Friday, August 5. “We are so pleased to be able to offer children such a wide variety of weeklong summer programs,” said Amy Yeakel, Education Program director at Squam Lakes Natural Science Center. “Our Guided Discovery educators bring so many different talents and experiences for children of all ages.” For more details about Summer 2011 Guided Discoveries, including fees and registration, visit or call 968-7194.


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By Holiday Mathis SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). You have the key to making money. Instead of merely learning what to do or going through the motions that someone has laid out for you, you take the exact actions that will produce value for others. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). There will be people around you who know more and have more success in a certain area. You have more knowledge and expertise in an entirely different realm. So think of yourself as an equal. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). Your personal power increases at your will. “Keep your chin up” is not merely a metaphor; it’s a physical suggestion that will change the way people treat you today. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). Your first impulse is usually a generous one, but be careful today not to over-give. You could create an unhelpful dependency. Opt to teach others what you know instead of doing it for them. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). A relationship may feel stagnant, but that’s about to change as you ask yourself a magic question: “How can I truly make this person’s life better?” Your musings will produce solutions. TODAY’S BIRTHDAY (May 27). You are so attractive, in part because you seize opportunities to improve yourself and radiate happiness. Your community involvement increases in the months to come. You have something to sell, and you’ll bring in more than anticipated for it. A spiritual calling will lead to adventure. August and September are romantic. Pisces and Aries people adore you. Your lucky numbers are: 5, 10, 2, 38 and 4.

by Richard Thompson

ARIES (March 21-April 19). You have strong feelings for someone, though you don’t have them all the time -- only when you let yourself. Today, when you are near this person, everything seems luminous. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). You want to be appreciated for the full range of who you are. But there’s so much to you that some people won’t be able to understand. So you’ll cultivate friendships with many different people. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). It seems that everyone around you wants to be bigger than life and famous for it. You don’t. You are truly wise, realizing that the ordinary life-sized life is the perfect size to live in an extraordinarily beautiful way. CANCER (June 22-July 22). There are big events on the horizon. The special dates are to be celebrated in particular ways, and it will all require a great deal of organization on your behalf. Make preparations. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). You arrived at this place because you dreamed about it. Some of the dreams were what you wanted, and some were what you didn’t want. The two kinds have collided to create this current reality. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). You don’t have to sample everything to know what you like and don’t like. You’re intuitive, and you get a sense about things before you dive in completely. So don’t let anyone pressure you. Believe in your subconscious leanings. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). You’ll meet someone who is aligned with your values and principles -- a new and true friend. Not every true friend is this much like you. There are people you love with whom you have far less in common.

Cul de Sac



Solution and tips at

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

by Mastroianni & Hart

Page 24 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, May 27, 2011

ACROSS 1 Seldom __; rare 5 Shred cheese 10 Teacup’s edge 14 Frilly trimming 15 Measuring stick 16 Misplace 17 Declare openly 18 Easy to see 20 Japan’s dollar 21 Song for one 22 Beginning 23 Popeye’s love 25 Facial twitch 26 __ tree; genealogist’s drawing 28 Insteps 31 Official proclamation 32 Embankment 34 Feel sick 36 __ on; attach 37 Motherless calf 38 Monster 39 Org. for drs. and others

40 __ over; think gloomily about 41 Beasts of burden 42 Zigzag skiing 44 Just published 45 Maple tree secretion 46 Solemn promises 47 Some Pennsylvania Dutchmen 50 Sled race 51 Baby bear 54 Predicting 57 Ulna or femur 58 Neat as __ 59 Bicyclist __ Armstrong 60 Impolite 61 Siesta 62 Liberated 63 Perched upon 1 2 3

DOWN Kill Roof overhang Thrifty

4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 19 21 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 32

__ Jersey “Cool!” in a past decade Russian dollar Additionally Peg for Ernie Els Goof Become pale Steals from __ of Wight TV’s “__ the Press” __ box; larynx Sandy residue Keep an ice cream cone from dripping Aspen or alder Greek cheese U. S. President John Quincy __ Enthusiastic Boy of the top rank in a troop Ambulance’s blaring device Weaver’s frame

33 Sense of selfesteem 35 In case 37 Let fall 38 Cry of pain 40 Dreary feeling 41 Dole out 43 Agreement 44 Tattered 46 1/16 of a pound

47 48 49 50 52 53 55 56 57

Great distance Pout; sulk Part of the eye Down the __; in the future Take apart Horn’s sound Leprechaun Hearing organ Undergarment

Yesterday’s Answer

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, May 27, 2011— Page 25

––––––– ALMANAC ––––––– Today is Friday, May 27, the 147th day of 2011. There are 218 days left in the year. Today’s Highlights in History: On May 27, 1941, amid rising world tensions, President Franklin D. Roosevelt proclaimed an “unlimited national emergency” during a radio address from the White House. The British Royal Navy sank the German battleship Bismarck off France, with a loss of some 2,000 lives, three days after the Bismarck sank the HMS Hood. On this date: In 1861, Chief Justice Roger Taney, sitting as a federal circuit court judge in Baltimore, ruled that President Abraham Lincoln lacked the authority to suspend the writ of habeas corpus (Lincoln disregarded the ruling). In 1896, 255 people were killed when a tornado struck St. Louis, Mo., and East St. Louis, Ill. In 1935, the Supreme Court struck down the National Industrial Recovery Act. In 1936, the Cunard liner RMS Queen Mary left England on its maiden voyage to New York. In 1937, the newly completed Golden Gate Bridge connecting San Francisco and Marin County, Calif., was opened to pedestrian traffic (vehicular traffic began crossing the bridge the next day). In 1985, in Beijing, representatives of Britain and China exchanged instruments of ratification on the pact returning Hong Kong to the Chinese in 1997. In 1993, five people were killed in a bombing at the Uffizi (oo-FEET’-zee) museum of art in Florence, Italy. One year ago: On the defensive more than five weeks into the nation’s worst-ever oil spill, President Barack Obama insisted his administration, not oil giant BP, was calling the shots in the still-unsuccessful response. Today’s Birthdays: Dolores Hope (widow of Bob Hope) is 102. Actor Christopher Lee is 89. Former Secretary of State Henry Kissinger is 88. Actress Lee Meriwether is 76. Musician Ramsey Lewis is 76. Actor Louis Gossett Jr. is 75. Country singer Don Williams is 72. Actor Bruce Weitz is 68. Singer Cilla Black is 68. Singer Bruce Cockburn is 66. Singer-actress Dee Dee Bridgewater is 61. Actor Richard Schiff is 56. Singer Siouxsie Sioux is 54. Rock singermusician Neil Finn (The Finn Brothers) is 53. Actress Peri Gilpin is 50. Actress Cathy Silvers is 50. Comedian Adam Carolla is 47. Actor Todd Bridges is 46. Rock musician Sean Kinney (Alice In Chains) is 45. Actor Dondre Whitfield is 42. Actor Paul Bettany is 40. Rock singer-musician Brian Desveaux (Nine Days) is 40. Country singer Jace Everett is 39. Actor Jack McBrayer is 38. Rapper Andre 3000 (Outkast) is 36. Rapper Jadakiss is 36. TV chef Jamie Oliver is 36. Alt-country singer-songwriter Shane Nicholson is 35. Actor Michael Steger is 31. Actorsinger Chris Colfer (TV: “Glee”) is 21.


