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E E R F THURSDAY, MAY 31, 2012

THURSDAY

Democrats show off lineup of state & local candidates

LACONIA — With the filing period just a week away, the Belknap County Democratic Committee paraded candidates for governor, Congress and the state Legislature before a standing room crowd near 60 gathered for a pot luck supper at the Unitarian Universalist Society last evening. “Thank you all for coming,” began Matt Huot, acting chairman of the county committee, who added pointsee DEMS page 11

of

Miami overcomes huge night by Celtic guard, in overtime, 115-111 — P. 14

VOL. 12 NO. 259

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S’men worry fire truck vote may not be legal after all Decision on what to put before voters — & whether or not to approach judge — put off until Monday BY GAIL OBER

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN

GILFORD — The effort to, as soon as possible, put a new fire truck in service took another strange and sudden twist last night when the selectmen voted to delay approving the final wording of a warrant article for fear the course set for voting on it may be in violation of state law. They voted to table whether or not to recommend an amended version of the article before the

voters on July 31 until Monday at 6 p.m. The amendment includes a clause that stipulates the town would have to vote each of 10 years to approve funding for a lease/purchase payment — or, a so-called non-appropriation clause. Earleir language committed future town meetings to approving the expenditure, with the first payment due in 2013. Town Administrator Scott Dunn told selectmen last night the warrant article, as written,

doesn’t get the town around the “no-means-no” clause in state law that says a town can’t go back to the voters in the same budget year for an appropriation request unless a majority of registered voters turns out to vote or a superior court judge certifies there is a legitimate emergency that can’t wait until the following March. The total votes cast in a town vote typically falls far short of the 50-percent mark. “Scott, do we have to go to a judge?” asked see GILFORD page 10

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Students at Laconia Middle School play a game of floor hockey before the start of classes on Wednesday. The Morning Activity program is the school’s latest effort to keep kids physically active. (Alan MacRae/for the Laconia Daily Sun)

LMS to be honored Friday for commitment to student health & fitness BY ADAM DRAPCHO THE LACONIA DAILY SUN

LACONIA — When Kate Hohenberger was hired as a physical education teacher at the Middle School four years ago, she recalled that principal Jim McCollum challenged her to expand the program to engage more of the student body. A year later, Kyle Thornton was brought on as the second phys ed teacher, and

the two worked together to meet the challenge. On June 1, Thornton and Hohenberger have learned, the school will be honored with an “Outstanding Achievement Award,” given to one New Hampshire school per year. The award is given by the Governor’s Council on Physical Activity and Health. Representatives from Laconia Middle School will travel to

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the state house for a fun walk and ceremony. McCollum said the commitment to increase the well-being of students is a “district-wide, communitywide commitment... Kyle and Kate have demonstrated it extremely well.” Laconia Middle School applied for the award based on the strength of three programs, each of which aspire to

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ingrain active habits in students. Those programs are the Family Fun Nights, Morning Activity and Athlete Injury Prevention. Working in partnership with Summit Health of Belmont, the Athlete Injury Prevention program was started last year with the recognition that middle school athletes are introduced to a greater see LMS page 12

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Page 2 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, May 31, 2012

Obama calls Romney to congratulate him for gaining GOP nomination WASHINGTON (AP) — President Barack Obama on Wednesday congratulated Mitt Romney on securing the Republican presidential nomination, a gesture coupled with a new line of attack on the GOP challenger that portrays his economic record while governor of Massachusetts as a failure. The president called Romney and told him “he looked forward to an important and healthy debate about America’s future,” Obama campaign spokesman Ben LaBolt said. Romney’s campaign said the call was “brief and cordial.” Both men wished each other’s families well during the upcoming race. Romney’s primary win in Texas on Tuesday pushed him past the 1,144-delegate threshold he needed to claim the nomination. Obama took the formal step of congratulating

Blackberry sinking fast but patents & network have value WATERLOO, Ontario (AP) — Research In Motion Ltd., the maker of the BlackBerry, is in steep decline. The company, once the crown jewel of the Canadian technology industry, is now worth 1 percent of Apple’s market capitalization. One way for RIM to stop the downward tailspin: It could sell itself to a competitor or financial firm. But who would step up to buy RIM —and why? Late Tuesday, the company said it expects to post an operating loss for the current quarter, a sign that BlackBerry sales are falling even faster than analysts expected. On Wednesday, the company’s stock hit its lowest level since 2003, the year RIM went from making two-way e-mail pagers to smartphones. The stock has fallen 93 percent since their peak in 2008. Since then, the BlackBerry’s dominance as the smartphone for on-the-go business people has been eviscerated by Apple Inc.’s iPhone, and more recently, by phones running Google Inc.’s Android software. Research firm IDC says BlackBerrys now account for 6.4 percent of the global smartphone market, a third of what they had two years ago. In that time, the company’s financial performance has suffered. RIM reported a 25 percent revenue decline in the latest fiscal quarter, to $4.2 billion from $5.6 billion. For the full fiscal year that ended on March 3, it earned $1.2 billion, or $2.22 per share, on revenue of $18.4 billion. That’s down from net income of $3.4 billion, or $6.34 a share, on revenue of $19.9 billion in fiscal 2011.

his opponent even as his team looked to shift to the Massachusetts story under Romney. In a five-page memorandum from senior Obama campaign adviser David Axelrod, the Obama camp cast Romney as poor steward of the Massachusetts economy during his 2003-2007 tenure as governor. “When it comes to Mitt Romney and his economic philosophy the facts are clear — it didn’t work then, and it won’t work now,” Axelrod wrote. Romney’s campaign, meanwhile, was bringing attention to failed stimulus projects under Obama and federal money given to green energy companies like Solyndra, a solar firm that received hundreds of millions of dollars from the government only to go bankrupt. The competing attack-lines came as Romney pivoted from a long primary slog to the Republican

nomination and a new summertime window to sway voters who have not yet fully tuned into the presidential campaign. Romney hopes to present himself as a worthy replacement for Obama who can help revitalize a slow-moving economy, the most important issue for voters. The country is “just beginning a general election, we’ve gone through a primary ... not a lot of people focus time on the characteristics of a new candidate like myself, and people will get to know me better. My guess is they’re going to get to know more about me than they’d like to by the time we’re finished,” Romney said in an interview on Fox News that aired Wednesday but was taped over the weekend. For months, Obama and his allies have signaled see PHONE CALL page 5

ATLANTA (AP) — Those cute mail-order chicks that wind up in children’s Easter baskets and backyard farms have been linked to more than 300 cases of salmonella in the U.S. — mostly in youngsters — since 2004. An estimated 50 million live poultry are sold through the mail each year in the United States in a business that has been booming because of the growing popularity of backyard chicken farming as a hobby among people who like the idea of raising their own food. But health officials are warning of a bacterial threat on the birds’ feet, feathers, beaks and eggs. “Most people can tell you that chicken meat may have salmonella on it,” said Casey Barton Behravesh of the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. “But surprisingly, we found many people are not

aware that live chicks and chickens can spread salmonella to people.” Since 2004, at least 316 people in 43 states got sick in an outbreak tied primarily to one mail-order hatchery. Health officials believe thousands more illnesses connected to the business were probably never reported. No one died, but three dozen people were hospitalized with bloody diarrhea or other symptoms. The illnesses were detailed Wednesday in the New England Journal of Medicine. Salmonella can cause diarrhea, fever and stomach pain but is rarely fatal. It is most dangerous to very young children, the elderly and people with weakened immune systems. The infection is usually contracted from food, but live animals can transmit it, see SALMONELLA page 10

BEIRUT (AP) — Thirteen bound corpses, many apparently shot execution-style, have been discovered in eastern Syria, U.N. observers said Wednesday, days after the massacre of more than 100 people provoked international outrage and the coordinated expulsion of Syrian diplomats from world capitals. The latest killings happened in Deir el-Zour province, where the bodies were found late Tuesday blindfolded with their hands tied behind their backs. A statement by the U.N. mission said some appeared

to have been shot in the head at close range. A video posted online by activists showed the men lying face down, pools of dried blood under their heads. The head of the U.N. observer team, Maj. Gen. Robert Mood, said he was “deeply disturbed by this appalling and inexcusable act.” The fresh killings underline violence that seems to be spiraling out of control as the uprising against see SYRIA page 12

Hundreds of salmonella cases tied to chicks

13 corpses found in Syria amid massacre fallout

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THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, May 31, 2012— Page 3

Bettencourt apologizes for ‘inexcusable lapse in judgement’ in resignation letter CONCORD (AP) — Former Republican Majority Leader D.J. Bettencourt has apologized in his resignation letter for what he calls the “inexcusable lapse in judgment and integrity” that forced him to step down earlier this week. Bettencourt resigned Sunday after admitting he misrepresented the amount of work he performed for another lawmaker during a law school internship, but only after the lawmaker, Rep. Brandon Giuda, went public with the allegations. Two days earlier, Bettencourt issued a statement saying he would resign at the end of the legislative session, June 6, in part because he was about to get married and start a new job. At the start of Wednesday’s House session, the clerk read Bettencourt’s resignation letter, which included apologies to his peers, constituents and family. Bettencourt wasn’t present. “It is among my many regrets that through my own fault, I cannot express my thanks and say farewell to you all in person,” Bettencourt wrote. “I want the House to know that I am sorry for inexcusable lapse in judgment and integrity. We are citizen legislators. Our obligations as legislators never relieve us

Sugar Hill, N.H. post office now open just a half-hour

of our obligations as citizens. I have breached those citizen obligations and I stand ready for the consequences.” Bettencourt, 28, also apologized to the law school, saying it had offered him the opportunity to learn and be part of an honorable profession. “But that profession comes with high expectations that my actions demonstrate I am not yet ready to meet. I can only hope that one day I will be worthy of it,” he said. According to Giuda, Bettencourt submitted records to the University of New Hampshire School of Law indicating he had completed a semester-long legal internship at Giuda’s office, despite working there for only one hour. Giuda complained to House Speaker William O’Brien, who met with both Bettencourt and Giuda on Friday and agreed that Bettencourt would resign at the end of the ses-

sion, citing “personal problems.” When Bettencourt made no mention of personal problems in his initial announcement, Giuda threatened to make the law school records public unless Bettencourt resigned immediately. O’Brien said Tuesday that Bettencourt’s actions were unacceptable, though he stopped short of saying he would have blown the whistle had Giuda not come forward. House Democrats on Wednesday wrote to O’Brien demanding that he explain why he didn’t request Bettencourt’s resignation immediately and why he supported allowing Bettencourt to resign without admitting wrongdoing. “The people of New Hampshire deserve answers to legitimate questions — questions asked not only by the minority in this body, but by the media, by members of the Republican caucus, and members of the public,” they wrote.

Laconia 2012 Curbside Recycling Collection Calendar

R

ecycling in Laconia is collected at your curb every other week in 2012. Your trash collection is every week. Place your trash and Mixed Paper and Commingled Containers at the curb by 6:00 AM. The recycling collection will be on the Shaded Weeks as follows.

SUGAR HILL, N.H. (AP) — A rural post office in northern New Hampshire is now open just a halfhour a day for customers to buy stamps. No other services are available at the Sugar Hill post office across from Town Hall. A rural carrier from Lisbon is running it from 10:15 a.m. to 10:45 a.m. Customers found out Friday when they saw a notice posted on the door. Lisbon Postmaster Ron Spaulding tells the Caledonian Record (http://bit.ly/LT5ndi) the decision comes out of the Northern New England District office of the United States Postal Service. Messages left with the operations manager were not returned. The town offices and local businesses use the post office regularly. The Sugar Hill office survived an effort to close it in 1991.

from preceding page income of $3.4 billion, or $6.34 a share, on revenue of $19.9 billion in fiscal 2011. RIM issued the dire warning about its business Tuesday, adding that it will lay off a “significant” number of employees. Still, the company is defiant. Chief executive, Thorsten Heins, says he can turn things around with the help of fresh smartphone software. Heins joined RIM four years ago and was most recently its chief operating officer. He replaced co-CEOs Balsillie and Mike Lazaridis in January after the company lost tens of billions in market value. “My charter from the board of directors is very clear: long-term value creation with RIM,” Heins told The Associated Press in an interview at the company’s headquarters in Waterloo, Ontario, earlier this month. Analysts give RIM only a slight chance of coming out of the crisis. To hedge its bets, the company has hired bankers to look at its options. It’s not actively looking to sell itself, Heins said, but it wants to be prepared. “We are prudent because we know the situation is somewhat challenging,” Heins said. “So we are just looking at everything that could be an option. That doesn’t mean we are pulling on those options. But we need to understand ... what is our field of action that we could take in case we need to?” As RIM’s prospects worsened, last year marked a turning point in the way analysts assess RIMs value. Instead of treating it like a company with a future, they started looking at it as a collection of parts that could be split up and sold separately to the highest bidder.

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Page 4 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, May 31, 2012

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Laconia Ice Arena has launched a $267,000 capital campaign for replacement of the refrigeration system. Taking part in a Wednesday kick-off for  the ‘’Think Rink for Kids’’ campaign were, back row, Jay Meegan of the Winnipesaukee Skating Club board of directors; Will Fay, arena manager;  Francis Tuscano, manager of the Fireside Inn & Suites in Gilford; Merrill Fay of Fay’s Boatyard; Ray Vigue of the Lakes Region Legends Men’s  Hockey Club; front row, Alexandra Fay, Catherine Fay, Mischa Fay and Joey Blake. (Roger Amsden/for The Laconia Daily Sun)

Non-profit Laconia Ice Arena sets out to raise $267K to replace aging refrigeration system BY ROGER AMSDEN FOR THE LACONIA DAILY SUN

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LACONIA — The Winnipesaukee Skating Club has launched a $267,000 capital campaign — ‘’Think Rink for Kids’’ — which has the goal of replacement of the Laconia Ice Arena’s refrigeration system. ‘’We want to raise $50,000 before July 1 of this year and additional $217,000 within the next 24 months,’’ says Chuck Yaeger, president of the board of directors. He said that the capital campaign was prompted by a pledge by Merrill Fay of Fay’s Boatyard to provide a dollar for dollar match for funds raised in the first six months of the campaign. ‘’This is a major undertaking for the skating club and is a real financial challenge as the facility enters its second generation,’’ said Yaeger. Will Fay, arena manager and leader of the capital campaign, said that the current refrigeration system, which has been in place since the arena opened in 1994, has a life expectancy of 15 to 20

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years and that the club needs to make repairs and improvements in order to allow the arena to continue serving the public. He said that the arena is home to the Lakes Region Youth Hockey Association, three high school hockey teams, the Laconia Leafs Junior Hockey team as well as groups like the Lakes Region Legends Men’s Hockey Club, a women’s group and a figure skating club and offers daily public skating. ‘’During the winter there are about 1,000 kids using the rink. We need to keep it going for their sake,’’ said Fay, who said that it took a real community effort to build the arena and that he is confident that the same kind of support will be forthcoming. Jay Meegan of the WSC said that the first $50,000 will be used to get the refrigeration system through the next season and that the second phase of the campaign will fund its replacement. Among those who have already stepped up to the plate is Francis Toscano, manager of the Fireside see next page

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THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, May 31, 2012— Page 5

PHONE CALL from page 2 plans to target Romney’s Massachusetts record, with advisers noting that the state’s economy lagged in job creation and saw an increase in debt while he was governor. The critique builds upon a line of attack this month of Romney’s record at private equity firm Bain Capital, which Obama’s team contends led to job losses and bankrupt companies even while Bain profited. “Whether companies succeeded or failed, Romney Economics netted huge profits for him and his investors, but sometimes proved devastating for the middle-class workers whose jobs, benefits and pensions were put at risk,” Axelrod wrote in the memo released Wednesday. Axelrod sought to link Romney’s Bain record with his Massachusetts experience by noting that Romney ran for governor on the basis of his private-sector background. “Under Gov. Romney, the Massachusetts economy was not at the top or even in the middle, but close to the bottom of all the states,” he wrote. Republicans contend that Obama’s critique of the Bain record will backfire because it will give voters the impression that he is anti-business. The focus on Obama’s green energy record, including Energy Department funding for companies like Solyndra, gives Romney a chance to rebut Bain because Republicans say Obama essentially played the role of venture capitalist by investing government money in green energy companies. On Tuesday, Romney raised money in Las Vegas with Donald Trump, the real estate mogul who has stoked doubts about whether Obama was born in America. It was the start of a weeklong push to raise millions of dollars during a West Coast trip designed to help Romney bring in as much cash as possible ahead of a ramped-up campaign schedule later this summer. The former Massachusetts governor was looking to take advantage of his official claiming of the nomination, a triumph of endurance for a candidate who came up short four years ago and had to fight hard this year as voters flirted with a carousel of GOP rivals. According to the Associated Press count, Romney surpassed the 1,144 delegates needed to win the nomination by winning 105 delegates in the Texas primary, pushing his total to 1,191 delegates. Romney must now fire up conservatives who still from preceding page Inn & Suites in Gilford, who presented a $1,000 check to the board of directors at a meeting held at the arena Wednesday afternoon to announce the capital campaign. Merrill Fay, who was inducted into the New Hampshire Legends of Hockey in 2006, was instrumental in helping build the Laconia Ice Arena. He has long been involved with the Lakes Region Youth Hockey Association and worked to have what is now the Arthur Tilton Ice Rink built at Varney Point in

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Classic car show at Belmont Mill on Saturday from 9 to 1 The second annual classic car show at the Belmont Mill is Saturday, June 2 in the mill parking lot from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. The band, King Chrome, specialize in 1950’s and 1960’s rock begin playing at 10 a.m. The event is free to all spectators and last year organizer Ron Cormier said about 300 to 400 people came for the show. The classic car show raises money for the Belmont/Gilford High School hockey team and the Heritage Commission and car entries cost $20 each. There are trophies for seven different classes of classic cars. (Laconia Daily Sun photo/Ed Engler)

doubt him while persuading swing voters that he can do a better job fixing the nation’s struggling economy than Obama. In Obama, he faces a wellfunded candidate with a proven campaign team in an election that will be heavily influenced by the economy. Gilford in the 1980s. He later helped form the non-profit Winnipesaukee Skating Club. which purchased seven acres of land off Province Road and did a considerable amount of fund raising towards the $1.5-million goal. When the doors opened in 1994 as the Laconia Ice Arena, it was virtually debt free. For more information contact Will Fay at 5817008. Checks can be mailed to: Winnipesaukee Skating Club, 468 Province Road, Laconia, NH 03246. To donate on line visit www.LaconiaIceArena.com. Faith Alive Christian Fellowship Phone (603) 273-4147 www.faithalivenh.org

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Page 6 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, May 31, 2012

Jim Hightower

Who needs ‘em? JPMorgan Chase, Goldman Sachs, Bank of America and the handful of other behemoths of Wall Street that dominate American banking — who needs them? After enduring years of insatiable greed by the slick-fingered hucksters who run these gambling houses; after watching in dismay as their ineptness and avarice drained more than $19-trillion from America’s household wealth since 2007 and plunged our real economy into the worst financial crisis since the 1930s Depression; after witnessing their shameful demands for trillions of dollars in taxpayer bailouts to save their banks and their jobs; and now after seeing them return immediately to business as usual, including paying multimillion-dollar bonuses to themselves — we have to ask: Huh!?! Oh, no-no, cry the banking titans, don’t even think of looking behind the curtain! Trust us, say these Wall Street alchemists, for we are essential to juicing the economy with our complex abracadabra investment schemes. In fact, however, those schemes just move money around, spiraling real investment capital from the grassroots up to superrich global profiteers who create nothing but more wealth for themselves. Shell games at carnival sideshows are more honest than big-bank trading houses, for the hustles of such hucksters as JPMorgan, Goldman, B of A, etc. are based on financial illusions, off-the-books accounting, illegally leveraged borrowing, ridiculous tax subsidies and hide-the-pea secrecy. The obvious truth is that these high-flying, high-tech, high-speed emporiums of high finance serve themselves, not us — so we have no obligation or need to keep serving them. Of course we need banks — to lend to us consumers and our productive businesses, to handle our commercial transactions, to manage our savings and provide financial advice, etc. But that’s not what the leviathans of Wall Street do. Rather than keep protecting them, let’s decentralize America’s capital, reinvesting our public trust in community banks and credit unions that actually deserve it and serve it. This month has brought us yet another screaming example of a bigshot Wall Street banker who got too big for his britches — a story revealing the inevitable excess that comes from banks that are simply too big. In April, Jamie Dimon — the swaggering chief of Wall Street’s largest financial conglomerate,

JPMorgan Chase — had scoffed at critics who warned that his banks high-flying investment division was dangerously overextended and risking collapse. “A complete tempest in a teapot,” scoffed Dimon. On May 10, however, Jamie’s teapot exploded, blowing a $3-billion hole in the nation’s largest bank ... and in Dimon’s reputation. Poor Jamie — why didn’t someone tell him? Some tried. As early as 2009, JPMorgan’s own internal risk managers raised concerns that this opaque division was pouring billions of dollars into speculative trades that were too large and too complex even to understand, much less manage. But their caution was dismissed, and Dimon himself pushed for more of these wondrous schemes, hailing them as perpetual profit-machines. OK, the bank’s execs were bedazzled by visions of sugary bonuses, but where were the federal regulators, who’re supposed to dog banker excess? Shoved aside by Dimon. While the Federal Reserve and Comptroller of Currency had more than 100 inspectors imbedded in JPMorgan, none were in the reckless investment division. The bank’s big-shot boss, who is politically wired to the top leaders of both the Republican and Democratic parties in Washington, had aggressively pushed against having regulators hovering around his hot investment profit center, assuring them that nothing was happening in there worth watching. Dimon had extra clout, for not only was he a Wall Street star sitting atop the biggest bank, but — get this — he also has a seat on the board of the New York branch of the Federal Reserve, which has regulatory authority over Wall Street and will now conduct the inquiry into JPMorgan’s disastrous risk-taking. Yes, Jamie the Fed official will investigate Jamie the banker. This is proof again that these banks are simply too big — too big for managers, regulators and the public interest. We don’t need yet another regulatory Band-Aid, we need Teddy Roosevelt to bust ‘em up. (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”.)

