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Council committed to more borrowing for Plan A ‘If we don’t . . . we’ll be sitting in the grandstand a few years from now wondering why’— Councilor Bob Hamel
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LACONIA — A majority of the City Council has agreed to supplement the School District’s capital campaign by providing sufficient funding to include the construction of six science laboratories and the reconfiguration of the athletic playing fields in the expansion and renovation of the Huot Regional Technical Education Center at the High School. Councilors are expected to consider the amount and terms
of the borrowing required when they meet Monday night. “Now is the opportunity to do this project,” Councilor Bob Hamel (Ward 5) said yesterday, noting that it was the last project to receive school building aid from the state before a moratorium was declared. “ We should do it right. For the extra money we have to invest, it will be worth it. “ School Superintendent Bob Champlin
said yesterday that assuming the ongoing capital campaign raises $1-million, the available funding for the project would be approximately $813,000 shy of the most recent estimated cost of $16.6-million. The Bank of New Hampshire has contributed $250,000 to the capital campaign and in return the all-weather turf stadium will bear its name. Other corporate contribusee LHs page 7
Belmont village building owner protesting closing of Mill Street
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Left to right, Sofia Spanos and her brother Carey Spanos, of the Shalimar Resort, check out “Around Tilton,” a pictorial history compiled by Bonnie Randall, Dennis Evans and Carol Stone. The book went on sale earlier this month. (Laconia Daily Sun photo/Adam Drapcho)
‘Around Tilton’ believed to be first book to chronicle township’s history By AdAm drApcho THE LACONIA DAILY SUN
TILTON — While all three town residents Bonnie Randall, Carol Stone and Dennis Evans came to Tilton “from away,” they might have earned honorary native status by compiling a pictorial history of the town, published along with well-researched captions. “Around Tilton”, published by Arcadia Publishing, was released earlier
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BELMONT — Selectmen will discuss the timeline surrounding the village revitalization project at the regular meeting Monday night with an eye to holding a special Town Meeting in August to determine the future of Mill Street. The proposed project recommends Mill Street be closed from Main Street down and a new access to the historic mill be constructed on the site of the existing municipal parking lot on the north side of the library. Only Town Meeting can close a road and, with the project scheduled to begin in mid-July, voters need to approve the road closure. One abutters is not happy see BELMONt page 6
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Page 2 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Saturday, June 23, 2012
$50M of Schilling’s savings from baseball gone with collapse of Rhode Island company
PROVIDENCE, R.I. (AP) — Former Boston Red Sox pitcher Curt Schilling said Friday that the collapse of his 38 Studios video game company has probably cost him his entire baseball fortune, and he placed part of the blame on Rhode Island officials, including Gov. Lincoln Chafee. Schilling said during a 90-minute interview on WEEI-FM in Boston that he put more than $50 million of his own money in the company and that he’s had to tell his family that “the money I saved during baseball was probably all gone.” Schilling said he hopes to return to work see CURT page 8
Saturday High: 80 Chance of rain: 30% Sunrise: 5:05 a.m. Saturday night Low: 58 Chance of rain: 30% Sunrise: 8:31 p.m.
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DOW JONES 67.21 to 12,640.78
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“I had to ﬁght this guy because he was calling me names from across the street, right? Then he calls me ‘chicken’ -- screw that, right? Instead of proving I’m not chicken, I crossed the road to get to the other side.” —Russ Meneve
verb; To perceive at a glance the number of items presented. — courtesy dictionary.com
––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– TOP OF THE NEWS––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––
Sandusky guilty on 45 counts, taken right to jail BELLEFONTE, Pa. (AP) — Jerry Sandusky was convicted Friday of sexually assaulting 10 boys over 15 years, accusations that shattered the Happy Valley image of Penn State football and led to the firing of Hall of Fame coach Joe Paterno. Sandusky, a 68-year-old retired defensive coach who was once Paterno’s heir apparent, was found guilty of 45 of 48 counts. Sandusky showed little emotion as the verdict was read. The judge ordered him
to be taken to the county jail to await sentencing in about three months. Many of the charges carry mandatory minimum sentences and Sandusky is certain to spend the rest of his life in prison. The judge revoked Sandusky’s bail and ordered him jailed. In court, Sandusky halfwaved toward family as the sheriff led him away. Outside, he calmly walked to a sheriff’s car with his hands cuffed in front of him. The accuser known in court papers as
Victim 6 broke down in tears upon hearing the verdicts in the courtroom. Afterward, a prosecutor embraced him and said, “Did I ever lie to you?” The man, now 25, testified that Sandusky called himself the “tickle monster” in a shower assault. He declined to comment to a reporter afterward. His mother said: “Nobody wins. We’ve all lost.” Almost immediately after the judge see SANDUSKY page 11
Clinton tells U.N. conference family planning is key to sustainability RIO DE JANEIRO(AP) — Hillary Rodham Clinton took a stand for women’s reproductive rights during the Rio+20 United Nations conference on Friday, saying “women must be empowered to make decisions on whether and when to have children” if the world is to attain agreed-upon sustainable development goals. The U.S. Secretary of State spoke during the conference’s last day, applauding the
final document’s endorsement of women’s sexual and reproductive health but making it clear that she objected to the omission of specific language on reproductive rights. “While I am very pleased that this year’s outcome document endorses sexual and reproductive health and universal access to family planning, to reach our goals in sustainable development we also have to ensure women’s reproductive rights,” Clin-
ton said. “The United States will continue to work to ensure that those rights are respected in international agreements.” As in past global gatherings, there was much discussion at Rio+20 about the language related to women’s reproductive health and rights. An initial draft of this conference’s outcome document stated, “We are commitsee CLINTON page 9
European leaders agree to push for $163B economic growth package ROME (AP) — The leaders of France, Germany, Italy and Spain have agreed to push for a growth package worth up to 130 billion ($163 billion) at a European Union summit next week that’s intended to kick-start the economy and safeguard the currency bloc. President Francois Hollande of France,
German Chancellor Angela Merkel, Spanish Prime Minister Mariano Rajoy and Italian Premier Mario Monti, playing host, provided few details beyond agreement on pursuing a financial transaction tax — something Germany has championed. Economists said the size of the growth package would be modest, about 1 percent
of the euro alliance’s gross domestic product. But they said it marked a recognition by Merkel that more government spending would be needed. “It is at least a step in the right direction,” said Ted Truman, a former international economics advisor at the Federal see EURO page 13
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THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Saturday, June 23, 2012— Page 3
Support grows for Mass. UNH found to have $1.4B impact on state economy and to have a technology advantage, you have to (AP) — Three hours after the CEO man with $235 towing bill of ROCHESTER have a talent advantage. To have a talent advanAlbany Engineering Composites told a state offiyou have to have a strong university system.” cial he was considering building a new plant in from Hampton Beach hotel Rochester, he got a call from the president of the tage, Morone’s company, where a fifth of the current 250 HAMPTON, N.H. (AP) — Support has been pouring in for a Massachusetts man who got a $235 towing bill after he thought he parked in a public spot at New Hampshire’s Hampton Beach. Luis Melendez of Haverhill paid $4 at a kiosk for two hours of parking. But he actually parked in a space the state leases to a hotel. His car was towed when he returned. He told the Eagle Tribune) the bill’s more than half of his weekly take-home pay. A message left for the hotel owner wasn’t immediately returned Friday. Phil Bryce, director of the state Division of Parks and Recreation, said the state has started putting up more visible signs pointing out leased spaces to businesses and homeowners. Property owners spend as much as $1,000 to lease a space.
University of New Hampshire. Six hours later, the governor was on the phone. Both promised to work with the company to ensure its workforce needs would be met, and two years later, construction is under way on a plant that is expected to employ 400 people and will manufacture light-weight airplane engine blades that will ultimately end up in about half of all aircraft. The company has developed a unique process to reinforce plastic with woven carbon fibers, CEO Joe Morone argues that kind of technology edge is the only way U.S. companies can add jobs in a sustainable way. “If it’s not unique, it will migrate offshore,” he said Friday. “You have to have a technology advantage,
salaried employees are University of New Hampshire graduates, was the backdrop for the release of a new report concluding that the university contributed about $1.4 billion to the state’s economy during the 2010-2011 academic year. That was just a bit higher than the estimate included in an earlier economic impact study in 2008, but UNH President Mark Huddleston said just maintaining the same impact was an achievement in this economy and at a time when the university system is dealing with dramatic cuts in state funding. “Given the economic downturn, it’s pretty amazing that it’s anywhere close to the same, let alone a little larger. We know what’s happened in general to see UNH page 10
Occupy N.H. member accused of violating park curfew in Manchester
MANCHESTER (AP) — Seventeen members of the Occupy New Hampshire movement are on trial after they were they were cited last fall for violating the curfew in a city park. The defendants say they are protected by the state constitution and should be allowed to be there. WMUR-TV reports (http://bit.ly/PJo5F3) both the defense and prosecution agreed Friday that the Occupy New Hampshire members were in Manchester’s Veterans Park and violated a city ordinance that required them to vacate the park after 11 p.m. The defense has asked a judge to find that ordinance unconstitutional.
Laconia doctor reaches settlement with med board
LACONIA (AP) — The New Hampshire Board of Medicine has fined a doctor $3,000 and ordered him to take classes in general prescribing practices and cancer diagnosis following complaints about his care. Roger Gutner, who practices internal medicine at the Laconia Clinic, signed a settlement agreement with the board on June 8. The Citizen reports the board investigated after learning in 2010 that Gutner was named as a defendant in a medical malpractice lawsuit. It also received a complaint in 2011 about inadequate patient care. The board found Gutner didn’t send a lesion removed from a patient to pathology or schedule any follow-up. The patient died of metastatic melanoma, although it wasn’t clear if the death was related to a diagnosis delay. Gutner’s lawyer says Gutner has a long and excellent record.
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Page 4 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Saturday, June 23, 2012
37 words It was 40 years ago that Congress passed the Education Amendments of 1972. Tucked into the bill was an amendment sponsored by then-Sen. Birch Bayh, which provided: “No person in the United States shall, on the basis of sex, be excluded from participation in, be denied the benefits of, or be subjected to discrimination under any education program or activity receiving Federal financial assistance.” It sounds innocuous. But as Bayh recounts the story, it met with substantial opposition from the all-male Senate Judiciary Committee at the time. “They would say things like giving women equal rights to things like jobs and pay would be disruptive to the home if women were out working instead of being mothers,” he told reporters in a recent interview. “But it didn’t make sense because there were women already that were working jobs to support their families just fine.” What turned the tide was the testimony of Rep. Shirley Chisholm, the first African-American woman elected to serve in Congress. “Gentlemen, you know that I’m discriminated against all the time because I’m black. But that’s nothing compared to how much discrimination I get for being a woman.” One year later, tennis great Billie Jean King defeated Bobby Riggs in the tennis match billed “The Battle of the Sexes.” This week, 40 years after the passage of what became Title IX of the law, King went to Capitol Hill along with Dr. Mae Carol Jemison, the first woman of color to go into space, Olympic gold medalist Nancy Hogshead-Makar, and Superintendent of the U.S. Coast Guard Academy Rear Admiral Sandra L. Stosz to talk about how Title IX changed lives, theirs included. Before the passage of Title IX, one in 27 girls participated in high school sports. Today, two out of five do. The number of women playing varsity sports in college has increased some 500 times. Title IX, by ending discrimination in athletic scholarships, opened the door to college for countless American girls. It has helped them to develop the strength, confidence and leadership skills that accomplished men with backgrounds in high school and college sports have long pointed to as factors in their success.
Back in 1984, when I was working for presidential candidate Walter Mondale, I always looked for opportunities to insert what we called “women’s issues” into his stump speech. That summer, the Olympics in Los Angeles captured the imagination of the nation. Why not? I wrote a few lines pointing to the great success of the women at the games, and how many of them had played sports in high school and college — thanks in no small part to Title IX. To everyone’s surprise, myself included, it was a huge applause line. I looked at the crowd and realized that many — or most — of the parents in the audience were the fathers and mothers of girls. They got it. It’s easy to feel skeptical and cynical about almost everything that happens in Washington, to think that it doesn’t matter who wins and loses because nothing really changes. But that’s not true. Because of the courage of the men in the United States Senate back in 1972, including Birch Bayh and Walter Mondale, because of the courage of Shirley Chisholm, because of those 37 words, the lives of girls and women changed. Yes, there are proponents of men’s sports who claim that the less popular (read: profitable) male sports have been shortchanged as a result of Title IX. But the studies don’t bear it out. If you insist on victims for cutbacks, blame football (which eats up so many athletic scholarships), not women’s basketball or volleyball. One of my research assistants, who just graduated, is a woman of unusual maturity, strength and character. She is wise beyond her years. She has wonderful parents, but they don’t take the credit. She was captain of the women’s volleyball team at Cornell. No, she’s a lawyer now, not a volleyball player. But if you ask her, if you ask her parents, if you ask me, her years playing sports in high school and college made her the leader she will be for the rest of her life. Thirty-seven words were all it took. (Susan Estrich is a professor of Law and Political Science at the University of Southern California Law Center. A best-selling author, lawyer and politician, as well as a teacher, she first gained national prominence as national campaign manager for Dukakis for President in 1988.)