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The by Scott Hilburn

Alien Sex

CALENDAR TODAY’S EVENTS Laconia Academy graduation exercises at the Laconia High School Auditorium. With guest speaker Congressman Frank Guinta. 7 p.m. Season opening reception at the N.H. Boat Museum in Wolfeboro. 6 to 9 p.m. Musical entertainment by InterLakes Summer Theatre singing Broadway tunes. Dinner provided by local restaurants. $35 at the door. 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. Affordable Health Care at Laconia Family Planning and Prenatal. 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. at 121 Belmont Road (Rte. 106 South). 524-5453. GYN and reproductive services. STD/HIV testing. Sliding fee scale. Moultonborough “senior” prom hosted by members of Service Learning at Moultonborough Academy. 5 to 8 p.m. at the Lions Club. Prom for the town’s senior citizens will feature finger food, games and the crowing of a king and queen. Admission is $1. RSVP to 528-6077. Dance recital for Frates Creative Arts Center. 7 p.m. at the Gilford High School auditorium. “Going on a road trip” theme. Tickets at the door. 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. Knit Wits gathering at the Gilford Public Library. 1:30 to 2:30 p.m. All knitters welcome. Tot Time at the Meredith Public Library. 9:30 to 10:20 a.m. Stories, songs and crafts for ages 1-3. Sign-up in helpful. Cape Cod Chamber Ensemble concludes Sant Sani School Chamber Music Series for the season. 7 p.m. (Reception at 6.) $15 for adults. Free for all children. For directions to the school in Sanbornton and more information call 934-4240 or visit

SATURDAY, MAY 28 Ham and bean supper hosted by the First Congregational Church in Meredith. 5 to 7:30 p.m. $8. Includes great home-made desserts. Free breakfast at the St. Mark’s Episcopal Church in Ashland. 8 to 10 a.m. A program of free Saturday breakfasts hosted jointly by three local churches. Ham and baked bean dinner hosted by the Community Church of Alton. $7 for adults and $3.50 for children 6 to 12. Organic Pancake Breakfast hosted by the Squam lakes Association. 8:30 to 10 a.m. $10 at the door. Kids 10 and under free. Yard Sale hosted by Artistic Roots at the Hold Gallery in Ashland. Free ice cream social to kick-off summer youth programs of the Laconia Salvation Army. 3 to 5 p.m. Games and other fun activities for children. Donations gratefully accepted. Plant sale at Rossi’s Restaurant in New Hampton hosted by the New Hampton Garden Club. Many healthy perennials, annuals and house plants will be for sale. For more information call 744-9435. Public breakfast and bake sale hosted by the Masons of Doric-Centre Lodge #20 in Tilton. 7 to 9:30 a.m. at the Masonic Building at 410 West Main Street in Tilton. Full breakfast, including eggs cooked to order. $6. Dance recital for Frates Creative Arts Center. 2 p.m. matinee and 7 p.m. at the Gilford High School auditorium. “Going on a road trip” theme. Tickets at the door. Sanbornton Historical Society’s annual plant sale at the Lane Tavern. 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. Come early for coffee and muffins.

see CALENDAR page 29

Edward J. Engler, Editor & Publisher Adam Hirshan, Advertising Sales Manager

Now arrange the circled letters to form the surprise answer, as suggested by the above cartoon.

Answer here: Yesterday’s

10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30 Need to Know (N)

Flashpoint “Severed

Sign Up for the IAFLOFCI (OFFICIAL) Jumble Facebook fan club

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



WBZ Ties” A woman kidnaps

by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek


MAY 27, 2011


CSI: NY “Scared Stiff” A Blue Bloods The death female seems to have of a Russian gangster’s two young girls. died of fright. son. (In Stereo) Å Jamie Oliver’s Food Jamie Oliver’s Food 20/20 (In Stereo) Å WCVB Revolution (In Stereo) Å Revolution “I Think I Found a Loop Hole” Friday Night Lights Dateline NBC (In Stereo) Å WCSH “Perfect Record” Billy mentors Luke. (N) Å WHDH Friday Night Lights (N) Dateline NBC (In Stereo) Å



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


McL’ghlin MI-5 “President’s Visit”

(Answers tomorrow) Jumbles: SUNNY RURAL YAWNED FIDDLE Answer: For the overworked fast-food cook, Monday was turning into — “FRYDAY”

Michael Kitch, Adam Drapcho, Gail Ober Reporters Elaine Hirshan, Office Manager Crystal Furnee, Jeanette Stewart Ad Sales Patty Johnson, Graphics Karin Nelson, Classifieds “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: 65 Water St., Laconia, NH 03246 Business Office 737-2020, Newsroom 737-2026, Fax: 527-0056 News E-mail: CIRCULATION: 17,000 distributed FREE Tues. through Sat. in Laconia, Weirs Beach, Gilford, Meredith, Center Harbor, Belmont, Moultonborough, Winnisquam, Sanbornton, Tilton, Gilmanton, Alton, New Hampton, Plymouth, Bristol, Ashland, Holderness.

Page 26 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, May 27, 2011


Dear Annie: I am in an awkward social situation. My 3-year-old daughter and I were invited to join a group of moms and children at a local park. At first, it was great, but now the other mothers have decided they don’t like me. They don’t say it to my face, and they aren’t obviously rude, but they mostly ignore me when I speak, and if they do respond, their answers are curt. I have tried being extra nice, but I am still treated like an outcast. My daughter loves playing with the children in this group, and since she doesn’t get a lot of social interaction, I do not want to take these friendships away from her. I have considered sitting at a different table, but I’m afraid the other mothers will think me rude and will then forbid their children from playing with mine or treat my daughter unfairly. I know if I tell them I feel I’m being treated poorly, they will deny it. I am not the first person they have kicked out of the group. What do I do? -- Socially Inept Dear Inept: That crowd sounds like high-school mean girls who never outgrew their cliquishness. We strongly recommend you find a substitute playgroup that gets together at another time or in a different location. Your daughter is young enough to get over the loss of these friendships if you don’t make a big deal out of it, and she will make new friends. Meanwhile, continue to be nice until you can extricate yourself. Dear Annie: I am in need of wedding etiquette advice. Both my fiance and I are entering the Army after we marry, although we aren’t sure exactly when. We do not wish to receive gifts because neither of us has storage space, nor can we afford to rent it. When we enter the military, we will be

gone for six weeks of basic training and another six months for advanced individual training. Obviously, we would find it much more practical to receive money. Is there any way to ask our guests for cash instead of gifts? Could we ask them to send gifts at a later date when we return from training? We considered renewing our vows in a year and getting gifts then. What do you think? -- Future Army Bride and Soldier Dear Future Bride: People are going to get you gifts regardless of what you want them to do. It is impolite to tell guests to give you money, but you can ask your parents and friends to spread the word. To be on the safe side, you also should register at a store where you can return the gifts and get cash or credit. And while we aren’t particularly in favor of them, popular registries also include intangibles, such as honeymoons and house down payments. Regardless of what your guests choose to give, we hope you will show appropriate appreciation in your thank-you note. Congratulations and best wishes. Dear Annie: I read the letter from “Maria in Texas,” who fears abusing her child. She should contact Adult Survivors of Child Abuse ( to begin the process of healing the damage caused by being an abused child, which will then stop her from abusing her own children. I was in that same repetitive trap 28 years ago. The group therapy at ASCA is life changing and lifesaving. Please recommend this to those who find themselves repeating what was done to them as children. -- Pennsylvania Dear Pennsylvania: Thank you for providing this resource to our readers. It will surely help.

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






AKC Cocker Spaniel puppies, 3 left, papers, shots, home raised. Great family pets!, (603)539-5867.

POMERANIAN Puppies: 2 litters First litter ready June 21st. 3 males (2 black 1 sable) 2nd litter ready July 5th, 2 females, (color Sable), Health certificates and first shots. $600/ With papers, $500/ Without. Deposits accepted 524-6750, cell 630-4104.

2001 Volvo V-70 Wagon: Automatic, leather, heated seats, moonroof. Very nice shape. Runs like new. Just passed state inspection. Recently serviced. Timing belt replaced per factory recommendations. Great gas mileage! Includes 4-studded snow tires mounted on factory alloy wheels. 136,000 miles. $4,500/b.r.o. 520-6838.

Top Dollar Paid- $150 and up for unwanted & junk vehiclies. Call 934-4813

AKC yellow labs $700. First shots, AKC papers, vet health certificate. Ready 5/28. Conway (603)726-6273. BEAUTIFUL puppies. Apricot, red, mini poodles and pomapoos. Sire is Champ background. Good price. Healthy, happy and home raised. 253-6373. FREE 5-year old yellow house cat. Needs quiet home, likes cats/not dogs or kids. 279-4850 FREE to a good home. Black female Kitty, 11 weeks old 524-4726. GOLDEN retriever puppies, health certificates and first shots, available May 28, $550, 267-6498. Two 12” Koi Fish. $100. Please call 528-5405.