Write: news@laconiadailysun.com

LETTERS Romney = quick profits for investors at expense of the workers To the editor, Governor Romney has based his presidential campaign on the premise that he is best suited to improve our nation’ economy. As governor of Massachusetts his performance was disappointing. His record as governor was defined by broken promises and missed opportunities. He promised to cut spending and debt, but both increased while he was governor. State spending under Romney increased by 6.5-percent annually, and Romney increased Massachusetts’ long-term debt by 16.4-percent or $2.6-billion. He promised to “protect and create jobs”, but under Romney, Massachusetts was 47th out of 50th in the nation in job creation. It’s not surprising that Governor Romney failed to create jobs. His experience as a corporate buyout specialist wasn’t about strengthening companies and creating jobs for long-term economic growth. It was in reaping quick profits for himself and his investors at the expense

of workers and communities. Today, Romney promises more of the same policies that would run up deficits while creating an economy built on outsourcing, loopholes and risky financial deals. He has promised to reduce taxes on the wealthiest and saddle the burden of recovery on the rest of us. These are precisely the same policies that created the worst recession in 70 years and caused unimaginable damage to the American Middle Class. Governor Romney somehow expects different results from the same policies and he expects that the voters won’t remember what nearly drove our economy into a depression. Under President Obama, our economy is moving in the right direction again. We’ve added 4.25-million private sector jobs in the last 26 months, and manufacturing jobs are coming back to America. We can’t afford to return to the failed economic policies of the past. Duncan Porter-Zuckerman Center Sandwich

Please, Mr. President, hire some competent staff for a change To the editor, A note to President Obama: Please, please, please Mr.President stop embarrassing yourself and humiliating the whole country with yet again another blunder. Oh I know it was a mistake, unintentional but jeez this is just the latest in a long line of gaffs, screw-ups and mis-speaks. Calling a Nazi death camp “Polish” just because it was located on German occupied Polish ground doesn’t make it Polish. Good lord sir, don’t you have any speech writers that know better or do they just not care? I will credit your loyalty to staff but can you blame the Polish Prime Minister Donald Tusk for being outraged and demanding an apology saying the remark smacked of “ignorance, lack of knowledge, bad inten-

tions” and amounted to “a distortion of history.” Polish Foreign Minister Radek Sikorski echoed their nations indignation calling it an “outrageous mistake, overshadowed by ignorance and incompetence.” I can’t see how anyone can argue with their assessment. People have been saying for a long while now that it’s amateur hour in Washington so this just adds fuel to the fire. Now I admit I am no fan of yours Mr. President, but even so I would still prefer that you would, even at this late date, hire competent staff so that it would not seem to the rest of the world that America is populated only by vast masses of babbling, unthinking boobs. Steve Earle Hill

Mitt: ‘Higher energy prices would encourage energy efficiency’ To the editor, In an online town hall-style meeting in late March, Mr. Romney blamed Mr. Obama for rising gasoline prices. Now that gas prices are falling, will Mr. Romney “blame” Mr. Obama for causing the prices to fall? In the same online town-hallstyle meeting, Mr. Romney mocked the president for saying that he

would like gasoline prices to “change (upward) gradually.” Will Mr. Romney have repudiated his own statements in his 2010 book, “No Apology?” There he wrote, “Higher energy prices would encourage energy efficiency across the full array of American businesses and citizens.” What’s a voter to believe? Beverly Jones Laconia


THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, May 31, 2012 — Page 7

LETTERS Demographics clearly show Social Security is now unsustainable

The truth is green is not only ready, it is already quite profitable

To the editor, I don’t know for sure if Bill Knightly is a modern-day liberal or not, as I am not a mind reader, though he obviously believes he possesses that cognitive super power. He somehow knows that Tony Boutin would vote to repeal Social Security today as evidenced by his reply letter to him recently. Perhaps that is how he knows that Tony would not last one round in a debate with him on this issue. Again, since I do not possess Bill’s super power, I’m not sure if it is because of his apparent delusional belief in said power or it is arrogant, liberal elitism that leads him to conclude he would get more response by debating with his kitchen chair. One can only imagine what magical powers Mr. Knightly’s inanimate piece of kitchen furniture must possess. Is Mr. Bill right about Social Security requiring higher taxes and professional leadership? Regardless, it will require a lot more than that. That is precisely because of it’s Ponzi-like aspects. As the decades have cascaded by, less people contribute compared to those taking from the system. Demographics clearly show that is now unsustainable. In 1950 there were 16.5 workers for every retiree. By 1965 that number had fallen to four per retiree and now it is 2.8 per retiree. By 2022 it will be 2.4 and by 2027, it will be 2.2 workers for every retiree. Baby boomers will be retiring at the rate of 10,000 per day for the next 19 years. Currently, 13-percent of the population is 65 and over. By 2030, that percentage will be 18-per cent. This according to the Pew Research Center. Social Security was originally sold as an insurance program where folks paid a premium. It was assumed that these funds went into a trust fund for people when they retired. Instead, that money has been spent as though it belonged to some general revenue, giant slush fund, to be managed at the whim of the government. So, over the decades, the money has been spent on everything from forest ranger uniforms to missile silos. We are therefore really talking about another form of income tax which means that in reality, there is no entitlement. Our government has been confiscating our money and doling it out as a form of welfare. Well, except there is no means testing for who gets this money. Hey, don’t scorch me for touching this third rail issue. This information was taken

To the editor, I thank Mr. Earl for being in agreement with me that the failure to adopt an effective national energy policy is indeed equally the fault of the “liberals” and the “conservatives”, “none of them have done a thing”. As for the North Dakota oil production which the Obama Administration has not acted for or against. “Some times nothin’ is a pretty Cool Hand”. As for space considerations, I would prefer that The Sun publish one letter that takes the effort to explore an issue in detail than publish dozens of shorter ideological “rants”. “Green this and Green that, none of which is ready”? The shareholders of Northland Power would probably disagree. Twenty-three percent of their current generating capacity comes from their wind farms. They currently have 17 projects under construction that are scheduled for completion in the next near 18 months. Not one of those projects is a “thermal” project.

from a discussion with Peter Schiff on the Jim Bohannon show. Imagine your financial advisor promising that if you give her $10,000 now at age 25, that same $10,000 will be waiting for you when you turn 67 or 70 or whatever the full retirement age will be at that time. What a deal! No interest was earned because of course it was never invested into an interest bearing account. If you are under 50 years of age, the above scenario will be overly optimistic. Simply because the current corrupt system is unsustainable and there will probably never be enough politicians willing to take on this issue beyond their bogus use of disingenuous, lofty, campaign rhetoric, they will continue to kick the can down the road until the road washes out. Didn’t Charles Ponzi and Bernard Madoff pay off investors with money from newer investors? Didn’t it work as long as the public was kept uninformed and there were sufficient new members to keep the money flowing? Didn’t they succeed through the deception of naive clientele while utilizing lofty rhetoric of promised riches? Our government has done the same thing for the past 67 years at the point of a gun, so to speak. Doesn’t Social Security need a total revamping rather than some honest tweaking? Shouldn’t politicians have to invest their money in the same enterprise they force us to join? Sorry Bill, but Tony offered the kind of bold solutions that will be needed to ensure our young people actually get to see any government and/or private money when they retire. You said that it would require a lock box which we can all agree on. It is a travesty that our congressmen and women spent the programs’ surplus revenue when it should have been saved and properly invested for the very problem we are now facing. A high crime of theft for which no one went to jail. The rest of your “positive” suggestions leave much to be desired: “ higher taxes, investments in education, building projects and other worthwhile endeavors”. I’m not sure how investments in education and building projects will “fix” social security, but then my IQ is probably not anywhere close to that of your Mensa kitchen chair. One can only imagine what you would choose to use social security revenues for in the pursuit of “worthwhile endeavsee next page

CITY OF LACONIA Notice of Public Hearing According to Article V of the Laconia City Charter and other applicable State laws, the City Council will hold a Public Hearing on June 11, 2012 during the regular Council Meeting which begins at 7:00 p.m. in City Council Chambers, Room 200A regarding: Authorizing a Supplemental Appropriation for Grant Funds of $250,139 for the Laconia School District Mary A. Reynolds City Clerk

They are ALL either wind, solar or hydro projects. The stock is continuing to make new 52 week price highs in an over all stock market off by ~7-percent of it’s early April peak. The shareholders of Brookfield “RENEWABLE” Power have enjoyed a double in their investment in the last four years. Royal Dutch Shell has just announced a joint venture to build CNG & LNG fueling stations along the Trans-Canada Highway. Last time I checked our neighbors to the north have had the same Tory (“Republican”) administration in power for the last 10+ years. They some how find taxes to pay for most of their nation’s spending. Bi-lingual as a nation, one of their languages is referred to as a Romance language, derived from the Latin, as in ACTA NON VERBA. So green is not just ready it is also quite profitable it would seem for those that choose to adapt to and adopt it. Tim Sullivan Gilford

Here are factors GOP’s redistricting committee didn’t consider To the editor, This letter is in response to Meredith Representative Colette Worsman’s letter in the May 22 issue of The Laconia Daily Sun regarding the redistricting lawsuit. It was because of her and Senator Forrester’s vote on HB-592 that has led Meredith to join in the lawsuit against the state. I take issue with a few things she stated: “The redistricting committee, appropriately set guidelines to ensure that the redistricting plan for New Hampshire House would be constitutional and not have excessive deviation.” What she did not say is that the House Special Committee on Redistricting did not consider the following legal factors, recognized by U.S. Supreme Court cases in their decision making: 1. That it is impossible to obtain perfect deviation using existing town boundaries; therefore, “reasonable” deviation is acceptable. Also, “substantial” and “substantially equal” are

acceptable standards as tests. 2. More deviation is permitted for state legislatures than for Congress. 3. The state Constitution is a factor to consider in determining reasonable deviation. N.H. Constitution, Section 2, Article 11, was amended by a super majority in 2006 to ensure that, to the extent possible, towns that had sufficient population for one or more reps get them. Secondly, she stated: “Instead of one or two representatives, Meredith will elect four, in tandem with Gilford. If Meredith has a concern, it will have four representatives accountable to its needs, not one or two.” Ironically, she talks about accountability. That is exactly what she did not do. She is accountable to us for her votes and in this case she failed to protect and preserve our right to our own dedicated representation. Paula Trombi Meredith


Page 8 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, May 31, 2012

LETTERS Demographics clearly show Social Security is now unsustainable

Isn’t there anything that can be done to preserve Red Hill Inn?

To the editor, I will say that probably many hundreds of thousands of people in the U.S. watched “Pretty Woman” starring Julia Roberts (Vivienne) and Richard Gere (Edward). It was a good romantic comedy filmed in 1990. The plot: Edward is a rich, ruthless businessman who specializes in taking over companies and then selling them off piece by piece. Vivienne is a prostitute who Edward hired for a week. His time with Vivienne has shown him another way of life — taking time off and enjoying life .Edward decides that he wants to create things rather than just making money. Just a movie! We are living it now with Mitt Romney and Bain Capital. However, Mitt never met a “Vivienne” during his time with Bain Capital. Mitt Romney is the Edward before he

To the editor, I wonder if there is anything that we can do to help preserve Red Hill Inn. I know that there are many, many people who love the inn and are truly sorry to see it go. Many of us have put our heart and soul into it and did our very best to make it the fine place it was. Many of us have enjoyed, multiple times, the experience and ambiance of the surroundings. Many of us have had absolutely marvelous events there — weddings, anniversaries, family get-togethers, meetings etc. Hearing the absolutely beautiful music from a wedding on the front lawn flowing over the fields on a sunny day would bring tears to ones eyes. Being part of a winter afternoon with horse drawn sleighs, people skat-

met Vivienne. At Bain Capital he took over companies for the sole purpose of making money without regard to the families he was destroying. REAL people lost their jobs, retirement plans and health insurance under his leadership in that company. Do we really want this kind of man as president of the U.S.? I don’t. Romney is embracing the Ryan plan that will totally destroy Medicare, Medicaid, and food stamps. These are the programs which Romney called the safety net for the poor and yet under the Ryan plan they will not exist. The Ryan plan also calls for more taxes for the middle class and poor, and reduces taxes for the rich which Mitt Romney supports. This is not a movie it is the future of America. Cathy Dawson Laconia

MORTGAGEE’S NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE

By virtue of a power of sale contained in a certain mortgage deed given by ROGER T. DOLBIER, JR., now deceased, to MEREDITH VILLAGE SAVINGS BANK, 24 NH Route 25, P.O. Box 177, Meredith, Belknap County, New Hampshire, 03253, dated August 16, 2006, and recorded on October 2, 2006 in the Carroll County Registry of Deeds at Book 2570, Page 0679, (the “Mortgage”) the holder of said mortgage, pursuant to and in execution of said powers, and for breach of conditions of said mortgage deed, (and the Note secured thereby of near or even date, and related documents) and for the purpose of foreclosing the same shall sell at PUBLIC AUCTION On June 22, 2012 at 11:00 o’clock in the morning, pursuant to N.H. R.S.A. 479:25, on the premises herein described being located at 27 Vonhurst Road, Moultonborough, Carroll County, New Hampshire, being all and the same premises more particularly described in the Mortgage. TERMS OF SALE: Said premises will be sold subject to (i) all unpaid taxes and liens, whether or not of record; (ii) mortgages, liens, attachments and all other encumbrances and rights, titles and interests of third persons which are entitled to precedence over the Mortgages; and (iii) any other matters affecting title of the Mortgagor to the premises disclosed herein. DEPOSITS: Prior to commencement of the auction, all registered bidders shall pay a deposit in the amount of Five Thousand Dollars ($5,000.00). At the conclusion of the auction of the premises, the highest bidder’s deposit, if such high bidder’s bid is accepted by the Bank, shall immediately be paid to the Bank and shall be held by the Bank subject to these Terms of Sale. All deposits required hereunder shall be made in cash or by check to the order of the Bank, which is acceptable to the Bank in its sole and absolute discretion. WARRANTIES AND CONVEYANCE: The Bank shall deliver a Mortgagee’s Foreclosure Deed of the Real Estate to the successful bidder accepted by the Bank within forty-five (45) days from the date of the foreclosure sale, upon receipt of the balance of the Purchase Price in cash or check acceptable to Bank. The Real estate will be conveyed with those warranties contained in the Mortgagee’s Foreclosure Deed, and no others. FEDERAL TAX LIEN: If the property to be sold is subject to a tax lien of the United States of America Internal Revenue Service, unless said lien is released after sale, the sale may be subject to the right of the United States of America to redeem the lands and premises on or before 120 days from the date of the sale. BREACH OF PURCHASE CONTRACT: If any successful bidder fails to complete the contract of sale resulting from the Bank’s acceptance of such successful bidder’s bid, such successful bidder’s deposit may, at the option of the Bank, be retained as full liquidated damages or may be held on account of the damages actually suffered by the Bank. If such deposit is not retained as full liquidated damages, the Bank shall have all of the privileges, remedies and rights available to the Bank at law or in equity due to such successful bidder’s breach of the contract of sale. Notice of the election made hereunder by the Bank shall be given to a defaulting successful bidder within 50 days after the date of the public auction. If the Bank fails to notify a defaulting successful bidder of which remedy the Bank has elected hereunder, the Bank shall be conclusively deemed to have elected to be holding the deposit on account of the damages actually suffered by the Bank. Upon any such default, Meredith Village Savings Bank shall have the right to sell the property to any back up bidder or itself. AMENDMENT OF TERMS OF SALE: The Bank reserves the right to amend or change the Terms of Sale set forth herein by announcement, written or oral, made prior to the commencement of the public auction. NOTICE TO THE MORTGAGOR, ANY GRANTEE OF THE MORTGAGOR AND ANY OTHER PERSON CLAIMING A LIEN OR OTHER ENCUMBRANCE ON THE PREMISES: YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED THAT YOU HAVE A RIGHT TO PETITION THE SUPERIOR COURT FOR THE COUNTY IN WHICH THE MORTGAGED PREMISES ARE SITUATED, WITH SERVICE UPON THE MORTGAGEE, AND UPON SUCH BOND AS THE COURT MAY REQUIRE, TO ENJOIN THE SCHEDULED FORECLOSURE SALE. For further information respecting the aforementioned foreclosure sale, contact Paul McInnis, CAI, AARE, One Juniper Road, North Hampton, NH 03862, 1-800-242-8354. Dated this the 25th day of May, 2012. MEREDITH VILLAGE SAVINGS BANK By Its Attorneys Minkow & Mahoney Mullen, P.A. By: Peter J. Minkow, Esq. 4 Stevens Ave., Suite 3 P.O. Box 235 Meredith, NH 03253 (603) 279-6511 Publication Dates: May 31, June 7 & June 14, 2012.

ing on the pond, kids sledding on the little front hill, fires in the fireplaces, hot chocolate in the lounge — the perfect country inn! A Currier and Ives print!. Having a nice dinner in pleasant surroundings, with an outstanding view, dimmed lighting, nice music, faces we knew — outstanding. What a place to paint pictures, write our passion, peacefully gaze on the beautiful view. Isn’t there anything we can do to help preserve this marvelous place? After all, it survived Belknap College and many Bike Weeks! If you have any ideas, please let them be known — the rest of us will love you for it! Charlene Miller Knight Meredith

Romney’s not interested in education, just his $10M investment To the editor, After watching Mitt Romeny visit the school in Philly the other day, I learned a big lesson and that is to listen to what he is saying, too, so I turned on the sound (still had my eyes closed). He really sounded like he was into the education thing and had large scale ideas on how to fix any education problems. Nice photo op shaking hands with the future of our country while making them think he really cared about them. After all Mitt has kids that went to some of the best schools and did very well at them. Take Tagg for instance. He owns a company called Solomare Capitol, a private equity firm with a subsidiary called TA Associates that invests in for-profit schools. Romney has $10,000,000 (yup, that’s 10-million)

invested with them. Things are getting a little clearer now of his interest in charter and magnet schools. So, while trying to make us think he is interested in education his real interest is in his $10M investment, wonder how much that $10M will be worth if he becomes president. But don’t forget the college level and a place called Full Sail University, a for-profit college in Florida. Tuition is about $80,000, with a low graduation rate and high loan defaults. I don’t think Yale and Harvard need worry about them. But they did invest about $100,000 in his campaign. Ben Franklin is rolling over in his grave. Jon Hoyt Bridgewater.

