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Off track betting back in Belmont, with a twist

VOL. 13 NO. 2



Buyer beware: you might want to know where that oxy pill has been BY GAIL OBER


LACONIA — A city man is being held on $100,000 cash bail after trying to hide 60 oxycodone pills betwixt his buttocks during a police search. Police affidavits said officers had been getting information that Michael B. Smith, 31, had been selling oxycodone — a power-

ful narcotic — in the area and that he had been known to store his pills in the crease of his buttocks. Police knew Smith was on parole and, although he has no valid drivers license, had been known to drive. The past Monday morning, after they learned Smith had just gone to Lawrence, Mass. to procure more drugs, police notified his parole officer,

Seifu Ragassa, who went to Smith’s home but was unable to locate him. The parole officer told Laconia Police that if they found him they could detain him and at 1:37 p.m. Det. Christopher Noyes saw Smith drive from his house at 149 Valley St. Apt. 2. Noyes stopped him and took him to the police station. see OXYCODONEpage 10

City Council may trim a little from manager’s proposed spending plan

BELMONT — “On Saturday you can bet the Belmont Stakes in Belmont,” says Rick Newman, general manager of the Lakes Region Casino. Less than two years after abandoning simulcast wagering in November 2010, thoroughbreds and greyhounds have returned in the form of telecast races and online betting. Newman explained that dozens of television sets at see BET page 8

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Janet Brough: Unsung Hero BY GAIL OBER


LACONIA — She’s led the School District’s efforts in recycling. She volunteers as a photographer when students can’t afford their senior pictures. She rings the bell for the Salvation Army on the coldest of nights and now Superintendent Office Administrator Janet Brough is the recipient of the 2012 Annette P. Schmitt Unsung Hero Award. When she realized she was the surprise recipient of the award given at last night’s School Board

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meeting, tears welled her eyes but she never missed a beat as she continued to operate the video system recording the meeting for later broadcast. “Words simply cannot describe her value to our community and how she impacts the lives of so many children, youth and families throughout Belknap County,” read Kathy Calvin, who along with Alan Robichaud of the Lakes Region United Way, presented the annual award. Brough is ubiquitous. This morning she’ll be leading a group of people as they walk along the see HERO page 10

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LACONIA — The City Council has begun taking the first steps towards setting limits to the increase in the 2012-2013 municipal budget and with it the amount to be raised by property taxes and the projected property tax rate while seeking to ensure the success of planned improvements at Laconia High School. Meanwhile, the School Department is seeking to close a deficit between its plans for expanding the Huot Technical Center as well as adding new science laboratories and playing fields at the High School and the funds available see COUNCIL page 8

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Page 2 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, June 6, 2012

Human remains delivered to 2 schools in Vancouver

MONTREAL (AP) — Packages containing a human foot and hand were discovered at two schools in Vancouver on Tuesday, in what could be the latest gruesome twist in the case of a Canadian porn actor suspected of dismembering and eating his former lover. Police said they could not immediately confirm if the body parts in question were the missing extremities of Chinese student Jun Lin, whose hand and foot were discovered last week when they were mailed to Canada’s top political parties. The suspect, Luka Rocco Magnotta, 29, was caught Monday in Berlin, after evading police for days while he partied in Paris. He told German authorities he would not fight extradition to Canada. Vancouver Deputy Police Chief Warren Lemcke said a package containing what appeared to be a human hand was opened by staff at False Creek Elementary School after 1 p.m. Tuesday. Another see REMAINS page 7

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Today High: 66 Chance of rain: 40% Sunrise: 5:05 a.m. Tonight Low: 48 Chance of rain: 40% Sunset: 8:24 p.m.

Tomorrow High: 51 Low: 51 Sunrise: 5:05 a.m. Sunset: 8:25 p.m.

DOW JONES 26.49 to 12,127.95

Friday High: 71 Low: 54

S&P 7.32 to 1,285.50

NASDAQ 18.10 to 2,778.11



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In Wisconsin, Walker survives pro-union recall vote MADISON, Wis. (AP) — Wisconsin Gov. Scott Walker beat back a recall challenge Tuesday, winning both the right to finish his term and a voter endorsement of his strategy to curb state spending, which included the explosive measure that eliminated union rights for most public workers. The rising Republican star becomes the first governor in U.S. history to survive a recall attempt with his defeat of Milwaukee Mayor Tom Barrett and the union leaders who rallied for months against his agenda. In an interview, Walker said it was time “to put our differences aside and find ways to work together to move Wisconsin forward.” The governor said he planned to invite lawmakers to meet as soon as next week over burgers and brats to discuss ways to bridge the political divide. With nearly 80 percent of precincts reporting, Walker had 55 percent of the

vote, compared with 44 percent for Barrett, according to early returns tabulated by The Associated Press. In his concession remarks, Barrett said the state had been left “deeply divided” by the recall battle. “It is up to all of us, their side and our side, to listen. To listen to each other,” Barrett said. Democrats and organized labor spent millions to oust Walker, but found themselves hopelessly outspent by Republicans from across the country who donated record-setting sums to Walker. Republicans hope the victory carries over into November and that their get-out-the-vote effort can help Mitt Romney become the first GOP nominee to carry the state since Ronald Reagan in 1984. Romney issued a statement saying Walker’s victory “will echo beyond the borders of Wisconsin.”

Walker “has shown that citizens and taxpayers can fight back — and prevail — against the runaway government costs imposed by labor bosses,” Romney said. “Tonight voters said no to the tired, liberal ideas of yesterday, and yes to fiscal responsibility and a new direction.” The recall was a rematch of the 2010 governor’s race. Throughout the campaign, Walker maintained his policies set the state on the right economic track. Defeat, he said, would keep other politicians from undertaking such bold moves in the future. “We’re headed in the right direction,” Walker said many times. “We’re turning things around. We’re moving Wisconsin forward.” Barrett repeatedly accused Walker of neglecting the needs of the state in the interests of furthering his own political career by making Wisconsin “the tea party capital of the country.”

ISLAMABAD, Pakistan (AP) — A U.S. drone strike in northwest Pakistan has killed al-Qaida’s second-in-command, officials from both countries confirmed Tuesday, the most significant victory so far in the controversial bombing campaign and the biggest setback to the terror network since the death of Osama bin Laden. Abu Yahya al-Libi was considered a media-savvy, charismatic leader with religious credentials who was helping preside over the transformation of a secretive group based in Pakistan and Afghanistan

into a global movement aimed at winning converts — and potential attackers — from Somalia to the Philippines. This was not the first time the U.S. had al-Libi in its sights: He was originally captured a decade ago and held by American forces at the Bagram Air Field in Afghanistan until he escaped in 2005 in an embarrassing security breach. Soon thereafter, he began appearing in videos in which he talked about the lessons he learned while watching his captors, whom he described as cowardly, lost and alienated.

White House spokesman Jay Carney called al-Libi’s death a “major blow” to the group. Carney described al-Libi as an operational leader and a “general manager” of al-Qaida. He said al-Libi had a range of experience that will be hard for al-Qaida to replicate and brings the terror network closer to its ultimate demise than ever before. “His death is part of the degradation that has been taking place to core al-Qaida during the past several years and that degradation has depleted the ranks to such an see AL-QAIDA page 10

Al-Qaida No. 2 dies in U.S. drone strike in Pakistan

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THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, June 6, 2012— Page 3


Page 4 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, June 6, 2012

Pat Buchanan

Syria’s insurrection is not America’s war In pushing for U.S. military intervention in Syria — arming the insurgents and using U.S. air power to “create safe zones” for anti-regime forces “inside Syria’s borders” — The Washington Post invokes “vital U.S. interests” that are somehow imperiled there. Exactly what these vital interests are is left unexplained. For 40 years, we have lived with a Damascus regime led by either Bashar Assad or his father, Hafez Assad. Were our “vital interests” in peril all four decades? In 1991, George H.W. Bush recruited the elder Assad into his Desert Storm coalition that liberated Kuwait. Damascus sent 4,000 troops. In gratitude, we hosted a Madrid Conference to advance a land-forpeace deal between Assad and Israel. It failed, but it could have meant a return of the Golan Heights to Assad and Syria’s return to the eastern bank of the Sea of Galilee. We could live with that, but cannot live with Bashar? Comes the reply: The reason is the Houla massacre, where more than 100 Syrians were slaughtered, mostly women and children, the most horrid atrocity in a 15-month war that has taken 10,000 lives. We Americans cannot stand idly by and let this happen. That massacre was indeed appalling, and apparently the work of rogue militia aligned with the regime. But in 1982, Bashar’s father rolled his artillery up to the gates of Hama and, to crush an insurrection by the Muslim Brotherhood, fired at will into the city until 20,000 were dead. What did America do? Nothing. In Black September, 1970, Jordan’s King Hussein used artillery on a Palestinian camp, killing thousands and sending thousands fleeing into Lebanon. During Lebanon’s civil war from 1975 to 1990, more than 100,000 perished. In the 1980s, Iraq launched a war on Iran that cost close to a million dead. We observed, content that our enemies were killing one another. In 1992, Islamists in Algeria won the first round of voting and were poised to win the second. Democracy was about to produce a result undesired by the Western democracies. So Washington and Paris gave Algiers a green light to prevent the Islamists from coming to power. That Algerian civil war cost scores of thousands dead. If Arab and Muslim peoples believe Americans are hypocrites who cynically consult their strategic interests before bemoaning Arab and Muslim victims of terror and war, do they not have a point? As for the Post’s idea of using U.S. air power to set up “safe zones” on Syrian soil, those are acts of war. What do we do if the Syrian army answers with artillery strikes on those safe zones or overruns one,

inflicting a stinging defeat on the United States? Would we accept the humiliation — or escalate? What if Syrian air defenses start bringing down U.S. planes? What would we do if Syria’s Hezbollah allies start taking Americans hostage in Lebanon? Ronald Reagan sent the Marines into Lebanon in 1983. His intervention in that civil war resulted in our embassy being blown up and 241 Marines massacred in the bombing of the Beirut barracks. Reagan regarded it as the worst mistake of his presidency. Are we going to repeat it because Bashar has failed to live up to our expectations? Consider the forces lining up on each side in what looks like a Syrian civil war and dress rehearsal for a regional sectarian war. Against Assad’s regime are the United States, the Muslim Brotherhood, al-Qaida, the Turks and Saudis and Sunni states of the Persian Gulf. On Assad’s side are his 300,000strong army, the Alawite Shia in Syria, Druze, Christians and Kurds, all of whom fear a victory of the Brotherhood, and Russia, Iran and Hezbollah. The question for our bellicose interventionists is this: How much treasure should be expended, how much American blood shed so the Muslim Brotherhood can depose the Assad dynasty, take power and establish an Islamist state in Syria? “Tell me how this thing ends,” said Gen. David Petraeus at the onset of our misbegotten Iraq War. If we begin providing weapons to those seeking the overthrow of Assad, as the Post urges, it will be a fateful step for this republic. We will be morally responsible for the inevitable rise in dead and wounded from the war we will have fueled. We will have committed our prestige to Assad’s downfall. As long as he survives, it will be seen as a U.S. defeat and humiliation. And once the U.S. casualties come, the cry of the war party will come — for victory over Assad, Hezbollah, Iran, Russia! We will be on our way into another bloody debacle in a region where there is no vital U.S. interest but perhaps oil, which these folks have to sell to survive. Before the religious and ethnic conflicts of Europe were sorted out, it took centuries of bloodletting, and our fathers instructed us to stay out of these quarrels that were none of our business. Syria in 2012 is even less our busines. (Syndicated columnist Pat Buchanan has been a senior advisor to three presidents, twice a candidate for the Republican presidential nomination and the presidential nominee of the Reform Party in 2000. He won the New Hampshire Republican Primary in 1996.)

LETTERS Job creators are on strike & will be until Obama leaves office To the editor, When the Boston Red Sox beat the New York Yankees by a score of 6 to 2 and the Yankees complain to the commissioner of baseball that they want the score of the game made a tie if for no other reason that the Red Sox played better and accumulated more runs the game of baseball is DEADER than a doornail. The best teams will very quickly just STOP coming to play. What good does it do to excel if the game is always going to be tied 6-6 by the commissioner. That is EXACTLY what has happened in our economy. The unending threats by OBAMA against almost every aspect of BUSINESS ( the people who create jobs) to TIE THE ECONOMIC score for tens of millions of people has caused the successful and best PLAYERS to go on strike. The uncertainty cast over the heads of business by Obama’s words and actions are unimaginable. BEING INTELLIGENT does not mean you are SMART. Those two attributes reside in different places in the brain. We have a highly educated, intelligent and intellectual president, yet he’s BANKRUPT OF SMARTS, absent business acumen and with negotiating skills, simply stated, at ZERO. For the record. Bill Clinton was one of the finest presidents in modern history and one the most astute negotiators of progress for Americans of any president in history. Bill Clinton along with Reagan were the two best presidents in the past 50 years. Obama is a selfish, arrogant, know-it-all academic who could not think or negotiate his way out of a wet economic paper bag. It is truth so let’s admit it! It is why two out of three Americans see Romney as a much better likely steward of the economy than Obama and why Obama may lose in November despite the huge advantage of his incumbency.