Appliances GE Triton Dishwasher, Almond, $100.00 Hot Point Electric Range/Oven. Almond w/black glass door. $150.00. Amana Over-Stove Microwave, black, $100.00 GE Profile side-by-side Refrigerator. Almond $250.00. All in good condition. 528-6775

Autos 1999 Ford Taurus SE Sedan: 1 owner, smoke free, V-6, All power, automatic, seats 6, just inspected. Low mileage 63K, Good condition. Asking $3,400. 528-1216 99 RANGER XLT 4X4 with 6.5 Ft. Plow. 83K miles. Good tires. As-is $4,500. 470-6131

SPRING ESTATES ANTIQUE AUCTION Leavitt Park House Laconia, N.H. (Elm St. off Rt. 106)

Sat. May 28, 2011 10:00 a.m. Furniture and lots more… Listing and Photos at: or WAUKEWAN AUCTION SERVICE N.H. Lic. #3047 603-279-3087 or 603-253-6303

2003 Chevy Trailblazer 4WD: Red, 6-cylinder, auto, cloth seats, towing package, sunroof, excellent condition, 124k miles. Asking $7,500. Call 630-0822. 2007 Volvo XC70, AWD, 32K Miles, black w/graphite gray leather interior, heated seats and all the extras. $26,000. 603-293-8338 96 Land Rover parts truck; good engine, trans, drive train, body and interior; not inspectable; $600. 97 Discovery 2, 160K, good cond, inspectable. $1200. 934-4753 BUYING junk cars and trucks ME & NH. Call for price. Martin Towing. (603)305-4504.

BOATS 12 ft. Vhull Fiberglass boat, motor, trailer with extras. $450. Call 603-494-4558. 2 AQUATERRA Spectrum touring kayaks, one 13 ft one 14 ft, polymer plastic, each for single person, cockpit cover, padded backrest, watertight hatch, rudder, deck bungees, bow and stern flotation bags. $700 each. 293-8104 2003 Four Winns Horizion 210- 22 ft. with trailer and many extras. Wrap around rear seating. Fill-in cushions. Mercury 5.0 L. 260 HP. Only 71 hours. Vec hull. $20,995. 978-290-0271 2007 SeaDoo Challenger 18 ft.' 215-hp. ONLY 52 HOURS OF USAGE w/2007 Karavan Trailer $16,500 Call 603-630-9273 ADIRONDACK guide boat, 15 ft, kevlar, green, oiled cherry oars, woven seats, hardwood rails. $2,200. 293-8104

Top Dollar Paid. Available 7 days a week. 630-3606

BOAT SLIPS For Rent At the Winnipesaukee Pier Weirs Beach, NH Reasonable rents installments payments for the season. Call 366-4311.

CASH paid for unwanted or junk cars and trucks. Same day service possible. 603-231-2859.

LAKE Winnisquam docks for rent. Parking and marine services available. 455-6662.

CASH FOR junk cars & trucks.

BOATS BOAT DOCKS ON PAUGUS BAY Only 2 left! From $1500 full season, Incl Parking • Credit Cards accepted

603-387-2311 BOATSLIPS. Paugus Bay up to 22 ft. 401-284-2215.

PRIVATE Dock Space for Rent: Up to 10x30. Varney Point, Winnipesaukee, Gilford, $2,500/ season. 603-661-2883. SUNFISH sailboat by Alcort, teal deck, hull, sail and all rigging in very good cond., recent cover, daggerboard and rudder bag, Loadrite galvanized trailer. $1,200. 293-8104 TWO Boat trailers. $100 and $250. 364-7874

Business Opportunities SMALL Engine Repair business. Tools and inventory complete. Everything to go right into business. Selling because of health. 364-7874.


GILFORD: Camping and/or RV CU sites available beginning May 31st. Ask about weekly & monthlyapa ter specials. Also available for seape sonal use and/ or weekend use. 916 Call 603-393-5756. FR roo Employment Wanted $60 roo Man Seeking work for Drywall,Wa Plastering, Carpentry/Decking. 20ties years experience in masonry/rity brick paving. Cheap rates. Call 524-6694 GIL roo Woman seeking housecleaninglen work. Houses, apartments, con-offdos, vacation rentals, vacateda/c units1 time, w e e k l yt i e or bi-monthly. Experienced,1-3 reasonable rates. call 998-2601 GIL car For Rent yea mo 1998 Alton Circle Duplex, 2/1, private, mtn. views, heat, water,Gil $975 first/ sec., references.clu $62 875-3743. 731 ALTON, one bedrm, includes Gil heat/elec/hot water $750/Month. No smoking. 603-875-7577,uni tan 603-534-7589. hot Re APARTMENTS, mobile homes. Ifcar you need a rental at a fair price, call DRM Corp. Over 40 years inGIL rentals. We treat you better!in 524-0348 or visit M-W-F, 12-5, atl a r 373 Court Street, Laconia. bed roo BELMONT at the Bypass, 2 bed-rag room, outstanding screenedhea porch, basement storage, $850rity plus utilities security and referGIL ences. 630-1296. fro Belmont: 2 bedroom Quiet, country setting. No pets.Se No smoking. $190/ week. References and security required. callLA 603-524-4486 between 8am androo fine 7pm for more details. nat Bike Week Accommodation Pri-ing inc vate immaculate Weirs Beach perfect for couple or vendor, Lake LA view, reasonable, 603-767-2211. dry Se BRISTOL: Newly renovated$60 1-bedroom apartment. Heat and hot water included. $600/month.Lac 217-4141. util ok 630

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

Apartments Available Now For more information, please contact 603-286-4111 Or TTY 1-800-735-2964 Come See Us Now Section 8 Voucher Accepted At Our Market Rate Unit Rental Assistance Available Make Your Next Home At

LEDGEWOOD ESTATES • 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 Equal Housing Opportunity Agent and Employer

LA 1-B tal/ pet inc 630


F 3B Te ga m

LA and apa hot Jul me

Lac $12 hot req


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THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, May 27, 2011— Page 27

For Rent

For Rent

For Rent

For Sale


UTE 1-bedroom remodeled artment in Tilton. Heat/Hot War included. $620/Month. No ets. 603-393-9693 or 6-214-7733

LACONIA: Nice & quiet one bedroom, 2nd floor, good neighborhood, laundry hookups, parking, $750/month includes heat. 455-8789.

WINNISQUAM: Small efficiency apartment and a cottage including heat, hot water and lights. No pets. $150-$175/week. $400 deposit. 528-2757 or 387-3864.


RANKLIN- Riverfront, 1-Bedom, 2nd Floor, Attic Storage. 00/month + Utilities, Or, 1-bedom w/office 1st Floor, Storage, asher/Dryer, $650/Month + Utilis. No Pets, No Smoking, Secuy Deposit. 387-4471.

Hammond Organ T100-200 series excellent condition, 2 keyboards,15 ft. pedals drawbars, expression pedal and more features. $599 or BO Call for details 267-6219

LACONIA: Weirs Blvd, 2BR, 2-bath, newly renovated condo, year-round. Balcony, pool. No smoking/pets, refs/dep required. $850/month. 366-4341.

LFORD 1150 SQ. FT. 2-Bedom apartment for lease. Excelnt condition, washer/dryer, -street parking, front/rear deck, c, smoke-free, no pets/no utilies. $895/Month. Call 339-222-0303

LFORD 3BR 2.5 bath, single r garage, security deposit, one ar lease, no pets. $1,100 a onth plus util. 293-2311

lford- Small studio, 2nd floor. Inudes heat, hot water, electricity. 25/mo. Near Patrick!s Pub. 1-0340

lford-$695 fully furnished studio it with king bed. Walking disnce to shopping. Includes heat, t water, A/C, electric & cable. eferences. No deposit with credit rd. Lou (203) 710-4861

LFORD-5 room apartment, eat kitchen, large living room, 1 rge bedroom 1 small droom/computer room, exercise om. Washer/dryer hook-up, gage, attic storage. $850/Month + at/electricity. 524-1467. Secuy deposit/No pets.