Cut Jack some slack here; who’s among us right all the time? To the editor: In response to Ken Slater’s response to Jack Stephenson. Cut Jack some slack will you? Jack’s a guy trying to still contribute. Maybe you haven’t been able to see that. Many of us still appreciate his contribution. Maybe he’s earned the right to be a little crotchety. Maybe he’s not always right but who is? Your letter appeared to me to be

mean spirited. You have a bachelor’s degree in English, broadcasting, and speech education, a good lawyer and apparently, in this case, little common sense. Please listen with your heart. If you want to challenge someone please do it on substance, don’t attack the man whom God made. John Demakowski Franklin

from preceding page ors”. Doesn’t that sound like what the government already did with past surplus revenues? Well, so much for your “lockbox” idea. As Mr. Knightly waxes paradoxical as noted above, he reveals his true political leanings with no super power needed by me or the reader. Yes, professional leadership will be needed. Apparently the ones with superior, Democrat leadership. The only qualified politicians capable of using any extra funds for necessary “worthwhile endeavors”. Liberals just can’t help themselves, as Mr. Bill ends his patronizing scolding of Tony by brandishing that familiar leftist refrain of taxing the rich more so they pay their fair share — “the typical CEO made $9.6-million last year, they certainly can afford to pay more”. Let’s

just drive the wealth producers out of state, offshore and overseas, right Bill? After all, the unintended consequences of liberalist compassion has apparently never been observed by the “gang on the left” and thus one can’t reasonably expect them to learn from any past mistakes. Hey Bill, (1) if you tax something, you get less of it; (2) higher taxes and more regulations change peoples behavior in ways that allow them to avoid taxes; (3) lower taxes produce increased revenues. Please pass it on. Oh, and please don’t take my word for it. Check with Thomas Sowell, Walter Williams, Charles Payne, Mark J. Perry, Stuart Varney, Stephen Moore or google Arthur Laffer and try not to giggle. Russ Wiles Tilton

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THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, May 31, 2012 — Page 9

LETTERS

Life is a really a deep subject still largely unknown by man

To the editor, All through history (His story, Christ the Creator’s story) The Holy Bible has been criticized because it has not gone along with one new theory after another. Over time, the Holy Bible has always been vindicated. The ideas that contradicted it have been found to be wrong and the Holy Bible is proven to actually be the Holy Word of God! Hallelujah! The big controversy today is Creation vs. Evolution (evil-lution). The Holy Bible says that God created, but atheists and other evolutionists clam that life was first begun by atoms that moved at random, accidentally forming a first living cell. “It wasn’t there ; then it was!” That idea, at one time, seemed possible because people had been taught that first life was simple, a tradition that started when microscopes were primitive. People could look at a drop from a mud puddle and see little cells scooting around in the water. These cells, when enlarged a bit by the primitive microscopes of the day, looked simple. Some people though, “Anything that simple could have begun by accident!” With that ignorance, atheism seemed possible! But now we have discovered that every single-celled bacterium must accomplish, within it’s one cell, the same task we accomplish using the trillions of cells in our bodies: eating, digestion, metabolism, waste removal, reproduction — and even thinking — all within one cell!” To do all this, even some of the parts of a cell are really complex. There never was a simple cell! One complex cell part is called DNA. It directs much of what goes on in a cell. DNA is too complex for anyone to really under-

stand. Except the Creator, and, unfortunately for the poor atheists, even this single part of a cell is too complex to have formed by accident! But DNA, to do anything at all, depends on other parts of a living cell. By itself it is helpless. RNA, proteins, and little manufacturing and transport machines are among the cell parts that are necessary for DNA to do its work. Could all these complex cell parts just happen to bump together to form the first life? No! These cell parts only exist where there are living cells to make them! Even if you have all the parts, as in a dead whatever — anything from a dead single cell to a dead elephant — on one can make the dead parts live. Except God. Life is a deep subject still largely unknown by man. God reserves that for Himself. The theory of evolution is often supported by schools and textbooks which claim evolution started with “simple cells” which somehow just popped up and then evolved. Any such statement is obsolete and based on ignorance! Simple cells don’t exist. They have never existed! Modern discoveries have proven that cells can’t just pop up on their own! In fact, the parts, themselves are so complicated that scientists can’t make them — much less give them life. So, it seems obvious that someone with a better mind than humans must have made them! Living animals and plants are like God’s signature on creation. Only God can make them. For more information to help you counter the lie of evolution, Thomas Heinze has written two paperbacks, How Life Began, and Vanishing Proofs of Evolution. Bishop Paul W. Blake Laocnia

Problem with the world is the little sins that are in our hearts

To the editor, In response to Hillarie Goldstein’s letter, “One inequity we share...” Nice try Hillarie. The response that I was referring to starts, oh God please forgive me of my sins. It seems that we as a nation have succumbed to what I will call the Lenny Bruce syndrome. “Never robbed any churches or cut off any babies heads”, so I guess I’m okay. This kind of thinking is reinforced by the television programming that we watch. We can watch “Criminal Minds” or any of the the many other such shows that are on and we come away feeling justified, that we are not like the fiends in the show and therefore we’re okay. So when it comes to solving the problem of evil in the world we point our finger outward. It’s the rich people, the whites, the blacks, the Hispanics, if we could have changed Hitler’s upbringing, if we can change the way conservatives bring up their children. In reality the problem with the world is the little and sometimes not so little sins in each of our hearts. It’s the envy, the pride, the lust, the jealousy, the foolishness,the greed, the

hatred, that we have in our hearts. There’s a devil too, but if we can win the battle over sin, we win the battle with him also. How do we win the battle over sin? We win it though Jesus Christ, by turning away from our sins and turning to Christ and accepting His forgiveness of our sins, by receiving with joy the redemption He gives to us through the ransom He has provided for us by His death on the cross. If you will ask Him to forgive your sins and for Him to come into your heart, He will forgive your sins and His Holy Spirit will take up residence in your heart. Yet determine well that you want to live the rest of your life for Him, for accepting Christ is the beginning of your walk with Him, and continuing with Him to the end is what will gain you eternal life. In this will the world be healed, yet still much must transpire before that time. Perhaps you weren’t looking for so simple a solution. Everyone who is sincerely looking for the truth must receive it as it is, not as you wish it to be. John Demakowski Franklin

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Page 10 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, May 31, 2012

GILFORD from page one Selectman’s Chair Gus Benavides, to which Dunn said the selectmen have two clear choices: go to a judge or include a non-appropriation clause in the article. According to Selectman John O’Brien, the issue now is one of timing. Selectmen, by state law, must vote to recommend or not recommend a warrant article that would allow the town to lease a pumper tanker for $441,00 over 10-year period before June 5 or the warrant cannot be posted in time for a June deliberative session and a July 31 vote. To get the warrant article posted in time, selectmen will meet or June 5 at 6 p.m., they will adjourn, let the Budget Committee members vote on whether or not they recommend its passage, and then go back into session and vote to approve or not approve the passage of the new warrant article. Dunn said he would call for a BudCom meeting and “hope there’s a quorum.” Selectmen didn’t vote last night because it was late in the day when Town Attorney Walter Mitchell and an attorney from the Local Government Center — approached initially by Budcom member David Horvath Sr., — began their flurry of legal correspondence with Dunn. Dunn said he wanted to square the two seemingly opposite legal opinions about the legality of the special town meeting and committing the town to 10 years of future appropriations and selectmen agreed that waiting, even if it means putting the meeting off for a few months or taking it to a judge, would be the wisest course of action. According to a memorandum given by Mitchell to give to the Budget Committee two nights ago, the

“Selectmen have the authority the call a special town meeting as any time, for any purpose, consistent with (state laws).” Mitchell said the exception was the ability to raise and appropriate funds outside of annual town meeting and “in this case, to my understanding the proposed lease/purchase contact that is contemplated requires no payment of funds in 2012. Therefore, since no funds need to be raised or appropriated in this fiscal year, the approval of the court is not necessary.” Mitchell also said he understood that his opinion was in line with Department of Revenue Administrator policy, although it apparently was Dunn who spoke with DRA about the matter and not Mitchell. Not so fast, said LGC lawyer Christine Fillmore, who wrote that she was “Not aware of any statute that would give the town the authority to hold a meeting without court permission (other than the regular town meeting) in order to appropriate money,” she wrote. Dunn said she sent an expanded version of her reasoning to him and he forwarded it to Mitchell. The delay comes because as of last night’s selectmen’s meeting, Mitchell hasn’t responded to Fillmore’s expanded response. “Our intention is not to go around a judge but we don’t think it can be done (in time),” O’Brien said noting the town, without Engine 4, has a severely diminished firefighting capabilities. In a previous meeting, Fire Chief Steve Carrier has said he made arrangement with surrounding communities and altered the mutual aid response system to reflect Engine 4’s absence. Both O’Brien and Selectman Kevin Hayes have

said they believe a sitting judge would grant the emergency meeting, as does at least one member of the Budget Committee. The issue of a new pumper tanker came to the fore last year when the Board of Fire Engineers recommended to selectmen that the town replace the Fire Department’s 25-year old attack vehicle. Selectmen put the warrant article before the Budget Committee but many of its members challenged the need and also put into question some concern they had with maintenance of the current Fire Department equipment. Ultimately the Budcom voted 6-to-6 not to recommend spending $450,000 on the fire truck, the selectmen voted 3-to-0 not to recommend its passage and the article went down to defeat in at the SB-2 ballot vote last March, voters opting instead to repair Engine 4 and keeping it in service for a few more years before replacing it. According to Bill Akerley, the chair of the Board of Fire Engineers, when Engine 4 was sent for repairs, Lakes Region Fire Apparatus saw that when they tore down the pump, it was corroded beyond what they initially thought and coupled with other repairs the total costs of repair could be as much as $90,000. Additionally, the Commissioner of Safety ordered Engine 4 off the road because of a critical brake problem.

SALMONELLA from page 2 too, because the bacteria can be in their feces. Salmonella outbreaks have been linked to hatcheries for more than 50 years. And health officials have long warned that people can get salmonella from touching chickens — especially children, who tend to put their fingers in their mouths. Indeed, the CDC says children under 5 shouldn’t be allowed to touch chickens at all. Health officials also advise people not to bring birds into their homes and to wash their hands thoroughly after handling live poultry. About 20 hatcheries mail live chicks overnight in the U.S., supplying not only feed stores and farms but amateurs with backyard coops. The mail-order houses have been seeing record sales in recent years. “It’s all part of this greener, healthier lifestyle,” said Behravesh, a veterinary epidemiologist. Jonah McDonald, a 32-year-old Atlanta man who keeps three hens and insists a backyard egg tastes better, said he does not know of anyone who has gotten salmonella from handling chickens. “The kids in my neighborhood come over and feed scraps to my chickens,” he said. “It’s a real Always wondering when your car might break down? It’s time to stop putting community thing.” The CDC described an money into repairs and get yourself some peace of mind! With an auto loan from eight-year investigation Northway Bank, affording a new set of wheels just may save you some money. into salmonella illnesses, And with loan rates at historical lows, you’ll be cruising debt free in no time! with more than 80 percent of the cases tied Northway bank has all kinds of lending options to fit your needs and situation. to a single hatchery in the western U.S. While Visit any of our 17 convenient banking centers, call 800-442-6666, or go online to CDC officials refused to northwaybank.com for more information. identify the business, a Member FDIC *On a new model, fixed-rate, 60-month auto loan of $20,000 at an interest rate of 3.49%, the payment would be 60 monthly payments of $18.19 per $1,000 borrowed. previous report on the Annual Percentage Rate (APR) is 3.792%. APR accurate as of April 30, 2012. Rates valid for credit score of 700 or greater. Other rates available for lower credit scores. The customer investigation by the must also be a TrueNorth Relationship account holder. Automatic payments from a Northway checking account are also required. For loans without TrueNorth, rate is 0.25% higher. For loans without Automatic Funds Transfer (AFT), rate is 0.25% higher. For loans of $25,000 or more, rate is 0.25% lower. Maximum rate discount off standard rates cannot exceed health agency indicated 0.50%. Rates subject to change without notice. Minimum loan amount $2,500. Loan fees: VSI $75, Doc Prep $75, Title fee $25. it is in New Mexico.

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THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, May 31, 2012— Page 11

DEMOCRATS from page one edly “and for all the work you’re going to do.” “We have to merge together and be strong,” insisted Billy Shaheen, standing in for gubernatorial candidate Maggie Hassan. “We must win this election. A defeat is not acceptable,” he continued. “Remember Craig Benson,” he asked, “and the damage he did.” Turning to the Republican frontrunner for governor Ovide Lamontagne and Bill O’Brien, the controversial Speaker of the House, Shaheen, husband of U.S. Senator Jeanne Shaheen, warned that if the two are returned to the Statehouse “you will not recognize New Hampshire.” The slate of candidates for the four Laconia seats in the House of Representatives offered a sign that the party may be rebounding from being routed two years ago. Along with former district court Judge David Huot, Matt’s father, who announced his candidacy earlier this month, Robert Fisher, Charlie Smith and Chad Vaillancourt — all young and making their political debut — have joined the ticket. Fisher is the chief operating officer of Same Day Computer and owns two of the firm’s six franchises. Oddly enough, the founder of the company, Josh Youseff, also from Laconia, is running for the state Senate as a Republican. Fisher said that his priority will be to increase investment in “commercial infrastructure,” especially broadband, and public educa-

tion. Squaring the circle of freedom and equality, Fisher said that people must be “treated equally to achieve freedom.” A financial advisor by profession, Smith was raised in Laconia by working parents compelled to turn to welfare, from whom he took the the value of independence, diligence and compassion. He said that he was troubled by the conduct and decisions of the Republican majority in the Legislature and decided to run because “we need to stand up for the poor and middle class.” A lieutenant in the Laconia Fire Department and president of the Laconia Professional Firefighters, Chad Vaillancourt said that he and his wife, a school teacher, have always been proud of their professions and were offended to be called “thugs” and “a burden to society” by some Republican lawmakers. As a firefighter, Vaillancourt remarked that he often saw slices of life hidden to most. “I’ve seen children sleeping on the floor,” he said. “It’s not their fault. We’re failing them. That’s why I’m running.” From Gilford, BIll Johnson, who was elected to the House in 2002 and 2008, will run for the sixth time in in tandem with newcomer Lisa DiMartino. The mother of a son with cognitive disabilities, she said that she has taken “a journey of advocacy” on behalf of those with disabilities and intends to make the House the next stop.

Carol Shea-Porter, who is seeking to return to Congress from the First District after being ousted after two terms, was impressed with the House candidates.. “The Republicans see with their eyes, but not with their hearts,” she told Vaillancourt. “You see with your eyes and your heart. That’s the difference.” Jackie Cilley of Barrington, who with Hassan of Exeter, is one of two women vying for the Democratic nomination for governor, topped the bill. A native of Berlin, she recalled that the once thriving city has shrunk to less than 9,000 people and remarked “what I saw in Berlin and the North County is what I see New Hampshire becoming. The fix,” she said, “is to make the investments we need,” stressing “strategic investments in education, transportation and communications infrastructure.” Ciley called the pledge not to support a personal income or general sales tax “the biggest block” to investing in the future. Unlike Hassan, she has declined to take the pledge. That prompted some gentle advice from Shaheen, who said “it is difficult to win without taking the pledge the first time.” Recalling the career of his wife Jeanne, who served three terms as governor, he explained that after taking the pledge, she won sufficient trust among voters to open a conversation see next page

Laconia Youth Soccer League

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Lakes Region Community Services is moving to its new home! 719 North Main Street, Laconia, NH During the month of June, Lakes Region Community Services (LRCS) will be moving its office from the grounds of the former Laconia State School to downtown Laconia. We are excited to be part of downtown again and look forward to having our Family Resource Center of Central New Hampshire and the Boys and Girls Club of the Lakes Region join us in this new location. LRCS is grateful to the following NH Businesses who have already pledged their support and want to publicly thank them! Please consider joining this list of dedicated, community-minded businesses! Platinum Supporters (Lifetime Business Partner) Bank of New Hampshire (formerly Laconia Savings Bank)

Silver Supporters Leone, McDonnell & Roberts, CPA

Gold Supporters Tilton AutoServ Franklin Savings Bank Melcher & Prescott Insurance Northway Bank

Bronze Supporters Prescription Center Stafford Oil Meredith Village Savings Bank Ride-Away Handicap Equipment Corp. Stinson CPA E & S Insurance Joyce Janitorial Cook, Little, Rosenblatt & Manson Community Guaranty Savings Bank

There is still time to get your name added to this list with the purchase of Tax Credits made possible through the Community Development Finance Authority. Money that you will otherwise pay in taxes to make a contribution to LRCS in exchange for a NH Tax Credit that can be applied against your NH business profits tax, business enterprise tax, and/or insurance premium tax. The credit is equal to 75% of the contribution. Yet, the full contribution is counted as a donation with Federal Taxes, so the actual cost of the donation to the business is approximately 11%! It’s a win-win, for your business and a local non-profit, working in the community, for our community. For more information, contact Shannon Kelly – shannonk@lrcs.org or 524-8811 ext. 192


Page 12 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, May 31, 2012

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LMS from page one level of competition and intensity, both in games and in practice. The program educates students about how to exert themselves at a higher level without being sidelined by an injury. Two years ago, the school began hosting Family Fun nights. Held three times each school year, these nights offer students, their families and staff the opportunity to enjoy a healthy meal together and then engage in an evening of physical games. The newest feather in their caps is the Morning Activity program, which allows students to sign up for two days per week of an activity. Activities rotate every two weeks and, with two sections of activities offered per week, up a quarter of the student body has volunteered to come to school 45 minutes early for a physical game. Hohenberger and Thornton pick games that are likely new to the students, but with rules that are easy to learn. Floor hockey is the current morning activity, they’ve been surprised to find that team handball — a sport played professionally in Europe and at the Olympic games — has been the most popular activity so far.