Job creators are on STRIKE and they will be until Obama leaves office. Eighty to ninety percent of people in America who identify and define themselves as business people will vote AGAINST OBAMA in November. THESE ARE THE JOB CREATORS OF AMERICA! Investors are keeping their money close or deploying it other countries, banks are reluctant to lend except to people or businesses with pristine credit. Rates are the lowest in history yet tens of millions who need money can not qualify for it. We let people buy homes with NO money and NO job, now even people with strong finances cannot borrow a dime. THIS IS YOUR GOVERNMENT RUNNING this train wreck. The same people DEMOCRATS tell you can do the BEST job running anything. RUN FOR YOUR LIFE WHEN THEY TALK. People getting FREE RUNS added to their bank account will NEVER stop voting for people who will supply them, no matter that those people may be as dumb as a skunk in terms of smarts. As long as the person will say “yes” to more spending, more welfare, more handouts in every form and oppose fixing bankrupt and broken programs like S.S. and Medicare these people will vote for a monkey as long as it is a “yes” monkey. Their vote does not consider qualifications it only concerns itself with self-interested bribery. You can read these people in The Sun regularly and we all know their names. They vilify and demonize any attempt to apply smarts or common sense because both are kryptonite to expanding the unionized, welfare state with just one intention — which is TO EVEN THE SCORE OF THE GAME after the contest of capitalism is OVER. Romney may not be perfect but it sure beats the alternative to what we know IS FAILURE on the hoof. Tony Boutin Gilford

My letter is short and to the point To the editor, This is the whole letter. As there are no reasons to re-elect President

Obama. Short and to the point. Jim Mayotte Sanbornton

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, June 6, 2012 — Page 5

LETTERS I am not a supporter of this president, or of the last one either To the editor, When I picked up my Daily Sun Saturday morning, I found that the price of heating oil had dropped by yet another dime. I then turned to the letters page and found Mr. Earle yet again writing what seems an attack to impugn my clearly stated positions on energy and political issues. ‘ Steve writes critically “As for ...wellresearched facts and figures”, that I have “CITED”. I was only responding to his May 17 rant, “I find that most conservatives cite facts that are easily checkable”. So I have “cited” such facts. I am confused by Mr Earle’s current letter where he seems to indicate he is mostly ignorant of the commodities markets that most “conservatives” would want protected from “liberals” and their regulations. Some thing about alternative/renewable energy “costs equal to or lower than coal and oil”. Maybe Mr Earle is watching too many TV commercials by the coal industry lobby. Therm coal prices are dropping precipitously because they cannot compete with the cost per BTU of natural gas in the current markets. I would call on Jack Stephenson here for help as to the total costs exclusive of fuel cost, of operating a steam generator with coal vs. natural gas. I believe there are considerations as to heat transfer on the boiler tubes due to soot accumulations and then the cost of the scrubbers generally employed to reduce sulfur and mercury into the atmosphere from burning coal. Perhaps more difficulty in controlling super heat as to the additional draft of burning coal? More frequent cut outs for maintenance? So it is that natural gas is cheaper over all, I

believe, to employ in this method of electricity production than therm coal? ‘ How or why Steve seems to think I am somehow an sympathizer to our current president, whom I call The Dumbo for his continuing to pursue the policies of his similarly euphoniously dubbed predecessor The Dumya, leaves me mystified. But that is the whole point made, of letters that are just rants. Let me be quite clear that I am not a supporter of this president who has sold us out to the Wall Street banks and the defense industries. His DOJ and the AG who have not waged any criminal proceedings against the unindicted co-conspirators like Fuld, Mozillo and the other half dozen who have looted $3 to $4-trillion from our citizen’s pockets. They can chase after some scum for getting some illicit sex and wage war on the California and Colorado pot industries. But the Wall Street crooks go free like the 14 pirates apprehended in conjunction with the brutalizing and execution style murders of four U.S. citizens on their yacht in the Gulf of Aden in February of last year. Pension funds, pensioners, and insurance companies are being ruined by ZIRP. Seniors have had to reverse equity mortgage their homes. This guy is a worse disaster than Herbert Hoover. As far as alternative/renew energy. There was a time when they said “IT” would never fly. Meanwhile Vectren is continuing to burn lots of coal to supply electricity to the OH-8th. They own their own coal mines. Their shareholders did not take a steam bath last Friday. Tim Sullivan Gilford

Gilford School Board is to congratulated for returning $860K To the editor, Credit where credit is due. Congratulations to the Gilford School District for returning $860,000 to the Gilford taxpayers. As one of the school districts critics I must say I am impressed. Keep up the good work. Now I did hear that this figure could have been closer to $1,000,000.00 except for the emergency boiler replacement. The district can also see a substantial savings by looking at the very thorough Newfound District data with regards to benefit costs. Gilford was the highest, by far, of all the surrounding districts. As I understand it, the district, working along side the teachers’ union, will embark on bringing Gilford’s benefit costs in line with surrounding districts. If they can bring it down to the average we could see a significant reduction in the tax rate (all other factors staying equal). I would also like to comment on the Districts Long Term Strategic Plan. I served on this committee and found

myself one of the very few who was in the private sector with actual profit and loss experience. Although the district employees seem very dedicated, we had very different opinions on metrics to be used in the resource section of the plan. I requested actual cost metrics to be included such as industry standard cost per student or any other cost metric that they would consider. Needless to say, I lost that argument. Comments like “can’t put a price on a Gilford education” had me cringing. A compromise was struck with the inclusion of “fiscally responsible manner”. All in al, I enjoyed my time on the Strategic Planning Committee and would like to thank the district for allowing me to participate. I learned a little more about their world and hopefully they learned a little more about mine. Barbara Aichinger Governor’s Island Gilford

Senate candidate Bob Lamb has lived life committed to hard work To the editor, About 30 Sanbornton, Tilton, and New Hampton friends and neighbors came to the meet-and-greet we held for Senate District 2 candidate Bob Lamb of Holderness. Tilton is newly in District 2, that extends as far north as North Haverhill. It has included Sanbornton and New Hampton. We welcome this good Democrat into electoral politics. Bob was raised in a

working class family, was the oldest of eight children, was the executive vice president and chief financial officer for FleetBoston Financial Group and retired to New Hampshire. He is a man whose integrity is proven. He has lived a life committed to hard work, including military service following his graduation from the Military Academy at West Point, family, see next page

Page 6 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, June 6, 2012

Principal Bill Tirone retiring after 40 years at Ashland School By AdAm drApcho THE LACONIA DAILY SUN

ASHLAND — Bill Tirone came to Ashland Elementary School as a reformed forester turned physical education teacher. After working four decades at the school — most of which he served as principal — he is retiring at the end of this school year. The school is hosting an open house in Tirone’s honor on June 9, from 2 to 4 p.m. He will be succeeded by Shannon Bartlett. Tirone, who grew up in Seabrook, thought as a young man he wanted a career spent in the woods, so he earned an associate’s degree in forestry from the University of New Hampshire. However, after spending every day in the woods for weeks on end, he realized it wasn’t the life for him. “It wasn’t what I wanted to do, I knew I needed to be around people.” At Plymouth State College (now Plymouth State University), Tirone received a Bachelor’s in education and found a good first-job as a physical education teacher and coach in Ashland. “This was a two-year stint that I stayed 40,” he said. In Ashland, Tirone found a tight-knit community that reminded him of the rural Seabrook he remembered from his youth. He also found a position that challenged him to connect with students of all ages and to do so with modest resources. “The job I had as a teacher was a tough job but very rewarding,” he said. Although he’s been a principal for 29 years, Tirone still has former students who recollect with him his time as a teacher. “It was a good time, but it was a tough time. It seemed to me a place where I could feel comfortable and could make a difference.” During his four decades at the school, Tirone has seen significant changes. Enrollment has been as low as 150 students, and is now at about 180 and still growing. The school has been as large as 400 from preceding page and the opportunity to give back to his country. He has ably led the Plymouth Area Democrats as chair for over two years. New Hampshire will need mop-up skills after the lost ground we’ve seen in Concord these two years. We need leadership that looks to the needs of our state, our communities, our educational institutions, and doesn’t pull the trick of cutting expenditures in Concord, while shifting those costs to our communities and our property taxes at the local level. Good

Bill Tirone, principal of Ashland Elementary School, is shown here surrounded by members of Anne Welch’s second grade class. Tirone is retiring at the end of the school year after 29 years as principal and 11 years as the school’s physical education teacher. (Laconia Daily Sun photo/Adam Drapcho)

students, a population which was cut significantly in 1990 when Ashland began sending its high-schoolers to Plymouth. Tirone remembers that the change was divisive among community members. “It was a sad day for many people. I believe, looking back on critical thinking skills must weigh cause and effect, and the crew in Concord now needs to be replaced after showing their ignorance of cause and effect. Money is important to us all. We don’t like those shifting tricks that are like old carnival cons. Senate District 2 constituents will benefit from Bob Lamb’s qualifications, getting us to a New Hampshire restored to the way of life we value. Lynn Rudmin Chong Sanbornton

it, it was a good thing.” He feels Ashland students have a greater chance to pursue specific interests at Plymouth Regional High School than they would at a smaller high school nearer home. The decision to send high schoolers to Plymouth also presented an opportunity for administration to focus on improving the school’s younger grades. In retrospect, he sees the high school change as a “turning point” for the school community and his career. Prior to that point, he felt many residents held a low opinion of the school. He considers the changing of that opinion to be among his greatest accomplishments as principal. Changing attitudes doesn’t happen overnight, though, but as Tirone noted, large mountains are climbed by small steps. The school climbed that hill, “Little by little, piece by piece, getting people to come see next page


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Plan to build Aroma Joe’s Coffee shop on Union Ave. approved by planning board By Michael Kitch

LACONIA — The Planning Board last night approved construction of an Aroma Joe’s Coffee drive-thru outlet at 644 Union Avenue, the lot that last housed the Backwater Bar & Grill until it burned in December, 2002. The half-acre lot, with 167 feet frontage on Union Avenue, was acquired by Randy Remick, president of Bonnette, Page & Stone Corporation, doing business as ADSC Real Estate, LLC in 2011 for $200,000. He told the Planning Board that would remain the owner of the property. Steve Smith of Steven J. Smith & Associates, representing Aroma Joe’s, LLC told the board the company planned to build “a very small” building, just 520-square-feet, centered toward the rear of the lot, with service windows at both the front and back. Vehicles will be able to enter

from either direction and follow service lanes to the front or rear window. There are also through lanes in both directions. Stormwater will be captured by a “rain garden,” or bio-detention area at the front of the site. Three parking spaces on the lot will be reserved for employees. Aroma Joe’s will leave the existing sign in place, adding its own lettering. Aroma Joe’s has drive thru service at all of its 13 locations with adjoining coffee houses only in Somersworth and Sanford, Maine. The Laconia outlet will be its eighth in New Hampshire, to go with a half-dozen in Maine. In addition to coffee and espresso, the company also offers flavored ice coffees, energy drinks and baked goods under the slogan “it’s wicked good” and the promise of personal service with “No Intercoms, No Mistakes, No Attitudes.”

REMAINS from page one package containing what appeared to be a human foot was found by staff at St. George’s private school for boys later in the day. The British Columbia Coroner’s Service and the Vancouver police’s major crime investigators have been called in. “There is no indication any student or staff has been targeted at any school,” Lemcke said. “This must have been a very traumatic incident for all involved in the schools involved in opening the packages and the Vancouver Police Department will assist any way we can with our victims services section.” Video footage of what authorities believe to be the killing seems to show the suspect eating the body, said police in Montreal, where the death occurred. Montreal Police Cmdr. Ian Lafreniere said that although police have not been able to conclusively confirm it, they suspect Magnotta ate parts of the victim’s body. “As gross and as graphic as it could be, yes, it was seen on the video,”

Lafreniere said. Authorities allege Magnotta filmed the slaying in his Montreal studio apartment and posted it online. A copy of what police believe is the video of the killing, viewed online by AP, shows a man with an ice pick stabbing another naked, bound male. He also dismembers the corpse and performs sexual acts with it. It did not show anyone eating the body but did show a man using a fork and knife on it. Police suggested Tuesday that they have access to more extensive video of the killing, possibly an unedited version. “We’re keeping some details for ourselves,” Lafreniere said. Shortly after the killing, authorities say, Magnotta flew from Montreal to Paris. Scores of French police hunting for him were inundated with hundreds of tips and alleged sightings of the suspect, whose photo was splashed in newspaper papers, TV screens and websites worldwide, thanks to an Interpol alert. The suspect monitored news reports about what police knew and took steps to evade authorities.

from preceding page into the school, listen to people, and be listened to.” In the school’s favor was a staff of long-serving teachers who were dedicated to students and building relationships with families of students. “You’ve just got to keep proving it, day in, day out.” “These people here on staff are highly knowledgeable about their students and education.” More than knowledgeable, Tirone said, “They have the caring and focus on the students, where it should be.” If there were any remaining questions about the quality of the town’s school, they were answered in 2007, when Ashland Elementary was named a “School of Excellence” for the K-8 grade level. The next year, Tirone was named “Principal of the Year”. The accolades, especially the first one, put an exclamation point on the years of work Tirone and his staff had provided. “The School of Excellence”

was far-reaching. I never suspected the effect it would have on the community,” he said. At 64, Tirone decided that 40 years at Ashland Elementary School was a good point to head for the exit. With side occupations as a house builder, furniture maker and property manager, as well as give grandchildren sprinkled throughout the country, Tirone is sure he’ll find something to do with his time. That something might be very little though, especially this summer. “I haven’t had the opportunity to enjoy doing nothing.” What he is sure about is how he’ll reflect on his time in Ashland Elementary. “Fondly, with many super memories. I will miss the people I worked with throughout the years, knowing that I left the school in a better place than when I took over.” “Most of all, I’ll miss the kids. They make me laugh, they make me feel alive,” he said.


THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, June 6, 2012 — Page 7

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COUNCIL from page one for the project. According to figures School Superintendent Bob Champlin presented to the Joint Building Committee (JBC) last week, the project, including the science laboratories and preferred plan for the playing fields, along with the bleachers and lighting,would cost $16,777,583. The available funds amount to $14,789,000, leaving a deficit of almost $2-million to be raised by a capital campaign. Alternatively, if the committee chooses the less expensive plan for the playing fields, the deficit would be approximately $1.4-million. When the JBC met last week City Councilor Bob Hamel (Ward 5) suggested that the committee should pursue the preferred — and most expensive — options, particularly the most expansive reconfiguration of the athletic fields. Likewise, Councilor Henry Lipman (Ward 3), chairman of the finance committee, said yesterday “we want to get the right infrastructure and optimize the use of the site. It appears we can still do it.” Last month City Manager Scott Myers presented a budget that would decrease city expenditures by $550,205, or 2.5-percent, to $21,079,567. Myers projected revenues from sources other than property taxes, including the use of the undesignated fund balance (rainy day fund), to shrink from $7,026,384 to $6,401,997, a drop of 8.9-percent. His decision to reduce the use of fund balance from $1,268,000 in the current budget to the usual $875,000 represents

almost two-thirds of the decrease in revenue while the loss of interest income on investments accounts for two-thirds of the remaining third. Together with the overlay for abatements of $175,000 and war service credits of $476,750, the total amount to be raised by property taxes is $15,329,320, an increase of 2-percent but $324,244 less than the maximum amount allowed by the property tax cap. Consequently, Myers projected the city portion of the tax rate to decrease by two cents, from $8.14 to $8.12 per $1,000 of assessed value. Meanwhile, the School Board has proposed increasing expenditures by $710,684, or 2.4-percent, to $30,203,196. Net of revenues, including the statewide education property tax. the total amount to be raised by property taxes is $21,109,722, an increase of 2.6-percent but $512,007 less than the maximum allowed by the tax cap. The school portion of the tax rate, both local and state, is projected to increase 25 cents, from $10.96 to $11.21 per $1,000 of assessed value. Finally, the Belknap County tax assessment is projected to rise 1.4-percent, to $2,775,035, adding a penny to increase the county tax rate to $1.47. Altogether, the grand total appropriation amounts to $59,321,430, a negligible increase of $3,615. The total amount to be raised by property taxes is $39,214,077, an increase of $818,499, or 2.2-percent but $912,110 less than the maximum allowed by the tax cap. In other words, the increase in the tax commitment represents 53-percent of the $1,730,609