LFORD: 2-bedroom apartments m $250/Week. Heat & utilities cluded. Pets considered. ecurity & References. 556-7098

ACONIA -Elegant, large 1-bedom in one of Pleasant Streets est Victorian homes. Lots of tural woodwork, Beamed ceilgs, fireplace, heat & hot water cluded. $900/Month 528-6885

ACONIA 1-Bedroom - Washer/ yer hookup, storage, no pets. ecurity Deposit & references. 00/mo. + utilities. 520-4353

conia 2-bedroom $850/Month + lities. Security deposit, pets ay. Available July 1st. 0-3126

ACONIA Clean, newly painted Bedroom. Convenient to hospi/ high school. No smoking, no ts. $150/week, heat/hot water cluded, security deposit. 0-0140


BEAUTIFUL VIEW OF LAKE WINNISQUAM, ACROSS FROM ASSOCIATION BEACH BR, 2BA - 295 Shore Drive. ennis courts, 2 car attached arage, fireplace, $1,600 per month. 477-3174

ACONIA: Quality, affordable, 2 d 3 bedroom, spacious artments for rent. Heat and t water included. Please call lie at Stewart Property Manageent. . 603-524-6673. EHO

conia Studio & 1-bedroom. 25-$160/Week. Includes heat, t water & electricity. References quired. Call 581-4199


ear hospital. No moking, no pets. eferences required. 650/Month, includes tilities. (603) 630-2883

ACONIA- Large Rooms for rent. ivate bath, heat/hot water, elecc, cable, parking included. REE WiFi Internet. $145/week, 3-781-6294

ACONIA: Large 2-Bedroom on st floor, washer/dryer hookup, n porch, non-smoker, ean/quiet building. $700/month. 8-6029.

ACONIA: Gilbert Apartments. all for available apartments.

LACONIA: 1Bedroom $600/month + utilities, 1-Bedroom, $750/month utilities included. Spacious 2-Bedroom, $800/Month + utilities. Northfield: 2-Bedroom w/on-site laundry room, $750/month + utilities. Call 267-8023 GCE Apartments, Please no pets. LACONIA: 1-bedroom apartments in clean, quiet, secure downtown building. Very nice and completely renovated. $175/week, includes heat, hot water and electricity. 524-3892. LACONIA: 2-bedroom apartment First floor, near LRGH. large kitchen and storage room, hookups. Private parking, large yard. $775 plus utilities. No pets/ smoking. 524-5455. LACONIA: 1-3 Bedrooms starting at $155/Week. Most include Heat/Hot Water & Electric. No dogs. 496-8667 or 545-9510. MEREDITH- In-Town apartment. 1-bedroom, 1-bath. Kitchen, large living room with washer/dryer. Quiet location, no pets/no smokers $800/Month + utilities. Rick (781)389-2355 MEREDITH: 1-2 bedroom apartments & mobile homes. $650-$800/ month + utilities. No pets. 279-5846.

NORTHFIELD Are you tired of living in run down, dirty housing, then call us we have the absolute best, spotlessly clean and everything works. We include heat & hot water and all appliances, Townhouses & apartments, in Northfield one block from I-93 Call 630-3700 for affordable Clean living. NORTHFIELD: 1 room efficiency cottage with kitchenette & private bath plus additional storage space & access to coin-op laundry, $140/week including heat, electric & hot water, 524-1234. NORTHFIELD: Large 1 bedroom apartment on 1st floor with separate entrance & direct access to basement with coin-op laundry. $215/week including heat, electric & hot water. 524-1234. NORTHFIELD: Large 2 bedroom on 2nd & 3rd floors, $245/week including heat, electric & hot water, 524-1234. NORTHFIELD: 2 bedroom, 1st floor, coin-op laundry in basement, $225/week including heat, electric & hot water, 524-1234.

PAUGUS BAY Weirs Blvd.

4 CABINS avail. BIKE WEEK $1,200 per CABIN No more than 4 per cabin

SATURDAY, JUNE 11th thru SUNDAY, JUNE 19th Each cabin has 1 full size bed & 1 full size futon, kitchen, fridge, AC, color cable TV, BBQ grill avail. Security Deposit Required

Contact Jim 617-719-8828

PAIR Used Mega Steps. Hardware included. Fits 2007-11 Ex. Cab PU Chev & GMC. Also Tahoe & Yukon. Excellent condition. $250/ obo. 524-0403.

For Rent-Vacation

Help Wanted

WINNIPESAUKEE Island Cottage. Private boat deck, sun deck, modern conveniences. Boat required. Weekly rental 366-4905/ 892-2981.

For Rent-Commercial

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

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

(603)476-8933 FRANKLIN 3,000 sf prime industrial, 18 foot ceilings with clear span, overhead door. $1,200 per month plus until. 455-6662

For Sale 2 air conditioners w/remotes $150 for both 1 Guest Dock D-Icer $200 – 455-8553 2001 Town & Country Van, recently detailed, 4 new tires, $2200 or BO 603-393-5756 31” color TV with remote control. $50. 603-455-6296 5FT+ Corner Enter. Cntr, pine $100/B.O., wall hung basketball game cabinet $50/B.O. Call 524-1367 after 5pm.

Twin $199. Full $249, Queen $299, King $449. Memory foam or latex $399-$999! Free bed frame or $20 off! Recliners $299! Sofas $499! Wood platform beds $199-$399! Daybed with mattress $499! NH made shaker dining & bedroom 20% off! Free local delivery, lots more!! Call Jay 603-662-9066 or Email: for other specials & details!

Boys & Girls Club of the Lakes Region is looking for an Art Director Piano w/bench, 64 keys, “melodigrand”, 37” high, 43” wide, beautiful condition. Make offer. 279-8250 POLISHED Aluminum 15” wheels 5 lug Chevy bolt pattern, $500/ obo. 393-8541

for the summer program. Monday-Friday June 27 through August 19, 1-9 PM. Must have experience working with youth. CPR/FA a plus. Also camp counselors needed. Call 528-0197 or send resume to:

Expanding Distribution Center has openings in several departments from display to management. You can do our work easily. No exerience necessary as we will provide training that can lead to a very secure position with a high starting income.

$500/Week Potential


Used bicycle sale. Saturday, 9am-2pm. Over 50 various models all refurbished, reasonable prices. 90 Winter St. Laconia

FULLER BRUSH SALES DISTRIBUTORS NEEDED. Start a home based business. Need people who can use extra money. Servicing your own area. No Investment. Email:

WASHER & Dryer: Roper Washer, fairly new, Kenmore Dryer, good condition. $200/both. (603)393-9693.


CANADIAN rocker, $75, Electric lift recliner $300, 5-piece Maple dinette set $50, complete bedroom set $75. 603-305-7974


EXPERIENCED Line Cooks needed. Also, T.E.A.M. Certified Security Personel, 10pm-1:30am, Friday & Saturday evenings. For interview, call 279-3313 or email, Giuseppes Pizzeria & Ristorante, Meredith.

TEAK patio set, 3x5 table, 4 chairs, 3 fold-up chairs. $250 obo. 978-406-1643


HELP WANTED Interviews Now Being Accepted on a First Come First Served Basis Growning Company Needs 20 People to Fill

Call for Interview

SOLID oak oval dining table with 2 leaves and 6 chairs, $400. Oriental style rug, 8!x11!, $100. 279-4788

Beautiful Queen or Full Mattress Set. Luxury firm European pillow-top. New in plastic, costs $1,095, sell $249. Can deliver. 603-315-3480



FOREMAN CONDO MANAGER – Part-time logistics and management for small condo group: correspondence, bill-paying, supervising contractors, etc. Pay hourly on contract basis. Approx 2 – 4 hrs/mo. Call Matt Streeter: 917-748-4704

Full-Time • Year Round

Garden Center/ landscape help wanted. Call Appletree Nursery 524-8031.