“We need to offer healthy opportunities for our students,” said McCollum. National trends of childhood obesity are visible in Belknap County students, and continued inactivity could put them at risk of diabetes and other chronic health issues. “If we have an ability to make an impact, we feel compelled to do something.” Hohenberger said part of their job is to reach students who might not think of themselves as athletic. “Our focus is to get them moving,” she said. The programs have been developed with consultation of outside groups such as Healthy Eating Active Living New Hampshire, represented locally by Tammy Levesque. She noted that Hohenberger and Thornton are teaching habits and strategies that will continue to bear fruit long after students have left the school. “That’s something kids can take with them after school.” What does the award mean to the teachers? Thornton answered, “That we’re doing our job. If you have a passion for working for students, you want to do the best in your field.”

SYRIA from page 2 President Bashar Assad that began in March 2011 has morphed into an armed insurgency. Activists say as many as 13,000 people have been killed since the revolt began. In the wake of last weekend’s massacre in Houla, in which nearly half of the 108 dead were children, the United States and Western nations expelled Syrian diplomats in protest — a move Syria’s state-run media denounced Wednesday as “unprecedented hysteria.” The massacre drew continued harsh criticism Wednesday, even from Syria’s closest ally Iran, with Iranian President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad saying that anyone responsible for the killings should be pun-

ished. “I’m not excluding anyone from this responsibility,” Ahmadinejad told France 24 TV station. U.N. investigators and survivors have blamed proregime gunmen for at least some of the carnage in Houla, a collection of poor farming villages in central Homs province, saying men in civilian clothes gunned down people in the streets and stabbed women and children in their homes. The Syrian government denied its troops were behind the killings and blamed “armed terrorists.” Damascus had said it would conclude its own investigation into the Houla deaths by Wednesday but it was not clear if the findings would be made public.

from preceding page of a general sales tax. He said that not taking the pledge would invite charges from Republicans and warned “that is a difficult conversation to have in an election.” But, while noting the difference between Cilley and Hassan, Shaheen urged Democrats to “get behind a

candidate you like and work hard for her or her. We’re going to win no matter which woman wins.” Andrew Hosmer of Laconia, making his second bid for the state Senate in District 7, chastised the “radical Republicans” for welcoming guns in the Statehouse, restricting women’s right to abortion, pressing for a right-to-work law, downshifting the cost of education to municipalities and slashing investment in higher education. “They are jeopardizing the future of our state,” he declared. “I’m running for the state Senate because I got mad,” said Bob Lamb, the West Point graduate and retired bank executive from Holderness running in District 2. He singled the economy, education and health care as the top priorities for state government and claimed the GOP majority has taken the wrong steps on all three. He said that the Republicans refuse to make necessary investments, reduced the tobacco tax but slashed spending for the university system and community colleges and reduced reimbursements to hospitals while saddling them with a tax. “In the private sector people who perform like this are fired,” he said. “We need to fire some people and we need to hire some people.” In 2010, the GOP took both Senate seats in the Lakes Region, which Democrats had held for two terms, and all 18 House seats in Belknap County.

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LACONIA SCHOOL DISTRICT Request for Proposals Physical Therapy Services Laconia School District is accepting proposals for the 2012-2013 school year for the provision of physical therapy services to support approximately 65 students in our schools. Anticipated need for 100 hours per week of therapy services during the school year and 20 per week to support the summer program. Go to http://www2.laconiaschools.org/wp-content/ uploads/2012/05/PT-RFP-May-2012.pdf for more information about this RFP.

CITY OF LACONIA Notice of Public Hearing According to Article V of the Laconia City Charter and other applicable State laws, the City Council will hold a Public Hearing on June 11, 2012 during the regular Council Meeting which begins at 7:00 p.m. in City Council Chambers, Room 200A regarding the establishment of the following proposed Non-Capital Reserve Funds for: • Laconia School District Health Insurance Stabilization Fund • Winter Maintenance Stabilization Fund • Health Insurance Stabilization Fund Mary A. Reynolds City Clerk


THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, May 31, 2012— Page 13

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A Landmark for Great Food, Fun & Entertainment Violet Snook of Meredith holds a copy of her book “Beyond the Artist’s Eyes”. (Laconia Daily Sun photo/Michael Kitch)

Inter-Lakes grad raising funds to buy therapy dog that’ll help her cope with epilepsy while at college By Michael Kitch THE LACONIA DAILY SUN

MEREDITH — Violet Snook wants to go to college, but before she can enroll she must raise the money, not for herself, but for her roommate, “Forest”, a smooth coated collie. An aspiring artist and writer, Violet, who graduated from Inter-Lakes High School with the class of 2011, has both epilepsy and Lyme disease. Forest is a service dog, who will accompany her everywhere she goes and alert her to the onset of seizure, providing her time to take her medication to forestall it or seek a safe haven to endure it. Last spring, like other members of her class, Violet was looking forward to visiting college campuses when she was compelled to shelve her ambitions as the Lyme disease appeared to increase the frequency and intensity of her seizures. “It was very difficult,” she said, “admitting that I couldn’t go to college and questioning if I could be independent. I had a very hard time last summer,” she continued. “I couldn’t leave the house.” Then Violet said she turned herself to thinking how she achieve the measure of independence she

wanted and realized she would need a partner. She approached Canine Partners for Life, a service dog program in Pennsylvania. “Even though I couldn’t leave the house,” she declared, “I could take control of something.” Violet applied for the program, was thoroughly screened and ultimately accepted. “I had always been afraid of dogs,” she laughed. “Until I met Forest last year. He came right up to me, nuzzled and sniffed me as if to ask who ARE you in his own see next page

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Heat survive Rondo attack; win 115-11 in OT MIAMI (AP) — The biggest postseason comeback in Miami Heat franchise history wasn’t enough. The Heat needed more — and got it, digging deep to take a 2-0 lead in the Eastern Conference finals. LeBron James scored 34 points and grabbed 10 rebounds, Dwyane Wade scored 23 and the Heat rallied from 15 down to beat the Boston Celtics 115-111 in overtime on Wednesday night. Mario Chalmers scored 22 for the Heat, who won despite an unbelievable night by Rajon Rondo. The Celtics guard played all 53 minutes and scored 44 points, dished out 10 assists and grabbed eight rebounds. Paul Pierce scored 21 points, Kevin Garnett added 18 and Ray Allen 13 for Boston. Allen’s 3-pointer with 34.3 seconds left tied the game at 99-all. James missed two shots, first a layup — he got the rebound of his own miss — and then a jumper on the final possession of regulation, and to overtime they went. Game 3 is Friday in Boston. The Heat had come back from 14 points down in playoff games twice before, first in Game 6 of the 2006 NBA finals — their title clincher — and again last season against Philadelphia. And this one was slipping away, more than once. James also two free throws 21 seconds into overtime, and Miami looked in trouble. The scoring dossier in overtime began like this: Rondo scored, Heat tied it, Rondo scored, Heat tied it, Rondo scored, Heat tied it.

When Rondo missed a layup with 1:33 left, Miami took advantage, with Udonis Haslem getting a dunk to put the Heat up 105-103. And after a turnover on the next Boston possession, Wade drove the lane, hit the deck and watched as his layup bounced on the rim and dropped through. Garnett stood over Wade and glared, to no avail. Wade hit the free throw, and Miami was up 110-105 with 59.7 seconds left. On a night where the Heat missed 16 free throws — including at least four by James in crucial situations — they would survive. Miami was down by 15 in the first half and by as many as 11 in the third quarter, before a pair of 3-pointers by James started a comeback. Wade made consecutive jumpers midway through the third to shake off a slow start to his night and get the Heat within three both times, and the 2006 NBA finals MVP set up Haslem for a three-point play with 2:55 left that gave Miami its first lead since the opening minutes, 73-71. As Haslem’s shot dropped, Wade spun at midcourt and punched the air. More highlights followed. Miami’s lead got to as much as seven in the third after James blocked Pierce’s shot near the rim, sending the ball high into the air and starting a sequence that was capped by a three-point play from Wade, pushing the margin to 78-71. It capped a 12-0 run for the Heat, who took an 81-75 lead into the fourth.

from preceding page unique way.” Violet explained that epileptics undergo chemical changes in advance of their seizures that emit a scent that trained dogs can sense. After she was accepted into the program, a piece of clothing she was wearing during a seizure was sent to Forest with which he has since been training to respond to Violet. Next month Violet will travel to Pennsylvania where she and Forest will undergo an intensive training course lasting three weeks, which will be followed by six shorter classes during their first year together, to forge the partnership that will ensure her independence. In the meantime, Violet, with support from Lucy Chaplin, her sixth grade special education teacher, has taken it upon herself to raise the funds she needs to complete the service dog program, which includes a donation to Canine Partners for Life and lodging and transportation for the training sessions.

“I decided to write a book,” she said. Recently published, “Behind the Artist’s Eyes,” tells of the personal and spiritual resources she has marshaled to free herself from disease. Her book is currently on sale at the Trinity Church or on-line at createspace.com/3816286 and may soon be available at local bookstores. “I would also like to speak to different civic organizations about my experience and about service dogs, to give something back to the community for the support they have shown to me,” she said. “She’s done all this totally on her own,” Chaplin said. “It’s all 100-percent Violet.” She added that donations can be made directly to Canine Partners for Life in Violet’s honor by visiting the organization’s website at k94life.org or calling 1-610-869-4902. Violet hopes to enroll at Ringling College of Art and Design in Sarasota, Florida, where she intends to combine her passions for writing and art by studying animation. “I was inspired by “The Incredibles” and decided I want to work for Pixar,” she said.

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THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, May 31, 2012 — Page 15

Moulton Farm hosting gathering of up to 30 classic cars on Saturday

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Franklin Footlight Theatre announces open auditions for Bye Bye Birdie

FRANKLIN — Franklin Footlight Theatre will hold open auditions for actors, singers, and dancers of all ages at the Franklin High School on Monday and Wednesday, June 11 and 13, both nights at 7 p.m. This summer’s show will be the smash family musical comedy arguably made famous by the 1963 movie starring Dick Van Dyke and Ann-Margret, Bye Bye Birdie. As in the movie, the theatrical version features thespians comfortable with the disciplines of song and dance, running the full spectrum of ages, from pre-teens to life-educated seniors, with the list of needs which even includes a barbershop quartet. Set in the early 1960’s with rock and roll all the rage, the play tracks the lives of Albert, a young talent agent with an idea to score a publicity coup for his rock star client who is about to be inducted in the army, and the MacAfee’s, a typical American family with a teenage daughter with stars in her eyes and a musical fever burning in her soul. With such memorable songs as Put on a Happy Face, One Boy, and A Lot of Livin’ To Do, and enough bounding energy to

lift the roof off, this show is sure to delight audiences of young and old alike. Under the experienced tutelage of Directors Jule Finley and Matt Potter, even the freshest novice to the stage will be sure to shine in this energetic and vivacious production. Everyone with a wish to participate in a theatrical “happening” is welcome to come and try out. Please bring shoes appropriate for dancing, and if you wish to sing a song of your choice, you may sing a cappella or bring a device on which to play your music. The only requirements to be eligible for selection are a schedule which allows for rehearsal time during the summer and performances August 23-25, and August 30-September 1, membership in Footlight, and a burning desire to have fun, showcase a talent, or discover a new one. Come audition to be part of the building tradition of community theater performing at the venerable and historic Franklin Opera House. For additional information or updates on all activities of Franklin Footlight Theatre, visit www.franklintheatre.org.

Names needed for care packages to be sent to soldiers serving in Afghanistan

SANBORNTON — The Missions Committee of Sanbornton Congregational Church, UCC, has sent dozens of “gift” boxes to military personnel in Iraq and Afghanistan. Each box must be sent to a specific person, and the committee has run out of names, according to Ann EmersonKnott, who is asking people to provide names of relatives or friends serving in Afghanistan so that they can send him or her one of the packages. “We send snacks that travel well such as beef jerky, boxed cookies, hard candy,

licorice; crackers and chips and other items such as socks, books, magazines, puzzles and games. Socks are always needed because of the heat and rough terrain. We include baby powder made with cornstarch, an old farmer’s trick, to sprinkle in socks to absorb moisture and keep feet clean and dry in 100 degree heat while haying. Daytime temperatures in Afghanistan reach 120 degrees,’’ says Emerson-Knott. To provide names contact: Ann Emerson-Knott, 934-4256 or by email at anngram@metrocastnet.

LEGO robotics camps offered in Gilford

GILFORD — The Gilford Parks and Recreation Department is sponsoring two one-week LEGO robotics camp the week of June 25 – June 29. The camps will take place at the Gilford Middle School from 9a.m. – 3 p.m. The “Unleash the Magic with Lego Camp” is open to children ages 6-9 years

of age and the “Robots and Stop Animation: Enter the Forbidden Forest Camp” is open to children ages 9-13. Register at www.letgoyourmind.com . Cost is $295 per participant For more information, contact the Gilford Parks and Recreation Department at 527-4722.

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Page 16 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, May 31, 2012

OBITUARIES

Vera O. Avery, 90 LACONIA — Vera Olivine (Guay) Morse Avery, 90, of 16 Charlevoix Place, Victoria Woods, died at the Lakes Region General Hospital of natural causes, surrounded by her family, on Sunday, May 27, 2012. Mrs. Avery was born September 18, 1921 in Laconia, the daughter and only child of Stanley and Florence (Lesperance) Guay. She was raised in Belmont and attended school in Belmont and Laconia. She had lived in New Hampshire, Maine, Connecticut and Sanbornton, returning to Laconia in 1992. Mrs. Avery had been employed at Sears Roebuck for a number of years and had also been employed at Annalee Dolls, Inc. She was a school bus driver in Connecticut. Mrs. Avery had been a volunteer at the Community Wellness Center. Survivors include grandsons, Jeffrey Morse and his wife, Wendy, of Penacook and Andrew Morse and his wife, Melisa, of Belmont; great grandsons, Adam and Eric Morse, of Penacook; a daughter-in-law,

Evelyn Morse, of Belmont; a stepdaughter, a stepson and step grandchildren. In addition to her parents, Mrs. Avery was predeceased by her first husband, Bernard E. Morse, in 1969, by her second husband, Bryan K. Avery, in 1989, by a son, Ronald B. Morse, in 1996 and by a stepson. According to her wishes, there will be no calling hours. A Graveside Service will be held on Friday, June 1, 2012 at 10:00 AM at the family lot in Bayside Cemetery, Laconia, N.H. For those who wish, the family suggests that memorial donations be made to Central New Hampshire VNA & Hospice, 780 North Main Street, Laconia, NH 03246 or to the Community Wellness Center, 22 Strafford Street, Laconia, NH 03246. Wilkinson-Beane-Simoneau-Paquette Funeral Home & Cremation Services, 164 Pleasant Street, Laconia, N. H. is assisting the family with the arrangements. For more information and to view an online memorial go to www.wilkinsonbeane.com.

Melvin A. Blaisdell, 81 Melvin Austin Blaisdell passed away peacefully on April 10, 2012 at his home in Waleska, Georgia surrounded by his family and friends. Melvin was born on January 23, 1931 at the Laconia Hospital in Laconia, New Hampshire. He was raised on the Blaisdell family farm on Union Road in Belmont, New Hampshire and graduated from Laconia High School in 1950. He joined the United States Army in 1954 and served in Trieste through the Korean War as well as the Vietnam War. He retired as Sergeant First Class in 1978 and was a PUFL member of the American Legion post #49 in Tilton New Hampshire. He also served as a lecturer of the Winnisquam Grange in Lochmere where he was a lifetime member. He was also a member of the Friendship

Grange in Northfield. Melvin was one of seven children born to the late Ellis and Eva Blaisdell of Lochmere, New Hampshire. He is survived by his brother Dr. Edwin Blaisdell of North Haverhill, Robert Blaisdell of Portsmouth, his sisters Mildred Blaisdell/Shaw of Sanbornton, Alice Blaisdell/Hurst of Tilton, his beloved daughter Emmalie Blasdell/Luikart of Waleska, Georgia, his son-in-law Michael Luikart, along with his many grandchildren, great grandchildren, nieces and nephews. Melvin was preceded in death by two brothers, David Blaisdell and Roger Blaisdell. He will be honored and lovingly remembered at a family reunion on August 18th. A military service was held in Georgia, where he lived for the past 13 years.

Belknap County Democrats electing officers June 5 LACONIA — The Belknap County Democrats will hold their biennial election for a full slate of officers (Chair, Vice-chair, Treasurer, Secretary, and two Delegates to next year’s state NHDP convention) on Tuesday, June 5 at 7 p.m. in the Community Room at the Busiel Mill at One Mill Plaza. Any registered Democrat residing in Belknap

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County is eligible to run for one of the offices and/or to vote in these elections. There will also be updates on campaign 2012, upcoming events, more info on the new downtown Laconia office, and a general discussion. County Democrats are requested to make sure fellow Democrats know about this meeting and are encouraged to attend.

SERVICE

Theron H. ‘Ted’ and Dorothy ‘Dot’ Carter LACONIA — Memorial services for Theron H. “Ted” Carter, 89, who died December 12, 2011, and his wife, Dorothy “Dot” (Adsit) Carter, 88, who died January 12, 2012, will be held Saturday, June 2, 2012, at 11 am in the Gilford Community Church, 19 Potter Hill Rd., Gilford, with the Rev. Michael C. Graham, pastor, officiating. Burial will follow in the Wixson Memorial Garden. Ted was a US Army veteran of World War II and was employed with Eastman Kodak Co. as Superintendent of Optical Operations. Dot was his wife of 61 years and was employed for many years as a school teacher in NY State. They were residents of Scottsdale, AZ and Governor’s Island before moving to the Taylor Community in Laconia in 1996. The Dewhirst Funeral Home, 1061 Union Ave., Laconia, is assisting the family with the arrangements. Please visit us at www.dewhirstfuneralhome.com, for further information of to send on-line condolences.