Never forget those who gave their yesterdays for our todays To the editor, On behalf of American Legion Post 1, thanks to all who joined in the Memorial Day parade, whether scheduled or not. Thanks to all who took the time along the parade route to come out and observe our efforts, and to those who assembled to hear the comments of our speakers. The Laconia High School band was fantastic as always and does “taps “ for us each
year. It just makes our efforts seem so worthwhile. Never forget those who gave their yesterdays for todays and tomorrows. There are many among us who are still suffering the effects of their service and quietly remembering their days in hell. Remember them in your prayers. Earl Beale, Adjutant Toby Knowlton, Commander American Legion Post 1 - Laconia
LETTERS I believe in education; we need to do all we can for each generation To the editor, Recently there have been at least two letters to the editor focusing on education. Kent Warner’s letter entitled “Train the Brain” discussed education in New Hampshire and the need to elect Democrats dedicated to improving education in our state. Tony Boutin’s letter was a rebuttal of the first letter. Tony Boutin’s letter brings up Wisconsin and big muscle teachers’ unions. In New Hampshire teachers are allowed to sit down with representatives of the community and talk about conditions important to both sides. Teachers can request an independent fact finding report but in the final picture the representatives of the community have the final say on any changes. It really is a process that can be successful when bargaining is done in good faith. Please note that when times get tough, cuts in education are inevitable. Big muscle teachers’ unions do not exist in N.H. “There is an old saying that the course of civilization is a race between catastrophe and education. In a democracy such as ours, we must make sure that education wins the race.” This is a quote from John F. Kennedy. We are not throwing money at education in New Hampshire. We are the last among the 50 states for
state aid to education. Guess who will win the race? We all need to understand that a rising tide lifts all ships. If our young people are successful, they contribute to our society in many positive ways. They buy homes and fix them up. The value of property increases. They pay taxes to help offset the deficit. They contribute to Social Security and Medicare which are very important programs. If they are not successful, the picture is quite different. I am a senior citizen and my children are in their thirties and forties. I am a big believer in education. It can be money well spent. We are all in this together. We need to do what we can for each generation. New Hampshire should not be the lowest of the 50 states in aid to education. Please join me in voting Democratic in November. Can you imagine New Hampshire in the complete control of the far right? We cannot let them have control of the House, the Senate and the position of governor. We need people who care about the majority of Americans and not just the richest. We need to give our young people a fighting chance. Paul Bonneville Lochmere
Pell Grant program has helped many thousands improve their lives To the editor, I was just reading another one of Tony B’s rants about another issue which he continues to dream up. First, he bashed Social Security , calling it and Medicare a “welfare scam. He said that in his round three, even though he suffered a SKO (Stupid knock out) nine seconds into the first round. Second, he took on the teachers’ unions, blaming them for all the failures; next it was General Motors and the United Auto workers. I guess we can get the message that Tony hates unions. He can join his pal, Mr. Neil (right to work for less ) Young and bash just about everything. They probably deserve one another. Last (at least I hope so), he is ranting about about failure of government and Pell grants. There is a program that helped thousands of people get to college and improve their quality of life. Of course Tony, and his new friends in the tea party will have none of that. Those people, also known as
cement heads, are against everything and and for nothing. They will NOT COMPROMISE on anything, they, the CEMENT HEADS are the problem, not the people who are willing to sit down and work to SOLVE problems, not just complain like Tony. By the way, I was a life long Democrat, like my father and his father before me , however the party got taken over by extremists like Al Gore who I voted AGAINST, not for George and of course John (I’ll never be poor again) Kerry. I am not a fan of Obama either, but compared to “Willard” he is a star. I guess I will be voting Democrat in 2012, especially in the governors race so we can keep right to work (for less) out of N.H. Well Tony, enough is enough, I read where you thought Chile was a place where you can get more for your money, so have a safe trip, write when you can and don’t let the door hit you on the behind on the way out. Bill Knightly Gilford
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Saturday, June 23, 2012 — Page 5
LETTERS Read it, it’s not hard to understand meaning of our Constitution To the editor, Donald E. Sanitarelly, an associate deputy attorney general during the Nixon administration stated “the separation of powers is obsolete”. Sanitarelly considered himself in charge of an “idea shop” and had this to share: “Constitution is flexible... your point of view depends on whether you’re winning. The Constitution isn’t the real issue in this; it is how you want to run the country, and achieve national goals. The language of the Constitution is not an issue. It is what you can interpret it to mean in the light of modern needs. In talking about a ‘Constitutional crisis’ we are not grappling with the real needs of running the country but are using the issues for a self-serving purpose of striking a new balance of power, Today, the whole Constitution is up for grabs”. (Printed in The New Yorker, April 28,1973.) Well! Things haven’t changed much since President Nixon left office. We have an attorney general who might be following along the same philosophy as Sanitarelli. The grab for power during the Clinton administration and his Attorney General, Janette Reno has given us a glean into similar workings of a progressives mind. Scary! The grievances set forth within the Declaration of Independence which led to an open revolt have become ordinary behavior of government today. Our Founders knew we were born with inalienable rights and government gets its powers from the people. Government has reversed this principle. The redistributive power is not found in the Constitution. It amounts to theft. Today it is the main function of government. It is the doctrine of enumerated powers that was meant to constitute the principle defense against an overreaching government, who assumes that social ills can be remedied by more progressive gobbledygook. Article 1 Section 8 lays out the powers of our federal government. Usurpation has crept into our lives via federal abuses. There are many avenues in which this has come about. In January, 1936, Al Smith the four term governor of New York was Democratic candidate for president who ran against Herbert Hoover. He looked at the record of Franklin D. Roosevelt
and stated the New Deal was an outright betrayal of promises the Democrats made to the American people. He wrote “ Make a test for yourself. Just get the platform of the Democratic Party, and get the platform of the Socialist Party, and lay them down on your dining room table, side by side, and get a heavy lead pencil and scratch out the word Democrat, and scratch out the word Socialist and let the two platforms lay there. Then study the record of the present administration up to date. After you have done that ... pick up the platform that more nearly squares with the record, and you will put your hand on the socialist platform. You don’t dare touch the Democratic Party” Al Smith pleaded with the leaders of the Democratic Party to live up to their promises made to the people. They had won by a landslide victory during the election of 1932. Many left the Socialist party and joined the Democratic party. A vast bureaucracy was being assembled and many who left the Socialist Party were appointed to new positions. Harry Hopkins ( Soviet Spy) became a top presidential adviser. Dr. Guy Tugwell headed up FDR’s brain trust. He advocated that government should own all resources and land. The 17th Amendment has removed our senators from scrutiny of our state legislature and the people of the state. They were once considered the protector of state sovereignty. Their role has been collectivized into a national setting. Executive orders have grown more dictatorial in nature — subverting Congress. Treaties have been advanced that subdue people into a world government which are unconstitutional. We might want to get a hold of a copy of a copy of the Constitution. Study it. It is written in such a manner that all can understand its meaning. Compare it with the “Communist Manifesto”. There is none. Then compare Marxism to the current political ramifications in Washington. Especially the current administration. Communists and socialist are two sides of the same coin. Today they have adopted other titles so as not to raise alarm to their main objective. Gene F. Danforth Danbury
Eat Out for Got Lunch! raised $2,930 & we’ve lots of people to thank To the editor, On behalf of the Got Lunch! Laconia Advisory Board, and all of the volunteers that make this program go, we would like to sincerely thank the 13 restaurants for participating and supporting our 2nd Annual Eat Out for Got Lunch! Laconia fund raiser. It was a great week of fun, food and friends while raising funds and awareness for the GOT LUNCH! Laconia program. We were able to raise $2,930.10 from the donations given by T-Bones/ Cactus Jack’s, North Country Deli, The Soda Shoppe, Fratello’s, Village Bakery, Burrito Me, Hector’s, Hart’s Turkey Farm, Lyons’ Den, Patrick’s
Pub & Eatery, Tavern 27, Brick Front and CJ Avery’s! We also want to thank all the wonderful members of our community that went out to eat at one of these wonderful restaurants to support a very important cause to help end childhood hunger in our city. Please visit our website www.gotlunchlaconia.com to learn more about this fabulous program and see how you can get involved or make a donation. We also have our own Facebook site so go on and “like” us. Got Lunch! Laconia Advisory Board
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ASSISTED LIVING FOR SENIORS Hear from a panel of experts on Wednesday, June 27 from 5:30pm-7:00pm at Taylor Community for an informational discussion on: • What is Assisted Living? • How do I know Assisted Living is the right choice? • How does Assisted Living compare to other senior living options? • Conversation tips when discussing Assisted Living with a loved one or someone you know. Seminar will take place at the Taylor Home. RSVP by calling (603) 524-5600 or visit our website: www.taylorcommunity.org Presenters: Peter Walkley, MD, FACP Chief Medical Officer LRGHealthcare
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Page 6 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Saturday, June 23, 2012
Belmont voters will go a special Town Meeting in August to decide whether to discontinue Mill Street (background, right) in the village as part of a revitalization project. The owner of the commercial building in the foreground says the move will devalue his property. (Laconia Daily Sun photo/Ed Engler)
BELMONT from page one with the proposed road closure. Peter McGrath, an attorney for Bill and Carolyn McDonough, the owners of the former Northway Bank building on Main Street that is now home to The Vault , a hair salon, said closing Mill Street will diminish the value of his clients property by a minimum of $80,000. He noted the removal of the street would eliminate the existing handicapped entrance for the lower portion of the building. He enclosed a memorandum from Pete Duval of a DUVALTEAM Real Estate in Concord that said the loss of the seven parking spots on Mills Street, and the loss of visibility to the office suits on the Mill Street side of the property lower the rent and resale value of the property. Selectman Ron Cormier yesterday said the town had tried twice to purchase the building from the
former owners and twice the voters rejected the warrant article — once by a margin of nine votes. The approximately $1.5-million project entails the reconstruction of Main, Mill, Center, Fuller and Sargent Streets and will involve reclamation and remediation of the pavement and sidewalks, the replacement of the water system, and landscaping, lighting and sidewalks. Cormier said the bids will be opened Tuesday afternoon by the engineering firm of Hoyle, Tanner and Associates, Inc. who will review them for completeness and accuracy and move the qualifying ones on to selectmen for the official award. Cormier said the project is funded by a combination of U.S. Department of Agriculture Community Development Block Grant, the N.H. Revolving Fund and money accrued by the town in highway improvement reserve funds from local taxes and the highway block grant.
TILTON from page one appearances. They were at the Shalimar Resort in Winnisquam on Wednesday and they’ll be signing books at Old Home Day on Saturday from 1 to 3 p.m., at Mansfield’s on June 29 from 4 to 5 p.m., the Tilton Inn on July 7 from 6 to 9 p.m., and at other locations later this summer. The photographs illustrate the early years of the town, which broke away from Sanbornton in 1869 and was named in honor of the family of Charles E. Tilton, a benefactor of the town who provided the Town Hall and many of the statues and monuments that townspeople know so well. In the photographs are glimpses of an earlier way of life, such as a herd of cattle laying down for a rest on Main Street, their driver standing idly by. Train travel and automobiles are documented in the book, as are train collisions and vehicle accidents. One photo shows the cable-drawn ferry that predated the Winnisquam Bridge. In another picture, of the Tilton Free Camp Grounds, a sign reads “No Gypsies Allowed,” although the captions reports that none were turned away. “Around Tilton” also details historic town homesteads, industry and institutions such as the seminary, New Hampshire Veterans Home and the Tilton School. It took the team several months and countless hours to complete the project. Despite the effort, each of the trio of authors reported the project to be quite rewarding. Randall found it satisfying to mine archives when compiling captions, and in doing so, correct some urban myths about the provenance of local landmarks. “The research was a great deal of fun for me,” she said. Stone’s favorite part of the book project was, “Meeting everyone who gave up their pictures. Meeting the older generation who shared their history, that’s the joy for me, what a gift they gave us.” And for Evans, the project was a chance to explore the unique history of his new hometown, where he’s lived since 2008. “I’ve lived in the Lakes Region for 24 years. Tilton has the most fascinating history, and a character,” he said. “The characters who built this town were interesting, outstanding characters.”
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THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Saturday, June 23, 2012 — Page 7
LHS from page one tions are expected to be announced in the weeks ahead. Hamel said that he intends to propose that the city borrow sufficient funds to ensure the construction of the science laboratories and an expansive reconfiguration of the playing fields. He pointed out that the budget for the project includes $550,000 in contingency and recalled that when the middle school was built the contingency line was not exhausted but instead used to enhance the project. “I’m dancing right now,” Hamel said last night. “The number will depend on the contingency and the level of community support. But, whatever we do the increase in the tax rate (for 2012) will be kept to 15 cents.” Councilor Henry Lipman (Ward 3), chairman of the council’s Finance Committee, agreed that “we should do the project right the first time.” Like Hamel, he is also open to borrowing to supplement the capital campaign. “I’ll be working with the council to borrow funds to leverage the capital campaign,” he said, adding that “the number and the timing is something we need to talk about.” After visiting the high school campus twice yesterday, Hamel was especially eager to replace the six existing science laboratories on the third floor, which fall short of state standards. “When Jack Irwin was here, he recognized them as they were when he was a student,” he remarked. The gas service has been shut off and the plumbing is severely deteriorated. Only one has a window to the open air while the others ventilate into a corridor. The proposed laboratories — in space that will be abandoned by the Huot Center — will exceed state standards and offer a setting for students to pursue 21st century science, he said. The most recent estimate of the cost of the project is approximately $16.6-million while the available funding amouints to about $14.8-million. The estimate includes the base bid for
the construction of the addition to house the expanded Huot Technical Center of $9.9-million, net of $1.8-million adjustments negotiated with Harvey Construction Corporation, the general contractor, that reduced the original bid and $2.8-million in architectural, engineering and professional fees. Neither the science laboratories nor the playing fields were included in the base bid, but instead priced as alternates. The cost of constructing and equipping six science laboratories in vacated space is $883,000. Of the two options for the playing fields, the preferred plan, Plan A, would radically alter the terrain east of the football field by removing the hill and creating two terraces for playing fields stretching from the rear of the school building to the far side of Bobotas Field. The first 350 feet between the school building and first terrace would be divided between a parking lot with spaces for 140 vehicles and a green space of 35,000-square-feet. A berm would divide the parking area and green space from the first terrace, which would hold an artificial turf field lined for football and other sports. The cost of Plan A is $2.6-million. In addition, both plans require bleachers and lighting, which were not included in the base bid but bid as alternates at $471,000. The available state, federal and municipal funding for the project is approximately $14.8-million. The largest share of funding consists of $7.1-million in school building aid from the state. The federal government has awarded the School District a “Qualified Zone Academy Bond” (QZAB) of $6.5-million, which is a loan bearing no interest. Altogether state and federal funding amounts to $13.6-million. In addition, USA Football awarded the school district a $50,000 grant toward the installation of artificial turf field. The balance remaining in the school facilities see next page
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Page 8 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Saturday, June 23, 2012
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CURT from page 2 soon as an analyst for ESPN. He took a leave of absence from the network after 38 Studios filed for bankruptcy protection on June 7. The firm was lured to Providence from Massachusetts in 2010 after Rhode Island offered a $75 million loan guarantee. The state is working to determine how much it’s on the hook for after the company’s collapse. While he conceded that he “absolutely” was part of the reason the company failed, he said public comments made by Chafee last month questioning the firm’s solvency were harmful as the firm tried — but failed — to raise private capital to stay afloat. “I think he had an agenda,” Schilling said about Chafee. Chafee vocally opposed the state’s loan guarantee to 38 Studios when he was running for governor in 2010. But after it was a done deal, he was the company’s “biggest cheerleader,” Chafee spokeswoman Christine Hunsinger said Friday. “The success of 38 Studios would have meant success for Rhode Island through the contribution a company makes to the overall economy,” she said in a statement. “There is no victory in the failure of 38 Studios. People have lost their jobs and Rhode Island taxpayers are now potentially responsible for the repayment of tens of millions of dollars.” from preceding page lation of artificial turf field. The balance remaining in the school facilities account drawn from the school district’s contingency account will be added to bring the total $14.8 million. Hamel said “if we don’t do Plan A we’ll be sitting in the grandstand a few years from now wondering why we didn’t do it. I don’t want to cheapen this project.” He stressed that construction of the Huot Technical Center, renovations to the high school and revamping of the athletic fields would make Laconia High School a
Schilling also accused Chafee of failing to work with an investor who was willing to put $15 million to $20 million into the company to help it succeed. He said the investor walked away because of Chafee’s inaction. 38 Studios laid off its entire workforce — nearly 300 employees in Providence and more in Maryland — last month. That move came after it was more than two weeks late on a $1.1 million payment to the state; officials have said that was the first indication the company was in financial trouble. The firm had sought millions of dollars in tax credits from Rhode Island as it struggled to stay afloat, but Schilling said Friday that he wasn’t looking for a bailout. State and federal authorities, meanwhile, are investigating 38 Studios’ finances. Citizens Bank also has sued Schilling to recover $2.4 million in loans it made to 38 Studios. Schilling, who also pitched for Baltimore, Houston, Philadelphia and Arizona, won the World Series three times and is perhaps best remembered for pitching Game 6 of the 2004 American League Championship Series with an injured ankle that stained his sock with blood. Schilling said he hasn’t done anything wrong. He said he never took any money from the company, not even a salary. He said the company was close to succeeding but just couldn’t raise enough private capital. He also said he never intended to hurt the firm’s workers. “It’s been kind of a surreal 60 days or 65 days,” Schilling said. “It’s crushing and devastating to see it fail the way it did.” Schilling was asked how the company’s collapse has affected him personally. “I don’t know. ... It’s not over yet,” he said. “I would imagine the next foreseeable time in our lives is going to be consumed by this. It’s a life-changing thing.” But he added, “I’m not asking for sympathy. It was my choice.”
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Longaberger Basket Yard Sale Over 80 Immaculate Baskets from Smoke Free Home Laconia High School Principal Beals (right) is pictured yesterday in space that will become the new home of Lakes Region Public Access television. It was Beals last day on the job in Laconia. In the fall he will be principal of Alvirne High School in Hudson. (Laconia Daily Sun photo/Micheal Kitch)
Led by principal who’s moving on, Laconia High students saving taxpayers big bucks by doing some renovation work themselves By Michael Kitch THE LACONIA DAILY SUN
LACONIA — This week, while Harvey Construction Corporation prepared to start work on the renovation and expansion of the Huot Regional Technical Education Center at the High School, Principal Steve Beals and Facilities Manager Steve Dalzell, together with high school students, began rehabilitating and reconfiguring the space made available by the project. Touring the building on what was literally his last day on the job, Beals — who is moving on to Alvirne High School in Hudson — opened the door to the gymnasium, which was piled high with furniture and equipment taken from rooms slated for renovation. “The kids — the football, baseball and lacrosse players and the musicians — moved all this stuff,” Beals said. “We had professionals move the heavy equipment from the manufacturing and automotive programs, but we did the rest ourselves.” He stressed that everything salvageable was saved to be used again. “That’s $8,000 worth of light fixtures,” he said, “that we’ll use again.” Beals began the tour where a classroom was being converted to space that will house the office, studio and operations of Lakes Region Public Access television (LRPA), which was designed by high school students in collaboration with the directors and staff of the LRPA. The space, remodeled by students supervised by staff, will have a separate entrance, yet connect to the high school. What was the office of the music department at
the High School is being transformed into the technology center for the School District where the information systems serving all five schools and the district office will be housed. The music room itself will become the art room and the vacated art room will become a computer laboratory adjacent to the computer room. Beals remarked that doors and hardware from the vacated rooms of the Huot Center are being used in the renovated and reconfigured space. “All this represents significant upgrades to the LRPA, music department, art room and computer science, thousands of square feet, at virtually no cost,” Beals said. “Two students took down a cinder block wall in the (new) music room for the cost of two sledge hammers at $12 each, two pairs of safety glasses and gloves.” Beals explained that the plumbing and heating program will be moved to space adjacent to the building trades program currently occupied by the child care program, leaving a large area for housing the Alternative School, which serves students who are unsuccessful in conventional educational settings. Returning the “Alt” to the high school campus, he said, will enhance the quality of the program, offer benefits to its students and spare the School District $30,000 in annual rent. All this shuffling of programs and renovating of space, Beals said, will significantly improve the programming at the high school. “What is truly miraculous,” he said, “is that most of what we’re doing requires some ingenuity and sweat equity.”