PAINTERS: Must have experience & transportation. Part/Full Time. Call (603)630-8333.

Hardscaping & Landscaping Experience Required



AMAZING! Beautiful queen or full pillow top mattress set $249, king $399. See ad under “furniture”. Ariens Zero Turn Mower with power bagger. 18 HP 44 inch cut. 12 ft. Big Tex landscape trailer. Like new. 603-387-2838

Home Care: at the Very Heart of Healthcare…..

Brush Mower. 15 HP brush and 2 1/2 saplings. New $2,200. Used very little, now $950. Bow Flex Body work out machine. New $1,000, now $290. Call 267-1935

RN Weekend Coordinator: Work Friday, Saturday, Sunday, Monday

EASY Set pool 18'x 42" pump, 2 ladders, solar cover, chemicals & more works great $75. 455-5095

FIREWOOD STOVE/CAMP Delivered, bundles-half cords. Great Prices!

& every other weekend. Triage calls from referral sources & patients, process intake, schedule staff & manage telehealth protocols for 3 core programs during day shift. Must be willing to become IV qualified, be skilled with computers, well organized and have strong clinical, communication & customer service skills. Prefer some supervisory experience. Send resume to: HR, 780 North Main Street, Laconia, NH 03246. FAX to 603-524-8217, or e-mail EOE

998-7337 Self Pickup Too 18 Arlene Drive Belmont. Firewood. $175/ cord Cut/ split and delivered locally. 286-4121. FIREWOOD: 3-Cords, Oak and Maple, some wood needs recutting for easy handling. Easy loading. Make an offer. Call after 8pm. 279-8250.

ROOM for Rent: Meredith, quiet country setting, shared living/kitchen, electric/hw/heat/gas cooking included. Smoking ok. Candidates should be clean and sober. References required. $125/week or $500/month. Contact 707-9794.

FRIGIDAIRE dishmobile dishwashermaplewood top. Rollaway bed, large fold-up game/card table with felt top. Call 524-0561

TILTON HOUSE FOR RENT, 3 bedroom. Gambrel home w/yard, close to I-93. Security deposit and references, no dogs.

LUX Guardian Aerus (Electrolux) upright vacuum cleaner with attachments. Bought August 2010 for $1200 used very little. Sacrifice

FIVE 19 inch Color TVs $20-$25 each. Call for details. 293-8979

Home Care: at the Very Heart of Healthcare….. Business Office Manager: Healthcare organization seeks F/T Manager to oversee billing, collections, intake and Medicare billing related documents. Must have strong Medicare knowledge; preference given to candidates with Medicare & third party payer home health knowledge. Min. 3 years experience in a similar role; must have 2+ years supervisory experience and have strong computer, supervisory and communication skills. Send resume to: HR, 780 North Main Street, Laconia, NH 03246. FAX to 603-524-8217, or e-mail EOE

Page 28 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, May 27, 2011

Help Wanted

Help Wanted LEGAL SECRETARY Professional legal secretary needed for busy Lakes Region, NH law firm. Word processing (Word) skills necessary, ability to handle multiple responsibilities in a busy environment and solid communication skills a must. Legal office experience preferred. Position may involve occasional tape transcription, filing and telephone answering. 30 hours per week. Please send resumes to: Laconia Daily Sun Box A 65 Water Street Laconia, NH 03246

HOUSEKEEPERS Wanted: We are looking for hard working people who know what clean is! Part-time positions, with potential for full-time hours available. Must be flexible, reliable and dependable. Weekends a must. Please apply in person at Fireside Inn & Suites (formerly B. Mae's Resort), Junctions of Routes 11 & 11B, Gilford, NH.

LICENSED Plumber Wanted: Residental & Commercial, HVAC experience preferred. Local work. Competitive wages & benefits. Call 524-6514. Paradise Beach Club, Weirs beach now hiring for Bike Week. Security day and night shift, motorcycle parking & fry cooks. must be experienced and have own transportation. Call 366-2665 Leave a message option #3

WINNISQUAM REGIONAL SCHOOL DISTRICT The Winnisquam Regional School District Budget Committee has five vacancies on the committee it seeks to fill from the towns of Tilton (2) and Northfield (3) until the next annual meeting of the school district. Those wishing to apply must be a resident of Northfield and/or Tilton for the respective seats and registered voters.

Interested candidates should send a letter stating intentions by June 20th to: Chairperson Winnisquam Regional School District Budget Committee 433 West Main Street, Tilton, NH 03276

Help Wanted

Mobile Homes


PART-TIME attendant who can clean. Econo Wash & Dry Laundromat, Union Ave. Laconia. Includes Sunday shift 7am - 2pm and some evenings. References required. 528-0696.

BELMONT-SOLID 2-bedroom 1 1/2 bath on lovely 2.6 acres. 25x45 Garage/barn, room to grow. Great for active retirees or young family. $110,000. 527-8836

Custom 96-XLH Sportster. Midnight blue metallic, 4.8-Gallon Tank, 1.25 inch drags, low mileage, $4,500/OBO. 455-3796

PART-TIME Janitorial Cleaning, $10/hour, 5 hours/night, 7 nights/week. Must have experience running auto scrubber. Must clear background check.

524-9930 PART-TIME Office Assistant: Attention to detail, knowledge of Peachtree helpful. Mon-Fri, noon-4:30pm, Swisset Tool Company, 524-0082.

PART-TIME: Sanbornton/Steele Hill area, cleaning small bird farm, early mornings, Mon-Sat, $10/hour, 8 hours/week. Looking for reliable, mature person.

524-9930 Pheasant Ridge Golf Club Grounds Maintenance, Full-time seasonal. Call 273-0062 for information.

Now Hiring

Cook & Waitstaff Evenings Apply in person:

CJ Avery’s

BRIGHT CUTE Mobile Home in Interlakes Mobile park. Close to schools & shopping. $19,000. 603-455-3659

NEW HAMPTON, NH Over 55 Village $59,995 TO $159,995 Gorgeous Ranch 2 Car Garage Full Basement “Open House” Sunday 12 to 2

Call Kevin 603-387-7463 Rt 132 1,000 from Post Office


on private trout pond. FFF certified casting instructor. Gift cert. available. (603)356-6240. www.mountainviewflyfishing.c om New Hampshire Aikido -Tuesday and Thursday evenings at the Barn, Wadliegh Rd. Sanbornton. 286-4121

Land 5+ wooded acres on Class 6 road, lots of trails, bring your camper or RV or build a camp. Nice country setting, close to all shopping and lakes, $37K or best offer. or 387-9742 GILMANTON: 2-acre lots, on Sawyer Lake Road, $50,000$55,000. Owner financing available. (603)267-1258.

Buy • Sell • Trade

(603)447-1198. Olson’s Moto Works, RT16 Albany, NH. MOTORCYCLES! We rent motor cycles! HK Powersports, Laconia, 524-0100.


STANDARD seat and windshield for 2009 Harley Davidson Road King Classic, $200 each. 279-4788

North Ashland Rd Ashland, NH *** Weekends Only *** 20 years Exp. 4-6 hours/ vehicle NOT JUST AN ORDINARY WASH, WAX & VAC Base Price $125.00 to $150.00 Larger Vehicles $175.00 to $200.00 ** Bring your not so new back to almost new **

Recreation Vehicles 2008 Sun Lite Special Edition Slide-in 8ft. Truck camper with screen room. $7,000. 603-527-8214.



Real Estate New 14 Wides $26,995, $33,995 Or $1,700 down 240 @ $260 Apr 7.5% (Floor plan of Beacon DS102)

28 Wides $49,995 • $55,995

Cape $67,995 2 story mod $85,995 All on Display WWW.CM-H.Com Open Daily & Sunday Camelot Homes Rt. 3 Tilton, NH

in Lakeport



ONE owner park model with 3 permanent slide-outs. 399C with porch & shed. Permanent set-up in Loudon campground. Must see at $9,600. 396-8849

Motorcycles 1985 Honda GoldWing: 36k miles, am/fm/cb radios, excellent shape, ready to ride! $3,500/b.r.o. 293-0393. 1985 YAMAHA VMAX 1200 super bike, 37,500 mi, good for fix up or parts. $1,000. 279-1157 2006 Harley Sportster 1200 Cus tom: 25k miles, a black beauty! $6,000/b.r.o. 293-0393. 2006 Harley V-Rod: Blue/Silver, 7.5K, detachable hard bags, windshield, other extras. $8,250/OBO. Excellent condition. 387-3788. CASH Paid For Old Motorcycles! Need not run. Call Greg at 520-0156.