Gilford Bicentennial Concert Saturday at First United Methodist Church GILFORD — In honor of Gilford’s Bicentennial Celebration, the Carter Mountain Brass Band will present a concert on June 2 at 7 p.m. at the First United Methodist Church of Gilford-Laconia. A busy schedule of events throughout the summer have been planned including the opening day ceremony on June 16. This concert by Carter Mountain Brass Band is the second of several performances to be presented by local groups to celebrate Gilford’s Bicentennial. John Beyrent, conductor, has planned a program of entertaining music that reflects the lives and culture of Gilford. No concert is complete without a march; two of John Philip Sousa’s marches are included to recall two concerts performed in Laconia by John Philip Sousa’s band. One of them, the Stars and Stripes forever, will have a couple of surprises for the audience. Big Spender from the Broadway musical “Sweet Charity” reminds us of the summer theatre that was so successful for many years in Gilford. A classical selection honors the New Hampshire Music Festival. Paul Sanborn will be the featured cornet soloist, performing Bride of the Waves and A Trumpeter’s Lullaby. Donna Lee Fowlie will narrate “Gilford Tidsee next page

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THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, May 31, 2012— Page 17

Lucknow Lawn is the Purr into summer with first ever Summer Adopt a Thon setting for Lilac Tea

The Lucknow Lawn at Castle in the Clouds is a perfect setting for the Lilac Tea, Thursday, June 7 from 2 to 5 p.m. (Courtesy photo)

MOULTONBOROUGH — On the afternoon of Thursday, June 7, Castle in the Clouds will not yet be open daily to the public. But it will be open for the special Lilac Tea. The Tea and all the trimmings, cost $25--$20 for Friends of the Castle--and will run from 2 to 5 p.m. For tickets call Sarah at 476-5900, ext. 201 or 500. Entrance by Ossipee Park Road. The Lilac Tea is sponsored by Jim and Anne Martin and will allow attendees to be a time traveler and enjoy classic tea fare, a Lucknow Mansion Tour, the vintage music of a jazz trio, and croquet on the lawn. The gardens are in their spring glory, the tea sandwiches and dainty pastries evoke a gentler day, and fellow guests, dressed in their tea going best (vintage dress optional), will add to the ambiance. Castle in the Clouds, a Historic House Museum and property, is located on Route 171, Old Mountain Road, in Moultonborough, NH. For more information on Castle in the Clouds visit the web site at www.castleintheclouds.org. Castle in the Clouds is open daily for the season starting June 9. Gates open at 10 a.m. and close at 4 p.m. Buildings close at 5:20 p.m.

from preceding page bits”, moments of Gilford history that tie Gilford’s past to the music. Visuals to enhance the music will be presented by Phil Polhemus. This concert is hosted by the First United Methodist Church of Gilford-Laconia which provides space through the year for the band to rehearse. A donation of $7 will be accepted at the door to help defray expenses.

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Adding to the festivities, American Legion – Meredith Post #33, will provide their mobile kitchen unit as volunteers cook hamburgers, hotdogs and French fries for the hungry crowds. Even more fun will be had as folks choose a friendly feline friend, listening to rock & blues band Don’t Harass Betty, five accomplished musicians hailing from Durham. Band member CeeJay Jones said “We were happy to step up as the entertainers for the shelter’s pet adoption event. We’re all animal lovers and wanted to help the Humane Society”. Still more activities will be offered with hospital tours, and a booth called “Ask The Vet”. Pet owners are encouraged to pose their unsolved animal queries to the veterinary team at Lakes Region Veterinary Hospital. All those joining the fun will receive a free raffle ticket to win one of two pet themed baskets and a coupon for a pet ice at DQ/Orange Julius just down the street on Union Avenue. Adopters will receive goodie bags to accompany their new pet home. For more information about the adopt a thon, contact NHHS 524-3252 or VCA Lakes Region Veterinary Hospital 524-8387 or check www. vcalakesregion.com – www.nhhumane.org

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In advance of World Elder Abuse Awareness Day on June 15, the Senior Housing Crime Prevention Foundation Inc. and Franklin Savings Bank will be holding a charter presentation at the NH Veterans Home on June 5, at 1:30 p.m. The New Hampshire Veterans Home is partnering with the Franklin Savings Bank in this national effort which provides State Veterans homes throughout the country with programs such as Senior Crimestoppers, Time of Your Life and Wish Comes True. “These programs greatly add to the quality of life for our veteran residents,” commented Barry Conway, Commandant of the New Hampshire Veterans Home. “Franklin Savings Bank is pleased to present the first Veteran program in New Hampshire which provides a unique approach to greatly benefit the Veterans Home’s residents,” stated Jeff Savage, President and CEO of the Bank. “FSB’s investment in this program will help to give back to those who have protected us.” The NH Veterans Home will benefit from the Senior Crimestoppers program as well as regular in-service training for residents, staff and management as well as an annual Time of Your Life video exhibit for the resident’s enjoyment and an annual cash contribution for a Wish Comes True grant to be given to select veterans.

ATTENTION

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Senior Crimestoppers coming to Veterans Home

LACONIA — The New Hampshire Humane Society (NHHS), in partnership with VCA Lakes Region Veterinary Hospital, will spotlight a variety of cats and kittens available for adoption at the first ever Summer Adopt a Thon, exclusively featuring furry felines, on Saturday June 2 from 10 a.m to 3 p.m. at the LRVH facility on Union Avenue in Laconia. Following this special feline adoption initiative, originally launched by Humane Society of the United States as a nationwide trend some years ago, the NHHS hopes to adopt as many cats and kittens as possible during this one day adoption extravaganza. June is tagged nationally as Adopt A Shelter Cat Month, by all in the animal welfare industries, from California to Maine and all points in-between. Shelter spokesperson, Marylee Gorham stated, “while we have always fully embraced this feline June promotion, we have been somewhat stymied by the motorcycle event that falls right in the middle of our adoption efforts – translating into very slow, quiet days at the shelter during Bike Week. Thinking strategically, ‘let’s bring the mountain to Mohammed’ this year we thought lets hold a summer adoption event at the beginning of the month, and still welcome bikers if they happen to drop by later on”.

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Page 18 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, May 31, 2012

Broadway North School of Performing Arts presents ‘Welcome to Fabulous Las Vegas’ on Saturday BELMONT — Broadway North School of Performing Arts will present “Welcome to Fabulous Las Vegas, Broadway North Style” at two performances on Saturday June 2 at the Gilford High School Auditorium, shows at 1 p.m. and 6 p.m. Tickets are on sale now at the studio 524-6225 or at the door. The public is invited to come and watch Broadway North and the hundreds of talented Lakes Region dancers bring some “Vegas Style” to New Hampshire.

Broadway North School of Performing Arts will present “A Michael Jackson Tribute” Saturday at its “Welcome to Fabulous Las Vegas, Broadway North Style” Saturday at Gilford High School. (Courtesy photo)

Beans & Greens Farmer’s Camp taking registrations

GILFORD — Beans & Greens Farmstand will again be holding its Junior Farmer’s Camp this summer for any aspiring Junior Farmers ages five through 12. The Camp is a half day camp held on Tuesday and Thursday mornings from 9 a.m. – noon during 3 selected weeks of the summer. The schedule is set up to allow children to experience as many aspects of the growing season on a farm as possible during the summer and will be in session on the following dates: June 26 & 28, July 17 & 19 and August 14 & 16. Space in the camp is limited to 16 campers. Sign-ups begin this Sunday, June 3 at the “Kid’s Day on the Farm”. Youngsters participating in the Junior Farmers Camp will get their hands dirty planting and maintaining their own Children’s Garden. Once estab-

lished the Children’s Garden will be open all season long on Tuesday mornings so campers can stop by with their parents and watch their garden grow. The campers will also spend time working alongside the Beans & Greens field crew learning how various crops are planted, maintained and harvested. Other activities include insect and flower identification, farm animal care, snack and story time, and a daily craft session. Junior Farmers Camp Registration opens at the “Kids Day on the Farm” event. This event will also be focused on children with guest animals, games and farm learning opportunities. Details for both the Junior Farmer’s Camp and the “Kids Day on the Farm” plus a full event schedule can be found on the farm’s website: www.beansandgreensfarm.com

LACONIA — Laconia Youth Football and Cheer will be having its monthly board meeting at the Laconia Community Center on Monday, June 4 at 7

p.m. Anyone interested in becoming a head coach for youth football, cheer, or flag football must attend to be considered for these positions.

LYFCA meeting at Laconia Community Center June 4

Tickets for 2012 Moultonborough House Tour on sale June 1 MOULTONBOROUGH — Tickets will be available for sale starting Friday, June 1 at the Moultonborough Library and Bayswater Books in Center Harbor for the 2012 Moultonborough House Tour to be held Thursday, June 28, presented by Friends of the Library. Needed directions and locations will be provided with the purchased $35 ticket. It’s been three years since the previous tour and the Library Friends are ready and eager to present a fabulous house tour this season with six different, interesting, never shown before homes. The most difficult job according to Mil Toczko of the Library Friends is to find willing home owners, who would be proud to show their domicile to the public, which is easier said than done. Friend’s President Marianne Rapp had just the duo to accept this huge challenge to head the tour. Jane Harrington and Carole Smith make a fine, dynamic team and agreed to co-chair this event, with the help of many Friends members. She said there are always unspoken heroes, who do a lot of work behind the scenes to bring these events to successful fruition. Helping and contributing much in various ways are: Marianne Rapp, Noel Ainscow, Susan Amiss, Kathy Seder, Jordan Prouty, Dotti and Roger Simpson, Paul Smith and the dedicated loyal Library Staff, plus many of their club members. She said many volunteers will be needed at each home to welcome guests and answer questions, as well as some volunteer men to direct parking at each residence. Volunteers will get a discounted ticket. Those who would like to volunteer can call: 253-6946 or 253-4044. One of the homes on the tour is a delightful lakeside home designed and built by the owners, formerly of Eagle’s Peak, which has a bit of everything and is situated on a beautifully landscaped plot overlooking Greens Basin. As one approaches the house through flanking granite lamp posts, the original metal art work above the garage doors, will catch your eye. This is a new home full of unique collections and highly individual ideas. The main floor is a captivating open concept that flows from dining and kitchen areas to living space and out onto a screened porch with scenic views. The master bed room boasts an adjoining sleeping porch. Both the upper and lower floors are dramatically decorated with fascinating historical pieces and eclectic N.H. fauna. The proceeds from this event will help the library acquire supplemental furnishings, equipment and help run seasonal activities. Bec ome and a MEM rece BER ive 1 by J mon uly 1 th F , 201 2 ree.

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www.TaylorCommunity.org


Alton poet Barbara Bald featured at Evening of Poetry on June 5

MOULTONBOROUGH life education. Presently — Alton poet Barbara she is a free-lance writer Bald will treat listeners and teacher offering inteto a stirring mix of poems grative enrichment opporabout growing up, growtunities for both children ing older, risks, regrets, and adults. and second chances when Her poems have been she reads from her new published in a variety of first book, “Drive-Through anthologies: The Other Window”, at Moultonboro Side of Sorrow, The 2008 Public Library’s monthly and 2010 Poets’ Guide to Evening of Poetry on New Hampshire, and For Tuesday, June 5, at 7:30 Loving Precious Beast. p.m. Barbara Bald (Courtesy photo) They have appeared in The event will also feaThe Northern New Engture the harp music of Valerie May, land Review, Avocet, Off the Coast, music teacher from Sandwich and The Poetry Society of New HampThis event is free and open to the shire’s publication, The Poets’ Touchpublic, and complimentary refreshstone. ments will be served. Her work has been recognized “Drive-Through Window”, to be in both national and local contests published in June by Walch Printincluding the Rochester Poet Laureing, has earned many commendations ate Contest, Lisbon’s Fall Festival from other New England poets. Johnof Art Contest, Conway Library’s Michael Albert, current Portsmouth Annual Contest, Goodwin Library’s Poet Laureate and editor of The Poets’ Annual Contest, and The Poetry SociGuide to New Hampshire, says: “That ety of New Hampshire’s National and the world can be both ordered and Member Contests. chaotic at the same time, and that this Harpist Valerie May has been a music state is one of special peace – grace, educator for 27 years, teaching vocal really – is the domain of poet and music and general music. She is curteacher Barbara Bald.” rently a music teacher at Cornerstone And Gordon Lang, author of No Christian Academy in Ossipee. She is Match for a Scarecrow and named also a student in the International Harp Poet of the Year by the New England Therapy Program, learning to become Association of Teachers of English, a therapeutic harpist. At present she declares: “Bald has a field biologist’s is completing her internship working sensitivity and uses her poems as with Central NH VNA and Hospice, both mirrors and lenses on our world playing for hospice patients. and our foibles. There is a fearless The second half of Moultonboro’s honesty in her work that makes her poetry evening will offer unrestricted voice compelling.” open mike time for poets, musicians, Writing since the age of twelve, Barand other writers from the audience. bara Bald has always been enamored Priscilla Burlingham – Moultonboro by the music of words and awed by poet, artist, and organizer of this how they combine to create images in series – says: “We encourage our listhe mind and stir the heart. She was teners to participate, so bring somea science educator for middle school thing to share. There will be a large students for twenty-two years, and display of books and CDs for sale and she also worked for NHPTV in the browsing, and ample time to meet area of instructional television. She other creative people. Please join us has been a counselor and a teacher of for a very special evening.”

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, May 31, 2012 — Page 19

‘12’ free film showing at Laconia Public Library on Monday, June 4

LACONIA — The Laconia Human Relations Committee, in cooperation with the Laconia Public Library, presents “12”, another in their International Films Series, on Monday, June 4 at 6:10 pm at the Laconia Public Library. Please note the early start due to the length of the movie. The movie “12” is based on the story of the well-known American film, Twelve Angry Men. Here we have a modern day depiction of a Russian/ Chechen jury grappling with their own issues of living in a society struggling to recover from years of Communist totalitarian life while judging the crime of a Chechen youth. The young man is on trial for the murder of his stepfather. The jurors are divided by their own racism and prejudice in trying to come to consensus. This Russian film is by Nikita Mikhalkov. The Chechen/Russian war is brought center stage through flashbacks. The difference of the life experiences of the jurors highlights how they view the youth charged with murder, how Chechen is seen as a country, and how the jurors look at their future in Russia.

One by one, each man takes center stage to confront, connect, and confess while the accused awaits a verdict. As they deliberate, the accused revisits his heartbreaking journey through war in another series of powerful flashbacks. Of note is the fact that Russian juries must come to consensus on a verdict. Carol Pierce, of the Laconia Human Relations Committee, says, “What remains with me upon seeing this movie is to understand the lingering effects personally on Russian society (or any society) of years of totalitarian repression; repression that never really goes away. How one makes sense of such long-term trauma and inhumane treatment in order to survive day by day is the story of the survival of all humanity under stress.” The Laconia International Film Series is open free to everyone. Informal discussion follows the film. Light snacks are provided. Feel free to bring a cushion for comfort in viewing the movie. For more information, contact Carol Pierce at newdynam@aol.com or Lovina Ellsworth at Lovinia.Ellsworth@yahoo.com.

ALTON — The Gilman Library will host ”Oscar Night at the Movies” on Friday, June 1 at 7 p.m. in the Agnes Thompson Meeting Room. Free popcorn is available. For more information regarding the featured presentation stop at the circulation

desk or call 875-2550. Viewing suggestions are always welcome. Children under the age of 10 must be accompanied by an adult. While visiting the library, check the movie display for coming attractions.

‘Oscar Night at the Movies’ Friday in Alton

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by Dickenson & Clark

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

by Mastroianni & Hart

Page 20 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, May 31, 2012

DAILY CROSSWORD TRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES

by Paul Gilligan

by Darby Conley

Get Fuzzy

By Holiday Mathis happen every day. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). When you’re happy, you’ll be productive, effective and smart. When you’re not happy, nothing will go quite right. So put this day on the right track: Make yourself happy. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). Answers are forthcoming, so you may as well ask the big questions. If you ask questions that challenge your own fundamental assumptions, what you learn will rock your world. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). Challenges will be solved by drawing on diverse ideas and knowledge. Cast your net wide. Talk to friends who have a background that is very different from yours. Research in unusual places. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). You might be in a position to give criticism, and if it’s not all good, try to do it in person. Face to face is the best way to handle anything you have to share that’s less than complimentary. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). You are a compassionate teacher. This is a gift you’ll get the opportunity to share with others today. Seeing people blossom under your tutelage will be most rewarding. TODAY’S BIRTHDAY (May 31). Success is easier for you to create than it once was. Having picked up some shortcuts, you’ll skip to what works. In June, you’ll rally the troops and lead them to victory. Relationships fortify you in July, and one in particular stands out. In August, you benefit from someone’s financial generosity. Put on a show in September. Pisces and Cancer people adore you. Your lucky numbers are: 6, 49, 2, 39 and 18.

TUNDRA

ARIES (March 21-April 19). You can let the past inform you without getting stuck there. Dwelling on the past would only prevent you from seizing the glorious opportunities of the here and now. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). If your duties feel exhausting, consider taking a break from them altogether. There are times when doing nothing is far more productive than wearing yourself out. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). Even if your current situation isn’t ideal (and whose is?), you wouldn’t want to go back to where you were. Remind yourself of all you’re grateful for and all you’ve been able to create in your life. CANCER (June 22-July 22). A curtain closing doesn’t have to mean the end of the play, so don’t let it be a disappointing experience. More than likely, the curtain will open again after a complete change of scenery has occurred. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). Your ideas are stellar, but they may not be quite ready to present to the world. Keep honing them. Test them out on your core group of trusted cohorts. If you don’t have such a group, start putting one together. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). A task no longer brings you joy, and you’d just as soon not do it -- but your high level of responsibility won’t allow you to bail, so you’re stuck. Change your attitude and push through. There’s joy to be wrung out of this yet. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). The moon favors you now, and so will other people. The consummate egalitarian, you may not be extremely comfortable with favoritism, but you’d do well to take advantage of it. This doesn’t

by Chad Carpenter

HOROSCOPE

Pooch Café LOLA

Solution and tips at www.sudoku.com

1 5 10 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 22 24 25 26 29 30 34 35 36 37 38 40

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50 51 54 58 59 61 62 63 64 65 66 67

TV collie Wise as an __ Prom night rental Bread recipe verb Woman’s undergarment Stringed instrument Left-hand ledger entry Cry Godparent Adorns Sticky strip Confuse Metal bar Gorillas Bind Bullets Prohibits Prophets In case

1 2 3

DOWN “Old Glory” Flat bean Drug addict

47 48

4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 21 23 25 26 27 28 29 31 32 33 35 36

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Surf concerns Defunct airline Depression City in Kansas One stroke under par 47 Turf layer 49 Dinghy & dory 50 Oozes

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Pierce Father Ajar Make fuzzy __ to; revived Delaney and Kardashian 57 Job opening 60 Shameful grade

Yesterday’s Answer


THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, May 31, 2012— Page 21

––––––– ALMANAC ––––––– Today is Thursday, May 31, the 152nd day of 2012. There are 214 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: On May 31, 1962, former Nazi official Adolf Eichmann was hanged in Israel a few minutes before midnight for his role in the Holocaust. (Eichmann’s remains were cremated, the ashes scattered in the Mediterranean Sea.) On this date: In 1790, President George Washington signed into law the first U.S. copyright act. In 1859, the Big Ben clock tower in London went into operation, chiming for the first time. In 1889, more than 2,000 people perished when a dam break sent water rushing through Johnstown, Pa. In 1910, the Union of South Africa was founded. In 1911, the hull of the British liner RMS Titanic was launched from its building berth at the Port of Belfast, less than a year before the ship’s fateful maiden voyage. In 1912, U.S. Sen. Henry M. “Scoop” Jackson was born in Everett, Wash. In 1941, “Tobacco Road,” a play about an impoverished Southern family based on the novel by Erskine Caldwell, closed on Broadway after a run of 3,182 performances. In 1961, South Africa became an independent republic as it withdrew from the British Commonwealth. In 1970, a magnitude 7.9 earthquake in Peru claimed an estimated 20,000 lives. In 1977, the trans-Alaska oil pipeline, three years in the making, was completed. In 1985, at least 88 people were killed, more than 1,000 injured, as over 40 tornadoes swept through parts of Pennsylvania, Ohio, New York and Ontario, Canada, during an 8-hour period. In 1994, the United States announced it was no longer aiming long-range nuclear missiles at targets in the former Soviet Union. One year ago: Angered by civilian casualties, Afghan President Hamid Karzai said he would no longer allow NATO airstrikes on houses. Former Bosnian Serb military commander Ratko Mladic (RAHT’-koh MLAH’-dich) was placed in a U.N. detention unit in the Netherlands to await trial on genocide charges. Atlanta became the first city in the NHL’s modern era to lose two hockey teams as the Thrashers’ owners agreed to sell the struggling franchise to a group that moved it to Winnipeg. Today’s Birthdays: Actor-director Clint Eastwood is 82. Singer Peter Yarrow is 74. Former Anglican Church envoy Terry Waite is 73. Singermusician Augie Meyers is 72. Actress Sharon Gless is 69. Football Hall-of-Famer Joe Namath is 69. Actor Tom Berenger is 62. Actor Gregory Harrison is 62. Actor Kyle Secor is 55. Actress Roma Maffia is 54. Comedian Chris Elliott is 52. Actress Lea Thompson is 51. Singer Corey Hart is 50. Actor Hugh Dillon is 49. Rapper DMC is 48. Actress Brooke Shields is 47. Country musician Ed Adkins (The Derailers) is 45. Jazz musician Christian McBride is 40. Actress Archie Panjabi is 40. Actor Colin Farrell is 36. Rock musician Scott Klopfenstein (Reel Big Fish) is 35. Actor Eric Christian Olsen is 35. Rock musician Andy Hurley is 32. Actor Jonathan Tucker is 30. Rapper Waka Flocka Flame is 26. Actor Curtis Williams Jr. is 25.