Hannaford fixes computer glitch that prevented customers from use cards SCARBOROUGH, Maine (AP) — Officials with the Maine-based Hannaford Supermarkets chain say they have resolved a computer glitch that made it impossible for shoppers to use debit and credit cards at most of the company’s 181 stores in the Northeast. The problem that started Thursday was resolved by Friday morning. A chain spokesman said were some incidences of slower transactions Friday, but
that they would be temporary. The problem was not related to a 2008 data breach that compromised the credit and debit card numbers of millions of customers. Signs were posted at affected stores. Scarborough-based Hannaford has stores in Maine, Massachusetts, New Hampshire, New York and Vermont.
CLINTON from page 2 ted to ensure the equal access of women and girls to education, basic services, economic opportunities, and health care services, including addressing women’s sexual and reproductive health and their reproductive rights.” In the final draft, the stronger wording “We are committed to ensure the equal access” was switched to the weaker “We are committed to promote equal access.” The reference to reproductive rights was deleted altogether, after opposition from the G-77, a negotiating bloc of developing countries at the United Nations, and the Holy See. Odilo Pedro Scherer, special envoy of Pope Benedict XVI, reiterated the Vatican’s position that “all human life, from conception until natural death, has
the same worth and deserves the same dignity.” Leaders from other countries, including Norway, Canada, Australia, New Zealand, Peru, Bolivia, Uruguay, Mexico, Iceland, Switzerland and Israel fought to keep the reference to reproductive rights, as did nongovernmental organizations promoting human rights and women’s rights. Removing references to reproductive health from the outcome document was “an unacceptable step backward that erases decades of global commitments,” said Peggy Clark, the executive vice president for policy Programs at the Aspen Institute. “The ability to choose the number, spacing and timing of children is not a luxury. It is a basic human right, one that has already been affirmed by the world community at the Cairo and Beijing conferences.”
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A fast-moving fire gutted this home on Leisure Lane early yesterday morning. The fire burned initially with such intensity it partially melted the siding on the home to the left. (Laconia Daily Sun photo/Gail Ober)
Early morning fire guts Belmont mobile home BELMONT — No one was injured in an early morning fire that gutted a mobile home at 23 Leisure Drive early yesterday morning. Fire Chief David Parenti said the blaze was reported by homeowner Vincent Mulligan at 1:32 a.m. He was walking his dog and returned to find his house ablaze. Lt. Greg Bavis was the first to arrive and said as he approached from Gilmanton Road, said the smoke was “banked down and blowing across the road” making it very difficult to see. Bavis called for first alarm that ultimately brought firefighters and equipment from Laconia, Gilford, Tilton-Northfield to the fire while Gilmanton fire-
fighters covered the Belmont station. “I had told my command staff to be mindful of the heat and call for a first alarm if they get anything big,” Parenti said. “We went through people pretty quickly.” Parenti said firefighters knocked down the blaze in about 20 minutes and reported the fire under control at 2:17 a.m. Firefighters left the scene at 4:21 a.m. Parenti said the cause of the fire is undetermined and not suspicious. No one was injured. He said there were no smoke detectors in the home and had Mulligan been sleeping when the blaze started the outcome could have been tragic. Mulligan is being assisted by the American Red Cross. — Gail Ober
UNH from page 3 employment and other economic indicators, so I’m really happy with this,” he said. Huddleston, who toured the Albany Engineering Composites facility, said the report used very conservative assumptions in calculating how much the university contributes to the state through direct expenditures, employment and the “ripple effect” of that spending. The total represents 2.3 percent of New Hampshire’s $62 billion Gross State Product.
The university system’s collaboration with Albany, in both providing skilled workers and research assistance, is a small part of the university’s overall strategy of reaching out to the business community, he said. That mission is in keeping with the university’s founding as a land-grant college dedicated to strengthening agriculture and “mechanic arts” in the state, he said. “While Albany is a long way from those kinds of enterprises, in effect it’s the same kind of relationship that we try to forge,” he said.
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Jurriens pitches Braves to 4-1 win over Red Sox BOSTON (AP) — Jair Jurrjens made an impressive return to the majors by allowing one run on three hits and shut down the hot-hitting Boston Red Sox, leading the Atlanta Braves to a 4-1 win on Friday night. Jurrjens, an All-Star last season when he topped the Braves with 13 wins, worked 7 2-3 innings and left after allowing an RBI double by Daniel Nava that drove in Will Middlebrooks, who led off the eighth with a double. Boston’s only other hit was a clean single to left field by Adrian Gonzalez in the first. Jurrjens was demoted to the minors on April 23 after going 0-2 with a 9.37 ERA in four starts. He was called up Friday and retired eight consecutive batters before Middlebrooks’ double that followed two innings in which he threw a total of 14 pitches. He also allowed runners on a walk and a hit batsman. Craig Kimbrel pitched a perfect ninth for his 21st save in 22 opportunities.
Andrelton Simmons drove in two runs for Atlanta and Jason Heyward had two doubles and a single, improving to 7 for 11 in his last three games. The Braves won their third straight game after losing seven of eight. Boston’s five-game winning streak ended one day after it completed a three-game sweep of the Miami Marlins in which it scored 28 runs. The start of the game was delayed 1 hour, 14 minutes by rain. Roger Clemens sat in the first row above the Green Monster in left field. He received a subdued mixture of cheers and boos when shown on the center-field scoreboard after the third inning with the words “Welcome Back Roger Clemens” on the screen. The former Red Sox pitcher was acquitted Monday on all six counts that he lied to Congress when he denied using performance-enhancing drugs.
SANDUSKY from page 2 adjourned, loud cheers could be heard from a couple hundred people gathered outside the courthouse as word quickly spread that Sandusky had been convicted. The crowd included victim advocates and local residents with their kids. Many held up their smartphones to take pictures as people filtered out of the building. As Sandusky was placed in the cruiser to be taken to jail, someone yelled at him to “rot in hell.” Others hurled insults and he shook his head no in response. Defense attorney Joe Amendola was interrupted by cheers from the crowd on courthouse steps when he said, “The sentence that Jerry will receive will be a life sentence.” Eight young men testified in a central Pennsylvania courtroom about a range of abuse, from kissing and massages to groping, oral sex and anal rape. For two other alleged victims, prosecutors relied on testimony from a university janitor and then-graduate assistant Mike McQueary, whose account of a sexual encounter between Sandusky and a boy of about 10 ultimately led to the Paterno’s dismissal and the university president’s ouster. Sandusky did not take the stand in his own defense. After the verdict was announced, defense attorney Karl Rominger said it was “a tough case” with a lot of charges and that an appeal was certain. He said the defense team “didn’t exactly have a lot of time to prepare.” Amendola said: “The jury acted in good faith. The jury acted on the evidence presented to it. We had a good jury.” Pennsylvania Attorney General Linda Kelly thanked the accusers who testified, calling them “brave men.” She said she hoped the verdict “helps these victims
heal ... and helps other victims of abuse to come forward.” She said: “One of the recurring themes in this case was, ‘Who would believe a kid?’ The answer is ‘We here in Bellefonte, Pa., would believe a kid.” The ex-coach had repeatedly denied the allegations, and his defense suggested that his accusers had a financial motive to make up stories, years after the fact. His attorney also painted Sandusky as the victim of overzealous police investigators who coached the alleged victims into giving accusatory statements. But jurors believed the testimony that, in the words of lead prosecutor Joseph McGettigan III, Sandusky was a “predatory pedophile.” One accuser testified that Sandusky molested him in the locker-room showers and in hotels while trying to ensure his silence with gifts and trips to bowl games. He also said Sandusky had sent him “creepy love letters.” Another spoke of forced oral sex and instances of rape in the basement of Sandusky’s home, including abuse that left him bleeding. He said he once tried to scream for help, knowing that Sandusky’s wife was upstairs, but figured the basement must be soundproof. Another, a foster child, said Sandusky warned that he would never see his family again if he ever told anyone what happened. And just hours after the case went to jurors, lawyers for one of Sandusky’s six adopted children, Matt, said he had told authorities that his father abused him.
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12 Page 12 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Saturday, June 23, 2012
Proprietor of new Belmont baking company just can’t shake her family’s love affair with the kitchen By AdAm drApcho THE LACONIA DAILY SUN
BELMONT — Debbie Cousineau grew up in a catering family. “On your 13th birthday, you got a cake. The next day you got your butt in the kitchen.” With many siblings working in the family business, Cousineau had to find her niche, which turned out to be baking. As adulthood approached, though, she turned toward the world of marketing, where she worked at a desk and didn’t go home with flour in her hair. But the world of baking wasn’t through with her. Cousineau, through no fault of her own, started a baking company AbracaDebra’s at the end of 2011. Originally working out of her Manchester home, she recently moved into the basement of the Osborne’s Agway gift shop building in Winnisquam, which had previously been the home of a catering company. Despite her near lack of marketing or business planning, she finds herself baking like a mad woman, pulling all-night shifts and wondering how she was going to keep up with the growing demand.
Good Shepherd Lutheran Church WORSHIP SERVICES AT 8AM & 10:15AM
www. goodshepherdnh.org ~ All Are Welcome! Pastor Dave Dalzell 2238 Parade Rd, Laconia • 528-4078
Weirs United Methodist Church
35 Tower St., Weirs Beach 366-4490 P.O. Box 5268
Sunday Service & Sunday School at 10 AM Reverend Dr. Festus K. Kavale
Debbie Cousineau didn’t plan to start her own baking business, demand for her products grew like a word-of-mouth wildfire. She now operates AbracaDebra’s out of the basement of a building in the Osborne’s Agway in Winnisquam. (Laconia Daily Sun photo/Adam Drapcho)
A year ago, though, Cousineau wasn’t working at all, having left work to be a full-time mom. The only baking she did was for her family — and if there were leftover cookies or an extra pie, she’d give them to her daughter’s bus driver. That proved to be her undoing — the bus driver, a kind woman, cajoled Cousineau into baking several pies for her Thanksgiving gathering. Her pies were powerful advertising, and by the next major holiday several more
— WORSHIP SERVICES —
First United Methodist Church 18 Wesley Way (Rt. 11A), Gilford 524-3289 Rev. Dr. Victoria Wood Parrish, Pastor
10:30AM - Worship & Children’s Faith Quest
Childcare available during service
Grace Presbyterian Church Discover the riches of Reformed Christianity
Sermon: “What I Have Learned ... During 50 Years of Ministry” Guest Speaker: Rev. Richard Evans “Open Hearts, “Open Minds, “Open Doors”
Music Ministry: Karen Jordan, Soloist Professional Nursery Available
EQUIPPED WHAT GOD WANTS IN A CHURCH For I am not ashamed of the gospel, for it is the power of God for salvation to everyone who believes (Romans 1:16)
Sunday worship services at 10:15 am and 6:00 pm 174 Province Street, Laconia, NH 03246 www.gracepcanh.org / 528-4747 firstname.lastname@example.org
people wanted to buy her products. “I was so busy the week before Christmas I didn’t sleep for three days,” she said. The orders continued to flow in, this time for Super Bowl parties. With the interest growing, and her daughter old enough for her to go back to work, she figured, “It’s time to go big or go home — word of mouth was just spreading.” The bakery market see next page
St. Joseph Parish Roman Catholic Church 96 Main St. Belmont, NH • 267-8174
Mass Schedule Saturday 4:30 pm Air ned Sunday 8 am & 10:30 am ditio Con Reconciliation Saturday, 3:30-4 pm Weekday Masses Mon., Tues., Thurs. - 8am; Wed. 6pm Rev. Paul B. Boudreau Jr., Pastor
The United Baptist Church
23-35 Park St., Lakeport 524-8775 • Rev. Sharron Lamothe Amy Powell & Ben Kimball - Youth Directors Emily Haggerty - Organist / Choir Director Anne Parsons - Choir Director / Emeritus
Sunday Worship Services 8:45 & 10:30 am
Exodus 31: 12-17 • Matthew 16: 24-28 Message: “Do What?????”
Evangelical Baptist Church 12 Veteran’s Square, Laconia 603-524-2277
Guest Preacher: Rev. Linda Overall
Morning Worship - 9:30am (child care provided) ~ Handicap Accessible & Devices for the Hearing Impaired~ Food Pantry Hours: Fridays from 10am to 12 noon
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Saturday, June 23, 2012— Page 13
from preceding page gest fans put her in touch with the Osborne family, which operates Agway stores in Concord and Hooksett, was preparing to open a new store in the Winnisquam area of Belmont, and had a fully-furnished kitchen they were looking to rent. Along with a kitchen full of industrial-grade equipment, the lease deal also came with three big customers. Cousineau bakes pies, muffins and cupcakes to be sold at all three of the Osborne’s Agway stores. She will also add items such as cookies, brownies, whoopie pies and sticky buns. AbracaDebra’s will also take custom orders, and Cousineau said she’s willing to take a crack at whatever a customer desires. “A lot of this is researching old family recipes, which is a lot of fun.” When possible, she plans to use locally-sourced products, such as eggs, apples and maple syrup. “I’m looking for other local suppliers,” she said. She’s done a vegan cake already, and added that she can do gluten-free items for customers who wish. Explaining her sudden success, she thinks her business is one that has benefited from the sluggish economy. People are restraining from costly indulgences but still want a little sweetness in their lives. “There aren’t buying the expensive homes, the expensive cars, but they treat themselves to a $3 cupcake.” Cousineau originally planned to renovate the kitchen and open it to the public as a retail shop, but decided that current demand is all that she can handle for now. After all, she wasn’t even intending to start a business, it was the business that found her. The demand appeared as if by magic, as the business name implies. For more information, visit www.abracadebranh.com.
First Congregational Church 4 Highland Street, off Main Street, Meredith The Reverend Dr. Russell Rowland Join us Sunday at 10 a.m. for worship Sunday School and fellowship
EURO from page one Reserve and at the Treasury Department in the Obama administration. “The tone has changed, in part because the German economy has not been doing as well recently.” Merkel has come under rising pressure to give ground on key pro-growth measures. “We say that growth and solid financials are two sides of a coin,” she said. “Solid financials are not sufficient.” Monti, who met with his fellow leaders at a government villa in Rome, is trying to build a bridge between Merkel’s insistence on fiscal discipline and the focus on growth by recently elected Hollande. He acknowledged that steps taken so far have not been sufficient, and that markets and European Union citizens alike need to view the euro currency as “irreversible.” “We maintain that if four countries as important and diversified as ours can find a convergent line, this can help force a strong consensus at the EU Council,” Monti told a closing press conference. Monti has warned of severe consequences for the 17 countries that use the euro and the world economy if next week’s summit fails. “A large part of Europe would find itself having to continue to put up with very high interest rates, that would then impact on the states, and also indirectly on firms. This is the direct opposite of what is needed for economic growth,” Monti said in an interview with six European newspapers published Friday.
Lucky duck Gary Drake and Cale Laurent (pictured) of Drake Electric were working at Laconia High School on Friday morning when they discovered a duckling that had fallen through a grated area and become trapped. With the aid of a ladder, the bird was rescued and has been named “Lucky Drake” by school personnel. The duckling is said to resting comfortably while trying to recover from his traumatic adventure. (Courtesy photo)
— WORSHIP SERVICES —
Sunday School, 9:30am • Worship Service, 10:30am
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH OF BELMONT
Rev. James Smith - 49 Church St., Belmont 267-8185
A Christian & Missionary Alliance Church 115 Court Street – Laconia Pastor Bob Smith A/C
Sermon - “Who Then is This?”
9:00am Sunday School Worship Services at 9:00 & 10:00am
Job 38: 1-7 • Mark 4: 35-41 279-6271 ~ www.fccmeredith.org
ST. JAMES CHURCH 876 North Main St. (Rt. 106) Opp. Opechee Park The Episcopal Church Welcomes You
Gilford Community Church
19 Potter Hill Road
What is your view of God?