increase allowed under the terms of the tax cap. The total tax rate — city, school and county — is projected to rise by 24 cents, from $20.56 to $20.80 per $1,000 of assessed value. Lipman proposed reducing the projected increase in the tax rate to 20 cents or less. City Manager Scott Myers reminded the council that its decision last month to increase tipping fees at the transfer station beginning on July 1 is projected to increase revenues by approximately $80,000, which he said represented about four cents on the property tax rate. Lipman said that he believes there are several areas where the city budget can be reduced. “I think we need to take a hard look at the encumbrances, the carry forwards,” he said. “There are some pretty big dollars there” Noting that Fire Chief Ken Erickson welcomed an independent review of the department’s overtime budget, he said that savings might be achieved, though not immediately. He also suspected departmental expenses, exclusive of personnel, could be trimmed. Lipman also suggested taking advantage of low interest rates to finance vehicle and equipment purchases with debt rather than cash. “Our debt is shrinking as a portion of our budget,” he observed, “and we have sufficient borrowing capacity.” AL-QAIDA from page one extent that there’s no clear successor,” Carney said. A U.S. official familiar with the case, who confirmed that al-Libi was killed in a drone strike, said no one left in al-Qaida comes close to replacing the expertise the group has just lost. The official spoke on condition of anonymity to discuss intelligence matters. The Libyan-born al-Libi, who was thought to be in his late 40s, was killed Monday morning in a village in northwestern Pakistan, a tribal area bordering Afghanistan that is home to many al-Qaida and Taliban members and their support networks. A Pakistani intelligence official said late Tuesday that al-Libi was dead but declined to say how authorities knew this or whether they had seen his body. He spoke on condition of anonymity because of the classified nature of the drone program. BET from page one the venue will be tuned to the Racing Network, which screens live races from every horse and dog track in the United States, every day. “We’ll even have races from Australia for those with insomnia,” he said, “but you’ll have to bet tomorrow on yesterday’s race,” he quipped. Patrons can open a wagering account with on-line betting services like Twin Spires, owned by Churchill Downs, or TVG, which they can access from one of the complimentary computer terminals or use their smart phone or laptop to place their bets. Unlike traditional simulcast racing, Lakes Region Casino will not accept wagers or handle cash, but merely provides the telecasts of the races while customers use their own accounts on established websites to make their bets. “The advancement in broadcast signals and on-line wagering enables us to offer this exciting entertainment,” Newman said. Newman said that he was wondering how to bring horse and dog racing back to Belmont without losing money when he saw an advertisement for the Racing Network while watching the Preakness. To restore simulcast wagering would have cost hundreds of thousands of dollars, well beyond the means of a small gambling venue like Lakes Region Casino. “This costs $50 a month for a subscription to the Racing Network, a couple of hundred buck for each computer and electricity bills,” he said. “Necessity is the mother of invention.” “I suspect there will be some people in state government with questions,” Newman remarked, “but I’ve got the answers.” By adding horse and dog racing to the casino’s offerings of bingo, table games, arcade games, live entertainment and food and drink, Newman expects to expand the payroll. “We’re looking to hire five people and expect to have more than 60 employees, compared to 43 in November, soon. This is a good thing for Belmont.”

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, June 6, 2012 — Page 9

Post graduation, young Gilmanton man plans to follow in his father’s tractor tracks BY ADAM DRAPCHO THE LACONIA DAILY SUN

GILMANTON — While many of his classmates will leave Gilford High School in pursuit of lives of material reward and comfort, John Forst will transition directly to a career that, if he’s lucky, will be marked by long hours of dirty work. And he wouldn’t have it any other way. Forst plans to work full-time, and then some, for Brian Forst and Sons, a company that offers trucking and agriculture services to clients throughout northern New England. Brian, John’s father, created the business as a way to stay involved in agriculture, a trade his family has pursued for generations. Brian’s parents started the Forst Family Farm on Upper City Road in Gilmanton in 1963, a dairy farm with 300 cows at the time that they divorced in 1986. The farm survived four more years, then closed, leaving Brian without land to work on. “I left the farm with shoes on my feet and a whole lot of willpower,” said Brian. He started a trucking company in 1991, and has since built the business to the point where he has 54 registered vehicles and more than 100 pieces of equipment. Today, the company splits its time between trucking contracts, such as delivering grooming machines to New England’s ski mountains, and providing “tops and crops” services, in which Forst and Sons contracts with dairy farmers to plant, cultivate and harvest feed crops on the farmer’s land. During the spring and fall, the work

days at Forst and Sons can be as long as 16 to 20 hours, seven days per week. They get a break during the summer, working only 12 hours per day. Winter days are filled with trucking transports, plowing snow or repairing and maintaining the fleet of heavy trucks and farming equipment. It’s not a life many would envy, but John knows well what he’s getting into. As a boy, he would ride in a booster seat in the cab while his dad drove. “I was glued to his belt when I was young,” said John. By the time he was 12, John had learned how to operate some of the farming equipment. A 1066 International is his personal tractor, and he’s happy to spend all day raking hay with it. In fact, John wouldn’t mind spending the majority of a day operating any of the company’s equipment, such as a nearby self-propelled forage harvester, a German-made machine that harvests and chops corn to be fed to dairy cows. “I’d rather be sitting in one of these all day than sitting in school,” John said. John said he “had a hard time” in the classroom. However, his grade point average lies about his capabilities. For example, he made up his mind that, once he got his license, he would drive a 1986 Chevy pick-up. Using money he saved from working for his dad, he paid in cash for the exact thing he was looking for. It needed some work, though, and John has since rebuilt much of the truck, including the installation of a replacement engine

John Forst, at right, is shown here with his father Brian. John will go to work full-time for his father’s  company after graduating from Gilford High School on June 9, pursuing a life of agriculture and trucking. (Laconia Daily Sun photo/Adam Drapcho)

his parents gave him as a graduation present. He had the new engine fired up just in time to take his girlfriend to her prom. He has the sense that he’s worked for what he has, and has the impression that few of his classmates can say the same. Someday, John hopes to live on a working dairy farm, and perhaps even work a pair of steer. Although it’s a lifestyle that most of his peers would disfavor, he’s sure in his direction. “There’s never a dull moment, there’s always something to do,” he said, noting that he learns something

new practically every day. “There a wide variety of stuff that we do.” Asked why his interests are so unique, he looks at the yard of equipment on his family’s property. “Not many kids have this option,” he said. “I had it right here, I didn’t have to go far.” He also likes the idea of engaging in the same pursuit his ancestors followed, and one which finds itself endangered in the modern economy. “We need the dairy farmers. We need this, because if we don’t have this, we don’t have anything.”

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Gilford schools’ curriculum director heading for new post in Exeter School District will end year with $862K budget surplus By RogeR Amsden GILFORD — Saundra MacDonald, curriculum and assessment director for the Gilford School District, will be leaving the School District for a new position as assistant superintendent of schools in the Exeter School District. Superintendent Kent Hemingway announced her resignation at Monday night’s school board meeting and board members expressed gratitude for her fine work on behalf of the district. The board also heard from Scott Isabelle, assistant superintendent for business, that the district’s projected fund balance for the end of the current fiscal year is $861,755. Isabelle had been asked at last month’s board meeting to provide an update on the School District’s financial balance sheet after the board had voted who unanimously to spend $260,000 from this year’s budget for the replacement of all four boilers which heat the High School and

Middle School buildings All four boilers have been experiencing internal cracking and breaking of the cast iron sections located inside the heating chambers according to Isabelle, who said that one boiler has had 17 cast iron sections fail and the three others have had multiple sections replaced and that each time a section fails it costs the school district $2,400 to remove it and reconfigure the boiler, whose overall capacity is reduced each time a section is removed. He said that so far this year the district has spent over $47,000 on repairs to the boilers, which are no longer under warranty and whose problems are attributed by engineers the school district has worked with to a flawed design, Bids are being sought for replacement of the boilers and the contract will be awarded on June 29 with installation taking place between August and October.

HERO from page one Opechee Park track to raise awareness to wellness and athleticism in the community. She can be seen selling tickets at sporting events, helping with bonfires and judging homecoming floats and that’s not to mention her full-time job as the administrative assistant to Bob Champlin. She has worked for the School District for 15 years. Brough nominators cited her as a sponsor of the city-wide chess championship getting local businesses to donate prizes, as a tireless sponsor of the Laconia Main Street Initiative, the BowWow Fest, the Pay Day Food Drive, the Got Lunch! Laconia program and the Santa Fund. Brough is the eleventh recipient of the Annette P. Schmitt Unsung hero award that is presented by the Annette P. Schmitt Trust Fund and the Lakes Region United Way. The award is given annually to a person who works behind the scenes of behalf of the children and families of Belknap County.

Recipients are nominated annually by the friends, family, co-workers and a selection committee evaluates the nominees and chooses one. The general idea of the award is that the recipient is typically not someone who is well known for the deeds they do or someone who holds a prominent or public position within the community. The award was endowed by Schmitt who left a sizable portion of her estate to improving the lives of children and families in the Lakes Region and in New Hampshire. Previous winners of the Annette P. Schmitt Award are Warren Sommers of Laconia, Doug Wittum of Laconia, John and Jane Provencal of Gilmanton, Matt Tetreault of Laconia, Leo Sanfacon of Gilford, Wendy French, the late Dave Tryon of Tilton, Dawn McCarthy of Barnstead, Paul Plimpton of Belmont, and the first recipient, Deb Williams of Laconia. In addition to a plaque with her name on it, a $1,000 donation will be made in her name to a charity of her choice.


THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, June 6, 2012— Page 11

Lebanon man arrested in Laconia driving stolen truck LACONIA — A city police officer arrested a Lebanon man Monday after he realized the man was driving a truck that had been reported stolen. According to affidavits, Officer Jeff Wholley saw Steven Almeida, 36, of 37 Beechwood Lane in Lebanon driving a 1998 blue Chevy Silverado truck with a N.H. dealer license plate on Union Avenue near Messer Street around noon on Monday. Working with a dispatcher, Wholley learned through the Manchester Police that the truck was stolen and he stopped Almeida in the Vista Foods parking lot on South Main Street. Wholley said Almeida gave him a non-drivers N.H. identification and told him he had no idea the truck was stolen. He said he was just driving to the store the get some lunch and allegedly told Wholley the truck belonged to a friend. Wholley arrested Almeida for receiving stolen property and, after running a computer check,

learned Almeida was an habitual offender with no driving privileges in New Hampshire. Back at the Police Station, Wholley spoke with Alemeida’s parole officer in North Haverhill who told him there was a pending parole warrant for Almeida’s arrest and asked Wholley to put a 72-hour hold on him. Affidavits indicate that Almeida admitted to Wholley that he was a habitual offender but he still maintained he had no idea the truck was stolen. Wholley said Almeida has a lengthy criminal record in the state that dates back to 2003 and included multiple habitual offender convictions, multiple theft by unauthorized taking convictions, multiple receiving stolen property convictions and multiple parole and probation violations. N.H. 4th Circuit Court Judge Jim Carroll ordered him held on $10,000 cash-only bail. — Gail Ober

Woman tells police pouring beer down the drain led to assault LACONIA — A city man was ordered held on $2,000 cash only and $10,000 personal recognisance bail after allegedly trying to strangle a Valley Street woman Saturday night. Police were sent to the Valley Street apartment of the victim, who said Robert Polito, 44, also of Valley Street beat her and tried to strangle her after she poured one of his beers down the sink. The victim told police she was trying to stop Polito, who was allegedly intoxicated from leaving the house, but instead he started taking all the beer from the OXYCODONE from page one After a routine search, police found about $1,800 in cash on Smith — much of it in small bills like $10s and $20s. Ragassa joined police just before 2 p.m. and ordered Smith to strip. Smith complied but police said he “was clinching his buttocks in an attempt to conceal something.” When Ragassa ordered Smith to spread his buttocks, Smith allegedly grabbed the baggie from his rear end and shoved pills into his mouth. Four officers struggled with Smith to get the drugs from his mouth and during the struggle, the baggie tore and some of the pills were crushed before they could all be entered into evidence. Smith is charged with one count of possession of narcotics with intent to distribute and one count of falsifying evidence both felonies. He is also charged with a traffic violation of driving without a valid licence. N.H. 4th Circuit court Judge Jim Carroll ordered Smith held on $100,000 cash-only bail and further ordered a source of funds review should he post it.

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Winnipesaukee Playhouse actor portraying William Shakespeare speaks at a gathering held at the playhouse’s Meredith campus at which it was announced on Tuesday that a 2012 Harley-Davidson Street Glide motorcycle donated by Laconia Harley-Davidson will be raffled off to raise funds for playhouse. (Roger Amsden photo for the Laconia Daily Sun)

Donated Harley Street Glide expected to bring $25,000 to Winni Playhouse via raffle By RogeR Amsden FOR THE LACONIA DAILY SUN

MEREDITH — William Shakespeare and Don Quixote may not be that recognizable as symbols of Laconia’s Bike Week, but actors portraying them played a lead role Tuesday morning in helping to announce a summer-long effort which kicks off during the annual rally to raise $25,000 in support of The Winnipesaukee Playhouse’s renovation of the former Annalee Dolls complex into a performing arts center. Anne Deli of Laconia Harley Davidson announced to much fanfare, as Shakespeare arrived on the back of a 2012 Harley-Davidson Street Glide motorcycle, that the dealership is donating the motorcycle to the Winnipesaukee Playhouse and that it will be raffled off to support the expansion of The Winnipesaukee Playhouse’s Meredith campus. ‘’Nothing has so strongly impacted us as the theatre and we want to support this treasure,’’ said Deli, who noted that she and her husband, Steve, want to not only run a successful business but also want to help the communities in which they live. Over the past three years Laconia Harley-Davidson has raised nearly $100,000 in support of New Hampshire non-profits including the Loon Preservation Society and the New Hampshire Food Bank.

PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE The Town of Meredith Board of Selectmen will hold a Public Hearing on June 18, 2012 at the Meredith Community Center, 1 Circle Drive, Meredith, NH, during the Board of Selectmen’s Meeting, beginning at 5:30 p.m., relative to the following: Declaration of the Class VI portion of Stonedam Island Road as an Emergency Lane pursuant to RSA 231:59-a Board of Selectmen own of Meredith, 41 Main Street, Meredith, NH 03253 Telephone: (603) 677-4205

Deli said that during Laconia Bike Week and throughout the summer, 2,500 tickets will be sold for $10 each and 100-percent of the proceeds will benefit the Winnipesaukee Playhouse’s renovation efforts. Christopher Boothby, chair of the Winni Playhouse board of directors, said “The Winnipesaukee Playhouse greatly appreciates the generosity of Laconia Harley-Davidson in making this gift to our Capital Campaign. Not only will it raise $25,000 towards the construction of our Mainstage Theatre, but the amount will be matched by our ongoing $1 million matching challenge. We hope Laconia Harley-Davidson’s gift will inspire other community businesses and individuals to get involved with the Playhouse and help make our Meredith Campus the number one destination for performing arts and arts education in the Lakes Region year-round.” ‘’When your neighbor is Dunkin’ Donuts, you know it’s time to change your venue,’’ said Boothby as he explained the need for the theatre to find a new home by reffering to its current space in a Weirs Beach shopping center. He said that the playhouse has reached the halfway mark of its $3.6-million fund raising goal and expressed confidence that next year in June it will see next page Gilford School District Request For Bids Boiler Replacement Gilford School District SAU 73 is requesting bids for Removal and replacement of boilers for the Gilford High School Gilford, NH Contact Tim Bartlett, Building & Grounds Supervisor for Bid Specifications and required site visit Phone: (603) 527-1532 ext. 821 Fax: (603) 527-9216 E-Mail: DEADLINE FOR BID SUBMISSION June 27, 2012 10:00 a.m. EDT

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, June 6, 2012— Page 13

Celtics stun Heat in Miami; 1 win from finals MIAMI (AP) — Paul Pierce watched the shot sail just over LeBron James’ outstretched arm. And when it swished, he turned toward the Boston bench, shaking his head. The biggest shot of the night, for certain. And it put the Miami Heat in big trouble in these Eastern Conference finals. Kevin Garnett finished with 26 points and 11 rebounds, Pierce scored 19 and the Celtics moved one win away from the East title by beating the Heat 94-90 on Tuesday night, taking a 3-2 lead in the series. James finished with 30 points and 13 rebounds for Miami, though he went 8 minutes without scoring in the final quarter. Dwyane Wade scored 27 for the Heat, who got no more than nine from anyone else. Pierce’s 3-pointer with 53 seconds left put Boston up 90-86. Miami got within two points twice, and argued that it should have had a steal with 8.8 seconds left. Instead, a foul was called on Udonis Haslem, Garnett made two free throws, and the Celtics knew they had just stolen one on Miami’s home floor. Game 6 is Thursday night in Boston, where the Celtics will try to clinch a trip to either Oklahoma City or San Antonio for Game 1 of the NBA finals.

The title series starts June 12. The Celtics were down by 13 points in the second quarter, then down nine in the third, and answered both times — prevailing on a night where they shot just 41 percent, and got outrebounded 49-39. Ray Allen and Mickael Pietrus scored 13 apiece for the Celtics, who got 10 from Brandon Bass. The Celtics came into Tuesday a perfect 8-0 in this situation — a Game 5 with series tied at 2-2 — with the core of Pierce, Garnett, Rondo and Allen. And some of James’ most memorable moments have come in Game 5s, like the epic 48 points where he just carried Cleveland on every possession down the stretch at Detroit in 2007, and the 120-88 loss to the Celtics in 2010, his last home game with the Cavaliers. This one offered more theater, of course. James hit a 3-pointer to give Miami a two-point lead with 8:10 left, closed out on Pierce to force an airball on the next possession, and eventually Miami pushed the margin out to 78-72 on a layup by Wade with 6:17 to play. On that play, James looked gassed, gasping for air as he stood near the baseline. Those might have been the last gasps the Miami home crowd sees this season. Boston closed on a 22-12 run.

Baltimore beats Red Sox 8-6 in 10 innings

BOSTON (AP) — After Jim Johnson blew a tworun lead in the bottom of the ninth inning, the Baltimore Orioles gave him another shot in the 10th. Baltimore scored two runs in the 10th and Johnson atoned for his first blown save of the season by putting Boston down in order to end a wild 8-6 win for the Orioles over the Red Sox. The Orioles rattled off 15 hits, 13 of which were singles, against the Red Sox while improving to 4-0 at Fenway Park this season. Endy Chavez led Baltimore with three hits, including a single that drove in the second run of the 10th and gave Johnson a two-run cushion once again. Johnson was one strike away from his 18th save of the season before Boston’s Jarrod Saltalamacchia hit a two-run homer to tie it in the bottom of the ninth. from preceding page

be able to open in its new location. The Winnipesaukee Playhouse was founded in 2004 by brother and sister Bryan Halperin and Lesley Pankhurst, as well as their spouses, Johanna and Neil. They opened the Playhouse in the Alpenrose Plaza in Weirs Beach and the 84-seat theater started with a professional summer stock season, and then continued with community theater and children’s theater during the rest of the year. In 2008, Hidden Green LLC, investors in the Winni Playhouse, purchased the Annalee Dolls factory site for 1.05 million dollars. The Playhouse plans to renovate this property to create a “Tanglewood type of setting” to perform theater and other endeavors in. The plans are to move the theater from its current location in Weirs Beach to the site of Annalee’s former gift shop, where a 182-seat theatre will be created.

Johnson (1-0) had a string of converting 25 straight save opportunities dating to last season. He had to settle for a win instead, something that has been rare lately for the Orioles. Baltimore had lost seven of eight entering the game. Alfredo Aceves (0-3) walked Mark Reynolds to lead off the 10th and he advanced to second on a bunt by Steve Pearce, who converted his second sacrifice of the game and put the go-ahead run in scoring position. Ronny Paulino had been 0 for 4 before delivering a single to center to put the Orioles up 7-6. Pinchhitter Ryan Flaherty and Chavez followed with back-to-back singles to right, the second scoring Paulino and giving Baltimore an 8-6 lead entering the bottom of the 10th.

The Playhouse has won numerous NH Theatre awards and in 2009 it was selected by New Hampshire Magazine as the best professional theater in New Hampshire. Van McLeod, Commissioner of NH Department of Cultural Resources, opened his wallet as he came to the microphone and asked to buy the first two raffle tickets. He said “With non-profits facing serious fundraising challenges, it’s partnerships like this that are critical to ensuring that New Hampshire’s arts and cultural community remains strong. “I applaud Laconia Harley-Davidson for seeing the value of supporting The Winnipesaukee Playhouse and encourage other New Hampshire businesses to identify and support cultural gems that help make their communities vibrant,” he said, noting that a soon to be released study will show that arts and culture are major contributors to the state’s economy.

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Page 14 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, June 6, 2012

Joe Collie Shawn-Christine Adjutant

Jean Baker

Susan Bradley

Rick Hagan

Debra Blake

Robyn Masteller

Ashley Grant Davis

Shirley Burns

Andrew Hernandez

Chris Roche

Karol Smith

Sheila Renaud-Finnegan Ricker Miller

Leo Goddu

Lori Chandler

John Tibbs

Jackie Elliott

Pam Toczko

Chris Williams

BUSINESS BRIEFS Meredith Village Savings Bank announced that Shawn-Christine Adjutant, investment services officer, has recently been certified as an accredited wealth management advisor. Lori A. Chandler, an attorney of Wescott, Dyer, Fitzgerald & Nichols in Laconia, and who also resides in Laconia, has received the Distinguished Pro Bono Service Award from the NH Bar Association Debra Blake has joined the Meredith office of Roche Realty Group, Inc. Blake has been a Lakes Region Realtor for 24 years and specializes in waterfront and residential properties. Jean Baker, registered dietitian at Speare Memorial Hospital, has earned the National Certification Board of Diabetes Educators designation of Certified Diabetes Educator. Susan Bradley of Gilford, a sales associate in the Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage office in Laconia, has been recognized with the Coldwell Banker International President’s Premier award. Bradley is the only Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage agent in New Hampshire that has received this award. Roche Realty Group announced that Rick Hagan has joined the firm’s Meredith office. Hagan is a 32-year veteran of the industry. Longtime Lakes Region resident and radio broadcaster Joe Collie has joined the sales team at Irwin Hyundai in Laconia. LINE-X of Belmont has received a mention in Entrepreneur Magazine’s “Top 500 Franchises” list and the honor of being named the #1 Miscellaneous Auto Products and Services company. Dolores Merchant, LNA has been honored as Caregiver of the Quarter for the first quarter of 2012

at Live Free Home Health Care. Involved in health care for over 19 years, Merchant joined the staff at LFHHC a little over a year ago. Sheryl McCarthy recently joined the Meredith office of the financial services firm Edward Jones as a branch office administrator. The 2012 New Hampshire Social Worker of the Year Award was presented to Sheila RenaudFinnegan, a Plymouth State University adjunct professor a part-time counselor at the university’s Counseling and Human Relations Center, has received the 2012 New Hampshire Social Worker of the Year Award, given by the New Hampshire chapter of the National Association of Social Workers. John Tibbs has joined Roche Realty Group’s office in Meredith. Tibbs has 20 years of industry experience. Shelly Brewer of Meredith, a sales associate in the Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage office in Laconia, has been recognized with the Coldwell Banker International Diamond Society award. This distinguished honor is awarded to the top 8 percent of approzimately 85,000 sales associates world wide in the Coldwell Banker system. EXIT Lakeside Realty Group Broker/Owner, Douglas Rollins, joined real estate top professionals from all over North America recently at the headquarters of EXIT Realty Corp. International for an intensive week of training and networking. Attending with Rollins was Dave Liberatore, managing broker of the Exit Lakeside Realty Group in Tilton. Northway Bank has named Armand Giouard as a personal banker at its Plymouth banking center. Giouard is available to assist customers with all of their banking needs and to guide them through any financial situation.

Laconia Savings Bank announced that Karol Smith has joined their team as a mortgage loan officer. Smith will be serving the towns of Moultonborough, Center Harbor, Sandwich, Wolfeboro, Tuftonboro, Ossipee, Brookfield, Wakefield, and surrounding communities. Meredith Village Savings Bank announced that Robyn Masteller was recently relocated from Wolfeboro to the Laconia office as regional vice president, branch and business development officer. Marcus Weeks has been promoted to assistant vice president, branch and business development officer in Wolfeboro, and has assumed the responsibility of managing the bank’s office there. Chris Williams, the managing principal of Christopher P. Williams Architects, PLLC in Meredith has been elected to serve on the National Council of Architectural Registration Boards as Regional Director for the New England Conference of Architectural Registration Boards beginning in June. Meredith Village Savings Bank announced that Andrew Hernandez was recently promoted to branch and business development manager at the bank’s Alton office. LRGHealthcare announced that Leo Goddu has been appointed to vice president of ancillary services. Goddu will oversee LRGHealthcare’s Medical Imaging, Laboratory Services, Sleep Lab, Neurology, Cardiology, Vascular Lab, Respiratory Services, Rehabilitation Services and Wellness Centers. The Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage Center Harbor Team welcomed Sales Associate Ellen O’Neil Karnan from Sandwich. Ricker Miller a realtor, broker and associate with Lakes Region Realty was recognized for being

Guided walking tour of hisoric Lee Settlement in Ossipee Mountains planned for Saturday MOULTONBOROUGH — On Saturday, June 9, the Lakes Region Conservation Trust and the Castle Preservation Society will jointly present a guided walking tour to explore the history of the Lee Settlement in the Ossipee Mountains, on land that is now part of the Castle in the Clouds Conservation Area. The lead walking tour guide, John Oliver, is a descendent of the Lee family, which was the first family to settle in this area in 1790. Over the years five other families also settled here in what became known as the Lee Settlement. From 9-11:30 a.m., Oliver will lead participants to a number of historic homestead sites and will share some of the rich history of this area and traditions of those who lived here in the 1800s. For additional information about the walking tour and directions to the meeting location, visit This walking tour is free to all. Those who plan plan to attend should contact; 603-253-3301. The over 5,000-acre Castle in the Clouds Conservation Area, located in the Ossipee Mountains in Moultonborough and Tuftonboro, was purchased by the Lakes Region Conservation Trust in 2002 with the generous support of donors. This is LRCT’s largest conservation area, encompassing mountain summits and outlooks, significant wildlife habitat, spectacular waterfalls, interesting geological features, and historic sites. This property, including over 28 miles of trails, is from preceding page the top selling Century 21 agent in central New England. Miller was also awarded for being the top selling agent in New Hampshire for the second year in a row. The real estate team of Scott Knowles, Sandy Price and Bronwen Donnelly of RE/MAX Bayside has been recognized as one of the Top 20 Teams for sales volume in February of 2012 in the New England region of RE/MAX offices. Thom Roy, with RE/MAX Bayside in Meredith and Laconia, is ranked in the Top 25 of RE/MAX agents in New England for sales volume in January of 2012. Ashley Grant Davis and Chris Roche of Roche Realty Group have recently completed the extensive Graduate Realtor Institute and Certified Buyer Representative courses. The two designations were granted through the state association, meeting the

stewarded by LRCT and an extraordinary group of dedicated LRCT volunteers. The Lakes Region Conservation Trust has conserved over 22,000 acres throughout the Lakes Region and offers guided excursions year-round on conserved lands; to learn more, visit The Castle Preservation Society was established in 2004 and now owns and oversees the management of the Castle in the Clouds historic buildings and 135 acres of surrounding grounds for their historic, cultural, and community values. CPS presents exhibits and programs from May through October, focused on history, culture, and the natural world. Following the June 9 walking tour, participants will have the option of visiting the exhibit space within the Carriage House, where CPS is presenting an exhibition entitled “The Lee Settlement and Ossipee Mountain Park”. All photographs and artifacts in this exhibit are courtesy of Lee family descendents John and David Oliver of Moultonborough. To learn more about the Castle Preservation Society’s program offerings, please visit With their complementary nonprofit missions, the Lakes Region Conservation Trust and the Castle Preservation Society work in partnership in caring for the landmark Castle in the Clouds property inthe Ossipee Mountains. standards set by the National Association of Realtors. Veteran real estate broker Pam Toczko has joined Lamprey & Lamprey Realtors. Pam has been in real estate since 1993. Sales during the first quarter of 2012 were up 66.4 percent over the first three months of 2011, according to Frank Roche, president of Roche Realty Group. During 2011 the company had gross sales of $77,000,000, which represented an increase of 12.5 percent over the preceding year of 2010. As of April 11, 2012, the company has 48 pending sales ready for closing, another indicator that the year 2012 is off to a great start. Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage announced that Jackie Elliott and Shirley Burns have joined the Center Harbor team. They bring more than 40 years of combined real estate experience.