THURSDAY PRIME TIME 8:00

Dial 2

6

WCSH “Special

7

WHDH The Office The Office America’s Got Talent

8

WMTW Duets The pairs perform classic duets. (N) Å

Rookie Blue (N) Å

News

Nightline

9

WMUR Duets The pairs perform classic duets. (N) Å

Rookie Blue (N) Å

News

Nightline

5

The Big

Rules of Person of Interest A Engageformer POI and Zoe help Theory ment Å with a case. Å Duets “Classic Duets” The pairs perform classic WCVB duets. (N) (In Stereo) Å The Office The Office America’s Got Talent “Tallahas- Hopefuls audition in Project” see” Å Tampa, Florida. Å

10

WLVI

11

WENH

Breaking Pointe Intense The Catalina “Spring moments at a ballet com- Breakdown” A spring pany. (N) break pool party. Å Roadside Windows to Nature “Black Mamba” Stories Å the Wild Å Black mamba of Africa. (In Stereo) Å (DVS) Without a Trace A nanny Without a Trace “Trials” and her charge disapA juror goes missing. (In pear. Å Stereo) Å Big Bang Rules Person of Interest

12

WSBK

13

WGME

14

WTBS Family Guy Å

15

WFXT and Abigail join forces. (N) (In Stereo) Å

16

CSPAN Capitol Hill Hearings

17

DEDCLU Ans:

Yesterday’s

Big Bang

Big Bang

Touch “Gyre, Parts 1 & 2” (Season Finale) Martin

WBIN 30 Rock

The Office Law Order: CI

WBZ News Late Show (N) Å With David Letterman NewsCen- Nightline ter 5 Late (N) Å (N) Å News Tonight Show With Jay Leno News Jay Leno

7 News at 10PM on Friends (In Everybody CW56 (N) (In Stereo) Å Stereo) Å Loves Raymond Frontline “Al Qaeda in Civilization: The West Yemen” Al-Qaida in the and the Rest With Niall Arabian Peninsula. (N) Ferguson (N) WBZ News The OfSeinfeld The Office (N) Å fice “The “The Little “Phyllis’ Banker” Jerry” Wedding” The Mentalist Å News Letterman Men-Work Big Bang

Conan Å

Fox 25 News at 10 (N) Å Fox 25 News at 11 (N) News 10

Cash Cab Excused

28

ESPN 2012 Scripps National Spelling Bee (N) Å

29

ESPN2 College Softball

Update

30

CSNE Weapons

King of the Cage

Sports

SportsNet Sports

32

NESN MLB Baseball Detroit Tigers at Boston Red Sox.

Innings

Red Sox

33

LIFE To Be Announced

To Be Announced

7 Days of Sex (N)

Mrs. Eastwood

Eastwood Eastwood Chelsea

35 38 42 43 45

E!

The Soup

Weapons

Bobby

Baseball Tonight (N)

FNC

The O’Reilly Factor (N) Hannity (N)

CNN Anderson Cooper 360

NBA Pregame (N) Å

Greta Van Susteren

SportsNet Dennis

Snooki

E! News Punk’d

The O’Reilly Factor The Ed Show

Piers Morgan Tonight

Erin Burnett OutFront

Anderson Cooper 360

NBA Basketball: Spurs at Thunder

In NBA

TNT

USA NCIS “Twisted Sister”

NCIS “Cover Story”

52

COM Futurama

South Park South Park Tracy Morgan

NCIS “In the Dark”

53

SPIKE iMPACT Wrestling (N) (In Stereo Live) Å

UFC Unleashed

54

BRAVO OC

Kathy (N)

Don’t Be

Don’t Be

AMC Movie: ›› “U.S. Marshals” (1998) Tommy Lee Jones. Å

56

SYFY “Queen-Damned”

Movie: ›› “Stealth” (2005) Josh Lucas, Jessica Biel.

57

A&E The First 48 “Missing”

The First 48 Å

59

HGTV Million

Selling NY Selling LA Selling NY Hunters

60

DISC Auction

Auction

61

TLC

Auction

Auction

Common Law Å Daily Show Colbert MMA Happens

55

Undercover Boss Å

Daily

Amanda de Cadenet

Rachel Maddow Show The Last Word

51

Don’t Be

’70s Show Nation

50

Futurama

TMZ (N) (In Stereo) Å

SportsCenter (N) Å

College Softball

MTV Ridiculous. Ridiculous. Ridiculous. Ridiculous. Punk’d (N) Pauly D MSNBC The Ed Show (N)

Ways Die Don’t Be

Movie: “The Fugitive”

The First 48 Å Hunt Intl

Final Offer (N) Å

Battle The First 48 Å Hunters

Hunt Intl

Auction

Auction

On the Fly On the Fly Tattoo

Tattoo

On the Fly On the Fly

George

Friends

64

NICK Yes, Dear

Yes, Dear

’70s Show ’70s Show George

65

TOON Annoying

Regular

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

66

FAM “Haunted Mans.”

67

DSN Good Luck Good Luck Jessie

75

SHOW Movie: ››› “Source Code” (2011)

Movie: ››› “The Mask” (1994) Jim Carrey. Shake It

ANT Farm Jessie

Movie: “Botched” (2007) Å

Friends Fam. Guy

The 700 Club Å Phineas

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Red Light Comedy

76

HBO Movie: ››› “X-Men: First Class” (2011) Å

True Blood Å

77

MAX “Master and Commander: The Far Side”

Movie: ›› “The Change-Up” (2011) Å

Find us on Facebook http://www.facebook.com/jumble

BABROS

10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30 Charlie Rose (N) Å

WBZ Bang

by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek

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

9:30

The Mentalist “Blinking Red Light” A blogger tracks a serial killer. Rookie Blue “Class Dismissed” Andy and Swarek track a teen. America’s Got Talent Auditions in Tampa, Florida, continue. Å America’s Got Talent

4

THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME

SELYT

9:00

WGBH WGBH Auction Live Finale

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

ZEMAA

8:30

MAY 31, 2012

Real Sex Å

CALENDAR TODAY’S EVENTS Meredith Area Chamber of Commerce Business After Hours networking event. 5 p.m. to 7 p.m. at the office of LR Luxury Real Estate located at 3 Main Street. Blood donations hosted by the American Red Cross. 2 p.m. to 7 p.m. at the Moultonborough Police and Fire Department. All presenting donors will recieve a coupron for a free Whopper Small Value Meal or Garden Fresh Salad from Burger King. For more information call 1-800-RED CROSS (1 -800-733-2767). Al-Anon Meeting at the Congregational Church Parish House (18 Veterans Square) in Laconia. 8 to 9:15 p.m. each Thursday. Al-Anon offers hope and help to families of alcoholics. No dues or fees. All are welcome. Call 645-9518. American Legion Post #1 Bingo. Every Thursday night at 849 N. Main Street in Laconia. Doors open at 4 p.m. Bingo starts at 6:30. Chess Club at the Goss Reading Room (188 Elm Street) in Laconia. 2:30 to 4:30 p.m. each Thursday. All ages and skill levels welcome. We will teach. Giggles & Grins playgroup at Family Resource Center in downtown Laconia (635 Main Street). Free group for parents children from birth through age 5. For more information call 524-1741. ABC & ME time at the Meredith Public Library. 1 to 2 p.m. Stores, crafts, songs and games for children 3-5. Children are encouraged to bring an item from home that starts with the letter of the week — “Y”. Knotty Knitters meeting at the Meredith Public Library. 10 a.m. to noon. Open to all experience levels. Brown Bag Book Group meeting at the Meredith Public Library. Noon to 1 p.m. “Olive Kitteridge” by Elizabeth Strout. Bring your lunch and dessert and beverages will be provided. Class of Digital Photo Basics & Sharing at the Meredith Public Library. 4 to 5 p.m. Including demonstration of how to use Flicker, Picasa and Facebook and share with friends and family. Toddler Time at the Gilford Public Library. 11:30 a.m. to noon. Songs, a story and movement to music for children 18-36 months. No sign-up required. Tales for Tails time at the Gilford Public Library. 3:15 to 4:30 p.m. Stop by and share a story with one of the library’s four-legged reading buddies.

FRIDAY, JUNE 1 Got Lunch! Laconia training session for delivery volunteers. 1-4 p.m. in the basement of the Congregational Church. For more information visit www.gotlunchlaconia. com or contact Rev. Paula Gile at 524-0668. 40th annual graduation of Laconia Academy, the Adult Evening High School Diploma Program. 7 p.m. in the auditorium at Laconia High School. Michael A. Delaney, Attorney General for the State of New Hampshire will be the commencement speaker. The public is welcome to attend. 21st annual Wood Days hosted by the Old Ways Traditions. 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at Old Ways Traditions on Shaker Road 1 1/4 mile North of Shaker Village in Cantebury. Suggested donation of $5 to $10. For more information contact Dave and Anne Emerson at 783-4403 or email www. oldwaystrdition . Sit and knit afternoon hosted by the Tilton/Northfield Hall Memorial Library. 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. Community Resource Fair to educate patrons on services in town held by the Community Services Team. 10 a.m. till 2 p.m. at the Mountonborough Recreation Department and Public Library. The fair will feature over 30 vendors from local town entities, heath services, clubs, and organizations. Raffles will be held during the day. Light lunch will be available. The event is free. Drop-In Storytime at the Gilford Public Library. 10: 30 to 11:15 a.m. Songs, a story and a craft to take home for children 2-5. No sign-up required.

see next page

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

” (Answers tomorrow) Jumbles: DOUSE HITCH MANNER ORIGIN Answer: The hunting dog didn’t get along with the hunter because the hunter was always — HOUNDING HIM

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


Page 22 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, May 31, 2012

American Legion Post 33 hosting Meat Bingo event on Saturday

MEREDITH — American Legion Post 33 will host a Meat Bingo event on Saturday June 1, at 3 p.m. The event is sponsored by the American Legion. All proceeds from this event will directly benefit David’s House at Dartmouth Hitchcock. The Post would like to give a special thanks to the Kohl’s Girls who will be at the event to make a substantial contribution The public is invited to help in this important event to help David’s House help the parents of children facing medical challenges. There is no smoking at this event. from preceding page

FRIDAY, JUNE 1 Knit Wits gathering at the Gilford Public Library. 1:30 to 2:30 p.m. All knitter welcome. Al-Anon Meeting at the Congregational Church Parish House (18 Veterans Square) in Laconia. 9:30 to 11 a.m. each Friday. Al-Anon offers hope and help to families of alcoholics. No dues or fees. All are welcome. Call 645-9518. Giggles & Grins playgroup at Family Resource Center in downtown Laconia (635 Main Street). Free group for parents children from birth through age 5. For more information call 524-1741. Tot Time at the Meredith Public Library. 9:30 to 10:30 a.m. Story, art project and snacks for children through 3 years old. Part 2 of Basic Computer Course at the Meredith Public Library. 3 to 4 p.m. Covering file management, Windows Explorer and the Control Panel. Registration required.


THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, May 31, 2012— Page 23

Laconia Airport inviting public to Saturday’s Airport Awareness Open House’ GILFORD — While most people recognize airports are a vital area resource, not everyone realizes the value brought to the Lakes Region by the Laconia Municipal Airport. “Some don’t even know we have this gem of an airport right here in Gilford,” said Diane Cooper, airport manager. On Saturday, June 2, the airport will host its First Annual “Airport Awareness” Open House (rain date is June 3) from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. to highlight these and other resources and benefits the airport provides. Donna Gaudet Hosmer of Laconia discovered the value of this airport on a personal level in 2004 while pregnant with triplets. “I was 37 and it was shaping up to be a very difficult pregnancy,” said Hosmer. “My doctor referred me to a high-risk obstetrician outside of New York who’d successfully delivered thousands of triplets. But my husband and I had a 3-year-old daughter at home and a family business to run here, so I couldn’t just uproot my family and move out of state for nine months.” Hosmer, an owner of AutoServ Dealerships, was able to fly from the Laconia Municipal Airport monthly to see her out of state doctor. “I credit the healthy birth of my three children to having this convenient travel option. I have no doubt the outcome would have been very different if I wasn’t able to get there,” she added. Hosmer now serves as a member of the Laconia Airport Authority. “I knew this airport was a vital business resource because we use the airport regularly to fly to auto auctions up and down the east coast. But after our triplets were born healthy, we had a new-found appreciation for the airport.” The Laconia Municipal Airport is a high quality, friendly, regional airport offering over a mile of paved and lighted runway, terminal building, an Instrument Landing System (ILS), and other stateof-the-art enhancements. “Having a modern airport in our backyard makes it possible and convenient for business and recreational travel to and from the Lakes Region,” says Laconia Mayor Mike Seymour, chairman of the Laconia Airport Authority. The airport brings investment on many levels. “My family invested in a vacation home in the Lakes Region because we love the beauty of the area and enjoy Lake Winnipesaukee. The ability to fly in and out from the local airport five minutes away made this an easy decision,” said Bob Ready, founder/ owner of LSI — a global advanced technology lighting manufacturer. “Airports like Laconia’s are very important to my business. With airline travel being what it is today, we are using smaller airports to move our employees around the country which is a much better use of their time,” says Ready. The airport also serves as a source for future growth and development; bringing jobs, construction contracts and increased business opportunities to our regional and local economy. “Over the last six years, the airport’s funded over $12-million dollars in improvements and enhancements through federal general aviation grants,” said Cooper. “These grants bring sorely needed jobs and growth opportunities to our community.” Even less well-known is the fact that this local airport offers aviation education for adults and children, hosts medical and angel flights that help save lives, as well as offers summer STEM-based aviation and aerospace academies for youths. STEM programs like the ACE Academy, which began conducting week long academies last summer, “inspire students to excel in science, technology, engineering and math (STEM) by relating those subjects to exciting real world career opportunities.” said Bill Seed, a founder of this educational program, as well as a recreational pilot and local commercial realtor. “Honoring aviation’s past while soaring to the future” is the motto of The Aviation and Aerospace Education Center at Winnipesaukee, based

Laconia Airport Authority member Donna Gaudet Hosmer with her family at the airport in 2004. Pregnant at the time with triplets, she used the convenience of the airport to regularly fly to New York and back to see an obstetrician who specialized in high risk births. (Courtesy photo)

at the Laconia Municipal Airport. “Eventually the Center hopes to build a ‘Children’s Dream of Flight Museum’ at the airport,” says Seed. “The museum would spark aviation interests in children at an early age with play elements including toys, crafts, and other camps and programs of interest to young people. We’re currently exploring a Build-A-Plane

program for high school students.” This summer the center will once again offer its FAA ACE (Aviation Career Education) Academy to students from 12 – 17 years of age. The ACE Academy offers a coed week-long program beginning Monday, July 16 through Friday, July 20, and new this year is a concurrent program for girls only. “By emphasizing a ‘Girls Only’ program, we hope to draw more young women into careers in aviation,” says Cooper who is the only female airport manager in New Hampshire and one of only eight female airport managers in all of New England. The ACE Academy tuition is $375 per student and financial aid is offered. Students experience hands on learning, flight simulation, aviation and aerospace field trips, as well as 30 minutes of actual flight time. The Academy hosts guest speakers who cover topics including careers in general, military and commercial aviation. “We are actively soliciting scholarships to help support the ACE Academy program for needy students. “The general aim is to generate enthusiasm for flying at an early age and we are excited to emphasize a program for girls only this year,” says Cooper. More information about the ACE Academy is available at www.WinnAero.org or if readers are interested in sponsoring a student call Diane Cooper at 524-5003.


Page 24 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, May 31, 2012

ANNIE’S MAILBOX

Dear Annie: My son has been dating “Meredith” for quite some time. They live together at college and plan to marry next year. I don’t know how to handle this girl. She never says thank you when you give her a gift, even in person, or when we cook dinner for her. And when the rest of us get up to clear the table, she just sits there. It’s awkward for me to ask her to help. She apparently was brought up without manners. I have discussed this with my son, who doesn’t seem to care, but it irks me to no end. Worse, my son always seems to be taking care of her. He rubs her back, clears her plate and brings her drinks and snacks. She never responds in kind. This is going to create a lot of tension at future family gettogethers, and I want to say something before they marry. Do I just tell her my feelings directly and let the chips fall? -- New Jersey Dear New Jersey: Please don’t. It’s possible that Meredith is horrifically shy and cannot bring herself to respond in a normal way. That would require that you patiently teach her. But if that’s not the case, you have a rude, indulged girl who isn’t going to change unless your son insists on it. And he has no intention of doing so. Talk to your son as neutrally as possible. Ask if Meredith treats you so poorly on purpose and, if so, why. Ask what you can do to improve things. But we urge you to do it without condemning Meredith, which would force your son to defend her. The point is to make him think about what his future with her will be like. If nothing changes, please find something to appreciate about this girl even if it kills you. The alternative is to risk alienating your son. Dear Annie: I am 45 years old, have never been married and

do not have kids. I am a straight man looking for a long-term relationship, but have had no luck finding the right lady. I have tried several dating websites, to no avail. I keep meeting divorced women with issues and baggage far beyond what I can handle. My longest relationship lasted nine months and ended abruptly. I have no problem dating divorcees with kids, but they don’t seem to want a man in my situation. And I’m having trouble meeting women who have never been married and don’t have children. What can I do? -- Single Too Long Dear Single: There are drawbacks to being 45 with no baggage. People wonder what’s wrong with you. Gather your closest friends and relatives and ask for an honest critique of your date-ability. Be willing to work on their suggestions. (Counseling can help if the issues relate to your basic personality.) The rest is going where the women are. Do some volunteer work. Travel. Join a choir, community theater, church group, political organization, whatever interests you. It will give women a chance to get to know you without the pressure of a relationship -- and vice versa. And keep in mind that becoming a stepfather can be rewarding as well as challenging. Please don’t dismiss it so quickly. Dear Annie: “Hands Tied in Michigan” said her husband works out of state and sometimes doesn’t call when he’s back from dinner with the guys. I say the wife needs to develop her own interests and friends and find ways to keep busy while he is away so she is not so demanding. It is excessive to expect a phone call each night. She sounds insecure and immature. After working all day and having dinner with co-workers, he may be finished talking for the day. Couples who have independent interests add more to their relationship. -- An Independent Wife

For Rent

For Rent

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

Laconia- 1 bedroom includes heat & hot water. $150/Week. References & deposit. 528-0024

ALTON, 1 bedroom apt. first floor. Wood ceilings throughout $700/mo. 1 month security, includes heat and hot water. No pets, no smoking. Call 603-875-7182

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

APARTMENTS, mobile homes. If you need a rental at a fair price, call DRM Corp. Over 40 years in rentals. We treat you better! 524-0348 or visit M-W-F, 12-5, at 373 Court Street, Laconia. APARTMENTS: Large 1 bedroom, first floor, $180/wk, utilities included, parking, references & security deposit required. No Dogs. 524-4428. Large 1 bedroom, near hospital, $160/wk, utilities included, parking, laundry on site, references & security deposit required. No Dogs. 524-4428. Large 3 bedroom, near hospital, $255/wk, utilities included, parking, laundry on site, references & security deposit required. No Dogs. 524-4428. First floor, 3 bedroom, near hospital, $235/wk, utilities included, parking, laundry on site, references & security deposit required. No Dogs. 524-4428. Large 1 bedroom, yard, parking, $170/wk, heat & hot water included, references & security deposit required. No Dogs. 524-4428.