“In the Village”
St. James Preschool 528-2111
Holy Eucharist at 9AM
www.gilfordcommunitychurch.org Childcare in Amyʼs Room The Reverend Michael C. Graham
The Rev. Tobias Nyatsambo, Pastor
THE BIBLE SPEAKS’ CHURCH 40 Belvidere St. Lakeport, NH
Join Us for Sunday Worship 10:00 am
Head Pastor: Robert N. Horne
Veterans Square at Pleasant St.
PUBLIC ACCESS TV - LACONIA SUNDAY/MONDAY 11AM CHANNEL 25
Fear or Faith
Sunday School Classes 9:30 am Morning Worship Service 10:45 am Evening Service 7:00 pm
CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH OF LACONIA Rev. Dr. Warren H. Bouton, Pastor Rev. Paula B. Gile, Associate Pastor
First Church of Christ, Scientist 136 Pleasant St., Laconia • 524-7132
10:30am Sunday Services and Sunday School 7 pm Wednesday Services
All Are Welcome Reading Room Open Mon, Wed, Fri 11am-2pm
The Lakes Region Vineyard Church 175 Mechanic St. Lakeport, NH • 603-527-2662
Empowered Evangelicals, who proclaim the Kingdom of God, minister in the power of the Spirit and keep Christ at the center of life. “It feels like coming home.”
Sunday morning celebration ~ 8:30am & 10:30am Contemporary Worship Sunday School & Nursery • Tuesday night Youth Mid-week Bible studies. Christ Life Center Food Pantry Thurs. 9 am– 12 noon • 524-5895
Mark 4: 35-41
Elevator access & handicapped parking in driveway
9:00am Summer Worship Wherever you may be on life’s journey, you are welcome here!
Nursery Care available in Parish House
Immaculate Conception Catholic Church
(Traditional Catholic Latin Rite) The Traditional Latin Rite Mass has been celebrated and revered by the Popes of the Church from time immemorial to POPE JOHN PAUL II who requested that it have “a wide and generous application.” 500 Morrill Street, Gilford 524-9499 Sunday Mass: 7:00 a.m. & 9:00 a.m. Daily Mass: 8:00 a.m. Mass on Holy Days of Obligation: 7:00 a.m. & 7:00 p.m.
Confessions: One Hour Before Each Mass Benediction of the Blessed Sacrament and Rosary each Wednesday: 7:00 p.m. Marriages & Baptisms by Appointment
The Unitarian Universalist Society of Laconia 172 Pleasant Street • Laconia www.uusl.org
We are a Welcoming Congregation Sunday Services 9am Steve Copithorne Leading a discussion on Prayer from the book, “Some People Say That God Is No Laughing Matter” by Julia Cameron Wedding Chapel Available
Page 14 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Saturday, June 23, 2012
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Patricia D. Holliday, 85 LACONIA — Patricia D. (Wilson) Holliday, 85, of Oak St., Laconia, died Wednesday afternoon, June 20, 2012, at Laconia Rehabilitation Center, Laconia, with her family by her side after a long battle with cancer. She was born April 21, 1927, in Chicago,IL, the daughter of the late Herman “Red” and Marcella (Nestor) Wilson. She was a graduate of Norwich University, Northfield,VT, receiving her BA Degree. She was a long time resident of Gilson,NH and Amherst,MA, before moving to Laconia several years ago. Prior to her retirement, she was employed as a merchandiser for Johnson-O’Hare Merchandising. She was a member of the Forest Products Society, member and first woman president of the New England Kiln Dry Assoc., and a member of St. James Episcopal Church, Keene, and it’s Altar Guild. She was also an honorary life member of the Keene Welcome Wagon Newcomers Club, and loved to ski.
Pat was predeceased by her husband, Arthur O. Holliday in 1985, and is survived by sons, Lee A. Holliday of Laconia and Dean W. Holliday of Sherman,TX; daughters, Anne Marie Holliday of Blanford,MA and Gaye Louise Kopan of Mentor,OH; five grandchildren; a great granddaughter; a sister-in-law, Dolores Holliday of Cleveland,OH. Calling hours will be Tuesday, June 26, 2012, from 5-7 pm in the Dewhirst Funeral Home, 1061 Union Ave., Laconia. Graveside services will be held on Wednesday, June 27, 2012, at 10 am in Monadanock View Cemetery, Keene. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to the American Cancer Society, 2 Commerce Dr., Suite 110, Bedford,NH 03100, or visit their website at www.cancer.org. Please visit us at dewhirstfuneralhome.com, for more information or to send on-line condolences.
BELMONT — Kathleen Layne Guinard Clarke, 46, of 503 South Road, died Friday, June 8, 2012 in her home after a courageous battle with cancer. She was born in Concord, the daughter of Arthur and Beverly “Jeanne” (Emery) Guinard. Kathy moved to Canterbury at a young age and remained in the Canterbury/Belmont area for her remaining life. She was a graduate of Belmont High School Class of 1984. Kathy worked a variety of jobs before becoming a member of the Pleasant View Gardens family over 12 years ago working in the Accounts Payable Department. Kathy was a very involved Hockey Mom for the past 13 years traveling throughout the New England states with her daughter’s various teams; providing transportation, clock and scoring support, as well as cheering the teams on. She also enjoyed reading, working in her flower gardens, watching football, especially her Minnesota Vikings and most of all spending time with friends and family. Kathy is survived by her husband of 11 years, Dana Clarke and her daughter Jaymee Guinard of Belmont, her stepdaughter Dakota Clarke and stepson “De” Clarke, both of Gilford. Kathy is also survived by four brothers; Lawrence and Gail Fournier of Derry, Michael and Judy Fournier of Hillsboro, David Fournier Jr. of Alton, and Arthur Guinard Jr. of Tilton; and four sisters; Susan Gregg of Concord,
Virginia Jourdenais of Penacook, Darlene and Thomas Smith of Webster, and Marie and Robert Whiting of Penacook. She also leaves her mother-in-law, Lillian Stutzman, sister-in-law, Diane Bennos, and brother-in-law Kevin Clarke; as well as many nieces and nephews. Kathy leaves behind the entire Chartrand family of Billerica, Massachusetts; a family which she has been a part of for over 30 years. Calling hours will be held from 6:00 - 8:00 p.m. on Monday, June 25, 2012 at the Wilkinson-BeaneSimoneau-Paquette Funeral Home, 164 Pleasant Street, Laconia, using the Carriage House entrance. A Memorial Mass will be celebrated on Tuesday, June 26, 2012 at 11:00 a.m. at St. Joseph’s Church, 96 Main Street, Belmont. In lieu of flowers, memorial contributions may be made to St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital -Tribute Program, PO Box1000, Dept 142, Memphis, TN 38148-0142 or to Central New Hampshire VNA & Hospice, 780 North Main Street, Laconia, NH 03246. Wilkinson-Beane-Simoneau-Paquette Funeral Home & Cremation Services, 164 Pleasant Street, Laconia, NH is assisting the family with the arrangements. For more information and to view an online memorial go to www.wilkinsonbeane.com.
Kathleen L. Clarke, 46
Donald D. Drouin, Jr., 57 LANDFALL VILLAGE, Minn. — Donald D. Drouin, Jr., 57, of 10 Ivy Lane, died at the University of Minnesota Medical Center, Fairview, Minnesota on Wednesday, May 23, 2012. Mr. Drouin was born March 25, 1955 in Laconia, N.H., the son of M. Pauline (Gaudet) and Donald D. Drouin, Sr. He was raised in Laconia and attended Sacred Heart School, Laconia High School and graduated from Plymouth Area High School. Mr. Drouin served in the U. S. Air Force as a payload specialist on bases in Plattsburgh, NY, McGuire, NJ and Ramstein, Germany and retired from the reserves in Pomona, CA, later moving to the St. Paul and Minneapolis, MN area. Survivors include his brother, David G. Drouin, and his wife, Holly, of Rindge, N.H.; sisters, Donna Mae Drouin Bodie and her husband, Robert, of Boynton Beach, Flor-
ida and Denise Y. Drouin of Fort Lauderdale, Florida; step mother, Priscilla “Sis” Drouin of Avon Park, Fl., stepbrothers, nieces, nephews, cousins, aunts and an uncle. He was predeceased by his parents. There will be no calling hours. A Graveside Service will be held at 11 AM on July 7, 2012 at the family plot in Sacred Heart Cemetery, Garfield St., Laconia, N.H. For those who wish, the family suggests that memorial donations be made to Cell Phones for Soldiers, 243 Winter Street, Norwell, MA 02061 or go to www.cellphonesforsoldiers.com. 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.
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Saturday, June 23, 2012— Page 15
‘Nunsensations!’ coming to Interlakes Summer Theatre for a week of shows
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Parent Sand a nd Gravel, LLC Shaker Road, Belmont, NH 603-491-0011 Interlakes Summer Theatre brings the Nuns to town starting June 26 and running through July 1 with Nunsensations!, Dan Goggin’s sequel to Nunsense. This time, the Little Sisters of Hoboken are headed to Vegas to raise money for their school. Though they have apprehensions about entering the “City of Sin,” they agree that “What happens in Vegas, Stays in Vegas.” For more information regarding showtimes or our summer lineup, contact the Interlakes Summer Theatre box office at 1-888-245-6374, or visit the website at www. interlakestheatre.com. Shown are Nasia Thomas, Maggie Letsche, Brittany Bara, Caitlin Thurnauer and Sarah Powell. (Courtesy photo)
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Page 16 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Saturday, June 23, 2012
Lakes Region Real Estate Market Report / Roy Sanborn
I’m betting we’ll make it to 100 one month this summer It was 143 races since Dale Earnhardt Junior had won a NASCAR race. He finally broke that drought this past Sunday in Michigan by dominating the entire race from start to finish. I know many home owners aren’t NASCAR fans and they really don’t care who wins. I just point this out as every once in a while droughts are broken. You know like the Red Sox finally winning the World Series or a horse winning the Triple Crown. It has also been a very, very long time (2006, I believe) since we have seen over a hundred homes sell in one month in the communities covered by this report. Well, we didn’t make 100, but we did come close
last month with 97 sales at an average price of $251,717. That is a 67-percent increase over the 58 transactions last May at an average sales price of $275,900. On a rolling 12 month basis ending on June 30, 2012 there have been 954 single family homes sold at an average price of $301,878. For the 12 month period ending June 30, 2011 there were 745 sales at an average of $315,291. That’s a 15-percent increase in the number of transactions over the 12 month period but a 4.25-percent drop in the average sales price. While we hate to see the average price drop more, it is great to see that the number of sales are
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up. We desperately need to get rid of this inventory. So what sold in May? Better yet, what sold quickly? A number of homes sold in less than 10 days. For example, a move in ready three bedroom, two bath cape, with 1,580-square-feet of space built in 1950 at 85 Dartmouth Street in Laconia sold for $147,900 in just five days. That was slightly higher than the $144,900 asking price and was likely a result of multiple offers or that the buyer was asking for seller concessions of some kind. Anyway, the home had a nice .29-acre lot, a new metal roof, partially finished basement, screened porch, and a fireplace in the living room. This was a bank owned property but when they are nice they sell quick. It is currently assessed at $177,300. Someone got a great deal I think... Another bank owned property at 57 Cottonwood Trail in Gilford also went under agreement in just 10 days. This three bedroom, two bath contemporary was built in 2003 and has just over 2,000-squarefeet of living space. Although it was bank owned, it received fresh paint and carpets to help the home show better. It obviously helped. It has a large living room with vaulted ceilings, fireplace, and loft area, a master suite, a full walk out but unfinished basement, and a two car garage. It was listed at $219,900 and sold for $221,000. It has a current tax assessment of $224,800. Nice house... Down on Sawyer Lake in Gilmanton at 40 Hemlock Drive there is a happy new homeowner that jumped on this waterfront property after only 10 days on the market. He got it just in time for summer fun. This home was built in 1989 and has three bedrooms, two baths, and 1,992-square-feet of living on three levels. It has a remodeled kitchen with stainless appliances, laminate flooring, and vaulted ceilings. It has a finished basement with knotty pine walls and stained concrete flooring. The home has large decks to enjoy the great views, 111 feet of frontage, and a dock. It was listed for $299,000 and sold at $289,000 which is just a bit above the $230,500 assessed value. This was a nice waterfront on a nice little lake and probably well worth the price. On the upper end of the spectrum, the waterfront property at 13 Nelson’s Pine Point in Alton sold after only eight days on the market. To be fair, this home was offered last year for three months at $1.275-million and re-listed this season at the same price but found a buyer for $975,000 in short order. This vintage 1920’s lake house has 2,294-square-feet of space, four bedrooms, two baths, and eat in kitchen, a living room with a wood fireplace, and screened porch. The real draw though was the .31 acre lot with 362-feet of frontage, the two bay boathouse, docks, and fabulous views of Alton Bay and the Ossipee Mountains. Somehow, I suspect that there might be a new home planned for this spot. The current assessment is $956,500. There were a few others that sold fast as well: 68 Walker Street in Laconia was offered at $169,900 and sold after just six days for full price (assessed at $175,500), 1148 NH Route 140 in Gilmanton was offered at $179,900 and sold for $169,250 after five days (assessed for $184,600), and 32 Lewis Street in Laconia was offered at $465,000 and sold for $430,000 after nine days (assessed at $487,000). All this just goes to show that you can sell your home quickly if it is priced right and that Dale Earnhardt Jr. can win a NASCAR race. Now we need to concentrate on that elusive 100 sales in a month! I’m betting we will make it this summer. Log on to my blog at www.lakesregionrealestatenews.com for all the latest real estate news and listings. You can also receive these reports by email. Roy Sanborn is a REALTOR® for Roche Realty Group, at 97 Daniel Webster Highway in Meredith and can be reached at 677-8420. Data was compiled as of 6/14/12 using the Northern New England Real Estate MLS System.
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Saturday, June 23, 2012 — Page 17
Laconia Historical & Museum Society recognizes Revolutionary War soldier
LACONIA — On Sunday, June 17, the anniversary of the Battle at Bunker Hill, Laconia Historical and Museum Society recognized Samuel Jewett who fought at the Battle of Bunker Hill. The Battle of Bunker Hill occurred during the Siege of Boston early in the American Revolutionary War. While working on the transcription project for the Day Book of Jeremiah Smith Jewett which was released in print in August, 2011, Ms. Polidoro discovered that there was a Laconia Resident who fought in that Battle. Samuel Jewett – Grandfather to Jeremiah Smith Jewett. In Mr. Jewett’s journal he makes the following recollection – “We went up into the Laconia Historical and Museum Society Executive Director, Brenda Bunker Hill Monument. Polidoro with daughter, Stephanie, placing the Revolutionary War The ground about the Veteran Grave Marker at the gravesite of Samuel Jewett at Union Monument is enclosed Cemetery in Laconia. (Photo by John Polidoro) by a high iron fence around the base marched to the field of battle. of the hill upon the summit of which “Samuel Jewett was born in Hollis, towers aloft the granite sphere that New Hampshire, Jan. 1st 1755 and marks the spot where our Foredied at Gilford, N.H. (Now Laconia) Fathers fought to gain that liberty, Dec 17th 1838. He was a brave solwhich we this day enjoy. dier and as firm a supporter of liberty “Samuel Jewett (My Grandfather) in its darkest hours as New Hampwas stationed at Cambridge previous shire ever raised, and long and dear to the battle of Bunker hill and had may his memory be cherished by his been sick with rheumatism for several descendents.” days, but when the morning of the The musket used by Samuel Jewett memorable 17th broke upon the solIn this Battle was donated by the diers and the roar of cannon sounded Jewett Family to the National War in their ears, Grandfather’s sickness Museum in Washington, DC where it left him and he with other brave men is currently on display.
PAREI offers training class on sealing and insulating basements PLYMOUTH — The Plymouth Area Renewable Energy Initiative will be conducting a multi-day training class on how to diagnose basements for proper air sealing and insulating. The first class will be held on June 26 5:30-7 p.m. at 17 Railroad Square in Plymouth Taught by a BPI certified Energy Auditor, this class will incorporate basic building science lessons including the importance of a well sealed and insulated basement, benefits of an improved basement (i.e. indoor air quality, home efficiency, comfort), a
checklist of steps to accurately diagnose work that needs to be done, the chance to discuss your own basement (or a basement you are working in or know of) with the group, and the opportunity to practice the skills learned at a local business here in Plymouth. This workshop will include one or two more sessions beyond the first evening. PAREI is looking to keep this class to between 4-6 participants. To RSVP and for more information, contact PAREI at 860-559-1488 or email email@example.com
Local food ordering workshop in Campton PLYMOUTH — A Local Foods Plymouth Ordering Workshop will be held at the Campton Public Library from 4:30-6 p.m. on Tuesday, June 26. The library is housed in the Campton Public School building on Route 175. Attendees will learn about the benefits of buying locally grown food which means people are eating with the seasons, which many claim is a healthier approach to eating, you’re supporting the local economy and you’re reducing
the energy that goes into food refrigeration and transportation. Local Foods Plymouth is back to weekly ordering for the summer season. People can pick up their orders on Thursdays from 3–6 p.m. To learn more about how to order attend the June 26 information session or check out the Q and A online at www. localfoodsplymouth.org or contact Arianne at firstname.lastname@example.org or at the PAREI office at 536-5030.