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THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, June 6, 2012— Page 15


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LACONIA RESIDENTS ONLY NOTICE OF RATE CHANGES AT TRANSFER STATION On May 14, 2012, the Laconia City Council voted to approve the following rate increases at the Laconia Transfer Station effective July 1, 2012 and July 1, 2013 respectively: (1) Loads containing up to 100 pounds: $5 per load (2) Loads containing more than 100 pounds: $60 per ton effective July 1, 2012 and $90 per ton effective July 1, 2013, calculated in 20 pound increments. The City of Laconia strongly encourages all Laconia residents and businesses to recycle - by participation in the curbside collection program for those on collection routes, by utilizing the 4 remote drop-off sites around the city (behind 257 Messer St, behind the Lakeport Fire Station, at the Weirs Community Center parking lot, and across from the Memorial Park Club House or, by delivering recyclables directly to the Laconia Transfer Station. Recycling bins are provided free of charge. There is currently no limit on the amount of recycling which is collected curbside. Please call Ann Saltmarsh if you have any questions at 528-6379. PLEASE NOTE THIS IS ONLY FOR LACONIA RESIDENTS WHO USE THE TRANSFER STATION.

Page 16 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, June 6, 2012

Maurice Emond, 81 LACONIA — Maurice Emond, 81, died Tuesday, June 5, 2012, at DartmouthHitchcock Medical Center. Maurice was born in Allenstown on May 26, 1931, the son of the late Hector and Yvonne (Baron) Emond. He attended school at St John the Baptist School in Suncook. In 1951 Maurice and 17 of his friends from Suncook joined the US Navy. He served on the aircraft carrier, the USS Leyte, and was honorably discharged in 1959 after eight years of duty. He was a General Foreman for Sprague Electric in Concord for 26 years, retiring in 1986. Then after retirement he worked for Riverbend Community Mental Health in Concord. He was an avid Red Sox fan attending many games at beloved Fenway Park with his family and friends. When he could not be in attendance personally, he never failed to watch the games at home. He was famous for his knowledge of baseball history. Mr. Emond was a Gold Life Master duplicate bridge player. He won many tournaments at all levels of play and with many different partners. He enjoyed telling people that he held the record for being runner-up twelve times in the NH State Championships. He finally won the State Championship in 1983 and in 1995 was awarded the Leroy Lake Trophy for his work in promoting the game of Duplicate Bridge. In 2006 he played in the World


Championships in Verona, Italy, with his bridge partner Joan Cook. He is survived by his wife of 51 years, Dorothy (Coll) Emond of Laconia; two sons Edward and Bernard Emond of Laconia, two daughters, Susan Rice and her partner Ann Doherty of Rockland, Ma; and Diane Demers and her husband David of Allenstown. He also leaves his five grandchildren, Beth (Rice) Milligan, Kristin (Rice) Davis, Jonathan Rice, Amy Demers and David Demers Jr.; seven great grandchildren; a sister, Lorraine Fredyma of Allenstown; a brother, Hector Emond, Jr. of Allenstown; a sister-in-law, Ann Emond of Hooksett; and nieces and nephews. He was predeceased by his sister Gloria Dauteuil and his brothers Girard, Norbert and Andre. He was also predeceased by his bridge partners Les Lajoie, Alfred Beaudoin, and Oscar Boisvert. Calling hours are Thursday from 6-8 PM at the Petit Funeral Home, 167 Main Street, Pembroke. A Funeral Mass will be celebrated Friday at 10:30 AM at St. John the Baptist Church in Allenstown. Burial will take place in the old St. John the Baptist Cemetery at a later date at the convenience of the family. In lieu of flowers, memorial donations may be made to the Old Cemetery Trust, c/o Edward Emond, 38 Starboard Way Unit B, Laconia, NH 03246. The Petit Funeral Home offers an on-line guestbook at

Shawn L. Goodwin, 53 PLYMOUTH — At the age of 53, Shawn Lorraine Goodwin of Morgan Drive, Plymouth, died Sunday afternoon at June 3 at her home after a long battle with cancer. She was born in Mansfield Massachusetts on March 30, 1959. She grew up, and was schooled in Mansfield before moving here to Thornton for her senior year of high school. She graduated from Plymouth High School, class of 1977, and then from Plymouth State College, class of 1981, with a bachelor’s degree. She has been a resident of the Pemi-Baker Valley area for most all of her life. Shawn has worked at many different jobs over the years. Some of which included being a painter for the Plymouth State College, while attending school; as well as for a former local painting contractor. She worked for a while as a cashier at the former Ames Department Store in Plymouth, Easter Seals, and Annalee Dolls, in Meredith. Shawn went to work as an apprentice at the New England Salem and

Hunter School, in Rumney and became their Residential and Development Coordinator and many other positions taking care of the children there. Shawn is survived by her children, Marc J. Goodwin of Thornton and daughter Shelby R. Goodwin of Plymouth; Mother, Georgia M. [Landry] McNamara, of Thornton; Brothers, Arthur P. Goodwin of Thornton, Timothy J. Goodwin of St. Johns VI, Keith A. McNamara of Thornton; Sister Robin R. Goodwin of Thornton, and niece, Reannen Benton of Thornton as well as distant aunts, uncles, and cousins. A Liturgy of the Word Service will be held in the Holy Trinity Parish, St. Matthews Church, 11 School St, Plymouth, on Friday at 11am. The Rev. Leo LeBlanc, pastor, will officiate. Burial will follow in the Pine Grove Cemetery, Thornton. For online guestbook and to upload pictures and stories to Shawn’s Book of Memories, go to: www.

Christopher M. Morgan, 25 GILMANTON — Christopher Michael Vincent Morgan, 25 of Meeting House Road, Gilmanton, NH, died unexpectedly Monday, May 28, 2012 at his home. Born in Newport, RI on December 19, 1986, he was the son of Stephen Vincent Morgan of Keene and Ann Marie (Weinand) Roche of Gilmanton, NH. Christopher was employed by PromoWorks in Retail Marketing. He previously worked at several Dunkin Donuts franchises and Hannaford Foods in Gilford, NH. Chris enjoyed reading, bike rides, walks in the woods, computers, his VW and walking Bella and Nicki, the family huskies. He recently was learning to love the game of basketball. In addition to his mother and father, Christopher is survived by his sister Stephanie Morgan and brother Ben Morgan of Keene, NH, a grandfather Robert Morgan of Tiverton, RI, his stepfather, Pat

Roche of Gilmanton, NH and his father’s companion Pam Smith of Keene. He also is survived by several aunts, uncles and cousins in Rhode Island and New Hampshire. Private services were held on June 1st in Newport. Committal was at St. Columba’s Cemetery in Middletown, RI. Arrangements were by Memorial Funeral Home, 375 Broadway, Newport, RI. Memorial donations may be made in Christopher’s name to: The New Hampshire Humane Society, PO Box 572, Laconia, NH 03247. Friends and relatives may leave remembrances and condolences online at Funeral arrangements are by Memorial Funeral Home, 375 Broadway, Newport, RI.

Dorothy A. Allyn, 88 HOLDERNESS — Dorothy A. Allyn died at Speare Memorial Hospital in Plymouth following a period of declining health on June 2, 2012. Born in Holderness on June 14, 1923, she was a daughter of Lloyd D. and Winnie M. [Bryant] Perkins. Dorothy was raised in Holderness she attended the Bridge School House in Holderness with one teacher teaching all 8 grades, after graduation in 1937 she went on to Ashland High School and graduated in 1941. In 1941 she enrolled in the Laconia Hospital School of Nursing and graduated in 1944. While in Nursing School she studied pediatrics in Portland, Maine and also studied in Norwich Connecticut. In 1944 she was married to Paul Allyn in Bozrah, Connecticut where they made their home for 29 years. She was employed at Norwich State Hospital from 1944 to 1948, and at Fairlacon Nursing Home from 1968 to 1973. After her husbands death in in 1972 she moved back to Holderness to be near family. She was employed at Plymouth Stitching and also at Forest Vew Manor.She was predeceased by her brothers John Clayton Perkins in 1922 and Lloyd ‘Bo’ Perkins in 1992, and by her twin sister Doris Thompson in 2006. She is survived by her son, Jerrold P. Allyn and wife Rebecca; 3 grandchildren, Paul, Jerrold Jr., and Beth Ann; step grandchildren, Carrie and Missy; 1 step grandchild, Cameron. Many loving nieces and nephews. A Graveside Service will be held on Saturday, June 9, 2012 at Trinity Cemetery Route 175 Holderness at 11am. Dupuis Funeral Home Ashland is handling arrangements.

Courtyard on Main Dedication planned in Meredith on June 11 MEREDITH — The Greater Meredith Program Design Committee has completed the work on The Courtyard On Main and will hold a dedication ceremony and ribbon cutting on Monday, June 11, at 5 p.m. in the Courtyard at 38-44 Main Street where a permanent plaque will be revealed listing volunteers and donors who helped accomplish this project. In the spring of 2011, the Design Committee took on a community project to convert a strip of land that serves as a corridor between 38 and 44 Main Street and connects Main Street and the Inn at Mill Falls from a narrow asphalt path into an attractive welcoming Courtyard. With the cooperation of the Main Street owners, Hampshire Hospitality Holdings and the Town of Meredith and contributions from major donors, the Meredith Rotary Club, Meredith Village Savings Bank, Hampshire Hospitality Holdings and the GMP Beautification Fund, plus many more donations from residents and friends, the project got underway in the fall of 2011. The Design Volunteers, Christopher P. Williams Architects and Nancy Lavigne, Landscape & Garden Design and the Volunteer Project Coordinators, Bev Lapham and Nancy Lavigne worked with the Project Contractor, Bickfords Landscape & Design and many other community volunteers to complete the project in the spring of 2012. Two creative installations were added to the space: The Granite State Stone donated by Christine Hodecker- George, owner of Gallery 51 at 51 Main Street, is a large granite rock whose outline resembles the State of New Hampshire. Meredith artist Steven Hayden installed an original stainless steel and copper sculpture titled “Spirit’s Daughter” which pays tribute to the natural beauty and bounty of the lakes. With the addition of wrought iron benches see next page

6th Annual Peter Makris Memorial Ride & Run on Saturday, June 9 LACONIA — Every around Lake Winnipesauyear for the past five, kee and return to NazBar hundreds of dedicated & Grill. Priority docking bikers and a few hearty for VIP & sponsors priboaters have come out, ority parking for VIP & rain or shine, to honor the sponsor bikes. memory of Peter Makris, 1:30-2:30 p.m.: Buffet proprietor of the NASWA gourmet lunch for particiResort, community leader, pants – live music by the avid US Marine “LeathDan Lawson Band, promo erneck” motorcycle club girls, silent auction for member and boater. He collectibles and treasures, left his mark, not only on Budweiser, promotions the community he loved, and giveaways! Drawings but also on the hearts of and raffles for prizes. Peter Makris (Courtesy photo) many who loved him. 2:30 p.m.: The party The 6th annual run and all day rock rolls on and continues into the night. ‘n’ roll party continues the tradition Registration: Is available at NASWA and benefits the Laconia Fire DepartResort or online at ment and U.S. veterans and will be peter_makris.htm, or by calling 603held Saturday, July 9. 366-4341; the donation is $40. Onsite “Our whole family is so grateful to event-day registration is $55. VIP our guests, friends and all the people Registration is $75 to run front of the who have joined in this celebration pack and receive reserved parking or and way to give back to our commudocking, plus a $10 NASWA gift nity!” says Cynthia Makris, who now Funds raised from this event have runs the family business started by continued the funding Makris helped her grandparents more than 77 years start in 2004 when the Laconia Fire ago. “There is a lot of history behind Department had no water rescue unit, this run and we know that bikers which it direly needed to help safety have big hearts and show it each year efforts on the 44,000 acre lake. After by joining in the fun and fundraisthe death of Mark Miller, a local paraing. This has really become a favormedic who was attempting a rescue, ite annual charity ride, as well as the Makris stepped to the plate with a Official Kickoff for the Rally.” $5,000 check and asked his fellow The schedule: businesses around Lake Winnipesau9-11 a.m. Breakfast and Registrakee to do the same. Because of those tion: Bikes/boats meet at NASWA early efforts, Laconia Fire DepartResort (1086 Weirs Blvd., Laconia – ment has been a force in maintaining downstairs at the NazBar & Grill) to the safety of the Lakes Region. receive arm bands, collectable T-shirt The Easter Seals NH Veterans (designed by Harley Davidson licensed Count Program was added as a benartist, David Uhl), and buffet gourmet eficiary as Makris was a U.S. Marine breakfast. (Bikes gather at parking veteran, sensitive to the growing lot across the street, upper level; boats needs of today’s U.S. servicemen and at NASWA docks.) NH Fire Brigade their families. Bagpipers will play at the blessing of Donations of raffle prizes, silent the bikes to kick off the run. auction donations are welcomed. For 11:30 a.m.-1:30 p.m.: Bikes and more information, call (603) 366-4341, boats run around the lake; bikes visit are escorted by State Police and an htm or like the NASWA Resort on antique fire truck for a “feet up” ride Facebook.

Legion Post 58 honorably retiring old American flags on June 14 BELMONT — Post 58 of the American Legion in Belmont will be retiring old and damaged flags June 14 at 6 p.m. at the parking lot on Mill Street. In accordance with prescribed dis-

from preceding page designed by Winnipesaukee Forge owner David Little and artist Steve Hayden, two antique-style lamp posts and colorful landscaping, The Courtyard on Main will be a pleasant place in town where residents and visitors can sit, relax and view works of art as well as having an attractive connection between Main Street and Mill Falls shopping and parking areas. The Greater Meredith Program is a non-profit community development organization dedicated to promoting economic vitality, historical and cul-

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, June 6, 2012 — Page 17

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posal of flags, they will be burned according to Bob Stevens, post commander. People can also drop off flags to be discarded at the Belmont Fire Dept.

tural heritage, and town-wide beautification. . For more information about GMP, call the Greater Meredith Program at 279- 9015 or visit the website at Lead Investment Partners are The Inns & Spa at Mill Falls, Town of Meredith, Rotary Club of Meredith, Meredith Village Savings Bank, New Hampshire Electric Cooperative, Christopher P. Williams Architects, PLLC Bank of New Hampshire.The Common Man Family of Restaurants Re / Max Bayside, Nassau Broadcasting, Phu Jee Asian Cuisine.

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Page 18 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, June 6, 2012


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by Darby Conley

Get Fuzzy

By Holiday Mathis getting the plans right. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). Life suddenly will get simple for you. You’ll recognize that what others are doing is irrelevant to your choices. You’ll know what’s right for you, and you’ll do it. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). You can’t possibly give everyone the same treatment, because each person brings out something different in you. That’s why it’s so important to choose your company well. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). Writing things down will solidify them in your mind and in your life. Putting information into your phone or computer isn’t the same. Your pen has a kind of magic in it. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). Most people feel at ease around you. You smile often, and that helps. Complete strangers know the warmth of your smile, and they feel happier because of it. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). You don’t have to be a saint all of the time to raise the vibration of humanity. You can raise the vibration of humanity by being just 10 percent more patient and loving. TODAY’S BIRTHDAY (June 6). You give more thought to what you want from a relationship than you ever have, and you’ll create magic in your personal life. This month brings professional change; you’ll close one door and open another. July features a lucrative transaction. October is your time to bond with family through special events. Aries and Libra people adore you. Your lucky numbers are: 7, 25, 49, 31 and 14.