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

BRISTOL: 2BR apartment, newly renovated. $700/month, includes heat & hot water. 217-4141.

$1-A-DAY CLASSIFIEDS • CALL 527-9299

GILFORD At Glendale Docks: Year-round 3-Bedroom, 2 story, porch, appliances, wood floors. oil heat, Gilford schools,. $1,000/Month. 401-741-4837.

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

Animals

Announcement

Autos

BOATS

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

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

1999 VW Passat 95K miles, automatic transmission, well maintained, very good condition $3900. 528-9112.

2004 Pontoon boat, 14ft, comes with trailer, Mercury 25hp motor, Tahoe Sport model, seats 7-8 people. Needs nothing, ready to use. $6400 (603)986-3352.

ENGLISH Mastiff puppy's available June 1st. 2 male 2 female all are fawn w/strong black masks. $500 w/health certificate call Amy 630-5388

FERRETLOST on Baldwin Street in Laconia. $50 Reward If Returned. Call 455-1832 Ask for Lynn.

I need a good home - my mommie has to go into a nursing home. I am a short haired half Siamese and half Calico. I am 5 years old and very beautiful. No other animals please. 267-1935

LABRADOR RETRIEVERS

AKC incredibly gorgeous pups. Great looks and temperaments. First vaccinations and health certificates. Raised in our home. (603)664-2828.

WERE YOU IMPLANTED WITH A ST. JUDE RIATA DEBIBRALLATOR LEAD WIRE between June 2001 and December 2010? Have you had this lead replaced, capped or did you receive shocks from the lead? You may be entitled to compensation. Contact Attorney Charles Johnson 1-800-535-5727.

2003 Kia Sorento EX V6- 4x4, Automatic, 1 owner, excellent condition. $5,495. OBO. Jim 707-7046 2003 Subaru Forester- 2.5 5-speed, 170K, new brakes, new mud/snow tires. Very dependable. $3,000. 528-2806

Autos

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

1987 Chrysler Lebaron Convertible- Turbo, leather, all original, 80K, new tires/sticker, nice! $2,000/Best offer 603-520-5352

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

1996 Jeep Grand CherokeeRuns well, needs brake work. $875. 603-455-4135

BUYING junk cars, trucks & big trucks ME & NH. Call for price. Martin Towing. (603)305-4504.

1997 Chevy Lumina- 1 owner, well maintained, very good condition. Asking $1,999/OBO. 603-253-1801

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

2000 Volvo XC- Safe, dependable. $1,850. 998-1742 or 528-2442

KEN BARRETT AUCTIONS Monday, June 4 @ 6pm • Preview at 4pm Log on to: www.auctionzip.com ID#5134, for 275 photos USS Constellation museum artifact, WWI soldier archive, cobalt decorated whiskey Jug, WWII Admiral Halsey autograph,dated 1861 sword bayonet w/scabbard,7 war bond posters,1950 L&M cig poster,Laconia Car Co. birds-eye view,1950 GE 60 piece pop-out circus [mint],1863-$500 Confederate States bond,100 California postcards & many others,many foreign & US coins, Art Studios & other playing cards, 2 Currier & Ives “Darktown” series prints, old NH documents, Our Gang paper dolls - others, 24 Elvis half dollars,6 old scrapbooks, glass,china, loads of old magazines, artwork, prints, vintage calendars & newspapers, early maps, tools,2 Peter Max posters, comics, country primitives, NH grain measures, 40 Charles Lindbergh books and much more!!

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

MERCURY Villager Sport minivan 2000 Runs great, sunroof, new tires. $2,000 obo. 867-0334 TOP dollar paid for junk cars & trucks. Available 7-days a week. P3s Towing. 630-3606

BOATS 12 FT. SEACRUISER Grant Sport aluminum row boat. Good condition. $250. 279-4993 2001 Mercury Outboard 25HP Motor. Electric start, all cables, gear shift and owners manual. Perfect for kids under 16; no license required. Call Don 293-0276

29FT- X 10ft-6” Boatslip at Meredith Yacht Club. $2,500 for season includes Club amenities, easy walk to town. Call 455-5810. BLOWOUT OUTBOARD MOTOR SALE www.outboardrepower.net or Call 738-2296. BOAT SLIPS for Rent Winnipesaukee Pier, Weirs Beach, NH Reasonable Rates Call for Info. 366-4311 BOATSLIPS for rent- Paugus Bay up to 22 ft. 401-284-2215. LAKEPORT Docks for Rent: For boats no larger than 19ft. long. 603-455-7897. PRIVATE Boat Dock on Lake Winnisquam: Up to 22 ft. with parking, $1,200/season. 978-697-6008. PRIVATE Boathouse slip w/ attached lounge/ storage room at Riveredge Marina on Squam Lake. $2,500 for season includes Boat Club Amenities. Call 455-5810 PRIVATE Dock Space/boat slip for Rent: Up to 10x30. Varney Point, Winnipesaukee, Gilford, 603-661-2883.

Employment Wanted

2002 Bayliner 215 Bowrider, 5.0 Mercruiser engine, 600 hours, trailer incl. $12,000. 707-0213

COMPASSIONATE LNA/Care Giver. 30 years experience. Great references. Will travel, do overnight. 603-875-1232 or 344-9190

21 2001 SEA Ray Sundeck, excellent cond., marina maintained. V8 Mercury Cruiser FW use only.

HARD WORKING experienced cleaning woman looking for more jobs. Regular or one-time

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

LACONIA- Two 1-bedroom units on quiet dead-end street. $675 & $750/Month. All utilities included, Call 527-8363. No pets. LACONIA: Nice & quiet 1BR, 2nd floor, good neighborhood, 3- season porch, parking, $775/month, includes heat. 455-8789. LACONIA: Small 2-bedroom house near LRGH. Heat, hot water, washer & dryer, and private parking included. No pets. No smoking. $1,050/month. 524-5455. LACONIA: Gilbert Apartments. Call for available apartments. 524-4428 LAKEPORT- One bedroom, one person apartment with one off-street parking space. Heat/hot water included, no pets/no smoking. 1st/last month + security. $600/Month + electric. 630-4539 LACONIA 4-bedroom, 3-bath home. Golf cart community, 2-beaches, pool, boat moorings. Private lot. $1,975/mo. 366-4655. Meredith- Nice, open concept w/cathedral ceilings. 1-bedroom apartment in quiet area, walking distance to town & park. Parking, plowing, dumpster, 16X22 ft. deck, utilities, included. $850/Month. Cats? 455-5660 MEREDITH- Responsible roommate wanted to share 2 bedroom 2 bath mobile home on own land. $500/Month includes utilities. 279-7871

GILFORD, 2-Bedroom, 2-Bath, Balconies, no smoking/pets, $850/month plus utilities, Security deposit and references, 603-455-6662 Gilford-Spacious 1 bedroom 2nd floor. Convenient country setting. No smoking/No pets. $700/Month, includes heat & electric. 293-4081 GILFORD: 2BR apt. second floor, first floor 2 car garages, $800/ month plus sec. deposit. One year lease, no pets, quiet woodland setting. 3 miles beyond Gunstock Ski area, 293-8408. GILMANTON Iron Works Village. Private bedroom livingroom combo with eat in kitchen & bath. No pets/smoking, $700/Month, includes all utilities and basic cable. 364-3434 LACONIA: Newly remodeled, large 2BR washer/dryer, hardwood floors. $900/mo incl util. 707-7406. LACONIA 1 Bedroom- Washer/ dryer hookup, storage, no pets. Security Deposit & references. $600/month + utilities. 520-4353 LACONIA prime 1st floor Pleasant St. Apartment. Walk to town & beaches. 2 bedrooms + 3-season glassed in sun porch. Completely repainted, glowing beautiful hardwood floors, marble fireplace, custom cabinets in kitchen with appliances, tile bath & shower. $1,000/Month includes heat & hot water. 630-4771 or 524-3892

TILTON - 2 bedroom, all utilities included. $750/Month or $187.50/Week. We accept section 8. 617-501-9611 TILTON UPDATED one bedroom. Top-floor, quiet. Heat/Hot Water included, no dogs. $600/Month. Also downstairs 1-bedroom coming up. 603-393-9693 or 916-214-7733.

For Rent-Vacation Hampton Beach CondoOcean-Beachfront. 2 bedrooms. Weeks in June-July available, $1,600/Week. No pets. 978-204-4912

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


THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, May 31, 2012— Page 25

For Rent-Vacation

For Sale

Free

3 BR House on Lake Winnisquam, sleeps 7, fully equipped, internet, dock and beach. Available weeks in June, July and September. Call 524-0687. 2 BR cottage, sleeps 4, same amenities. 524-0687.

FIREWOOD: Green, Cut, split and delivered (Gilmanton and surrounding area). $190/cord. Seasoned available. (603)455-8419

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

For Rent-Commercial

GE Electric Range, biscuit color, Self Cleaning Oven, Like new. $150 556-4832

1800 Sq. Ft. Building with 2 offices and garage/warehouse space. Conveniently located near Busy Corner. $700/month. 603-998-0954.

GREEN FIREWOOD- Cut, not split $135/cord; Cut & split $180/cord. Seasoned firewood. $250. Also, logging, landclearing & tree work (all phases). 393-8416.

Laconia-O’Shea Industrial Park

HOT Tub- 2012 model 6 person 40 jets, waterfall. Full warranty & cover. Cost $8,000 sell $3,800. Can deliver 235-5218

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

HOT water heater for Camper six gallon, Suburban #SW69 New in box, $200 Call 581-6710.

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

(603)476-8933 LAKEPORT: 57 Elm Street, $650/mth plus utilities 59 Elm Street, $575/mth plus utilities Call 524-4428 for more info

For Sale 12X30 (or 36) Dock Canopy Frame and Canopy: $1,000/best offer. 293-7303. 2008 Camper Lite- Weight. Sleeps 3, many extras. $9500 or BO. Call 267-6668. AIR conditioner Fedder, 1750 Btu 220 watt, used only one season. $250 Call 581-6710. AMAZING! Beautiful pillowtop matress sets, twin $169, full or queen $249, king $399. See AD under “Furniture”.

CONCRETE TOOLS: Powertrowels, concrete vibrators, electric rebar cutters, rebar cutter/benders, lasers & transits. 603-528-5188 CONNOLLY HP Slalom waterski. 70” . OBrien Seige Slalom Waterski 66”. Both used 5 times & include ski bag, $100/each. EP ST 360 Trick waterskis $30/pair. Connolly Laser Combo waterskis. Great condition, $30/pair. Single Ski Tube from Overtons with line. Good condition, $30. 603-455-9350 Electric Chair Lift- 1 story, new condition. $2,500. 528-2806

FIREARMS 30-06!s, 12 gauge, revolver, 20 gauge. All in excellent shape, must see. Call 603-714-5995 FIREWOOD -SANBORNTON. Heat Source Cord Wood. Green cut, split, and delivered, $190/cord.. Call 286-4946 FIREWOOD for sale, cut. split, and delivered. 455-0250 Firewood- Green $185/cord, Cut/split and delivered locally. 286-4121.

HOTDOG Cart: Includes all signage, freezer & some paper goods, plus possible location. Great money-maker, $1,500 firm; Glass showcase, must be moved, $50. Call 934-9974. JAZZY Power Chair: Like new, hardly used. Over $5,000 new, will sell for $2,000/b.o. 527-8121 or 603-630-9715.

T&B Appliance Removal. Appliances & AC’s removed free of charge if outside. Please call (603)515-6013.

Help Wanted STAFF PREP COOKS

CATERING

Part-time positions available. Prep Cooks, in-house, weekends and holidays a must. Catering positions, off premise, part-time with nights and weekends a must. Will train the right candidate. Apply in person at Harts Turkey Farm Restaurant, Junctions of Route 3 & 104 in Meredith. Ask for Mike C. or apply online at www.hartsturkeyfarm.com

Help Wanted Dependable Male or Female LNA in private home. Some nights & weekends. Send Resume to: Laconia Daily Sun BOX L 1127 Union Avenue, #1 Laconia, NH 03246

FOOD SERVICE Seasonal help in our food, liquor and banquet service for golfing events. Help maintain a clean kitchen and lounge environment. Friendly customer service is required. Must be at least 18 years old. Center Harbor, NH Call 603-279-6661.

Full Time Auto Technician Must have own tools, NH State Inspection License. AS certification is preferred. Apply in person at Union Av. Auto 415 Union Ave. Laconia

DRIVER WITH CDLA Part time to start. Previous live floor experience helpful. 603-455-5476

STITCHER- Experienced only with cushion & repair work. Flexible hours. Gilford 293-8151

KITCHEN Cabinets- brand new, maple, cherrywood, shaker & antique white. Solid wood, never installed, cost $6,500 sell $1,650. 603-833-8278

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

IMMEDIATE NEED, ENTRY LEVEL RETAIL: The original hearth & spa center, Energysavers is looking for our next "Dedicated Advisor". We are a highly recommended 36 year old Lakes Region retailer of well known hearth and spa products. Our Advisors learn all aspects of our product lines, making them the best in our industry. You can earn while you learn! No prior experience required. You'll be able to lift and carry 50 lbs., and have a valid driver's license. Performance based compensation includes an hourly base pay, a retirement program, and paid vacation after one year. Health insurance is available. During store hours: See Nate Anderson or stop in for an application. Energysavers, Inc., 163 Daniel Webster Highway, Meredith, NH EEO. TECHNICIAN, outdoor power equipment. Stihl and Husqvarna experience REQUIRED. OPE certified or Briggs MST preferred. 16 hours per week, January 1 March 31, 32 hours per week, Tues - Sat., rest of year. $11 - $16 per hour, depending on performance. References required. Email r e s u m e t o chainsawdoctor@juno.com

JCS is expanding for the 3rd time now calling on behalf of the leading resorts on the West Coast! We are now seeking motivated, positive, dependable appointment setters. Must be driven and motivated to make money and be able to work in a team environment! Good communication skills a must, no experience required. 2nd shift Sun.-Fri. 4:15pm10pm. Average wage $19+ an hour call:

603-581-2450 EOE LINE COOK In-house, full-time position available. Must possess a positive attitude and be a team player. Flexible schedule with weeekends and holidays a must! Experience preferred but will train the right candidate. Pay commensurate with experience. Apply in person at Hart!s Turkey Farm Restaurant on Rt. 3 in Meredith. Ask for Russ B. or apply online at www.hartsturkeyfarm.com

Model Boats For Sale. 1/8 inch scale, not motorized. Chris-Craft and other types. 286-7489

PAYING CASH FOR

contents of storage units, household, basement & barn, etc. Free removal. (603)730-2260. PINE board, rough cut, under cover in garage for 3 years. 1-2” thick, 10-16” wide, .40 cents a board foot. 293-0622 PINK Door Boutque business closing June 30, 2012. All clothing and fixtures or complete business. 23 West Street, Ashland, N.H. Open Thurs, Fri. and Sat. 11 am 4 pm443-7215 SET of tires, 90% tread, like new. 215/45 R17 $115/ea. 455-6690 Generator & Motorcycle Lift 6200 watt Generac portable $450. H-D Lift for all motorcycles. $150 (MSRP $379.95) 603-520-6950

ALTON CENTRAL SCHOOL ALTON, NH

Furniture

is a Pre-K–8 School, seeking applicants for the following positions:

Anticipated Technology Assistant

AMAZING! Beautiful Queen or Full-size mattress set. Luxury Firm European Pillow-top style. Fabulous back & hip support. Factory sealed - new 10-Yr. warranty. Cost $1095, sell $249. Can deliver 603-305-9763. FURNITURE- Clayton Marcus sofa, loveseat & ottoman. Very sound structurally but with some fabric wear. Asking $100. 8X10 area rug, $25. 524-9118 MOHOGANY Governor Winthrop Desk: Vintage, secret drawers, 3-shelf glass top, 3-drawer bottom, $350. 524-0121. NEW mattresses ...always a great deal! Starting; King set complete $395, queen set $249. 603-524-1430.

SALES ASSOCIATE Profile Subaru has an immediate need for an experienced salesman. Profile Subaru has been family owned and operated for over 25 years. We are the only import store in the valley and have earned NUMEROUS awards from AAA and Subaru for stellar customer service and sales achievements. If you have experience in automotive sales or similar, DO NOT MISS THIS OPORTUNITY to become a member of the most successful dealer in the valley selling and servicing one of the most sought after brands today! We offer competitive wages, medical, dental, 401k plan plus paid vacations & holidays. We also provide on going training to ensure the success of everyone under our roof. Applicants should have successful automotive sales (or similar) experience. Applicants should also have a lap top, the ability to work weekends, a can do-will do positive attitude, great people skills, the ability to continually learn, adapt, multi-task and work within a team atmosphere.

Applicants should send resume to

dale@theprofilegroup.biz

Provide technical support for PowerSchool, student data, website, Performance Pathways, Edline, etc. Assist with monthly server maintenance and basic server tasks. Maintain printers, and order technology supplies. Candidate should be outgoing and have good organizational and data skills. Proficiency with Microsoft Office, especially Excel, required. PowerSchool and NWEA experience a plus. Pamela McLeod, Technology Director Alton School District – SAU #72 252 Suncook Valley Road Alton, NH 03809 Application deadline 6/15/12

Alton School District – SAU #72 School Board Secretary The Alton School Board has an opening for a School Board Secretary beginning June 23, 2012. Selected candidate will attend, record and transcribe the official minutes of the Board’s regularly scheduled bi-monthly and periodic subcommittee meetings. Please forward a letter of interest, application, resume, copies of transcripts if applicable to: Deborah Brown, Executive Assistant Alton School District – SAU #72 252 Suncook Valley Road Alton, NH 03809 Application deadline 6/15/12 EOE


Page 26 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, May 31, 2012

Help Wanted

Instruction

PART-TIME HOUSEKEEPING POSITIONS

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Belknap Landscape Company

Join our fun, motivated team and spend the summer on the lake! Strengths in Customer Service and Housekeeping Experience a plus. We have 3 year round resorts and are looking for seasonal and year-round employees. Weekends Required. Compensation based on experience. Successful applicant must pass Drug screening. Stop by the Lazy E Motor Inn 808 Weirs Blvd. Rte. 3, Weirs Beach to apply! Call (603) 366-4003 for questions.