Bec ome and a MEM rece BER ive 1 by J mon uly 1 th F , 201 2 ree.
etirement of a r efits y in your home. n e When b e h t nt a commyou waut prefer to st unity b
BECOME A MEMBER OF THE TAYLOR COMMUNITY VILLAGE Offered to seniors in Laconia, Gilford, Belmont and Meredith. � � � � �
Transportation to your local medical appointments and grocery store Discounts on services from our preferred local providers Exercise and fitness area and therapy pool Discounted Emergency Response System Social, cultural and educational activities For more information, Call Today 603-366-1203 435 Union Avenue, Laconia
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Things we want you to know: A new 2-yr. agmt. (subject to early term. fee) required. Agmt. terms apply as long as you are a cstmr. $30 act. fee and credit approval may apply. Regulatory Cost Recovery Fee applies; this is not a tax or gvmt. required charge. Add. fees, taxes and terms apply and vary by svc. and eqmt. See store or uscellular.com for details. 4G LTE not available in all areas. Pricing available in current and upcoming 2012 4G LTE markets. See uscellular.com for detailed coverage and pricing information. 4G LTE service provided through King Street Wireless, a partner of U.S. Cellular. LTE is a trademark of ETSI. Promotional Phone subject to change. U.S. Cellular MasterCard Debit Card issued by MetaBank pursuant to a license from MasterCard International Incorporated. Cardholders are subject to terms and conditions of the card as set forth by the issuing bank. Card does not have cash access and can be used at any merchants that accept MasterCard debit cards. Card valid through expiration date shown on front of card. Allow 10-12 weeks for processing. Applicable feature phone Data Plans start at $14.95/month. Smartphone Data Plans start at $30/month or are included with certain Belief Plans. Applicable feature phone Data Plans start at $14.95/month. Wireless Modem Plans start at $49.95/month. Tablet Data Plans start at $14.99/month. Application and data network usage charges may apply when accessing applications. Kansas Customers: In areas in which U.S. Cellular receives support from the Federal Universal Service Fund, all reasonable requests for service must be met. Unresolved questions concerning services availability can be directed to the Kansas Corporation Commission Office of Public Affairs and Consumer Protection at 1-800-662-0027. See store or uscellular.com for details. Limited time offer, while supplies last. Trademarks and trade names are the property of their respective owners.Samsung Galaxy S® II©2012 U.S. Cellular.DEV_4C_55105
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 18 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Saturday, June 23, 2012
DAILY CROSSWORD TRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES
by Paul Gilligan
by Darby Conley
By Holiday Mathis “you” to the world. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). The conflict of others has an impact on your ability to do your work. You may not be directly involved, and yet the tension is an impediment. You’ll defuse it by secretly wishing everyone around you well. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). Simple, inexpensive improvements give you a big uplift. Cleaning and reorganizing feel like the means to an end, but actually, they are beautiful processes in and of themselves. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). Most of the day will be spent chasing a dream. As your sign mate Benjamin Franklin pointed out, “Happiness springs immediately from the mind.” AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). You may be uncharacteristically sensitive this morning and will need to be extra mindful about protecting your interests in order to ensure that you work and play well with others. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). You will ignite the passions of others. The sun and your guiding planet Neptune are in the kind of favorable position that keeps the inspiration flowing through you all day long. TODAY’S BIRTHDAY (June 23). You’ll find security and a sense of joy as you spend time on home and hearth in the next three weeks. Your improvements have long-term effects. You’ll like how a relationship evolves through August. November brings your chance to go for a position that rarely opens up. A windfall comes in July, September and May. Aquarius and Scorpio people adore you. Your lucky numbers are: 40, 1, 24, 22 and 5.
ARIES (March 21-April 19). You’ll enter into a new arrangement with a sunny, shiny attitude. This is uncharted territory, so you get to make up the rules that will be followed by you and your successors for years to come. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). Others will be drawn in by your warmth and charm. Though you’d love to be able to accommodate everyone, there’s a limited number of people you can have close to you at one time. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). Are manners going out of style? So many people forget to add the “please” when they are speaking with clerks, waiters, family and angels. Yes, even the angels respond with more warmth when graciously addressed. CANCER (June 22-July 22). It’s like you’re the guest of honor at a party today with the best view in the restaurant of your life. Also, you feel entitled to order what you really want from the universe because it’s your special day. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). A cycle of goodness begins with you today. You’ll go out of your way to help someone and make that person’s life better. This in turn makes you feel better, stronger and more positive and loving. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). You’ll put all the happiness you can into the present moment. This isn’t accomplished through planning; it happens through noticing the lovely details that float up to the surface of your awareness. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). It may feel like you have too many people who need you and want your attention now. An equal balance of time spent catering to your own needs will put you in a position to deliver the best version of
by Chad Carpenter
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
ACROSS Smooch Grind, as one’s teeth Grouchy one Brainstorm Soup server Vagabond Dressed Passion “__ well that ends well” Eisenhower’s successor Welder’s glasses Adam and __ Grand estate Light wood used for rafts __ away; flee In the __ of; among Astounds Atlas page Italy’s “City of Canals” Lamb’s cry
38 Box of Whitman’s chocolates 40 “Blessed __ the meek...” 41 Gofer’s mission 43 Break a fast 44 Think ahead 45 Good judgment 46 And so forth: abbr. 47 Catches one’s breath audibly 48 Barking marine mammals 50 Facial twitch 51 Sicily’s capital 54 “Not me!” and “I didn’t do it!” 58 Kiln 59 Higher of two 61 Ice on the sea 62 Navel fuzz 63 Stitched joinings 64 __ of Wight 65 Likelihood 66 Actor __ Albert 67 Chilly
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 21 23 25 26 27 28 29 31 32
DOWN Get a __ out of; be amused by Not working Actor Penn Melancholy Air freshener brand __ a one; none Tally up Motto Wading bird Embarrassed dismay Bread tray item Qualified Supervisor Zsa Zsa’s sister TV marine Pyle Kermit, Elmo and the others “__ in Toyland” Fully informed Be taught Aries the __ Radio knobs Leftover piece
33 35 36 38 39 42 44 46 47
Adolescents Furious Doggy doc Derisive smile Fond du __, WI Agrees Largest ocean Fled and wed Beefeater __; bar shelf bottle
49 50 51 52 53 54 55 56 57 60
Make laugh Brusque; short Explorer Marco Enthusiastic Loan Actress Moore Additionally Lounge about Bit of bird food Launch site
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Saturday, June 23, 2012— Page 19
––––––– ALMANAC ––––––– Today is Saturday, June 23, the 175th day of 2012. There are 191 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: On June 23, 1812, Britain, unaware that America had declared war against it five days earlier, rescinded its policy on neutral shipping, a major issue of contention between the two countries. The same day, the British frigate HMS Belvidera came under attack from the USS President and the USS Congress in the North Atlantic; the Belvidera managed to escape. On this date: In 1757, forces of the East India Company led by Robert Clive won the Battle of Plassey, which effectively marked the beginning of British colonial rule in India. In 1860, a congressional resolution authorized creation of the United States Government Printing Office, which opened the following year. In 1931, aviators Wiley Post and Harold Gatty took off from New York on a round-the-world flight that lasted eight days and 15 hours. In 1947, the Senate joined the House in overriding President Harry S. Truman’s veto of the Taft-Hartley Act, designed to limit the power of organized labor. In 1961, the Antarctic Treaty, intended to ensure that the continent would be used only for peaceful purposes, came into force. In 1969, Warren E. Burger was sworn in as chief justice of the United States by the man he was succeeding, Earl Warren. In 1972, President Richard Nixon and White House chief of staff H.R. Haldeman discussed a plan to use the CIA to obstruct the FBI’s Watergate investigation. (Revelation of the tape recording of this conversation sparked Nixon’s resignation in 1974.) In 1985, all 329 people aboard an Air India Boeing 747 were killed when the plane crashed into the Atlantic Ocean near Ireland because of a bomb believed to have been planted by Sikh separatists. In 2005, a divided U.S. Supreme Court, in Kelo v. City of New London, ruled that governments may seize property for private development projects. One year ago: Republicans pulled out of debtreduction talks led by Vice President Joe Biden, blaming Democrats for demanding tax increases as part of a deal rather than accepting more than $1 trillion in cuts to Medicare and other government programs. “Columbo” actor Peter Falk died in Beverly Hills, Calif., at age 83. Today’s Birthdays: Singer Diana Trask is 72. Musical conductor James Levine (luh-VYN’) is 69. Rhythm-and-blues singer Rosetta Hightower (The Orlons) is 68. Actor Ted Shackelford is 66. Actor Bryan Brown is 65. Supreme Court Justice Clarence Thomas is 64. Actor Jim Metzler is 61. “American Idol” judge Randy Jackson is 56. Actress Frances McDormand is 55. Rock musician Steve Shelley (Sonic Youth) is 50. Actor Paul La Greca is 50. Rhythm-and-blues singer Chico DeBarge is 42. Actress Selma Blair is 40. Rock singer KT Tunstall is 37. Rhythm-and-blues singer Virgo Williams (Ghostowns DJs) is 37. Singersongwriter Jason Mraz is 35. Actress Melissa Rauch (TV: “The Big Bang Theory”) is 32. Rock singer Duffy is 28. Country singer Katie Armiger is 21.
SATURDAY PRIME TIME 8:00
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Castle (In Stereo) Å
America’s Funniest Family Family 7 News at 10PM on Friends (In Everybody Home Videos (In Ste- Guy Å Guy Å CW56 (N) (In Stereo) Å Stereo) Å Loves Rayreo) Å mond Moments to Remember: My Music Number 204 1950s and Aretha Franklin Presents: Soul ’60s hits. (In Stereo) Å Rewind (My Music) Soul hits from the 1960s and ’70s. (In Stereo) Å Movie: ››› “An Officer and a Gentleman” (1982, Drama) Richard Seinfeld Seinfeld The Office Gere, Debra Winger, Louis Gossett Jr. A hardened loner enlists “The Race” “The Label “Fire” Å in the Naval Aviation Corps. Maker” Rules Gentleman CSI: Crime Scene 48 Hours Mystery Å News Honor
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MLB Baseball Atlanta Braves at Boston Red Sox. Fox 25 News at 10 (N) Å The Finder Tracking the source of leaked songs. out) (In Stereo Live) Å (In Stereo) Å CSPAN Washington This Week Daryl’s Sports Paid Prog. WBIN Movie: ››› “Die Hard With a Vengeance” (1995, Action) WFXT From Fenway Park in Boston. (N Subject to Black-
Ridiculous. Ridiculous. Ridiculous. Movie: ›› “Malibu’s Most Wanted” (2003)
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Movie: ››› “War of the Worlds” (2005) Tom Cruise. Å
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Kevin Hart: Laugh
SPIKE “Crank: High Voltage”
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NICK Victorious Rock
TOON “Who Framed”
FAM Movie: ››› “Cars” (2006)
SHOW Movie: “Fright Night”
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Victorious Yes, Dear
King of Hill King of Hill Fam. Guy
Movie: ››› “Cars” (2006, Comedy) Voices of Owen Wilson. ANT Farm ANT Farm Austin
Boxing Josesito Lopez vs. Victor Ortiz, Welterweights. (N) (Live)
HBO Movie: ››› “Dolphin Tale” (2011, Drama) Å
MAX ›› “The Change-Up”
Strike Back Å
True Blood Å
“Horrible Bosses” Å
Movie: ››› “The Debt” (2010) Helen Mirren.
CALENDAR TODAY’S EVENTS The Winnipesaukee Museum kicks off the Summer Lecture Series with Hans Hug Jr’s., program “The Under Water History of Lake Winnipsaukee. 11 a.m. at the museum. For more information call 366-5950 or visit online at lakewinnipesaukeemuseum.org. New Hampshire Humane Society will be at annual summer open house for Eased Edges on Court Street in Laconia. Pet adoption information will be available and alumni dogs will be on hand. Eased Edges sales on this day will generate a gift to the Humane Society. For more information 524-3252 or go to www.nhhumane.org. Traditional Roast Beef Supper hosted b the Trinity Episcopal Church. 5-7 p.m. at the church in Meredith. Tickets are $10 per person or $25 per family. For more information or to reserve tickets call the church office at 279-6689. The New Hampshire Republican Party Platform Committee holds a local forum. 1:30 p.m. in the Birch Room at the Lake Opechee Inn in Lakeport. Light refreshments will be served. RSVP to Judy Havenstien at jhavenstein@ metrocast.net or call 569-0441. Ashland Garden Club will be sponsoring a Standard Flower Show entitled “Books in Bloom”. 10 a.m. - 4 p.m. at the Karl Drerup Art Gallery at Plymouth State University. Admission is free to this show. State of the Loon lecture and slide show presented by the Executive Director of the Loon Preservation Committee. 4:30 p.m. at the Gilmanton Year-Round Library. For more information call 364-2400 or email gyrla@metrocast. net. Local antique car display and plants and book sale. 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the Gilmanton Year-Round Library. The Tilton-Northfield United Methodist Church hosts a Smorgasbord Supper in conjunction with Old Home Day events. 5-6:30 p.m. at the church on 400 West Main Street, Tilton Adults $8; ages 10 and under $4. The Winnipesaukee Playhouse presents “The Complete History of America (Abridged).” 7 p.m. at the theater in the Alpenrose Plaza in Weirs Beach. May not be suitable for children under the age of 13. For ticket information or questions call 366-7377 or look online at www. winniplayhouse.org. Public breakfast and bake sale hosted by the Masons of Doric-Centre Lodge #20 in Tilton. 7 to 9:30 a.m. at the Masonic building at 410 West Main Street. Full breakfast, including eggs cooked to order. $6. For more information contact Woody Fogg at 524-8268. The Laconia Farmers’ Market opens its 39th year. 8 a.m. to noon in the Laconia City Hall parking lot. Accepts Snap/EBT and credit card payments. Al-Anon Meeting at the Lakes Region General Hospital in Laconia. 8 to 9:15 p.m. each Saturday in the firstfloor conference room Al-Anon offers hope and help to families of alcoholics. No dues or fees. All are welcome. Call 645-9518. Narcotics Anonymous meeting. 6 to 7:30 p.m. at the Unitarian Universalist Society (172 Pleasant Street) in Laconia. Open Door Dinners offer free weekly meal in Tilton. 4:30 to 5:30 p.m. An outreach housed at Trinity Episcopal Church on Main Street, downtown. provides a free hot meal open to all members of the community. All are welcome to eat and all are welcome to help out. For more information, especially about volunteering, please call Pastor Mark at 286-3120 or e-mail him at email@example.com.
SUNDAY, JUNE 24
Benefit Concert/Silent auction hosted by the GordonNash Library. 2 p.m. at the Gordon-Nash Library in New Hampton. Local musicians will perform and art will be on sale at a silent action to benefit the library.
see CALENDAR page 23
Edward J. Engler, Editor & Publisher Adam Hirshan, Advertising Sales Manager Michael Kitch, Adam Drapcho, Gail Ober Reporters Elaine Hirshan, Office Manager Crystal Furnee, Jeanette Stewart Ad Sales Patty Johnson, Production Manager & Graphics Karin Nelson, Classifieds Now arrange the circled letters to form the surprise answer, as suggested by the above cartoon.
Print your answer here: Yesterday’s
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Find us on Facebook http://www.facebook.com/jumble
10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30
Castle “Till Death Do Us Part” The death of a ladies’ man. Å The Firm “Chapter Twenty” Mitch must withhold information. The Firm (N) Å
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CSI: Crime Scene Investigation “CSI Unplugged” Å (DVS) Extreme Makeover: Home Edition “McPhail Family” Å Law & Order: Special Victims Unit “Learning Curve” Å Law & Order: SVU
THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME
As Time... Outnumbr Outnumbr Antiques Roadshow
How to Be a Gentlement Å man (N) Extreme Makeover: WCVB Home Edition “McPhail Family” Å U.S. Olympic Trials WCSH Track & Field. Finals. From Eugene, Ore. (N) WHDH U.S. Olympic Trials
Unscramble these four Jumbles, one letter to each square, to form four ordinary words.