ATTENTION investors and/ or de velopers. 14+ acres available with Duplex. Owner financing available. Monthly income $8000/ month. Call 603-393-5756. Classic cottage on waterfront in Gilford. Family Friendly Association. Something for everyone here. Year-round potential. 527-8836 CONWAY lake (Conway)1.5 acre w/TRI/DOCK & well. Will finance; will trade 207-754-1047 DETACHED condo at Brookside Crossing, 34 Rockwood Lane, Gilfod. Open house Sat and Sun, 11 to 3. $218,900. 293-0867

Real Estate, Commercial COMMERCIAL SPACE FOR LEASE OR SALE Ideal for professional offices, physical therapy, medical clinic, dance studio or consignment shop. Many other possibilities. Main St. in Belmont


Highest quality craftsmanship. Fully Insured. Lowest prices guaranteed. FMI (603)730-2521.

BRETT’S ELECTRIC Fast, Reliable Master Electricians. No Job Too small, Lowest Rates, Top Quality. SAVE THIS AD and get 10% OFF JOB. Call 520-7167.

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

Our Customers Don!t get Soaked!

528-3531 Major credit cards accepted

(603) 934-9974 (603)512-4531 Roommate Wanted HOUSE Share, Country setting, Shaker Rd. $650 includes everything. Sec deposit and references Call 630-1296. WEIRS Beach Area: To share house, $500/month, everything included. Beach rights. 393-6793.



CNC LATHE OPERATORS Small Lakes-Region manufacturer seeks motivated and reliable CNC Lathe operator for our first and second shifts. Strong working knowledge of a variety of inspection equipment such as optical comparator, height gages, thread/pin gages, dial calipers and hand-held micrometers, along with strong math skills. Minimum of five years- experience needed. For the right candidate, this can be an opportunity for advancement witha steadily growing company. The position pays $10.00 to $12.00 an hour based on experience. Benefits include: Paid holidays and vacation, health and dental insurance.

Interested individuals should apply in person Monday - Friday between 9AM and 5PM at Quality Controls, Inc. 200 Tilton Road, Northfield, NH 03276

MetroCast has a full-time Trainer position in our Belmont office. Candidate must have Bachelor’s degree in Training & Development or equivalent education/experience, including experience in blended learning and just-in-time learning solutions. Must have 2-3 years experience in a Call Center environment with Customer Service and/or Sales training, and possess excellent facilitation, communication, organizational and consultative skills. Proficient knowledge of MS Windows and other learning software such as LMS, LCMS, including online training tools & performance support. Travel as needed. Professional working environment; Pre-employment drug screening required. Benefits provided. EOE. Applications available or send resume to:

Harron Communications, LP Attn: Moira Cambell 9 Apple Road, Belmont, NH 03220 or email NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE!

Commercial/Resdential spring clean-up. Lawns, painting, pool care, rug shampooing, cleaning, dump runs. Fully Insured. 603-998-9011

126 Pease Rd. Meredith

Halfway between Rte.104 & Parade Rd. Wed-Sun 10-5 603-279-4234 Kero & Electric Lamps, Shades, Supplies, Glassware, Tools & Collectibles

Lamp Repair our Specialty A-Perfect Landscape: Specializing: Walks, walls, patios, stone work, fencing, custom decks, painting. Complete Landscape

CONSTRUCTION COACH. Vet eran building professional works directly with homeowner/ client on all home repairs, renovations and new building projects. Call for FREE brochure/ consult. Refer ences 293-8237 Expert Carpentry Services- 35 years experience. Small jobs, repairs, cabinetry, etc. Professional-quality work. Mike 731-6268 HOUSECLEANING-LOOKING for jobs cleaning for summer. Afternoons and Fridays anytime. Condos, mobile homes, foreclosures. Available to help with errands/shopping. Great refer-

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, May 27, 2011— Page 29

Fundraising for Ashland’s Squam River Covered Bridge successful

ASHLAND — The Historical Society has announced that its campaign to raise private donations to complete the repair of the Squam River Covered Bridge has been very successful, reaching its goal in about six weeks. Work on the bridge will be done by Arnold M. CALENDAR from page 25

SATURDAY, MAY 28 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. Open Door Dinners offer free weekly meal in Tilton. 4:30 to 6 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 Moose and bear tour hosted by the Squam Lake Natural Science Center. 6 to 10:30 p.m. $18/member, $22/ non-member. Reservations and advance payment required. Call 968-7194. Drop-in Crafts time at the Meredith Public Library. 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Open to all ages with no sign-up.


Graton & Associates, with the first and most important task being the replacement of the wooden shake roof. The total project, including repairs to the walkway, is estimated to cost $45,000. The voters of Ashland approved a warrant article appropriating $25,000 for the repairs at the March town election. The Sarah S. MacMillan Foundation gave $10,000 for the project. The Historical Society set out last month to raise the remaining $10,000 by offering to match all private donations of up to $5000 with funds from its Squam River Covered Bridge Fund, which consists of money left over from the construction of the bridge. This offer

9th Annual Briarcrest Community


Saturday, June 4th • 8am-12pm

(Of f Route 106)


Yard Sale

Yard Sale

Yard Sale

Yard Sale


Alton Bay- Sunday, 29th & Monday 30th. 10am-6pm. 413 Rand Hill Rd. 1/4 Mile off Rte. 11. Boats, floats, fishing stuff, bikes, household.

GILFORDInside Yard Sale, Pheasant Ridge Golf Club. May 28th 8am-3pm. Reserve your table Now! 524-4518

Laconia Multi-Family Yard Sale. Overland St. 5/28 8am-4pm. Many items.

SATURDAY, 5/28, 9am-2pm: 380 Mile Hill Road #28, Laconia. Tools, furniture, TV, many items. No early birds.



59 Middle Route, Gilmanton Iron Works (off Rte. 140) Saturday, May 28th, 8am-4pm. Antiques, Depression Glass, Collectibles, Kitchen Items, Christmas, Fashion Clothing, 50 pairs of jeans/$3 each, Coach Purses, Dishware, Xbox & Games, Paintball, Skis, Furniture, Porcelain Sink, Bathroom vanity, Tools, More...Don't miss!

8 am – 1 pm

Service, Maintenance, Equipment, Liners, Openings, 22 years of Prompt Reliable Service. 603-785-8305.

BELMONT ROTARY GIANT Yard Sale Saturday May 28 Rain or Shine 9 Weston Rd. 9am-3pm

No Early Birds Furniture, antiques, hundreds of books. Priced to sell!



General Yardwork & Spring Cleanups. Lawn Mowing 524-4389 or 630-3511.

Small Jobs Are My Speciality

Rick Drouin 520-5642 or 744-6277 JAYNES Painting is now Ruels Painting. Same great service! Jason Ruel Customer Satisfaction Guaranteed! 393-0976


PAINTING CO. Interior/Exterior

Powerwashing Bus.


LAWNCARE cleanup, light hauling, Masonry & seal coating. 832-8586

Storage Space CLEAN DRY Storage Easy access. $65/ month. 520-4465.

Wanted To Buy


LOOKING FOR consignments. We are a high end furniture and home decor consignment store looking to sell your unwanted furniture, home decor and kitchen items for you. Please call 524-1175 or stop in at Too Good To Be Threw, 84 Union Ave., Laconia

Rightway Plumbing and Heating

Yard Sale

LOOKING for Jobs: Yard work, painting inside houses and odd jobs. Anytime weekends OK. 524-6363.