ARIES (March 21-April 19). Who you need and want people to be often turns out to be significantly different from who they really are. Stay observant, and don’t let your expectations get the better of your judgment. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). If you hesitate and question your instincts, you’ll miss out on an opportunity. Instead, trust yourself and go forward. Clouds will lift. The sun will light your path. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). You’re so charismatic these days that you’re apt to attract new friends. Before you go forward, you’ll think about how well you’re able to nurture the relationships that are already in your life. CANCER (June 22-July 22). You won’t try to read minds, even though you probably know more about what another person is thinking than most people do. Instead, you’ll take the healthiest route: You’ll communicate. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). Everyone makes mistakes, but not everyone is as graceful at it as you are. If you falter, you’ll quickly recover and attend to the necessary corrections or amends. Then comes the best part: You get to laugh it off. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). You’ll learn from those who set the bar very high in their area of expertise. However, the very thing that is supposed to inspire you could also depress you unless you really believe in yourself. So believe in yourself. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). In the weeks to come, you’ll build something that makes you proud. The work you’re doing right now is foundational. Success depends on taking your time and

by Chad Carpenter


Pooch Café LOLA

Solution and tips at

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34 Toothpaste container 35 Blunders 36 Chair or stool 38 Crowded apartment house 40 Magazine edition 43 Hard to find 45 Sincere 48 Skin layer

50 51 52 53 54 56 57 58 59 62

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Yesterday’s Answer

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, June 6, 2012— Page 19

––––––– ALMANAC ––––––– Today is Wednesday, June 6, the 158th day of 2012. There are 208 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: On June 6, 1944, during World War II, Allied forces stormed the beaches of Normandy, France, on “D-Day,” beginning the liberation of German-occupied western Europe. On this date: In 1799, American politician and orator Patrick Henry died at Red Hill Plantation in Virginia. In 1844, the Young Men’s Christian Association was founded in London. In 1862, the (first) Battle of Memphis took place during the Civil War as Union naval forces annihilated a Confederate fleet and captured the Tennessee city. In 1912, the greatest volcanic eruption of the 20th century took place as Novarupta in Alaska began a series of explosive episodes over a 60-hour period. In 1925, Walter Percy Chrysler founded the Chrysler Corp. In 1932, the Senate approved, and President Herbert Hoover signed, a Revenue Act containing the first federal gasoline tax, which was one cent per gallon. In 1933, the first drive-in movie theater was opened by Richard Hollingshead in Camden County, N.J. (The movie shown was “Wives Beware,” starring Adolphe Menjou.) In 1934, the Securities and Exchange Commission was established. In 1966, black activist James Meredith was shot and wounded as he walked along a Mississippi highway to encourage black voter registration. In 1978, California voters overwhelmingly approved Proposition 13, a primary ballot initiative calling for major cuts in property taxes. In 1982, Israeli forces invaded Lebanon to drive Palestine Liberation Organization fighters out of the country. (The Israelis withdrew in June 1985.) In 1985, authorities in Brazil exhumed a body later identified as the remains of Dr. Josef Mengele, the notorious “Angel of Death” of the Nazi Holocaust. One year ago: Former Pennsylvania Sen. Rick Santorum, popular among social conservatives, plunged into the 2012 Republican presidential sweepstakes. (Santorum suspended his campaign in April 2012.) Today’s Birthdays: Actress Billie Whitelaw is 80. Civil rights activist Roy Innis is 78. Singersongwriter Gary “U.S.” Bonds is 73. Country singer Joe Stampley is 69. Actor Robert Englund is 65. Folk singer Holly Near is 63. Singer Dwight Twilley is 61. Playwright-actor Harvey Fierstein is 60. Comedian Sandra Bernhard is 57. International Tennis Hall of Famer Bjorn Borg is 56. Actress Amanda Pays is 53. Comedian Colin Quinn is 53. Rock musician Steve Vai is 52. Rock singer-musician Tom Araya is 51. Actor Jason Isaacs is 49. Rock musician Sean Yseult is 46. Actor Max Casella is 45. Actor Paul Giamatti is 45. Rhythm-and-blues singer Damion Hall is 44. Rock musician Bardi Martin is 43. Rock musician James “Munky” Shaffer is 42. TV correspondent Natalie Morales is 40. Country singer Lisa Brokop is 39. Actress Sonya Walger is 38. Actress Staci Keanan is 37. Actress Amber Borycki is 29.


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by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek

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






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JUNE 6, 2012

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CALENDAR TODAY’S EVENTS Perfomance by vocalist Judi Silvano hosted by NH Jazz. 8 p.m. at Blackstone’s at the Margate Resort in Laconia. Tickets are $12 and can be purchased in advance through the Margate front desk or at the door. For more information call 267-5387 or email Burlesque Night Live at Pitman’s Freight Room in downtown Laconia. 7:30 p.m. $12. BYOB. Presentation by Attorney John Kitchen on Special Needs Trusts hosted by the Lakes Region Special Needs and Autism Parents. 6 p.m. at the Alton Central School. Registration required. For more information or to register contact Karen McDowell at 524-8811 or email The Thrifty Yankee (121 Rte. 25 - across from (I-LHS) collects donations of baby clothes, blankets and hygiene items for Baby Threads of N.H. every Wednesday through Saturday from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. 279-0607. Program on historic garden renovations at the Castle in the Clouds with Michael Desplaines. 7 p.m. at the Moultonborough Public Library. Co-hosted by the town Conservation Commission. Laconia Elders Friendship Club meeting. 1:30 p.m. at the Leavitt Park Clubhouse. People 55 and older meet each Wednesday for fun, entertainment and education. Meetings provide an opportunity for older citizens to to meet for pure social enjoyment and the club helps the community with philanthropic work. Duplicate bridge at the Weirs Beach Community Center. 7:15 p.m. All levels welcome. Snacks. Overeaters Anonymous offers a program of recovery from compulsive eating using the Twelve Steps and Twelve Traditions of OA. Wednesday nights at 5:30 p.m. at St. Joseph Church in Belmont. Call and leave a message for Elizabeth at 630-9967 for more information. Free knitting and crochet lessons. Drop in on Wednesdays any time between 10 a.m. and 3 p.m. at Baby Threads workshop at 668 Main Street in Laconia (same building as Village Bakery). 998-4012. Narcotics Anonymous meeting. 7 to 8:30 p.m. at 18 Veterans Square in Laconia. TOPS (Taking Off Pounds Sensibly) group meeting. 5:30 p.m. at the First Congregational Church in Meredith. ABC & ME time at the Meredith Public Library. 10 to 11 a.m. Stories, crafts, songs and games for children 3-5. Children are encouraged to bring an item from that begin with the letter of the week — “Z”. Check out a computer expert at the Gilford Public Library. 10 a.m. to noon. Help with basic computer needs for library cardholders only. 20-minute limit if others are waiting. Teen Poetry time at the Gilford Public Library. 3:30 to 4 p.m. Share your poetry or sit back and listen. Snacks served. Gilford Write Now writers’ group meeting at the Public Library. 3:30 to 5:30 p.m. Open to library cardholders, writers of all ability levels. Story Time at the Hall Memorial Library in Northfield. 10:30 to 11:30 a.m.

THURSDAY, JUNE 7 Laconia Main Street Outdoor Marketplace. First of the season. 3 to 7 p.m. downtown, between Main and Pleasant Streets. Registration for Fall Youth Soccer. 5:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. in the Gilford Parks and Recreation Office in the Town Hall. Open to all students entering grades K-5. Early registration fee is $25/participant or $35/family. For more information call 527-4722. The Castel in the Clouds hosts its special Lilac Tea event. 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. on the Lucknow Lawn. The Tea and the trimmings costs $25/non-members of the Caste and $20/members. For tickets call Sarah at 476-5900 ext. 201.

see next page

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

(Answers tomorrow) Jumbles: ANKLE FORCE STIGMA GLADLY Answer: When Ben Franklin went on and on about his theories on electricity, they said — GO FLY A KITE

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

Page 20 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, June 6, 2012

Pitman’s Freight Room welcomes Tony Joe Sarno for ‘Blues and Barbecue’ LACONIA — Continuing their tradition of presenting world-class music in an acoustically perfect room, Pitman’s Freight Room debuts its Blues and Barbecue Sundays, with Icehouse/ Marconi Recording artist Tony Joe Sarno, on Sunday June 10 at 4 p.m. Along with Al Hospers on bass, Dana Bonardi on drums, Bill Joyner on drums/percussion/vocals, and Nate

Weaver on guitar/vocals, Sarno will be playing music from his three internationally released cds, “It’s a blues thing”, “Tony Sarno”, and Thunderhawks”. Guitarist/vocalist Sarno has recorded for CBS-Holland, Icehouse/ Priority, Marconi and Bandwidth Records, and toured much of the world, fronting his band, The Bose All-Star Band, and as guitarist with

LACONIA — Harley-Davidson will be at two locations to celebrate Laconia Motorcycle Week with riders, customers and motorcycle enthusiasts from June 9 – 16. The Harley-Davidson Laconia Motorcycle Week location at the Weirs Beach Lobster Pound at 72 Endicott Street, Route 3 North in Laconia, is open 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. daily as a Harley Owners Group (H.O.G.) pin stop with new product displays and a women’s area featuring the JUMPSTART motorcycle experience and bike lift demonstrations. Harley-Davidson demo rides on 2012 motorcycles will be available at Hart’s Turkey Farm Restaurant, 233 Daniel Webster Highway in Meredith, daily from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Rides are

free, and participants must bring a valid motorcycle license, sign a release form and wear a helmet and eye protection. This location is just adjacent to Laconia Harley-Davidson at 239 Daniel Webster Highway. There will also be a special event for H.O.G. members only at the Laconia Roadhouse on Tuesday, June 12. H.O.G. members can pick up a wrist band at the new product trailer at the Lobster Pound that day for evening concerts with two local bands, Last Kid Picked and Never in Vegas, as well as food/drink coupons. Additional information on HarleyDavidson at Laconia Motorcycle Week and other events throughout the year is available at www.harley-davidson. com.

Harley-Davidson plans presence at two locations during Bike Week

Loneliness, Boredom, and Helplessness

There are better options for living life.

David Clayton Thomas’ classic that makes you Blood Sweat and Tears. wonder just when Stevie Vic Garbarini, contribRay Vaughan jammed uting editor of Musician with Steve Marriott. It’s Magazine, says of Tony’s just Tony blasting those first album “As an Italian funny hats off the Music kid from Puerto Rico living City good old boys.” in Nashville, Tony has the The chicken and ribs right to sing the Blues. The barbecue will be available surprise is that he does it all afternoon from Kevin with more authentic grit Halligan of Laconia Viland volatility than anyone lage Bakery. since Hendrix hung out The music starts at 4, here with his old army and if past performances buddy Billy Cox. He sings Tony Joe Sarno (Courtesy by Tony are any indicawith a searing intensity photo) tion, it could very well that recalls the early bluesmasters, and last into the evening. plays with a terse urgency that invites Pitman’s freight Room is located at 94 comparisons to Albert King and 60’s New Salem St. Laconia. Admission is $10, Clapton. “Crybaby Blues” is an instant $8 for U.S. Military current or retired. CALENDAR from preceding page

THURSDAY, JUNE 7 Lakes Region Chamber of Commerce Business After Hours networking event. 5 to 7 p.m. at U.S. Cellular store at 75 Laconia Rd. (Rte. 3) in Tilton. Al-Anon Meeting at the Congregational Church Parish House (18 Veterans Square) in Laconia. 8 to 9:15 p.m. each Thursday. Al-Anon offers hope and help to families of alcoholics. No dues or fees. All are welcome. Call 645-9518. American Legion Post #1 Bingo. Every Thursday night at 849 N. Main Street in Laconia. Doors open at 4 p.m. Bingo starts at 6:30. Meet local true-crime author Ted Sares of North Conway at the Moultonborough Public Library. 7 p.m. Chess Club at the Goss Reading Room (188 Elm Street) in Laconia. 2:30 to 4:30 p.m. each Thursday. All ages and skill levels welcome. We will teach. Giggles & Grins playgroup at Family Resource Center in downtown Laconia

(635 Main Street). Free group for parents children from birth through age 5. For more information call 524-1741. ABC & ME time at the Meredith Public Library. 1 to 2 p.m. Stories, crafts, songs and games for children 3-5. Children are encouraged to bring an item from that begin with the letter of the week — “Z”, Knotty Knitters meeting at the Meredith Public Library. 10 a.m. to noon. Open to all experience levels. Make a Bandanna Tote Bag at the Meredith Public Library. 3:30 to 4:30 p.m. For ages 10 and up. Sign-up in the Children’s Room. Bandannas provided. Toddler Time at the Gilford Public Library. 11:30 a.m. to noon. Songs, a story and movement to music for children 18-36 months. Tales for Tails time at the Gilford Public Library. 3:15 to 4:30 p.m. Share a story with one of the libraries four-legged reading buddies. Foreign Movie Night at the Gilford Public Library. 7 to 9 p.m. “Tango” (PG-13 from Argentina).



Starting off June Adopt-A-Shelter cat promotion we had to begin with Sherman. Probably the most affectionate

Safety, security, good health and happiness it’s what we want for our aging parents. Assisted Living at Taylor Community offers better options for your loved ones. Safety and Security Dining Housekeeping Privacy

Friends & Neighbors Things to Do Transportation Personal Assistance

For more information visit

or call (603) 524-5600

cat in the entire shelter,Sherman has one thing that plays against him finding a home: his coat colour is black. NHHS experiences show that black cats simply wait the longest for their forever homes. We don’t like this fact, but are powerless to change the public’s adoption preferences. Look past the black coat, instead gaze into Sherman’s friendly emerald green eyes. Listen to his loud and insistent purring. Enjoy his outgoing, affable personality. He was surrendered in April 2011 by owners who were moving and didn’t want him anymore. Over a year calling New Hampshire Humane Society home and no one saying “I have to adopt him!” has left Sherman stressed and despondent. He’s groomed himself rather over-zealously in places a sure sign he is unhappy and lonely for human attention. We’ve kept him on a fairly strict diet to help him lose weight, which has met with success. He’s a full2lbs lighter. But how much of that weight loss can be attributed to solitude and dejection, rather than diminished caloric intake? Sherman should be our first June adoption success story. Please come and see him today. Call 524-3252 or check Friday June 8th, Sherman will be appearing at Lakes Region Veterinary Hospital on Union Avenue.