JUNE 23, 2012
(Answers Monday) Jumbles: GRIEF AGILE BITTEN REVERT Answer: When Yogi got sick before his show, he knew he’d have to — GRIN AND BEAR IT
“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: firstname.lastname@example.org 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 20 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Saturday, June 23, 2012
Dear Annie: I am 28 years old, and one of my friends recently was diagnosed with cancer. While I’m thankful to have known several cancer survivors, I am now at an age where some of my childhood playmates and current peers might be diagnosed with this disease in the near future. How can I best provide support for cancer victims in an appropriate manner? I’ve tried to treat my friend the same as always, but I’m not sure that’s always the right response. I couldn’t ignore his hair loss after chemotherapy, but I also wasn’t comfortable teasing him about it as I might have in other circumstances. I did some research and learned that losing hair could be a good sign that the chemo is working, but I wasn’t sure how to express that. I know cancer victims often need help around the house or with errands, so I’ve made myself available to get groceries, but I’m not sure if it’s enough or too much. How do I know if he wants to discuss the cancer and is waiting for me to say something? Or maybe he is tired of people asking him questions. Do you have any resources you could offer to help friends of those with cancer in navigating this disease? I’d greatly appreciate it if there was a list of do’s and don’ts. -- Clueless on Cancer Etiquette Dear Clueless: You sound like a wonderful, compassionate friend. The American Cancer Society (cancer.org) offers a helpful list that includes: Take your cues from the person with cancer. Some people are very private, while others will openly talk about their illness. Don’t feel that cancer is the only topic of conversation you can have. Talk about other things, too. Keep your relationship as normal and balanced as possible. Include your friend in usual projects or social events. Let him be the one to tell you if the commitment is too much to manage. Expect
your friend to have good days and bad, emotionally and physically. Respect his decision about how the cancer will be treated, even if you disagree. Listen without always feeling that you have to respond. Greater patience and compassion are called for during times like these. Offer to help in concrete, specific ways. Don’t be afraid to hug or touch your friend if that was a part of your friendship before the illness. Don’t offer advice unless it is asked for. Don’t be judgmental. It’s normal for the person with cancer to be quieter than usual, to need time alone, and to be angry at times. But you do not need to put up with serious displays of temper or mood swings, or accept disruptive or abusive behavior just because someone is ill. Try not to be patronizing or use phrases such as, “I can imagine how you feel,” because unless you have had cancer, you cannot know how he feels. Here are some additional suggestions: Send cards and emails to let him know you are thinking of him, but make sure he knows you don’t expect a reply. Phone calls are OK, but a ringing phone can also wake him. If he has a partner, lend your support and attention to that person, as well. If he has kids, offer to take them out so he can discuss his condition openly with doctors or partners. Offer to inform friends and relatives of the news. Don’t ask for too much detail or explanation. Don’t tell him about other people who have had his type of cancer. Don’t urge him to “stay positive” or tell him “it will be fine.” That can frustrate his need to express himself honestly. Don’t offer to bring books about cancer unless he specifi cally asks for them. Try to simply be yourself when you talk to your friend. What matters is that you show you care by being available, offering support and listening.
Annie’s Mailbox is written by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar, longtime editors of the Ann Landers column. Please e-mail your questions to: email@example.com, or write to: Annie’s Mailbox, c/o Creators Syndicate, 737 3rd Street, Hermosa Beach, CA 90254.
$1-A-DAY CLASSIFIEDS • CALL 527-9299 DOLLAR-A-DAY: Private Party ads only (For Sale, Lost, Autos, etc.), must run ten consecutive days, 15 words max. Additional words 10¢ each per day. does not apply to yard sales. REGULAR RATE: $2 a day; 10¢ per word per day over 15 words. PREMIUMS: First word caps no charge. Additional bold, caps and 9pt type 10¢ per word per day. Centered words 10¢ (2 word minimum) TYPOS: Check your ad the first day of publication. Sorry, we will not issue credit after an ad has run once, and we do not offer refunds. DEADLINES: noon the business day prior to the day of publication. PAYMENT: All private party ads must be pre-paid. We accept checks, Visa Mastercard and Discover credit cards and of course, cash. $10 minimum order for credit cards. CORRESPONDENCE: To place your ad call our offices at 527-9299 between 9 am & 5 pm, Monday through Friday; Stop by our office or send a check or money order with ad copy to The Laconia Daily Sun,1127 Union Ave, Laconia, NH 03246. You can email ads to firstname.lastname@example.org, we will contact you for payment. OTHER RATES: For information about display ads or other advertising options, call 527-9299.
PITBULL puppy for sale. 8 weeks old, $400. 603-509-7521.
16FT. Red Mad River “ Royalex Explorer ” canoe. Wood trim, good condition. $575. 455-5117
PUREBRED English Springer Spaniel pups. Heath certs., first shots, males & females. 603-723-7627. ROTTWEILER pups AKC Champion Pedigree, parents on premises $700 to $800. 603-340-6219
Announcement WE Pay CA$H for GOLD and SILVER No hotels, no waiting. 603-279-0607, Thrifty Yankee, Rte. 25, Meredith, NH. Wed-Sun, 10-4, Fri & Sat 10-6.
Autos 1971 VW Super Beetle, Calif. car, second owner, 133K, needs nothing. $4500. 267-5196 1987 Chrysler Lebaron Convertible- Turbo, leather, all original, 80K, new tires/sticker, nice! $2,000/Best offer 603-520-5352 1996 Audi A4 Quatro- V-6, 5 speed, runs great. $2,500. 279-6905 2000 Subaru Impreza- 2.5 RS, 2-door, auto, new tires, 202K miles, runs great! $3,500/OBO. 603-848-0530 2005 Ford Explorer- 103K, asking $5,900 or best offer. Must sell quickly. 603-387-3078 2008 Ford F-150 STX- 8 cylinder 4.6 automatic, 38.5K, Line-X, Shadow gray, tow package. $17,500. 393-7249 BUYING junk cars, trucks & big trucks ME & NH. Call for price. Martin Towing. (603)305-4504. CASH paid for unwanted or junk cars and trucks. Same day service possible. 603-231-2859. TOP dollar paid for junk cars &
1965 14ft. Lund aluminum V-Hull boat with galvanized trailer. 6HP Johnson outboard motor, runs great. $1,250. 286-8387
ALCOHOL & DRUG Counseling. DWI Risk Assessments. One-on -one. Office, home or community visits. Free first consultation. CONFIDENTIAL-voicemail. 998-7337 MS-MLADC
1972 Scotty Craft. 27ft., red & white boat & trailer. 2 Buick 155HP twin engines. $20,000. or BO. 524-7901
1979 Catalina 22ft. FBG SailboatSwing keel, 4-sails, anchor, w/trailer, very good condition. $1,750. 875-5867 1984 Wellcraft: 19.5 ft I/O 5.7, 250HP. New engine & new upholstery. Runs great. Twin axle easy roller trailer for up to 22 ft. boat. Boat & trailer $2,900. 630-2440.
1997 Four Winns 245 Sundowner
BOATSLIPS for rent- Paugus Bay up to 22 ft. 401-284-2215. KAYAK- Wilderness Pungo 120 in good condition. $500. 603-527-8754 Lyman Boat 1955 15ft Lapstreak, plus trailer, 33 HP Outboard, many extras. $1600. 569-7918
Cuddy Cabin Cruiser 2 Volvo Penta Twin Blade Stern Drive
PRIVATE Boat Dock on Lake Winnisquam: Up to 22 ft. with parking, $1,000/season. 978-697-6008.
Includes Bimini, bridge enclosure, cockpit cover, salon enclosures, depth sounder and stereo system. Also includes galvanized trailer. Excellent Condition with low hours. Owned by 1 Family.
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
$14,900 Or best offer Call 875-7392
PRIVATE Dock Space/boat slip for Rent: Up to 10x30. Varney Point, Winnipesaukee, Gilford, 603-661-2883.
29FT- X 10ft-6” Boatslip at Meredith Yacht Club. $2,500 for season includes Club amenities, easy walk to town. Call 455-5810. BOAT SLIPS for Rent Winnipesaukee Pier, Weirs Beach, NH. Reasonable Rates Call for Info. 366-4311 FOR RENT Boat dock, up to 30 feet, gentle cove. Also garage space to store boat or cars.
Child Care Will babysit in your home. Must bring my 18 month daughter. $10 per hour per child. 603-707-7414
WANTED I want to rent a ski boat and skis on Lake Opechee July 12, 13, 14 Please call
603-455-8834 Yacht Club Waverunner Trailer.
BOOTH Renter wanted with established Clientele. $325/mo. Contact Amy or Alea at The Vault Hair Salon. 267-1702.
For Rent 1-BEDROOM $125-$175/ week. 2-bedroom $140-$185/ week. 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. BELMONT House: 3-bedroom 3-bath, 2 stall barn, $1,450/Month + utilities. 1st & security. Available 7/1. 520-7203 BELMONT-Available Immediately. 2-bedroom townhouse-style. Quiet, heat included. $225/week. All housing certificates accepted. 781-344-3749 BELMONT: 1 bedroom, 2nd floor, coin-op laundry & storage space in basement. $195/week including heat, electric & hot water. 524-1234, www.whitemtrentals.com. CENTER Harbor- Seeking responsible/mature individual to rent this one bedroom guest house located on my property in Center Harbor. Quiet-Private-Park like setting. Close to town and
GILFORD, 2-Bedroom, 2-Bath, Balconies, no smoking/pets, $850/month plus utilities, Security deposit and references, 603-455-6662
LACONIA3 bedroom clean, cozy cape near LRGH. No smokers/pets. $1,000/Month. 528-3789
GILFORD- One-bedroom, second floor includes heat/HW, electricity. $740/Month. One months rent & security required. 603-731-0340. GILFORD - 1/2/3 bedroom units available. Heat & electricity negotiable. From $190/week. Pets considered. 556-7098. Gilford-Spacious 1 bedroom 2nd floor. Convenient country setting. No smoking/No pets. $700/Month, includes heat & electric. 293-4081 Gilford: Large 3 bedroom 2 bathroom house. Quiet area, large yard. $1,150/mo. 566-6815 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 1st flr 2bdrm, $175 wkly, you pay all utilities, monitor heat, no smoking, no pets, parking, security dep & references, call 286-4618 after 5:00 pm LACONIA Clean, newly painted 1-Bedroom. Convenient to hospital/high school. No smoking, no pets. $150/week, heat/hot water included, security deposit. 630-0140 LACONIA Large one bedroom, second floor, separate entrance, parking for 2 cars, quiet and well-maintained, in good neighborhood, 3 season private porch, includes heat/hw/w/d hookups, no dogs, no smoking in apt. $775/ mo. plus sec 455-8789.
LACONIA- 1-bedroom on quiet dead-end street. $675 /Month. All utilities included, Call 527-8363. No pets. LACONIA/Lake Winnipesaukee area condo: 1 bedroom unit $800/month. Fully furnished, lake views, utilities + cable/Internet included. Call 860-235-6721. LACONIA: 2 bedroom, 2nd floor in duplex building with separate entrance, $240/week including heat, electric & hot water. 524-1234. www.whitemtrentals.com. LACONIA: Small 1 Bedroom, $135/week, includes heat & hot water. References and deposit required. 528-0024. 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: 1-bedroom apartment with kitchen and living room. No pets. No smoking. $675/Month, includes heat & hot water. 279-4164. NEW HAMPTON: Large 1BR Second Floor Apartment in Classic Old Colonial near I-93. $800/mo. with heat and hot water, no pets, no smoking. One year lease plus security deposit. 744-2163
LACONIA: 1 bedroom subsidized apartment. Must be elderly or disabled. Preferece given to elderly applicants with extremely low income. ($14,800 or lower). EHO. Please call Mary at Stewart Property Management 603-641-2163 LACONIA prime 1st floor Pleasant St. Apartment. Walk to town & beaches. 2 bedrooms + 3-season glassed in sun porch. Completely repainted, glowing beautiful hardwood floors, marble fireplace, custom cabinets in kitchen with appliances, tile bath & shower. $1,000/Month includes heat & hot water. 630-4771 or 524-3892 LACONIA: Gilbert Apartments. Call for available apartments. 524-4428
WEIRS BEACH 1 Bedroom, full use of condo to share, 1 1/2 baths, walk out onto patio from basement, fully applianced, washer/dryer, pets okay. (Older female preferred) $400/mo. 366-2798
New Franklin Apartments, LLC Elderly and Disabled Housing Now Accepting Applications for Project-Based Section 8 Subsidized Apartments HUD Income Limits Apply One & Two Bedroom Units Available Located in Tilton, Franklin & West Franklin
Apartments Available Now For more information, please contact 603-286-4111 Or TTY 1-800-735-2964
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Saturday, June 23, 2012— Page 21
For Rent NORTHFIELD: 4 bedroom house, 2300 sq. ft. living space, fully renovated in 2002. 3rd floor master bedroom with walk-in closets, separate dining room, mud room with laundry hook-ups, enclosed porch, full basement. $1,320/month plus utilities. 524-1234, www.whitemtrentals.com. TILTON: Spacious 2 and 3 bedroom apartments available. Heat and hot water included. Please call Mary at Stewart Property Management (603)641-2163. EHO. SANBORNTON - 3 acre farmhouse overlooking Winnisquam. 2 minutes to Winnisquam Market, 2 bay garage with tool room. $1,200/Month, no utilities. Gas & oil heat with fireplace. References & deposit required. Responsible renters only. 524-9011
Laconia-O’Shea Industrial Park
COBY 10.2" under the cabinet flat screen fold up LCD TV, DVD and radio combination $65. Paid $155 new 18 months ago. Call 527-3495.
WINDOW A/C: 5,000 BTU to 12,000 BTU, $80-$175, 603-556-9366.
DENTAL OFFICE PATIENT CUSTOMER SERVICE LACONIA DR. R. THOMAS FINN,JR
72 Primrose Drive •10,000 Sq, Ft. Warehouse / Manufacturing. $5,800
FHA Heat/AC 3 Phase Power 72 Primrose Drive, Laconia
(603)476-8933 BELMONT COMMERCIAL SPACE FOR RENT Work bay area 125’ X 40’ with two offices upstairs. 14’ overhead door. Space also has up to date, approved paint booth. Approx. 10 spaces inside and 10 spaces outside.
DRIED Pine-Cut not split $100, Cut & split $140. 1/2 Cords Available. Also, logging, landclearing & tree work (all phases). 393-8416. Electrolux Vacuum with power nozzle, tools & bags. Like new, $60; Pots & pans, iron/board, blender, early american coffee table, dehumidifier. Make offer. 603-253-1801
FIREARMS Remington 30-06s, Winchester 12 gauge pump, Dan Wesson revolver 44 mag. Excellent shape, must see. 603-714-5995
2400 sq. ft., 3 changing rooms, 2 bathrooms, and best of all a great lease price! Call for details, 934-9974
For Sale 12X30 (or 36) Dock Canopy Frame and Canopy: $1,000/best offer. 293-7303.
WINNISQUAM: Small cottage including heat, hot water, lights and cable. $175 per week. $400 deposit. No pets. 387-3864.
1999 5 T H WHEEL TRAVEL TRAILER BY CAMEO. Sleeps 6, one slide
out, comes with all the extras including the hitch for the truck. Excellent condition. Asking $8500. 603-412-2812.
3 BR House on Lake Winnisquam, sleeps 7, fully equipped, internet, dock and beach. Available weeks in June, July, August and September. Call 1-954-755-0764 2 BR cottage, sleeps 4, same amenities. 1-954-755-0764 or email: email@example.com
DINNERWARE services 12, made in England excellent condition, 2 wingback chairs and ottoman, liquor cabinet and much more.... 603-286-8137
(603) 630-2882 BELMONT AMAZING LOCATION FOR DANCE STUDIO!
TILTON- Upstairs one bedroom, ready to go! $595/Month. Downstairs 1-bedroom, newly redone $640/Month. 603-393-9693 or 916-214-7733.
Delta “ Sawbuck” portable radial arm saw with folding legs. Catalog No. 33-150. $100 455-5117
AMAZING! Beautiful pillowtop matress sets, twin $169, full or queen $249, king $399. See AD under “Furniture”.