Over 20 Years Experience Fully Insured. License #3647

Call 393-4949

M.A. SMITH ELECTRIC: Quality work for any size electrical job. Licensed-Insured, Free estimates/ 603-455-5607 SHMILYS WEEKLY trash removal and Attic and basement clean outs. Call Shmily at 603-393-4679 MASONRY: Custom stonework, brick/block, patios, fireplaces, repairs/repointing. 726-8679, Paul.

Community Wide Yard Sale Saturday, 9am-2PM On Damy Dr. Franklin (Behind Soda Shop) Furniture, crystal, books, household items, clothes, small appliances & other misc. items.

COMMUNITY YARDSALE CALL THE HUNGRY PAINTER: Painting, small tree work, dump runs, odd jobs, water damage/drywall repairs. 455-6296.

Since 1982 ~ Fully Insured

279-5755 630-8333

was first announced in a flyer mailed to all Ashland postal addresses in the first week of March, and was repeated in a press release following the town election. The response has been very satisfactory, with the Society reaching its goal on April 19, thanks in large part to three donations of $1000 each and two gifts of $500 each, from two neighboring businesses and three individuals and families. The Society is very grateful to all who donated to the repair and restoration and will continue to accept donations to the Squam River Covered Bridge Fund for any future needs.

34 Shore Dr., Laconia, Saturday, 8 to 12, old books, household, decorating and some antiques. Alton Bay Moving Sale– June 4th 9am–3pm. 74 Roger Street - off 11-D.

ALTON Bay Moving Sale- Saturday 5/28 9am-3pm. Kitchen items, yard tools, aluminum step ladders, some furniture, metal office desk, hand tools, power tools, toys, games, a little bit of everything. No early birds please. 512 Rt. 11-D, Alton Bay

Saturday, Sunday & Monday 9am - 1pm 343 Old Lakeshore Road in Gilford Toys, cameras, games, and lots of stuff!

FRANKLIN ESTATE SALE Sunday 5/29 8am-4pm 22 Charles Street Books, Sewing machines, china and much, much more! GARAGE Sale. Sat. May 28 & Sun. May 29th. 201 Holman St. Laconia. Clothing, furniture, Red Hat stuff, glassware, etc. Pellet stove & pellets.

GILFORD 162 Morrill St. Saturday, 5/28 8am - 2pm Rain date 5/29 TVs, display cases, filing cabinets, assorted household items AND MORE. GILFORD MOVING SALE-Lotsa stuff for everyone! Saturday 5/28, 8-3 32 Cyrus/72 Pinecrest (loop) Rain or shine GILFORD Yard Sale: Saturday, May 28 from 8:00am-12:00pm at 9 Olde English Road (off 11A). Sports equipment, kitchen items, toys, books, and many other treasures! Please, no early birds!

Gilmanton Fabric & Yard SaleFriday 8-2 Saturday 9-2. Quilt fabric & supplies, quilted items, household items & tools. Vintage & collector pieces. Small refrigerator. 132 Meadow Pond Rd. GILMANTON, 141 Allen Mills Rd. Saturday, May 28, 8am - 4pm. Baby items, furniture, clothes, gym equipment and many misc. items.

INDOOR YARD SALE Fridays & Saturdays. 9am - 2pm. 350 Lakeside Ave., Weirs Beach. INDOOR/ Outdoor Saturday 5/28, Sunday 5/29, Monday 5/30. 157 School St. Laconia, 9am-4pm. Furniture, appliances, household items, clothing, toys, etc. Laconia - 27 Shore Drive - Saturday, May 28th 9am-1pm. All new stuff, some collectibles, household goods, weights & much more!

Sat. 5/28 Multi-Family Anthony Dr, Elizabeth Ter, Elm St, Parade Rd.

Furniture, Home Goods, Games, Clothes, Electronics, Auto & more! Laconia- 292 Pine St. Extension. Saturday, 5/28 8am-1pm. Furniture, clothing, toys & more! LACONIA-64 Church St. Across from the spa. Huge yard and Garage sale Saturday, Sunday & Monday. 8am-?. Rain or Shine

MULTI-FAMILY Saturday 7am-2pm 33 Cottonwood Avenue Turn at Galley Restaurant.

Traxxus Revo 3.3 gas powered remote control car, computers, books, kids stuff, household items, Vietnam collectibles, board games. Much more!


SUNDAY, MAY 29TH 10AM - 4PM 250 Jenness Hill Road BRISTOL Clothing, household items, furniture & lots more! ~ No Early Birds ~

Rain or shine! MULTI-FAMILY: Monday, May 30, 8am-2pm, 96 Irish Setter Lane, Gilford. Toys, sports equipment, household items.

Coffee table books, boys bike, aquarium, small TV/VCR with kids videos. Much More!

NEIGHBORHOOD Yard Sale, Rt. 140 West to South Rd, left on Tioga Dr. Saturday through Monday, 8 to 3 Rain or Shine

LACONIA 13 Robinwood Lane, Saturday, May 28, 8am-12pm Misc household and office.

Sanbornton Multi-Family Yard Sale. Saturday, May 28 8am-2pm. 31 Lower Bay Rd. Everything must go.

LACONIA Delta Kappa Gamma Annual Scholarship Yard Sale Saturday, May 28th 8-1 Something for Everyone Including YUMMY Baked Goods! 261 S. Main Street


Laconia-Corner of Oak St. & Belknap. Saturday & Sunday 9am-2pm. Household items, tools, fish tanks & more.

LACONIA 106 School St. Saturday & Sunday 9am-?

Laconia 316 Holman St. Saturday 9am-? Rain date Sunday. No early birds.

SATURDAY, Sunday, Monday. 8 to 2. Toys, kids clothes, household items, electronics, exercise equipment, etc. 80 Yasmin Dr., Gilford.

SATURDAY and Sunday 9am to 3pm. Many items including clothes, electronics, and more 102 Woodland Ave in Gilford behind the Laconia High School. SATURDAY, 5/28, 8am-2pm 26 Lincoln Street, Laconia BBQ Grille, Tools, Large Dog Crate, Golf Bag, Clubs & Balls, Propane Heater, Wine Cooler/Fridge, Games including Texas Hold !Em Board & Chips and lots more!


will pick up what!s left after your yard sale. No Applicances, TVs or computers.

Please call 524-5591 WINNICOASH St. (end of Gale Ave) Saturday, May 28th, and Sunday May 29th. 8 am - 2 pm. Curio Cabinet, baby swing, furniture RCA surround sound, 80!s pacman machine, MLB starting line ups, TV!s, bottles, and mugs and much more... Rain or Shine YARD Sale, rain or shine, St. James Church, N. Main St., Laconia. Saturday, May 28. YARD/BARN SALE. 15 Park Street, Lakeport. Sat. 5/28, Sun. 5/29 - 8am -2pm, rain or shine. Lots of good stuff! Household, hardware, tools, antique Singer sewing machine, musical instruments, electronics, video games, LPs and 45s.

Page 30 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, May 27, 2011

Laconia is check-point for New England Motomarathon endurance ride SHELBURNE — Laconia will be one of the checkpoints of the Motomarathon Association’s 2nd Annual New England Motomarathon to be held June 9 — 12. Routes are kept secret until the night before each day’s ride, and participants must complete a sequence of self-recorded check-points using digital cameras over the four days, averaging approximately 400 miles per day. Day One routes will be handed out to participants at Kawasaki/KTM/ Aprilia dealer Motofit, located in Danbury, CT, at 8 p.m. on Wednesday, June 8 and again at 8 a.m. on Thursday, June 9. Riders will record the designated check-points on the way to Shelburne, NH, spending three nights

and two days riding, checking in and out from the headquarters hotel, Birch Bend MotoLodge, which caters to motorcyclists. Riders will return to Danbury on June 12 for the Awards Dinner at Motofit. The ride, designed by Routemaster Daniel Monteiro and sponsored by Motofit, Revolution Insurance, and Butler Motorcycle Maps, will include check-points near two of the nation’s biggest motorcycle rallies: Americade in Lake George, NY, and Laconia Motorcycle Week in New Hampshire. “The Motomarathon format has struck a nerve with today’s long-distance riders,” said Revolution Insurance Chairman Cliff La Motta. “This four-day endurance tour takes on the best backroads in the region, including the New Hampshire Notches. Revolution Insurance, Motofit