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, June 6, 2012— Page 21


Dear Annie: My brother-in-law and his wife are strange people. “Tom and Alice” live beyond their means and are constantly asking for help. We’ve given them more than $10,000, and they’ve never paid back a dime. That’s not the worst part. Alice is in love with my husband, “Dean.” She giggles and flirts with him and used to send him scantily clad pictures of herself. This made us both horribly uncomfortable. I trust Dean. He would leave the phone on speaker when she’d call. And in order to avoid any hint of impropriety, Dean changed his phone number and email address and got off of all social networks. He now can only be reached through the office. Alice doesn’t work and aspires to be on a reality show for rich wives. When she got pregnant four years ago, she told me that Dean should be in the delivery room because “it’s his baby.” This can’t possibly be true. Dean had a vasectomy years ago, and more importantly, we were out of the country when Alice conceived. His father, stepmother and sisters believe her, and she even called our daughter at college to say she has a half-sister. We recently received a petition for child support. My brother-in-law shrugs off his wife’s behavior, saying Alice has inadequate boundaries. He says he knows the child isn’t my husband’s, but “a little extra cash couldn’t hurt” because he is out of work. Dean and I spoke to a lawyer. The only reason we stay in touch with his family is because my mother-in-law, a wonderful woman, is battling breast cancer and relies on Alice (who yells at her) for rides to the doctor. My husband is worried that if we take legal action against Alice, his mother will suffer the consequences. I don’t know how I ended up in an episode of Jerry Springer. Any ideas? -- Beside Myself in Jersey

Dear Beside: The first thing you should do is get a paternity test so you have legal proof that Dean is not the father of this child. Then talk to as many family members as you can and urge them to convince Alice to get professional help. This woman has serious mental health issues, and her mercenary husband exploits her. Try to arrange other transportation for your mother-in-law so you are not held hostage to her situation, and then do what you must to protect your own family. Dear Annie: For the third time, my daughter has called to verbally abuse me. The first time, I refused to listen, and she withheld her children from us. We had helped raise our oldest grandchild, and she kept him away for a year. The second time she pulled this stunt, she showed up two years later in need of financial help. She also had a new baby we’d never seen. We forgave her. She is now practicing this vicious tactic for the third time. We have decided we are too old to deal with this. We’ve redone our will. Our son will inherit the bulk of the estate, and our daughter will be given a pittance so she cannot claim we’ve overlooked her. No one should have to take abuse in order to see their grandchildren. -- Three Strikes You’re Out in Pennsylvania Dear Three: We agree. But how heartbreaking for you. Our condolences. Dear Annie: Your response to “Ready To Settle Down” was excellent, but didn’t go quite far enough. When I was newly divorced, someone gave me the best advice I’ve ever received. It has gotten me through some pretty rocky moments, and hopefully, it will inspire “Ready” to rethink her desire to be with the lazy creep now in her life. “The only thing worse than being alone is wishing you were.” -- Louisville, Ky.

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

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




Employment Wanted

AKC Registered German Shepherd Puppies: $950/each. AKC Certified Yorshire Terrier Toy, $600. (603)520-3060.

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

BOAT SLIPS for Rent Winnipesaukee Pier, Weirs Beach, NH Reasonable Rates Call for Info. 366-4311

HARD WORKING experienced cleaning woman looking for more jobs. Regular or one-time cleaning. Hillarie, 998-2601

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

1999 Chevy Tahoe 4WD, Black 186,000 miles, new parts. $2500. 581-5328

AUSTRALIAN puppy, Black Tri, Male, 10 weeks, tail docked, very friendly for country home. 286-4665 PUREBRED English Springer Spaniel pups, health certs., first shots, males and females, 603-723-7627.

Announcement Bike Week vendor seeks room/bathroom and parking spot (MiniCooper) from June 8-17 between aprox. 9pm to 8am daily; non-smoking male, no food; have my own air mattress/bedding if nec.; prefer non-dog home, and walking/peddle distance to Lakeside Ave if possible. Budget of $33/nite (9 nights = $300 total). Mike Dixon: WE Pay CA$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 1990 BMW 325ic, 1967 VW con vertible, 1979 F350 plow truck, 2000 Buick Regal w/ snows on wheels. 393-6636 1996 Audi A4 Quatro 2.8 Five Speed. Passed NH inspection in February. Many new parts. $2500.

2000 GMC 1500 Pickup 4x4: Automatic, A/C, 4.3L V6, state inspected, $3,995. 524-4200 2003 Kia Sorento EX V6- 4x4, Automatic, 1 owner, excellent condition. $5,495. OBO. Jim 707-7046 BUYING junk cars, trucks & big trucks ME & NH. Call for price. Martin Towing. (603)305-4504. CASH paid for unwanted or junk cars and trucks. Same day service possible. 603-231-2859. FOR Sale 2003 GMC Envoy SLE. excellent condition, new tires, great family car. $6900. 603-520-9191 FOR SALE: 2003 Ford F 150 XL 4X4 extra cab 4 door automatic 6 ft bed 4.6L Triton. $5,995. Call (603) 279 9098. MERCURY Villager Sport minivan 2000 Runs great, sunroof, new tires. $2,000 obo. 867-0334 TOP dollar paid for junk cars & trucks. Available 7-days a week. P3s Towing. 630-3606

BOATS 12 FT. SEACRUISER Grant Sport aluminum row boat. Good condition. $250. 279-4993 21 2001 SEA Ray Sundeck, excellent cond., marina maintained. V8 Mercury Cruiser FW use only. $14,900 1-978-807-2727 29FT- X 10ft-6” Boatslip at Meredith Yacht Club. $2,500 for season includes Club amenities, easy walk to town. Call 455-5810. BOATSLIPS for rent- Paugus Bay

BOATSLIPS for rent, Lake Winnispesaukee, Paugus Bay. Reasonable price. Call 455-6225 or 520-6261. LAKEPORT Docks for Rent: For boats no larger than 19ft. long. 603-455-7897. PRIVATE Boathouse slip w/ attached lounge/ storage room at Riveredge Marina on Squam Lake. $2,500 for season includes Boat Club Amenities. Call 455-5810 PRIVATE Dock Space/boat slip for Rent: Up to 10x30. Varney Point, Winnipesaukee, Gilford, 603-661-2883.

Camps 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 393-5756 or 617-780-9312.

Towboat US Lake Winnipesaukee is seeking Towing Captains for the 2012 season. Applicant should have a USCG license or a NH Commercial boating license, experience in towing, Knowledge and experience navigating Lake Winnipesaukee during the day and night time in all weather conditions required. Applicants must be able to respond to, and arrive at boat location on Lake Winnipesaukee within 15 minutes. Shifts available are during the week and weekends. Please call (603) 293-2500 or send resume to

For Rent 1-BEDROOM $125-$175/ week. 2-bedroom $140-$185/ week. 781-6294 3 BR on Gilford Ave., Laconia, N.H., parking, storage W/D Hookups. $900/mo. plus utilities and security deposit. 603-387-2441 or 603-387-3404. 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.

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

For Rent

For Rent

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

LACONIA: 1-bedroom for rent, heat/HW/electric included, no smoking, no pets, security deposit required. $725/month. 387-3304

GILFORD, 2-Bedroom, 2-Bath, Balconies, no smoking/pets, $850/month plus utilities, Security deposit and references, 603-455-6662 Gilford: Large 3 bedroom 2 ba/rm house. Quiet area, large yard. 1, 566-6815 GILFORD: Large 3-bedroom, 2-bath house, 2,600 sq. ft., very private, $1,400/month +utilities. No pets. No smoking. Security deposit required. 455-7883. GILFORD: Best one bedroom, utilities included, first floor, patio, privacy. $875/mo., Lease required. No smoking/pets (dog considered). First and security required. Immediate Occupancy. 603-387-4810. Gilmanton 4-Corners, 1 bedroom in nice neighborhood. Wireless internet and hot water included, propane heat and electricity separate. Coin-op laundry, parking, backyard. Security deposit and lease req'd. No smoking or dogs. $680/month 630-2681.

LACONIA: . Pleasant St. 1 bed room $750/mo. . Heat and h/w included, no pets, no smoking. 524-5837. LACONIA: Gilbert Apartments. Call for available apartments. 524-4428 Laconia: Large, 1bd/rm ground floor apt. with 2 BATHROOMS., Bdrm has its own ba/rm an extra dressing rm, with built in cabinet. Lg. Kitchen with breakfast bar. Lg. sunny, living room with new flooring. Great Oppechee neighborhood. HEAT AND HOT WATER included.690mo. 566-6815 Meredith 3-bedroom mobile home and 2 bedroom apartments $750/month + utilities. Close to downtown. No dogs. 279-5846 MEREDITH- Responsible roommate wanted to share 2 bedroom 2 bath mobile home on own land. $500/Month includes utilities. 279-7871

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 - 1 BEDROOM AVAILABLE NOW! Main level entry. Screen porch. Hardwood floors in dining & living. Private back yard. 1-car detached garage, washer/dryer available in basement w/storage. $875/mo. Heat included. Ref & deposit. No pets. No smoking. 387-8163 LACONIA: Newly remodeled, large 2BR washer/dryer, hardwood floors. $900/mo incl util. 707-7406. LACONIA 1 Bedroom- Washer/ dryer hookup, storage, no pets. Security Deposit & references. $600/month + utilities. 520-4353 LACONIA prime 1st floor Pleasant St. Apartment. Walk to town & beaches. 2 bedrooms + 3-season glassed in sun porch. Completely repainted, glowing beautiful hardwood floors, marble fireplace, custom cabinets in kitchen with appliances, tile bath & shower. $1,000/Month includes heat & hot water. 630-4771 or 524-3892 Laconia- 1 bedroom includes heat & hot water. $150/Week. References & deposit. 528-0024 LACONIA- Large Rooms for rent. Private bath, heat/hot water, electric, cable, parking included. $145/week 603-781-6294 LACONIA: Nice & quiet 1BR, 2nd floor, good neighborhood, 3- season porch, parking, $775/month, includes heat. 455-8789. LACONIA: Small 2-bedroom house near LRGH. Heat, hot water, washer & dryer, and private parking included. No pets. No smoking. $1,050/month. 524-5455.

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

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

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

Page 22 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, June 6, 2012

For Rent-Commercial

For Sale


QUILTERS & Crafters - For sale by appointment Sewing, Embroidery & Serger machines. Fabric, Tools, Notions, Kits, etc. Call 603-556-7817.

Great Location! 31 Foundry Ave. Off Route 104

(Behind Olde Province Common)

1,500 Sq. Ft. with 17’ ceiling & 14’ overhead door. Partial 2nd level balcony space. Finished office cubicle on 1st floor. Perfect for graphic, woodworking, artistry, retail, storage, etc.

$750/Month + Utilities 279-0142 (Business) 677-2298 (Cell)

For Sale (2) Mossberg .22 Rifles, good condition, $200 for both; IGT Slot Machine, Double Diamond Haywire, like new, $800. 267-0977. 12X30 (or 36) Dock Canopy Frame and Canopy: $1,000/best offer. 293-7303.

SANGO Dinnerware, Dawn Rose pattern, service for 12. About 94 pieces like new. $225 524-5902. SEASONAL wooden dock 70 ft with poles. $500 OBO. Call 603-366-2551. SMALL Air conditioner, hot water heater, antique tall chest, 3 ft refrigerator, oak coffee table, display sail boat, 4 tires Lt 225/75 R16. Call (603) 520 5321. WHITE Glenwood Gas Stove (heating and cooking), lawn roller, vinyl fish pond, freezer, fisherman!s pack and tennis racket. Call 603-364-2971


3 FT. Riviera Supreme Travel Camper complete, very clean. $3,100. Large deck optional.

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.


AIR conditioner Fedder, 1750 Btu 220 watt, used only one season. $250 Call 581-6710.

NEW mattresses ...always a great deal! Starting; King set complete $395, queen set $249. 603-524-1430. OAK Hutch by Temple Stuart, early American, like new, 48” x 69” x 17”, 2 tier. $399., N.H. 253-1801



CONNOLLY HP Slalom waterski. 70” . OBrien Seige Slalom Waterski 66”. Both used 5 times & include ski bag, $100/each. EP ST 360 Trick waterskis $30/pair. Connolly Laser Combo waterskis. Great condition, $30/pair. Single Ski Tube from Overtons with line. Good condition, $30. 603-455-9350


FREE Pickup for your unwanted, useful items. Garages, vehicls, estates cleaned out and yardsale items. (603)930-5222. T&B Appliance Removal. Appliances & AC’s removed free of charge if outside. Please call (603)986-9096.



FIREWOOD for sale, cut. split, and delivered. 455-0250

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

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

COOKS, dishwashers and bus people. Full and part-time, experience preferred but will train. Crazy Gringo 306 Lakeside Ave. Weirs Beach.

30-06s, 12 gauge, revolver, 20 gauge. All in excellent shape, must see. Call 603-714-5995 FIREWOOD -SANBORNTON. Heat Source Cord Wood. Green cut, split, and delivered, $190/cord.. Call 286-4946

Four Sumic (Firestone), Model GT 55A, 205/55A R16. Low mileage. $75. each or Best Offer. Two General, Model XRT 205/55 R16. Excellent condition. $50. each or Best Offer. All six tires for $350. Call 528-1714 HOT Tub- 2012 model 6 person 40 jets, waterfall. Full warranty & cover. Cost $8,000 sell $3,800. Can deliver 235-5218 HOT water heater for Camper six gallon, Suburban #SW69 New in box, $200 Call 581-6710. HOTDOG Cart: Includes all signage, freezer & some paper goods, plus possible location. Great money-maker, $1,500 firm; Glass showcase, must be moved, $50. Call 934-9974. KITCHEN Cabinets- brand new, maple, cherrywood, shaker & antique white. Solid wood, never installed, cost $6,500 sell $1,650. 603-833-8278 PINE board, rough cut, under cover in garage for 3 years. 1-2” thick, 10-16” wide, .40 cents a

Attend our next Open Group Interview, held every Wednesday at 2:00 p.m. Call today to learn more! (603) 279-3121 Forestview Manor Assisted Living 153 Parade Road, Meredith

Help Wanted JCS is now seeking vibrant money motivated appointment setters in our notification department. Unlimited leads provided. No cold calling! Ideal applicants are out-going, confident, well spoken, and positive. Unlimited income potential. Currently taking applications for 1st & 2nd Shift call for interview 603-581-2450 EOE 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 LOCAL COMPANY looking for experienced carpenter. Must be able to do frame to finish. 5 years exp. preferred, valid drivers license a must. Send resume to P.O. Box 458, Laconia, N.H. 03247 LOCAL COMPANY looking for experienced painters. Ten years exp. preferred, valid drivers license. Please send resume to P.O.Box 458, Laconia, N.H. 03247 LOCAL distribution center is looking to fill multiple positions! Entry level $500 a week per Co. agreement $1000 sign on bonus available. On-site orientation provided. Call for interview (603)822-0220 or text anytime (603)662-6069.