HUGE DISCOUNT GILFORD: Camping and/or RV sites available. Beach Pass and Boat Launch Pass. Ask us about our weekly, monthly or weekend specials! Entire season only $1500 includes water, sewage and electricity. Call 978-387-5200 WINNIPESAUKEE Island Cottage with private boat dock, sun deck, modern conveniences. Located in a unique, protected area. 366-4905 or 892-2981
Now taking applications for our waiting list
Rental Assistance Available Make Your Next Home At
FIREWOOD for sale, cut. split, and delivered. 455-0250 FIREWOOD: Green, Cut, split and delivered (Gilmanton and surrounding area). $190/cord. Seasoned available. (603)455-8419 “ GARDEN Way ” cart. Large model. Has hinged dump door. Like new, perfect for farm or garden. $125. 455-5117 GREEN FIREWOOD- Cut, not split $135/cord; Cut & split $180/cord. Seasoned firewood. $250. Also, logging, landclearing & tree work (all phases). 393-8416.
GRAND OPENING! NEW LOCATION! COZY CABIN RUSTICS AND MATTRESS OUTLET! 10-20% OFF In-Stock Rustic, Lodge, Log Cabin, and Shaker Furniture, Locally Made, Unique, Bedrooms,Living Rooms, Dining, Futons,Bunkbeds,Artwork, Recliners, Occasional Tables, Much More! Now in Senters Market Place Next to Heaths Supermarket, Ctr. Harbor and 757 Tenney Mtn Hwy Plymouth, Across from Sears. Call Jason 662-9066 or Arthur 996-1555 email firstname.lastname@example.org WWW.VISCODIRECT.COM
NEARLY new PTO manure spreader, 50 cu. ft. ABI P50. $3500. 455-4056. New kitchen Base Cabinets (Thomasville) 3 pieces (2) cabinets both 35”H & 25”D. (1) 36”L and (1) 27”L. Also (1) 2-piece wine rack/cubie 30”L. $395. Vintage wagon wheel 39”H & 37” across. $95. Cement slabs (2) 30”L, 13W & 3” thick. $15 each. 279-6515 OIL Miser by Toyotoni OM-148 Hot water heater. New $1,500 asking $750. 520-5321
SOLID Oak Corner Curio Cabinet Etched glass door, mirrored interior. 18” x 6.Asking $275 or BO. 744-9481 evenings or leave message.
TRUXPORT Soft Tonneau roll-up pick up bed cover #277601. Fits 04-08 Ford 5' 4" bed. Great shape, used. Call 527-3495. $100 WHITE pedestal sink with faucets. Looks like new. $65 Call
HEAVY EQUIPMENT RENTAL KUBOTA MINI EXCAVATOR KX161 or KX057 12,000 pound machine. Hydraulic thumb and four way push blade. Rubber tracks & air conditioning. Rent by the day, week or month. $300.00 a day, $1,000.00 a week or $2,500.00 a month.
CAT 277B SKID STEER With bucket and/or forks. Rubber tracks. Rent by the day, week or month. $300.00 a day, $1,000.00 a week or $2,500.00 a month.
TEREX TB50 MAN LIFT 50 foot maximum platform height and 500 lbs. maximum platform capacity. Four wheel drive with articulating jib. Rent by the day, week or month. $300.00 a day, $1,000.00 a week or $2,500.00 a month.
CAT 312 EXCAVATOR 28,000 pound machine. 28” tracks & air conditioning. Hydraulic thumb. Rent by the day, week or month. $500.00 a day, $1,600.00 a week or $4,000.00 a month.
All equipment includes 40 miles total of free trucking, delivery and pick-up, with two or more days rental. After that it is $3 a loaded mile.
Our general dental practice has an immediate opening for a full-time Patient Customer Care team member. Dental experience is preferred, but we welcome and will train the ideal non-dental candidate. Recent grads are encouraged to apply. Qualities we seek include :a college degree or experience equivalent, fabulous customer service skills, excellent proficiency in computer use (MS Word, Excel), experience using social media, enthusiasm, highly organized & motivated self-starter, mature, and must be a fast, diligent, and eager learner. If you are bright, love working with people, intellectually curious, share a desire to help us provide excellent & healthy aesthetic oral care to our patients, looking for a career change, or to start a new career, and have a beautiful smile that you are anxious to share, we would love to meet you! Job description includes all front office patient care responsibilities and general office duties. Please promptly email resume, references, academic information, and professional licensing info to beautifulsmilesNH@gmail.com. application materials will be emailed to all interesting and qualified persons.
EXPERIENCED LINE COOK NEEDED Full Time Summer / Fall and Part Time Winter / Spring. Flexible schedule with weekends and holidays a must! Pay commensurate with experience. Apply in person at Harts Turkey Farm Restaurant on Rt 3 in Meredith or on line at www.hartsturkeyfarm.com.
SLEEPER Sofa- Flexsteel queen beige print, no wear, like new. Cost $1,000 asking $200. 556-9331
LEXINGTON solid oak coffee table $60, antique curio oak cabinet $150/obo, tall display sailboat $70. 603-520-5321
BUILDING Products company looking to hire several people Looking for batt installers and Individuals with weatherization experience. Must have valid NH Drivers License with clean driving record, pass background and pre-employment drug screening. We offer paid vacations, holidays, health insurance and 401K with match. Apply in person to: Quality Insulation 1 Pease Rd. Meredith, NH. NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE !!!
NEW trailer load mattresses....a great deal! King set complete $395, queen set $249. 603-524-1430.
Jett III Ultra Power Wheelchair with oxygen carrier, like new. $1,850; Porch & patio furniture, 2-spring chairs, 2-end tables & a sofa, $150. 744-6107.
THOMPSON Arms .50 Cal. Triumph Muzzleloader with Nitrex scope and many other accessories. Bought brand new, never used. $475. or B/O. Call 528-6928 after 5pm.
603-224-9221 TDD # 1-800-545-1833 Ext. 118 An Equal Opportunity Housing Agent
AutoServ–TECHNICIAN AutoServ is looking for a certified Kia or Hyundai technician for their Laconia location. AutoServ Kia is a busy store offering up to $24 per hour for up to 60 hours per week plus benefits. Email resume to Jobs@AutoServNH.com or call 729-1070 for more information.
Ask about our Referral Bonus
FREE Pickup for your unwanted, useful items. Garages, vehicls, estates cleaned out and yardsale items. (603)930-5222.
KITCHEN Cabinets- brand new, maple, cherrywood, shaker & antique white. Solid wood, never installed, cost $6,500 sell $1,650. 603-833-8278
VW TECHNICIAN AutoServ Tilton is looking for a certified VW technician. AutoServ is a busy fully air conditioned shop offering up to $24 per hour for up to 60 hours per week plus benefits. Email resume to Jobs@AutoServNH.com or call 729-1070 for more information.
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.
HOT Tub- 2012 model 6 person 40 jets, waterfall. Full warranty & cover. Cost $8,000 sell $3,800. Can deliver 603-235-5218
PATIO Set $150, Twin over-full size bunk bed set, includes 1 twin mattress $200. Call for more details 707-6970
5 piece contemporary kitchen table set, w/ 4 upholstered chairs with casters, $150. 253-8261
HAND tools, electrical tools and Corvier parts. 67 Jenness Hill Rd. Meredith 290-2324
• Spacious units with a lot of storage area • Low utility costs • On-Site Laundry & Parking • Easy access to I-93 • 24-hour maintenance provided • 2 bedrooms with a 2 person minimum per unit. Rent is based upon 30% of your adjusted income. Hurry and call today to see if you qualify or download an application at:
HIRING THIS WEEK! Newer small company looking to grow and are actively seeking 5 people to fill immediate openings in our scheduling department. Setting up meetings with new & past clients is an essential part of our growth. This position would start PT but the right person could be offered FT. No experience needed, paid training. Must be positive and a people person. Interviews held this week. Call Nikki @ 528-2237
Experienced line cook needed for local resturant. Open year round. Apply in person at 1065 Watson Road , Laconia NH or send resume to PO Box 5204 Laconia NH 03247.
EXPERIENCED P/T FRONT DESK CLERK At the Shalimar Resort 650 Laconia Road, Tilton, NH No phone calls please. Please apply in person: Monday - Friday, 7am -3pm
Page 22 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Saturday, June 23, 2012
Help Wanted FRONT DESK Fireside Inn and Suites is looking for a person to fill a front desk position. Willing to part time, weekends a must. Must be energetic, reliable, flexible and good with people, also must have good skills with calculator, computer and be able to multi-task. Experience in hospitality industry a plus. Come in and fill out an application today.
17 Harris Shore Rd. Gilford, NH 03249 HOST FAMILIES NEEDED!!! The Laconia Leafs JR Hockey team, is searching for qualified host families and apartments for the upcoming winter hockey season, (Sept-March). *Players pay hosts monthly fee, are 18-20 years old, and most attend college courses. For More info contact: Coach Will Fay #581-7008 at the Laconia Ice Arena. Housekeeper-Part Time: Looking for person who enjoys keeping a clean home. I have a small living area to be kept clean. Ironing, dusting & all other housekeeping duties. Ideal for retired person. Center Harbor-Moultonborough area. 603-986-1013
MARINE MECHANIC WANTED Certification a plus Please contact Al at
603-279-7921 or send resume to email@example.com
ON-SITE IT SUPPORT On-site IT support for Gilmanton Year Round Library. Responsibilities include server and network support, software and hardware support, back-up of critical data, security management and end-user support. Service schedule will be 2 hours/month. Email bids to firstname.lastname@example.org PAINTERS: Experienced with own transportation. Part/Full Time. Call 630-8333. CENTER HARBOR / Holderness line. Maintain three horse stalls, wipe buckets, fresh water daily inside and out. Must live within reasonable distance. Horse experience a plus. Approx 1 hour am, $15, 5 to 7 days. 496-1581 PERSONAL Trainers Wanted: Laconia Athletic & Swim Club seeks hard working, energetic, ambitious, goal driven individuals to join their record breaking, high level team. All applicants should be cetified through a nationally accredited organization, have a background working hands on in the fitness industry and available to work evenings, early mornings and weekends. Must have terrific customer service and communication skills. We have full time and part time positions open immediately. Prior sales experience preferred. If you are interested in taking your personal training business to the next level, please send resume and cover letter to
PROFESSIONAL Painters needed for quality interior and exterior work in the Lakes Region. Transportation and references required. Call after 6 pm. 524-8011
MEREDITH- Interlakes Mobile Home Trailer Park. 14X70, Two bedroom two bath. Nice, large lot. $32,000. 603-937-7047
SALES Person Wanted: Laconia Athletic & Swim Club seeks hard working, self motivated, energetic, ambitious, goal driven sales person to sell personal training. Looking for a team player who is fitness minded, with terrific customer service and communication skills. Must have day and evening availability. Competitive compensation for this full time position that is available immediately. Please forward your resume/cover letter to Jennifer Mailloux at email@example.com
GILFORD Well maintained mobile home with many updates located next to Glendale Docks. (900 sq. ft. 3-bedbrooms, kitchen, living room, four season porch bathroom, 2 decks and small shed. Enjoy all the lakes region has to offer. $23,500. Frank 617-899-5731
WORKFORCE DEVELOPMENT COORDINATOR
2004 Suzuki Marauder VZ-1600. 6K miles, garaged. $5,000. 603-3871645
Community Action Program Belknap-Merrimack Counties, Inc. is seeking to hire a Workforce Development Coordinator. Position is based in Concord with additional in-state travel required. This position manages and directs staff in providing comprehensive and integrated Workforce Investment Act Program services to customers in Concord, Laconia, Berlin, Conway and Littleton. B.A. in Business Administration, Public Administration or Human Services/Resources with at least four years of progressively responsible experience in workforce development or related area; knowledge of or experience in workforce development program operations and regulations; demonstrated leadership skills in a customer service environment; experience with employee supervision, project management and development of community partnerships; effective communication, business writing, problem solving and analytical skills; computer expertise in Microsoft Office tools, email and internet access. Salary is $39$41k annual plus benefits/travel. Send resumes by July 9, 2012 to Lisa Hazeltine, Community Action Program Belknap-Merrimack Counties, Inc., P.O. Box 1016, Concord, NH 03302-1016. EOE
2005 Yamaha V Star 1100 Silverado, 9700 miles, clean bike $5200. (603)323-8054.
Services OPEN FOR THE SEASON
VACATION HOME 126 Pease Rd. Meredith Halfway between Rte.104 & Parade Rd.
HANDYMAN SERVICES Small Jobs Are My Speciality
Rick Drouin 520-5642 or 744-6277
2001 Suzuki Intruder 800. 4,684 miles, black, $2500 (603)323-8054.
Wed-Sun 10-5 603-279-4234 Kero & Electric Lamps Shades • Supplies Glassware • Tools & Collectibles
Lamp Repair is our Specialty firstname.lastname@example.org
HARDWOOD Flooring- Dust Free Sanding. 25 years experience. Excellent references. Weiler Building Services 986-4045 Email: email@example.com
2009 Yamaha V Star 950. 3200 miles, blue, with extras $6499. (603)323-8054.
Buy • Sell • Trade www.motoworks.biz
(603)447-1198. Olson’s Moto Works, RT16 Albany, NH.
LAKES REGION AUCTION SER. Let us consign or purchase your antiques and collectibles! 603-527-8244 firstname.lastname@example.org
Recreation Vehicles MOTOR HOME 1996 Hurricane Four Winds. 30ft., 71K, 4-new tires. Good condition, $10,000. Call 603-267-8161
Yard Sale BELMONT MOVING SALE Selling most of the contents of our home. 128 Main St.
Real Estate 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. $62,000. 524-8142.
Home Improvements TOTAL FLOOR CARE, TOTAL HOME CARE- Professional Floor sanding, refinishing. Repair: remodeling, painting, cleaning. 603-986-8235
New Hampton 3 bedrooms, 2.5 baths, 5 acres, pond, views, HW floors, fireplace, appliances. Reduced to $299,000.
Across from hardware store Saturday, 9am-2pm Sunday, 9am-?
Belmont Yard Sale Saturday 8am-2pm. 23 Tucker Shore Rd. Tools, doors and everything! BELMONT, 12 Bryant Road, 1st left off Brown Hill Rd. “106 End”, Saturday, June 23rd. Rain date the 24th. 7 am - 2 pm. New & used tools, Yamaha Chavinona Piano, Clothes, baby items, jewelry. Something for everyone.
BLUE Star Cleaning- Courteous, Hardworking, and Dedicated. Residential, Commercial, Summer Rentals. Refereces Available. 387-3941 or 524-6363
Concord- Vendor Space Available for Flea Market & Antique Fair. July 28th Everett Arena. Call 648-2727
BOAT & RV DETAILING
Boat, RV and Auto. Mobile detailing specialists. Reasonable rates. 603-785-8305.
FRANKLIN 2-family Saturday, June 23, 8am-4pm, 341 & 343 Victory Drive, Franklin. Crafts, Floor tiles, misc.
on private trout pond. FFF certified casting instructor. Gift cert. available. (603)356-6240.
Quality Work Reasonable Rates Free Estimates Metal Roofs • Shingle Roofs
FRANKLIN MULTI-FAMILY 274 Victory Drive
Our Customers Don!t get Soaked!
Saturday & Sunday, 8-4
BELMONT: 3 acres, 180' frontage, near high school. Gravel soils, gently rolling terrain, surveyed, soil tested, has driveway permit. Possible owner financing. $59,900. Owner/broker, 524-1234.
Major credit cards accepted
Fast & Affordable 877-528-4104 MooringMan.com
Something for everyone
Openings, maintenance, equipment, liners, openings, 23 years. 603-785-8305. email@example.com www.nhpoolguy.com.
GILFORD: 1 1/4 acres of level & dry land, conveniently located just over the Laconia line, surveyed & soil tested, $79,900. Owner/broker, 524-1234.
Mobile Homes GILFORD- Sargents Place. Updated 52ft. doublewide furnished, 2-Bedroom, 1-bath mobile home. Only, $16,900. For more info firstname.lastname@example.org 508-801-7571 HILL, NH 14X70, needs some work. $8,500. 520-6261
$25,995 14 wides www.CM-H.com Open Daily & Sun.
GILFORD Huge Yard Sale! Saturday & Sunday, 7:30am-4pm 22 Hawthorne Way. Camping stuff, furniture, clothing. Something for everyone. NO EARLY BIRDS GILFORD Neighborhood Yard Sale- Sat. June, 23rd, 8-2. 2761 Lake Shore Rd. (Rte. 11) Country Village Way (Just past Samoset on right).
GILFORD Saturday, June 23 8am - 3pm
97 Liberty Hill Rd. Baby Furniture including Crib & Changing Table, Kid’s Clothes and Toys.
WANTED: 1 Bedroom Cellar Apartment. This Senior Citizen desires Gilford or Alton, N.H. References gladly given. Call 603-738-3581 as for Steve.