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

Experienced Irrigation Tech/ Installer – Ability to service accounts including start-ups, winterizations, repairs & troubleshooting. Knowledge of jet pumps a plus

is looking for experienced individuals to fill the following positions:

Commercial Lawn Mowers with 2+ years experience using walk behinds, zero turns, string trimmers & back pack blowers. Experience with Walker brand mowers a plus

RESORT hiring seasonal help. Maintenance, housekeeping & front desk. Experience preferred. Self-motivated, pleasant disposition, able to take instruction well. Nights and weekends a must. Apply at 118 Weirs Rd. Gilford. SWISSET TOOL COMPANY, INC. Full Time 1st Shift Cutting Tool Maker Knowledge of machining concepts Must be self motivated we are willing to train the right individual. 603-524-0082 The Arches Assisted Living Northfield NH has the following positions open: 2nd & 3rd Shift LNA/Caregivers, LPN/RN Part time. Experience with memory loss helpful. Please apply inperson. 9 Summer St. Northfield. 286-4077 EOE

Landscape Laborer with verifiable Hardscape Experience – Ability to install brick & concrete pavers, natural stone walls, bluestone patios & walkways.

WANTED OWNER OPERATOR (Trac-trailer) FT Laconia START (100 mile radius trips only)

207-754-1047

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

ads@laconiadailysun.com

Home Improvements TOTAL FLOOR CARE, TOTAL HOME CARE- Professional Floor sanding, refinishing. Repair: remodeling, painting, cleaning. 603-986-8235

Part-time Housekeeper Positions Belknap County, Laconia, N.H. Part time Housekeeper positions, Belknap County, Laconia, N.H. The Belknap County Nursing Home is seeking to fill the following Housekeeper positions: (1) Part time 24 hour and (1) Part time 16 hour on our day shift.

Come and be a part of our team where our mission is: “To care for our residents, as ourselves, with compassion, dignity and respect.” Housekeeper’s, under the general supervision of the Housekeeping Supervisor, perform cleaning procedures in accordance with facility policy. For further information and to view a full job description, visit Current Job Openings under the Departments/HumanResources tab at http://www.belknapcounty.org/. Minimum Qualifications: Duties do not require any formal education. General knowledge of cleaning materials and safe working habits preferred. Application: An application is required and may be picked up during normal business hours or one may be downloaded from our website. Resumes are encouraged, but will not serve as a replacement for the required application. You can fill out the on-line application and save it to your hard drive. You must print it out, sign it and submit the application to: Deb Laflamme, Human Resources, 30 County Drive, Laconia, NH, 03246; Phone 603-729-1245. Positions will remain open until the close of business on June 6, 2012 with initial interviews scheduled shortly after that time. An Equal Opportunity Employer M/F/DP/V.

POLICE CHIEF Town of Gilmanton The Town of Gilmanton, a scenic community in the Lakes Region, just a short drive from the White Mountains region and urban centers of Portland, ME, and Boston, MA seeks a new Police Chief. Oversees budget of $500,000 with 4 full-time and 2 part-time officers and 1 civilian support and dispatch staff serving a community of 3,700 year round and 10,000 +/- seasonal residents and visitors. Successful candidate will be knowledgeable in NH criminal law and procedure, proficient in general business administration including preparing and managing budgets, experienced in involving the community in a pro-active manner and best management practices, and skilled in written and oral communications. The position requires ten (10) years of law enforcement experience with some of that in a supervisory position or an equivalent combination of education and experience. The candidate must be able to be certified as a full-time NH Police Officer. Candidates without a current NH certification are encouraged to fully explore the rigorous requirements, including a physical agility test, imposed by the NH Police Standards and Training Council before they apply. Submit seven (7) copies of application letter and resume to Tim Warren, Town Administrator, PO Box 550, Gilmanton, NH 03237. Applications must be received by June 15, 2012. Competitive salary and benefits DOQ/DOE. EEO Employer The Town of Gilmanton reserves the right to reject any and all applications.

Services

FLYFISHING LESSONS

Services

www.mountainviewflyfishing.com

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

Land

M.S Remodeling

2.2 private, wooded acres off Route 3 in Center Harbor, just over the Meredith line. Fix up the 3 bedroom mobile home or build $69,000 call 603-630-4573

Get the best prices on Roofing & Siding Now Serving the Lakes Region for the past 30 years. Free Estimates • Fully Insured

556-9464

Mobile Homes DOUBLE wide mobile home For Sale on corner lot. 3-bedroom 2-bath with master suite. Open living & dining room, gas fireplace, screen porch, shed, two driveways. Lake Breeze Park. Price Reduced. Call 393-6370 or 528-6950.

Motorcycles

520-6389

MOORINGS 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.

Dock Repairs Fast & Affordable 877-528-4104 MooringMan.com Need Need Need Need

1975 Harley Sportser, custom chopper, Must see to appreciate. $4900. Call 581-6710.

at Carpenter? Drywall? Tilework? a Painter?

You NEED Brian 998-0269

2004 Harley Sportster-XL 883 Custom. 9,000 miles. Many Screaming Eagle parts, new tires, $4,200/BRO. 524-9265

Reasonable Rates 10+ years exp.

Seminar for Small Business Owners “Simple Steps to Protect Your Assets” June 5, 2012, 10-11:30am at Dana S. Beane & Company, 376 Court St., Laconia. Cost $20 pp. Register by June 1st. (603) 524-0507. Limited Seating.

2009 Heritage Softtail Harley: Only 2,500 miles. $15,000 or best offer. Call Tom 387-5934.

Buy • Sell • Trade www.motoworks.biz

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

SPRING/FALL CLEAN-UPS, lawn mowing, odd jobs, free estimates. 603-294-4057

Recreation Vehicles 2006 28ft Jayco Travel Trailer. New Condition, fully equipped. Slide out & awning. 279-4602

STEVE’S LANDSCAPING & GENERAL YARDWORK For all your yard needs. 524-4389 or 630-3511.

Real Estate

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

FOR Sale By Owner: 2-Bedroom 1.25 bath New England style House. Vinyl siding & windows, asphalt shingles, oil heat, stainless steel chimney lining. Across from playground. 180 Mechanic Street, Laconia. 524-8142.

New Hampton 3 bedrooms, 2.5 baths, 5 acres of land, pond, mountain view, 4 garages, HD floors, fireplace, appliances included $329,000.

Storage Space GARAGE in Gilford for rent. Large new building 10x40. Perfect storage for large boat or 2 cars 508-596-2600

(603) 279-4271.

Real Estate, Commercial FOR Sale or Lease 1000 Plus Square Feet 23 West Street, Unit #1 Ashland N.H. Call For Details 443-7215.

Roommate Wanted MEREDITH Area: Room for rent, $125/week, includes everything. Dish Network & new carpeting. (603)937-0478.

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

Our Customers Dont get Soaked!

528-3531 Major credit cards accepted

Clearview Builders & Landscaping Property Maintenance Home Repair, Painting, Finish Work, Decks, Dock Work, Lawn Mowing, Pruning, Mulching & Tree Trimming.

Wanted To Buy

HANDYMAN SERVICES Small Jobs Are My Speciality

Rick Drouin 520-5642 or 744-6277

USED Washing Machine, preferably tan. (603)520-3059.

Yard Sale GILFORD Neighborhood Yard Sale- Sat. June, 2nd, 8-2. 2761 Lake Shore Rd. (Rte. 11) Country Village Way (Just past Samoset on right). 2 family yard sale, 32 & 29 Sea vey Rd Belmont. Sat & Sun 8-2. Rain or Shine! Lots of Baby & Toddler clothes (brand name), Toys & Accessories, Chico Highchair, Bed Rails, G.I Joe!s, Boyds Bears, Household items, Pampered Chef items, 3 Tier Mahogany shelf, Dryer, Shampooer, Golf clubs, Ceramic tiles, 1981 Searay 260 Weekender(almost all new) & lots more!


THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, May 31, 2012— Page 27

J.P. Hamel receives DiGiorgio Associates/Monitor Builders sign energy services on as sponsor of LRGHealthcare Golf Classic scholarship from LRCC

Lakes Region Community College (LRCC) President, Dr. Scott Kalicki (center), welcomes Energy Services Technology (EST) scholarship recipient, J.P. Hamel (Barnstead- left), and EST Professor, Wes Golomb (Deerfield- right), to the front at LRCC’s Awards Night held recently. Hamel received the Second Annual David Peel Scholarship awarded to an outstanding EST student who exemplifies the spirit of David Peel, one of the first LRCC EST graduates. “David Peel had great qualities as an EST student at LRCC,” says Golomb, who was one of Peel’s main professors. “He had an uncanny knack for finding and diagnosing building energy issues and solving them. J.P. Hamel was given the Second Annual David Peel Scholarship Award because of similar traits to Peel’s, making Mr. Hamel one of LRCC’s top EST students.” (Courtesy photo)

Ham and bean supper on Saturday in Holderness

HOLDERNESS — Ellacoya Chapter #43 OES will hold its monthly ham and bean supper on Saturday, June 2, from 5-7 p.m. at the Squam Valley Masonic Building, 1 Route 3, Holderness. Tickets are $7 adults and $4 for children. Guests will enjoy home cooking at it’s finest featuring baked ham with homemade beans, casseroles and pies, salads, soups and beverages. The Masonic building is located 5 miles north of the Meredith lights on the Center Harbor/Holderness line.

Yard Sale

Yard Sale

BELMONT NEIGHBORHOOD YARD SALE

MOULTONBOROUGH MOVING SALE June 1st-2nd. 9am-3pm. Everything must go! Too much to list! 125 Hanson Dr. Off Rte. 25, follow signs.

Saturday, June 2nd, 7am-2pm. Main St. Belmont. Lots of stuff for everyone, tool box, new & used tools, baby items, toys. Giant Yard Sale

Great Brook Village Belmont Sat. June 2 & Sun. June 3 8am-4pm Antiques at 42 Magnolia Lane. Nascar collectibles, crafts, household items throughout the park. MEREDITH, 22 Canal Street. Saturday, June 2nd. 8 am - 2 pm. Furniture, toys and collectibles. Rain or shine. BELMONT Two Family Yard Sale132 Seavey Rd. (Road to High School). June 2nd, 9AM-3PM, June 3rd 9-1. Toys, household items, misc.

MOVING SALE! LACONIA, SAT/SUN 6/2-6/3 7AM-2PM. BOYS BEARS/DOLLS, KIDS ITEMS, TOYS/BOOKS, “AMERICANA” DECOR, XMAS STUFF, HOUSEHOLD GOODS, ETC. 43 CENTER STREET.

New Hampton

Rte 132 South Multi-People Yard Sale

June 2 & 3 8am - 2pm Books, art, furniture, tools, yard items, glassware and lots of old stuff.

LACONIA — DiGiorgio Associates Inc. & Monitor Builders Inc. recently signed-on as the Title Sponsor of the LRGHealthcare Golf Classic will be held on Monday, August 13 at Laconia Country Club. Nearly 200 participants will have the choice to golf in the morning or afternoon round, and will be treated to a great day of golf, contests and prizes. Event proceeds will benefit the HealthLink program. Over the years this tournament has raised more than $823,000 to support HealthLink, an information and referral service as well as an access program for those who are uninsured or underinsured in the Lakes and Three Rivers regions. “DAI/MBI have been great friends to the LRGHealthcare organization over the years. We appreciate their ongoing support of our events and programs in helping to keep our community healthy,” states LRGHealthcare President & CEO Tom Clairmont. DiGiorgio Associates Inc. (DAI) & Monitor Builders Inc. (MBI) provide quality healthcare planning, design, and construction management services. They have a long history of providing imaginative solutions with thoughtful consideration to an organization’s function and feasibility. “HealthLink is a vital resource to so many in this community and we are committed to providing LRGHealthcare the support they need to sustain this important program,” explains DAI’s Managing Principal John Weaver. To date, sponsors joining DAI/MBI include: GOLD SPONSOR Bank of New Hampshire; CART SPONSORS Brennan & Pike and MetroCast Business Services; BRONZE SPONSORS Franklin Savings Bank and Giguere Electric; and CORPORATE SPONSORS Creative Office Pavilion, EPTAM Plastics, Jackson Lewis LLP, and Sealite USA.

For more information on sponsorship opportunities, or to secure a spot in the tournament, contact the Office of Philanthropy at LRGHealthcare at 5277063 or visit its website: www.lrgh.org. LRGHealthcare is a not-for-profit healthcare charitable trust representing Lakes Region General Hospital, Franklin Regional Hospital, and affiliated medical providers.

SANDWICH — Sandwich Home Industries offers two unique classes, one on designing and making silver jewelry and the other on constructing a basket using native New England tree material, brown ash and cherry, in late June. The Forged Silver Bracelet class will be held on Wednesday, June 27 from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the Sandwich Home Industries gallery. The six- hour class will be led by Sue Mulvey of Marlow. This is her third year teaching, and the course is one of the most popular of all the SHI summer classes. Mulvey, who began her career at the Brookfield (CT) craft center, (under Helga Manning) and then at Haystack Mtn, school (Deer Isl. Maine) under Heika Seppa, brings 44 years of experience to jewelry design, construction and sales. She has attended gemological institute of America programs and as a juried member of the League of NH Craftsmen has her art work in all six galleries as well as the League’s annual Fair in Sunapee. Also coming back for his third year is Eric Taylor, whose class will be held on Saturday, June 30 from 9:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. at the SHI gallery in Sandwich. This 7 ½ hour class involves creating a basket using native materials. Students will weave hand pounded brown ash over a form into a graceful shape, then

using cherry wood complete the project assembling the oval base and steam bent handle and rims. Both of these classes are open to all levels and all tools will be provided. Taylor’s work has won numerous awards; he is currently featured at the Whitney Museum and Museum of American Folk Art in New York. His “swallowtail nest of boxes” won the Woodworkers Gallery Wood award, and in 2007 he was one of several basket makers featured in the book “Weaving History; A Basket Heritage Project. His work has won numerous awards from the League and his art is available at their Galleries across the state. While featuring these two classes, SHI also reminds the community of the eight children’s classes scheduled this season. The children’s programs will again take place at the Sandwich Children’s Center campus, (54 Maple St.) Information on these and all classes are available through the Sandwich Home Industries website: nhcrafts.org/ center-sandwich, or call 284-6831. The gallery, (2846831), is located at 32 Main Street on the green and across from the post office in Center Sandwich, and will be open Monday – Saturday 10 a.m.-5 p.m. and Sunday from noon to 5 p.m. The shop will remain open seven days a week through October 21.

LRGHealthcare President & CEO Tom Clairmont (left) thanks DiGiorgio Associates Inc. Managing Principal John Weaver for DAI/MBI’s very generous Title Sponsorship of the August 13 LRGHealthcare Golf Classic, to be held at Laconia Country Club. (Courtesy photo)

Sandwich Home Industries offers bracelet, basket making

Senior scouting competitive rifle team being formed HOLDERNESS — A senior scouting Venture Crew 88 has been organized and chartered by Assistant Scoutmasters Steve Hines of Campton and Kendal Hughes of Ashland for the purpose of developing a rifle team with the goal of competing with scouting and other youth groups in the Northeast in shoulder to shoulder and postal matches. Fred Allen has been recruited to act as the firearms instructor. Allen has been an NRA Firearms Instructor for nearly 60 years and the anticipation is to develop a winning team in the world of competitive shooting. Any young man or woman from age 14 to 20 is invited to participate. Currently practice sessions

are on the first and third Thursday evenings of the month at the Pemi club’’s ranges: In the indoor range or at the 200 yard range dependent on weather With continued increased interest additional practice sessions are anticipated. All shooting is with .22 rifles, iron sights and the club’s new target rifles recently purchased with a generous grant from the NRA Foundation are available for the team to use. Currently there are around 15 on the team. Contact Steve Hines at 603-238-6887 (scouting1959@roadrunner.com) or Fred Allen at 603968-9944 (fredallendvm@myfairpoint.net) for information about joining the team.


Page 28 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Thursday, May 31, 2012

SILVERADO CENTRAL ‘11 Chevy Silverado 1500 LT

‘11 Chevy Silverado 1500 LT 4WD

‘06 Chevy Silverado SLT 3/4 Ton Ext. Cab 4WD

#12273A

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‘09 Chevy Silverado 1500 LT 4WD

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$27,900 or $403/Mo*

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‘05 Chevy Silverado 1500

‘09 GMC Sierra 2500HD SLE 4WD

‘06 Chevy Silverado 1500 LS 4WD

‘07 Ford F-150 Reg. Cab 4WD

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Only 1 Left!

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#10177PA

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V8, 4.6L Auto, Long Box.

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‘10 Chevy Equinox LT AWD ‘10 Chevy Equinox LT AWD ‘09 Chevy Trailblazer LT 4WD ‘09 Chevy Equinox LT AWD

#10167PA

#10164PA

#12105SA

#12223A

8-Passenger! Auto, Power Locks, Windows & Seat, Sunscreen Glass, Alloys, CD, Climate Control, ABS, Traction Control, Keyless Entry, 1-Owner, 28k Miles.

Auto, Sunscreen Glass, Alloys, ABS, A/C, Tilt, Cruise, Power Locks & Windows, Keyless Entry, XM Satellite Radio, Only 18k Miles!

Auto, Alloys, Sunscreen Glass, Power Locks, Windows, Sunroof & Seats, ABS, Keyless Entry, On*Star, A/C, CD, Tilt, Cruise, 1-Owner, Only 22k Miles!

‘09 Jeep Wrangler Unlmited X 4WD

‘08 Chevy Trailblazer LT 4WD

‘09 Toyota RAV 4 AWD

Auto, ABS, CD, Power Locks, Windows & Seats, Tilt, Cruise, Keyless Entry, Alloys, Heated Seats, Trailer Towing Pkg., Sunscreen Glass, 55k Miles.

#10162PB Only 1 Left! Leather, Power Locks, Windows & Heated Seats, Moonroof, Sunscreen Glass, 24k Miles.

$26,900 or $386/Mo* $23,900 or $338/mo* $23,900 or $338/mo* $19,900 or $273/Mo* $21,900 or $306/Mo*

#10182PA Auto, Loaded, 2 Tops, A/C, Cruise, Alloys, Power Locks & Windows, Keyless Entry, CD, ABS, 68k Miles.

$22,900 or $322/Mo*

#10171PA Auto, A/C, ABS, Alloys, Power Locks, Windows, Moonroof & Driver’s Seat, On* Star, Keyless Entry, CD, DVD, Trailer Towing Package, 1-Owner, 56k Miles.

‘08 GMC Envoy SLE

#10169PA

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‘06 Jeep Liberty Sport 4WD

Auto, Sunscreen Glass, Tilt, Cruise, Alloys, A/C, CD, Keyless Entry, On*Star, ABS, Power Locks, Windows, Moonroof & Seat, Trailer Towing Package, 1-Owner, 54k Miles.

#12080B A/C, ABS, Alloys, Power Locks & Windows, Cruise, Tilt, Keyless Entry, CD, 1-Owner, Only 67k Miles!

$20,900 or $290/mo* $24,900 or $354/mo* $19,995 or $275/mo* $11,900 or $145/mo*

VIEW OUR WEBSITE FOR COMPLETE INVENTORY:

www.cantins.com

SHOWROOM HOURS:

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

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

“When other dealers can’t ... Cantin can!” Not responsible for typographical errors. Photos for illustration purposes only.


The Laconia Daily Sun, May 31, 2012