Offering state-of-the-art technology for the diagnosis and treatment of cancer and heart disease. The best technology is here, right in your community.

and Butler Motorcycle Maps are proud to promote this highest form of motorcycle sport-touring.” For more information, visit www.motomarathon. com or contact John Metzger at (303) 641-1062, or e-mail

Meredith Village Savings Bank offering day trip to Ogunquit Playhouse

MEREDITH — Meredith Village Savings Bank (MVSB) will host a scenic one-day trip to Ogunquit and a show at the acclaimed Ogunquit Playhouse on Saturday, July 23. Upon arriving at the “Beautiful Place by the Sea,” participants will have several options for exploring this picturesque seaside resort town incuding enjoying breathtaking scenery from aboard a trolley; discovering local art and culture reflected through an array of galleries and museums; walking the Marginal Way, a mile-long cliff walk meandering along the ocean’s edge; watching a lobster boat pass through the hand-operated bridge in Perkins Cove; and visiting the beach ranked in the “Top 10 of American Beaches” by Ladies Home Journal. After a morning exploration, attendees will meet for lunch at Jonathan’s Restaurant, where they will have a choice of chicken, pork, or scallop and crab-stuffed sole. Then the group will be off to “America’s Foremost Summer Theatre” for the Broadway classic “The Music Man.” The critically acclaimed production follows fast-talking traveling salesman Harold Hill as he cons the people of River City, Iowa into buying instruments and uniforms for a boys’ band he vows to organize – despite the fact that he doesn’t know a trombone from a treble clef. Quirky characters and awardwinning songs make this play a classic. For many years, MVSB has partnered with Rick and Wanda Bogin of Plymouth Travel to host a number of motor coach tours and other trips to exciting destinations and cultural events. For more details about this excursion to Ogunquit, or to reserve a spot, visit, call Plymouth Travel at 536-2403 or MVSB at 528-1500.

Lohan begins serving sentence on house arrest

LOS ANGELES (AP) — Lindsay Lohan returned to a women’s jail before dawn on Thursday and was released before rush hour to begin serving a four-month jail sentence at her home for a probation violation. The actress left the lockup with an ankle monitor that she must wear for about 35 days, sheriff’s spokesman Steve Whitmore said. The term is longer than the three weeks or less that Lohan would have spent in a solitary confinement unit at the jail, where she served 14 days last summer for another probation violation. Whitmore said the “Mean Girls” star is paying for the costs of her monitoring.

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, May 27, 2011— Page 31

Reed Elwell Realtor 158 Union Avenue Laconia NH

(603) 524-6169

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

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

Belmont $117,000

Repriced double-wide mobile home on own land with 2+ bedrooms, 2 full baths, outstanding deck and garage. Betty Hamel 603-267-8609

Moultonboro - $1,200,000

114’ WF, in town but private, wonderful views, large deck, dock, mooring & attached garage. Turnkey!

Janet Cramer: 603-253-4345

Belmont $592,000

Very private 5 BR year round waterfront home w/ 1.5 acres & 540’ of frontage on Winnisquam. #4064785

Debbie Cotton 581-2883

Gilford $845,000

This wonderful waterfront property has the original seasonal cottage on a 1 AC level lot w/ picturesque sunsets. #4048370

Susan Bradley 581-2810

Gilmanton $422,000

Impeccably maintained home in the historic Gilmanton 4 corners w/ a roomy & open floor plan. #4065227

Judy McShane 581-2800

Sanbornton $595,000

Totally renovated 4 BR waterfront home w/ 44’ dock, attached garage, central air, deck, patio and more. #4049147

Susan Bradley 581-2810

Gilmanton $350,000

Enjoy the sensational views of the Belknap Mtns off the sweeping Trek deck of this quality home. #4065197

Jen Errington 581-2834

NEW HAMPTON, NH $59,995 $ 59,995 to $159,995 Over 55 village, gorgeous, ranch, 2 car garage, full basement.

OPEN HOUSE Sunday 12 to 2 call Kevin 603-387-7463 Rt 132, 1,000’ from post office

Moultonboro - $295,000

Large Cape on 6ac parcel. Workshop in lower level. Storage shed for your outdoor toys. Plenty of living space.

Kay Huston: 603-253-4345

Laconia - $199,900

Front row, waterview townhouse w/1 car garage. Fully applianced, day docking, tennis, pool & clubhouse.

Ellen Mulligan: 603-253-4345

Laconia $179,000

Beautifully landscaped 2 BR spacious home on a nice level lot close to hospital, shopping & schools. #4064741

Colleen O’Riordan 581-2805

©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

Camelot Homes

O PEN Daily & Sunday Rt. 3 (Exit 20 off Rt. 93) Tilton, NH




524-6565 Fax: 524-6810

28 wides $49,995, $55,995

New 14 wides $26,995, $33,995 or $1,700 down 240 @ $260 Apr 7.5%

Cape $67,995

2 story mod $85,995

JUST REDUCED $30,000 to $169,900! Moultonborough, NH - Lake Winnipesaukee waterfront condo DIRECTLY ON LAKE WINNIPESAUKEE!

Open House Sunday May 29th 10 AM-1PM Views of Gunstock Mountain from your decks, living room, bedroom beach and landscaped yard. Southerly exposure. No other similar property on the market in Moultonborough!

Nicole Watkins CENTURY 21 Lakes Region Realty 290 Daniel Webster Highway Meredith, New Hampshire 03253 Direct: (603) 707-7575 Office: (603) 253-3281

E-mail: 61 Liscomb Circle, Gilford, NH 03249





Newly Listed…2.2 Acre Commercial Property With 495’ Of Road Frontage On Rt#106 In Belmont. Nice Antique Cape With Attached Solid Barn. Mature Landscaping.. Many Possibilities..Available Now..

Meticulous Laconia Home On Nice Residentail Cul De Sac. Spacious Tri Level Offers 4 Bedrooms, 2.5 Baths, Private Deck And 1 Car Garage. Close To Schools And Lcc Golfing. $225,000

Big Gilford Village Home With Heated In Ground Pool And 2 Car Garage. 11 Rooms, 4 Bedrms, Hw Floors, Fireplace And Lots Of Updating..Location! Location!




Charming New England On Large Lot With In Ground Pool And Cabana. Original Woodowrk, Hardwood Floors, Fireplaced Den ,3 Bedrooms, 1.5 Baths And Big Front Porch With Lake Opechee Views…$259,000

Elegant Freestanding Condo In Afforable “Woodgate Commons”.. Spacious Ground Level Living With Sunfilled Finished Lower Level. Open Concept With A Wall Of Glass Bringing The Natural Landscape Into This Beautiful Home.everything You’re Looking For..Low Condo Fees $284,900

Character Galore!! Not Bank Owned Just Priced To Sell! Charming New England Home Offers 10 Rooms, 5 Bedrms, And 3 Baths. Attached Solid Barn And Porches..Hardwood Floors And Nooks&Crannies…The Best Is Yet To Come..Just $116,000!



Page 32 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, May 27, 2011

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or Just $227/month* Showroom Hours: Mon., Tues., Wed. & Fri. 8:00-7:00pm Thursday - 8:00-8:00pm • Saturday: 8:00-5:00pm

623 Union Avenue, Laconia, NH • 603-524-0770 or 1-800-226-8467 • “When other dealers can’t ... Cantin can!”

Shop Us At: CANTINS.COM * Disclaimer: Offers subject to change without notice. Photos for illustration purposes only. All payments subject to credit approval. Cruze & Malilbu are 39 month lease through GM Financial. 12,000 miles per year. Silverado & Equinox are 39 month lease through Ally Financial. 12,000 miles per year. All leases based on $3,000 due at lease signing. Impala is 72 months @3.9 APR with $3,000 cash or trade

The Laconia Daily Sun, May 27, 2011  
The Laconia Daily Sun, May 27, 2011  

The Laconia Daily Sun, May 27, 2011