Roommate Wanted ADULT person to share house in Laconia. $140/wk. includes everything. Pets okay. Female pre-
Lots of great items,
DO YOU NEED FINANCIAL
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Saturday, June 23, 2012— Page 23
New owners of Barnstead Country Store plan to preserve its role in the community
BARNSTEAD – The new owners of Barnstead Country Store have plans to preserve its role as a convenient shopping location for residents and visitors alike. The business located on Route 28 was sold to Kevin O’Donnell and Michele Collins by Jim and Christine Faiella, who have owned and operated the popular local business for a number of years. The transaction was coordinated by New Hampshire Business Sales under the direction of broker associCALENDAR from page 19
MONDAY, JUNE 25 Annual meeting of the Gunstock Mountain Historic Preservation Soceity (GMHPS). 6:30 p.m. at the Gunstock Mountain Resort. Bolduc Park Association hosts the Lakes Region Chamber of Commerce’s Buisness After Hours event. 5-7 p.m. at Bolduc Park, 282 Gilford Ave. on the Gilford/ Laconia line. Appetizers and beverages will be provided. Door prizes will be awareded. For more information call 524-1370. Chess club. 4 - 7 p.m. at the Hall Memorial Library. The Winnipesaukee Playhouse presents “The Complete History of America (Abridged).” 2 p.m. and 7 p.m. at the theater in the Alpenrose Plaza in Weirs Beach. May not be suitable for children under the age of 13. For ticket information or questions call 366-7377 or look online at www.winniplayhouse.org. The Lakes Region Planing Commission will feature Mark Fenton, a passionate advocate for non-motorized
GILMANTON YARD SALE
GILFORD Longaberger Basket Yard Sale. Over 80 Immaculate Baskets from smoke free home. Saturday, 6/23 8am. 120 Saltmarsh Pond Rd. No Early Birds Please!
Saturday, June 23rd 8am
372 Province Rd.
Lots of ]furniture & Antiques LACONIA BLUEBERRY LANE MASSIVE STUFF SALE SATURDAY 8AM SEE CL AD. NO EARLY BIRDS!
ate Edward Settino. Michele’s husband, Patrick will be serving as the local operator. The well-established store offers a full line of foods, grocery items and Mobil gasoline, making it a true convenience store for the year-round community as well as visitors and motorists traveling through the area. The business is also known for custom cut meats, and this service will be continued under the new
transportation, at its annual meeting. 5:30 p.m. at Church Landing in Meredith. The meeting will include dinner, officer elections, awards, and Fenton’s presentation. For more information and reservations contact the LRPC at 279-8171 or email email@example.com. Narcotics Anonymous meeting. 7 to 8:30 p.m. at 35 Tower Street in Weirs Beach. Adult Pick-up Basketball offered by Meredith Parks & Recreation Department held at the Meredith Community Center Monday nights from 6 p.m. to 7:45 p.m. $1 per person - sign in and out at the front desk. (Every Monday) Laconia Chapter of Barbershop Harmony Society meeting. 7:15 to 9:30 p.m. at the Gilford Community Church. Guests and singers of all ages and skills are invited to attend these Monday night rehearsals. For more information call Guy Haas at 279-2230. Overeaster Anonymous offers a program of recovery from compulsive eating using the Twelve Steps and Twelve Traditions of OA. Monday nights at 7 p.m. at the Laconia Congregational Church Parish Hall. Call and leave a message for Elizabeth at 630-9967 for more information. )
MEREDITH Two-Home, Moving Sale- Saturday & Sunday, 6/23 & 6/24, 9am-6pm. 33 Cataldo Rd. (Across from McDonalds). Furniture, appliances, lamps, kitchenware, air conditioner, small deck table, winter/summer/holiday items. Much, much more! Wide variety! No Early Birds Please. Rain date 6/30 & 7/1
MOULTONBOROUGH MULTI- FAMILY YARD SALE Saturday, June 23 8:30-4:30 42 Skyline Dr. A little bit of everything, even a 2005 Ford 500! LACONIA YARD SALE SAT 8-2, 430 Pleasant St. TONS of brand name great quality clothing, girls NB-3T, some boys NB-12M, some maternity, lots of baby gear, baby and toddler toys, household items, furniture, golf clubs, Cant list everything! Something for everyone! NO EARLY BIRDS PLEASE. Laconia Yard Sale- Saturday, 8am-1pm. 22 Champagne Ave. Rain or shine! LACONIA Yard Sale- Saturday, June 23rd. 8:00-3:00. 218 Franklin St. Furniture, tools, household items, toys, clothes, books, craft stamping supplies. The house is also for sale $149,000 being the first day on the market. See our open house ad under Real Estate. LACONIA Yard Sale. Saturday, 6/23, 176 Winter St. 8am-2pm. Bicycles, TV!s, games, craft supplies & large variety of household & outdoor items. YARD & Perennial Plant Sale. Sat 6/23 9:00-2:00. Rain or shine, 72 Chemung Rd. Meredith Center. MEREDITH YARD SALE- Sunday 8am-12pm. 3 Westbury Rd.
Home Care Seniors caring for seniors. Mature home care & companionship. Call 603-556-7817 or online at SHCCLR.COM
ownership. It also serves up ready-to-eat foods for quick meals. The business will continue to be affiliated with Associated Grocers of New England, which will help assure it can offer the kind of variety and diversity generally found only in larger stores. “We are pleased to see this landmark business being continued as a cornerstone of the community,” said Leon Parker, president of NHBS. “The community store provides more than food. It often is a central gathering spot for neighbors to see each other and share news.” NHBS has been selling convenience stores since it was founded in the mid-1970s by Stewart Lamprey. “Community convenience stores for sale generate approximately 14% of our annual buyer inquiries,” said John Howe, vice president of the firm. “This year is shaping up to be strong. We have more businesses under agreement or sold at this point in the year than all of last year.” Peoples United Bank of Concord provided financing for the project, coordinated by Loan Officer Peter Giorno. New Hampshire Business Sales, based in Pembroke, is the state’s premier business brokerage firm. The company has assisted owners of privatelyheld NH businesses in valuing, marketing and selling their businesses since 1976. The firm’s associates have a variety of business backgrounds and ownership experience. Associates work from offices around the state.
On Site Estate Auction
Antique Furniture, Accessories, Guns, Tools Saturday June 30, 2012 @ 10 AM 40 Bodge Hill Rd, Moultonborough, NH Please see our website for pictures : www.steenburgh.com Antiques: Selection of primitives to include baskets, stoneware, firkin, copper pots, early cast iron cookware, cast tea kettle, Wagner pans, Ironstone pitcher and bowl sets, old maple folding deck chair; nice early 19th c. stretcher base one drawer tavern table in old finish; small early jointed teddy bear; 2 small pantry boxes one in old green paint; Pair grain painted podiums; Old Hickory porch glider; Two rustic elm bark tables; Folk art pond boat; Old pictorial twig panel of mountain scene; Group of birch bark frames and other old birch bark pieces; Big collection of painted bracket fungus; Collection of pyrography pieces; Box of antique wood tennis rackets; A.S. Clough Meredith NH bean sifter; oak telephone operators stool; pair of wrought iron candle sconces; primitive cheese press; lift top blanket box in old blue paint - top loose; selection of old medicine bottles; small group of old NH milk bottles; turned maple bowl in old black paint with make do repair; other document box in old blue; steam gauge; old oil lamps; Burr & Chittenden Lexington Ma clock; early small size primitive tuned burl mortar and pestle; oak wall telephone; pair of 1919 NH license plates; pair of 1929 NH license plates; Victorian Drop Center dresser with mirror and writing on back from D.A. Ambrose Meredith, NH; toledo store scale; old wheel barrow; Unusual large size early 20th c. paneled phone booth with porcelain signs attached; old Oak s-curve roll top desk w/ paneled sides; lots of misc. chairs, rockers; primitive pine bench; slant front custom mahogany desk with inlay; mahogany secretary with arched top; set of display boxed scales; small lot of old clothes and white linens; Victorian walnut what not shelf; Japanese porcelain umbrella holder; maple drop leaf dining table;’ set of 4 plank seat pillow back chairs; Vict. black walnut desk w. felt top; ca. 1935 doll house furniture made by Tex Barry of Will Rogers Wild West Show; mortar and pestle in old red; selection of old wooden signs; Ingraham oak gingerbread clock; good group of 23 Royal Bayreuth items of various description incl. Rose Tapestry and Sunbonnet Girls; large selection of glass and china and much more Horse Drawn Vehicles: Horse drawn doctors buggy in nice condition w/canvas top; other 2 seater horse drawn wagon - repainted; other 4 wheel one seat horse drawn buggy; Tools and Equipment: Jet planer mod. JWP15HO 15 inch 3 hp planer w/ jet dust collector; Dewalt 12 inch chop saw; Delta 8 in. belt grinder; Delta Sharpening Center mod. 23710; Industrial multi drawer metal cabinets; lots of antique tools; Craftsman 6 inch edger; Craftsman drill press; Ridgid Drill Press; Ridgid Table Saw; Snap On - Hot Water Pressure washer takes 110; number of large anvils; old pump forge; large amount of dry wide boards to include hardwood and softwood; other long industrial metal work counter - would make a neat kitchen island; modern industrial work bench with wood top; hardware; and much more; Estate Guns, German Militaria and related items: brand new Cannon gun safe; Nazi Youth Dagger with scabbard; Nazi SA Standard 1933 dagger with scabbard; German Luftwaffe Officers Dress Sword with scabbard in excellent condition; German P.38 Walther; Fox Model B 16 ga. shotgun (Savage); Remington 12 ga. model 11-48; Winchester Model 94 30-30; Carl Gustafs Stads rifle; Mossberg 410 ga. Model 183K-A; Ruger 9mm P89 pistol; early English flintlock pistol: Directions: From Moultonborough NH Route 25 take Bodge Hill Rd a short distance to the auction site. Sale # 863 - 10% Buyers Premium Tent - Chairs- Caterer - Terms: Cash or check with proper identification - - Preview: 8:00 to 9:30 day of sale only.
Archie H. Steenburgh & Joshua W. Steenburgh 779 Jeffers Hill Road, Pike, NH 03780-9403 Auctioneers and Appraisers - NH Lic. 2194 & 2754 Telephone : 603 989-5361 E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org website: www.steenburgh.com
Page 24 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Saturday, June 23, 2012
Judy McShane receives prestigious Coldwell Banker International President’s Circle Award
Pine Gardens Manufactured Homes Sales & Park
New Double Wide
2 bedroom, 2 bathroom, computer room, gas fireplace LACONIA — Judy Circle award represents,” said Pat Villani, president and covered entryway. Set up in park. F-12 McShane of Gilford, a of Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage in New $66,900 sales associate in the England. “Through determination and an intimate Coldwell Banker Resiunderstanding of today’s real estate market, she sucdential Brokerage office cessfully assisted homebuyers and sellers in achieving in Laconia, has been their real estate dreams.” recognized with the McShane is affiliated with the Coldwell Banker Coldwell Banker InterResidential Brokerage office in Laconia, located at national President’s 348 Court St. She can be reached there at 581-2800 Circle award. This disor by cell at 387-4509. tinguished honor is Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage is the awarded to the top 4 perlargest residential real estate brokerage company in See our homes at cent of approximately New England. The organization serves consumers www.pinegardens.mhvillage.com Judy McShane (Courtesy photo) 85,000 sales associates in Massachusetts, Rhode Island, New Hampshire (603) 267-8182 worldwide in the Coldwell Banker system. and Maine. Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage McShane has been recognized at a special celebration is part of NRT LLC, the in April at the Museum of Fine Arts in Boston, Mass. In nation’s largest resiaddition, McShane received the Top 10 GCI and the Top dential real estate broLive in the Lakes Region? 10 Units awards for her achievements in 2011. kerage company. For “Over 55” Land Lease Village With more than 25 years experience, McShane more information visit Exit 23 off Rt 93 has been successfully meeting the needs of homew w w. N e w E n g l a n d call Kevin 603-387-7463 buyers and sellers in the towns of Belknap County Moves.com. Let’s build your new home on your choice of and the Lakes Region. lots such as $199,995, gorgeous, She has been trained ranch, 2 car garage , full basement. as a Relocation Specialist, Previews Property Specialist and Accred“WHY” Pay Rent??? ited Buyer Agent Spe$799 a month and you’ll own your cialist. McShane is also own Ranch home. $6,000 down a member of the Lakes 240 @ 6.5%. or $59,995 Region Board of RealReal t or ® MANSFIELD WOODS tors. cell: (603) 630-5767 “Judy epitomizes 88 North Rt 132, New Hampton, NH everything that the 97 Daniel Webster Hwy Coldwell Banker InterMeredith, NH national President’s (603) 279-7046
Looking to buy or sell real estate in NH’s Lakes Region?
Call RiCk Hagan!
OPEN HOUSE Sunday 12 to 2
524-6565 Fax: 524-6810
E-mail: email@example.com 61 Liscomb Circle, Gilford, NH 03249
Public Open House Sat 6/23…10am-12pm 44 PROVINCE RD/RT#107 GILMANTON
1808 NH RT#140 GILMANTON IW
Priced..$159,000..Country Lovers..Come See.. Gilmanton Ranch..Set Back From The Road On 2.73 Acres. Almost 3000 Sf Including The Finished Area Below With An Attached 2 Car Garage. Three Big Bedrooms, 2 Remodeled Baths, Private Deck, Some Hw Floors, And Only One Owner/builder
Country Charming 9 Room 5 Bedrm 2 Bath Colonial In The Quaint Village GIW. First Floor Master Bedrm, Formal Dining, 3 Season Screen Porch, 36x20 2 Story Barn, 24x18 Workshop And Detached Garage. Situated On 1.6 Acres. A Truly Beautiful Home!! $235,000
Dir: From Laconia Follow Rt#107/Province Rd. House On Left Just After Brown Hill Rd
Agent: Mitch Hamel
CHARMING DUTCH COLONIAL With Hardwood Floors Throughout. Recently Remodeled And Freshly Painted. Lr W/ brick Fireplace, Nooks & Crannies, 2 Porches And Fenced Backyard. Detached Garage..Now $169,000
Dir: Rt#107 To Gilmanton Corners Left On Rt#140 To GIW,House Across From The Church
SPACIOUS AND OPEN
WARM & INVITING..Country Cape In Gilford Has Been Updated, Decorated And Is In Excellent Condition. The New Addition Adds A 24x14 Fireplaced Lr W/french Doors To The Beautifully Landscaped Yard. Updated Kitchen W/new Appl’s, Formal Dining, 3 Bedrms, 2 Baths And Attached 2 Car Garage. Really Nice!! $299,000
CONTEMPORARY GILFORD CAPE.. Nicely Sited At The End Of This Cul-de-sac. Great Floor Plan For Todays Living… Spacious And Open!! 9 Rooms, 4 Bedrms, 2.5 Baths And A 3 Car Garage. Wonderful Open Kitchen, Dining And Family Rm With Double Sided Fireplace. Hardwood Floors And Finished Lower Level..$425,000
A LOT OF HOUSE & YARD… For $109,000… Nice Established Neighborhood With A Beautiful Yard!! This Charming New England Home Offers 10 Rooms, 3+ Bedrms, 1.5 Baths And Hardwood Floors. Not Bank Owned..Walk To Leavitt Park, Bond Beach And Schools!!
Agent: Trish Balint
$42,000..Gunstock Acre Lot W/ NEWLY Design, Foundation And PRICED!! septic House Plans!
$209,000..58 Birchwood Dr Laconia Remodeled 8 Room Cape W/2 Car Garage, 5 Bedrms, 2 Baths And Beach Rights!!
$225,000.. 8 Morningside Dr Brick Ranch W/2 Car Garage And Beach Rights!
If you haven’t visited Meredith Bay to see Lake Winnipesaukee’s premier lakefront community yet, now’s the time. This summer, discover great deals on lakefront and lakeside homes and real estate. Plus, we’re offering weekly rewards with every purchase! You could even win a free week’s vacation in a beautiful Meredith Bay lake house! Celebrate summer with us by touring one of our beautiful model homes!
Private Community • Lake Views • Beach Club & Marina Pool & Tennis Pavilion • Walking Trails
Saturday, June 23rd 160 Soleil Mountain 11am – 3pm
Sunday, June 24th 70 Lighthouse Cliffs 11am – 3pm
Properties offered exclusively by Meredith Bay Lighthouse Realty, LLC
GPS: 421 Endicott St. North, Laconia, NH | www. MeredithBayNH.com | 888.559.4141