AMAZING! Beautiful pillowtop matress sets, twin $169, full or queen $249, king $399. See AD under “Furniture”. Powertrowels, concrete vibrators, electric rebar cutters, rebar cutter/benders, lasers & transits. 603-528-5188

Forestview Manor is always recruiting talent with serving hearts to join our team. We hire LNAs, caregivers, housekeepers, and cooks.

Woodshop material handling cart, 3 X5, removable corner posts, large and small wheels, $85. 537-3414

2008 Camper Lite- Weight. Sleeps 3, many extras. $9500 or BO. Call 267-6668.

52” Sony TV: Plays and looks like brand new! $300 with warranty; 4-Wheeler front & rear basket set, new in box. $100. (603)393-6793.

Help Wanted

MOVING help needed June 16th, looking for two males for heavy lifting. $10 an hour. 603-707-6970 IMMEDIATE NEED, ENTRY LEVEL RETAIL: The original hearth & spa center, Energysavers is looking for our next "Dedicated Advisor". We are a highly recommended 36 year old Lakes Region retailer of well known hearth and spa products. Our Advisors learn all aspects of our product lines, making them the best in our industry. You can earn while you learn! No prior experience required. You'll be able to lift and carry 50 lbs., and have a valid driver's license. Performance based compensation includes an hourly base pay, a retirement program, and paid vacation after one year. Health insurance is available. During store hours: See Nate Anderson or stop in for an application. Energysavers, Inc., 163 Daniel Webster Highway, Meredith, NH EEO.

PALMER Machine Co, a leader in the manufacturing of quality precision parts is looking for a few strong team players to join our production team. Night Supervisor/ CNC Lathe Operator; Swiss Screw Machine Programmer (Citizens)/ CNC Lathe Operator and Milling Machinists with a minimum of 5 years experience. The candidate should be able to work independently; make decisions; knowledge of g-code programming and ability to read blueprints for precision manufacturing. Please submit resumes to

PARADISE BEACH CLUB Experienced Line Cook needed Driver!s license and own transportation a must. Call 366-2665

Full Time Auto Technician Must have own tools, NH State Inspection License. AS certification is preferred. Apply in person at Union Av. Auto 415 Union Ave. Laconia HELP WANTED: FOR IMMEDIATE HIRE; EXPERIENCED LINE COOKS AND DISHWASHERS (WILLING TO TRAIN) PLEASE APPLY IN PERSON: GIUSEPPES PIZZERIA & RISTORANTE. MILL FALLS MARKET-

Help Wanted STOVE AND FIREPLACE INSTALLER: Excellent training is available for the right person. Energysavers, Inc. in Meredith, NH is looking for someone full time and long term. Pay is based on experience. Job duties mainly include installing gas, pellet, and wood burning fireplaces, stoves, and venting. Previous HVAC experience or construction experience is welcome but not necessary. We are looking for a hard worker with basic carpentry and mechanical skills. Must be punctual, honest, drug-free, have a clean driving record, and is someone who can work well with co-workers, contractors, and homeowners at job sites. This is for a full time and permanent position. Health and Dental Insurance is available. Paid holidays. Vacation after 1 year. We have been in business for over 36 years, and our installers are highly recommended. Stop by for an application during normal business hours. E.O.E.

QUALIFIED Hardscape person nel wanted. Minimum 2 years landscape experience. Drivers license required. Call Rob 603-677-6636. RESORT hiring seasonal help. Maintenance, housekeeping & front desk. Experience preferred. Self-motivated, pleasant disposition, able to take instruction well. Nights and weekends a must. Apply at 118 Weirs Rd. Gilford. TRINITY Church Tilton seeks experienced organist/choir director. One Sunday service + One rehearsal weekly. Will consider organist without choir. Please call 286-3120 or email resume to

We are looking for a ASE qualified technician with the desire to join a fast growing company We Offer: A clean new well equipped facility, a 5 day work week, benefits, a friendly atmosphere with the opportunity to grow as the company grows.

You Need: Strong work ethics/clean work habits, completely dedicated to customer satisfaction. NHSI License, ASE Certifications. Strong diagnostic skills. Air Conditioning experience. Able to perform alignments If you meet these things and are looking to join a team, please stop in at 159 East Conway Rd. No phone calls please

Or email:

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

Applicants should send resume to

Laconia School District Elm Street School Behavior Specialist

Dede’s Cleaning Service 2nd part-time housekeeper for the Lakes Region. Pay starts at $10 per hour. Mon-Fri. References, background check, valid drivers license, own transportation. Call and leave message 798-3315.

Help Wanted PROFESSIONAL Painters needed for quality interior and exterior work in the Lakes Region. Transportation and references required. Call after 6 pm. 524-8011

We offer competitive salaries and an excellent benefits package! Please check our website for specific details on each position Echocardiographer - Part Time CST/Aide- OR & Surgical Services- Per Diem Med Tech - Per Diem RN - Med/Surg - Per Diem LNA/Nights - Merriman House - Part Time RN - OB - Per Diem RN - Oncology and Infusion - Part Time RN - OR and Surgical Services - Per Diem Practice Manager - Primary Care - Full Time Registration Clerk - Per Diem RN - Wound Care Center - Per Diem A completed Application is required to apply for all positions Website: Contact: Human Resources, Memorial Hospital, an EOE PO Box 5001, No. Conway, NH 03860.

This is a full-time school year position working in K-5 elementary school in collaboration with Administrators, Staff and Parents to successfully integrate students into the classroom setting. Experience and/or training in school guidance or, child psychology, social work, or similar field is preferred. Application, letter of intent, resume and three letters of recommendation must be in by June 15, 2012 Eric Johnson, Principal Elm Street School 478 Elm Street Laconia NH 03246 Please visit our web site for information about the Laconia Schools at:

23 THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, June 6, 2012— Page 23

‘Landscapes: A Fresh Perspective’ opening June 9 at Carega Gallery CENTER SANDWICH — Patricia Ladd Carega Gallery “Upstairs” will present an exhibit of landscapes which endeavors to give a new twist to a favorite theme in art. Also new to the gallery are the participating artists. This show provides a “fresh perspcetive” in more ways than one. The opening reception will be held on June 9 from 5–7 p.m. Among the artists is Jeanne O’Toole Hayman from Maine. Her land and city scapes are richly textured. Color is alternatively “foggy” or bright depending on the weather the day of her inspiration. Attractive and alluring, Hayman’s work is impressionistic. Chris Benneman is a master of pastel. Upon close inspection of a piece of her work, it is still hard to determine the medium. Soft and reflective, these quiet landscapes speak to the beauty of New England. Alston Conley uses collage and color to depict different hours of the day along the coast. His intricate

cut outs of the woods and trees are set against backgrounds of color either intense or subtle depending on whether the piece was inspired by a brilliant sunset or a softer dawn. Finally, James Kao, was the first White Mountain National Forest artist in residence last summer. A Chicago artist, Kao lived at Mead base in Sandwich from where he painted the forest from his perspective. The paintings were shown at the end of last summer to a very small audience and the gallery wanted to include them again in this exhibit. Kao’s work is playful and quiet. His paintings are about the animals and vistas that became home for the time he was in Sandwich. The gallery is located at 69 Maple Street. For more information visit or call 284-7728. Gallery Hours are from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., Monday through Saturday and from noon to 5 p.m. on Sunday.

Alston Conley: End of the Day 6, collage and oil on paper. 18 x 22 inches. (Courtesy photo)

Carroll County Transit announces Bike Week route changes for ‘Blue Loon’ bus service OSSIPEE — Carroll County Transit has announced that the Blue Loon Bus service which runs twice daily from West Ossipee to Laconia will make a temporary change to the scheduled route to make travel more convenient for riders during Laconia’s Bike Week. These changes will only be in affect

from June 11-15. These changes will include the stops at Hannaford Supermarket and the Interlakes Medical Center. The bus will not make its regular scheduled stop at these two locations. Passengers wanting to travel to these two stops should inform the bus driver when boarding. Or passen-

Home Improvements


Real Estate, Commercial


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

2011 Road King Classic 2,000 Miles 103/6 Speed, ABS, Keyless, Security, Extras. $18,500. 455-4851.

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



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

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

Lost LOST 3 diamond adjustable ring Between O’s Restaurant, Lowes Garden Center and the Gilford Hearing aide center. Sentimental value, generous reward (603)447-2257.

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

Buy • Sell • Trade

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

Recreation Vehicles CLASS A Motorhome 1988 Allegro 28ft. 45K miles, self-contained, emaculate condition, $5500 603-524-4445.

Real Estate AUTOMOTIVE DREAM COMPOUND On one acre, Lakes Region, 4 car garage with lift and tools, 2BR home with 2 car garage and out buildings, rented mobile home, friendly neighborhood, close to town beach. $275k, negotiatble. 393-6636 FOR Sale By Owner: 2-Bedroom 1.25 bath New England style House. Vinyl siding & windows, asphalt shingles, oil heat, stainless steel chimney lining. Across from playground. 180 Mechanic Street, Laconia. 524-8142.

Roommate Wanted MEREDITH Area Roommate Wanted: $500/month, everything included. Also dish TV in bedroom. Call 937-0478. TILTON, female, shared bath, common living/ kitchen, DSL/Dish/utilities included, pets? $100/ week. Call 603-286-3679.

gers may call the dispatch center at 1-866-752-6890 to schedule a pickup or drop off at these locations. Carroll County Transit would like all of their riders to know that because of the extra traffic during Laconia Bike Week, the buses may run a little behind on their scheduled routes and dial-a-ride services.



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

Custom Masonry Specializing in Cultured Stone Work



Free Estimates & Fully Insured

Quality Work Reasonable Rates Free Estimates Metal Roofs • Shingle Roofs

Need Need Need Need

Our Customers Don!t get Soaked!


Reasonable Rates 10+ years exp.


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

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

BOAT DETAILING Mobile detailing specialists. Reasonable rates. 603-785-8305.

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

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

Yard Sale


1999 Harley Davidson Dyna Wide Glide, 2 into 1 exhaust, excellent condition, only 6,086 miles. $6,200 call 528-5120.

BELMONT, 500 Brown Hill Road., Saturday, June 9th 8 am - 1 pm.Rain or Shine.

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

556-9464 1999 Harley Davidson XLH 1200 Custom: 9k miles, mint condition, original owner, $8,000. Call 729-0137. 2009 Heritage Softtail Harley: Only 2,500 miles. $15,000 or best offer. Call Tom 387-5934.

at Carpenter? Drywall? Tilework? a Painter?

You NEED Brian 998-0269

Major credit cards accepted

GILFORD Well maintained manufactured home with many updates located next to Glendale Docks. (900 sq. ft. 3-bedbrooms, kitchen, living room, four season porch bathroom, 2 decks and small shed. Enjoy all the lakes region has to offer. $23,500. Frank 617-899-5731

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




Openings, maintenance, equipment, liners, openings, 23 years. 603-785-8305.

LACONIA, 55 Brian Lane (Breakwater Condos) Saturday, June 9th 8 am - 2 pm, Rain or Shine. YARD SALESaturday June 9th 8:00am - 3:00pm 120 Dunlop Drive, Tilton, NH (off Lancaster Hill Road) Household items, camping equipment, drum set, lawn mower, wine refrigerator, books, too much to mention. FREE: Sleeper Sofa - you move it.

Page 24 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Wednesday, June 6, 2012

Irwin Automotive Group




All of our New & Pre-Owned Vehicles come with






36 Corolla’s Available

MSRP......................... $20,014 Irwin Discount............. $1,350 Cash/Trade Equity...... $2,999





24 Prius Available

MSRP......................... $23,925 Irwin Discount............. $2,927 Cash/Trade Equity...... $2,999





37 Camry’s Available

2.9% Available

NEW 2012 RAV4

MSRP......................... $25,325 Irwin Discount............. $2,577 MFG Rebate................... $750 Cash/Trade Equity...... $2,999

27 MPG





45 Rav4’s Available




0% Available 60 Mos





0% Available

MSRP......................... $28,045 Irwin Discount............. $4,064 MFG Rebate................. $2,500 Cash/Trade Equity...... $2,999





0% Available 60 Mos


MSRP......................... $27,325 Irwin Discount............. $2,889 MFG Rebate................. $2,500 Cash/Trade Equity...... $2,999

26 MPG





25 Escape’s Available

0% Available 60 Mos

NEW 2012 F150 XLT 4X4

MSRP......................... $38,205 Irwin Discount............. $5,714 MFG Rebate................. $3,000 Cash/Trade Equity...... $2,999

23 MPG





21 F150’s Available




0% Available 60 Mos


Irwin Toyota | Scion | Ford | Lincoln 59 Bisson Avenue Laconia, NH

Irwin Hyundai

446 Union Avenue Laconia, NH


40 MPG




1.9% Available

NEW 2013 ELANTRA GLS MSRP......................... $18,720 Irwin Discount............. $1,777 Cash/Trade Equity...... $2,999








27 Elantra’s Available

1.9% Available


35 MPG

MSRP......................... $22,765 Irwin Discount............. $2,779 Cash/Trade Equity...... $2,999










MSRP......................... $16,165 Irwin Discount............. $1,667 Cash/Trade Equity...... $2,999

11 Accent’s Available


33 MPG


40 MPG




5 Focus’ Available






11 Fusion’s Available


35 MPG






Authorized Signature Authorized Signature

Free Roadside Assistance

MSRP......................... $20,775 Irwin Discount............. $2,675 MFG Rebate................. $1,250 Cash/Trade Equity...... $2,999


0% Available


51 MPG


524-4922 |


40 MPG




DOLLARS & 00/100 Irwin Automotive Group Valued Customer

See dealer for details. This is not a check or negotiable instrument. Limit one per purchase on any vehicle. Non-transferrable. Not valid with any other advertised offer or prior purchase. Valid only when signed by sales manager at sale and must be endorsed by customer.

3 Oil Changes

MSRP......................... $18,895 Irwin Discount............. $2,397 MFG Rebate................... $500 Cash/Trade Equity...... $2,999


$1,000 To The Order Of

1 Year Free Scheduled Maintenance*


35 MPG

Additional Savings Voucher

Bisson & Union Avenues Laconia, NH 603-524-4922 /








19 Sonata’s Available

1.9% Available


28 MPG

MSRP......................... $24,715 Irwin Discount............. $3,293 Cash/Trade Equity...... $2,999





28 Santa Fe’s Available




1.9% Available



The Laconia Daily Sun, June 6, 2012  

The Laconia Daily Sun, June 6, 2012