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Muskrats home Wed. night First pitch of game against New Bedford is 6:30 p.m.

TUESDAY, JULY 10, 2012

VOL. 13 NO. 25

LACONIA, N.H.

527-9299

Judge agrees Gilford has an emergency on its hands

TUESDAY

8.1 acres Special vote on lease/purchase of new fire truck will be Sept. 11 along Snake timony from both sides Friday afternoon, B G O River to be said in his four page opinion that since it LACONIA — A Belknap County judge take as much as one year from when protected by ruled yesterday the town can hold an could the fire truck is ordered to get it into sertown meeting to ask voters to vice that “time is of the essence.” conservation emergency approve the lease/purchase of a $441,810 “It is unreasonable and unfair to depend fire truck. on neighboring fire departments to shouleasement Judge Kenneth McHugh, who heard tesder the burden through the use of their Y

AIL

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THE LACONIA DAILY SUN

NEW HAMPTON — The town’s Conservation Commission has signed an agreement to buy an 8.1-acre parcel on the west side of the Snake River off Waukewan Road, with 1480 feet of river frontage. The property, presently owned by Elizabeth Clingan Baird, contains wetlands and forested buffers that serve to filter the water entering Lake Waukewan. Meredith and the see SNAKE page 8

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vehicles for what is and should be the responsibility of the town of Gilford,” McHugh wrote. McHugh found that the logic behind Budget Committee member Kevin Leandro’s argument that that a new fire engine would not be delivered and put into service for eight to 12 months is prove that this situation is not a dire emergency is “both faulty and short-sighted.” “In terms of severity of harm and urgency, see GILFORD page 11

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LACONIA — Only four residents of the Wyatt Park neighborhood in the South End attended a meeting at the Police Station last night to learn how a team of offi-

cers are addressing issues that have beset the park for several years, but all echoed Sally Perrino, long in the forefront of efforts to improve conditions in and around the park, who said “I’ve seen a huge difference.” Lieutenant Rich Simmons

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Page 2 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, July 10, 2012

Hug of off duty Detroit cop results in accidental shooting death

DETROIT (AP) — The death of a woman shot in the chest after she hugged an offduty police officer from behind during a party is a tragic, unfathomable accident, Detroit’s police chief said Monday. Adaisha Miller was dancing and celebrating what would have been her 25th birthday the next day, when she hugged the officer from behind during a party Sunday, her mother and authorities said. She died later of gunshot wounds to the chest. Police Chief Ralph Godbee told reporters at a news conference her death is an “unfathomable” accident and the officer is “very remorseful.” “We are profoundly sad at their loss,” he said, referring to Miller’s family. Godbee said the gun was in a waist holster made of soft material, which would have allowed the trigger to be activated. He said there’s no evidence the officer fired the gun, and he believes the gun discharged after Miller see HUG page 8

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Obama raised $71M in June but Romney topped that with $106M WASHINGTON (AP) — President Barack Obama on Monday said he raised $71 million in June for his re-election campaign, after Republican candidate Mitt Romney reported $106 million during the same period. It was the second consecutive month that Romney collected more cash and underscores the challenge for Obama ahead of November. The grim news for Obama came as his campaign officials have publicly worried they were on track to lose the money race.

Obama’s campaign manager, Jim Messina, in an email to supporters just three days ago, said: “Their gap is getting wider, and if it continues at this pace, it could cost us the election.” Obama is fighting on two fronts to keep the presidency: On one hand, he faces Romney’s own war chest that pays for campaign operations. On the other, he has to push back against the hundreds of millions of dollars flowing to GOP-aligned “super” political action committees, or PACs, which

have aired continual attack ads aimed at Obama and his record. Indeed, wealthy donors have been instrumental in helping Romney beat Obama. When he broke fundraising records last month, Romney’s campaign praised smalldollar donors it said made it possible. But it was actually a small and often wealthy number of donors responsible, who gave an average of about $2,400 each, according to an Associated Press analysis. see FUNDRAISING page 13

WASHINGTON (AP) — Facing sagging jobs numbers, President Barack Obama sought to recast the November election as a fight over tax fairness on Monday, urging tax cut extensions for all families earning less than $250,000 but denying them to households making more than that. The president’s pitch was aimed at painting Republican rival Mitt Romney as a protector of the rich at a time of economic unease, as Democrats intensify efforts to raise questions about the Romney’s own

wealth and offshore bank accounts. Romney supports extending the federal tax cuts, first signed by George W. Bush, for all income earners. Obama said if Congress passes a oneyear extension for those making less than $250,000, voters can use the November election to decide the fate of the cuts for higher income earners. “My opponent will fight to keep them in place. I will fight to end them,” said Obama, flanked by a dozen people the White House

said would benefit from the tax cut extension. The president has long supported ending the Bush-era tax cuts for those making more than $250,000. The White House and the president’s re-election team are reviving his arguments now as a way to suggest that the push by Romney and congressional Republicans for an across-the-board extension of the tax cuts could put America’s middle class at risk. “Let’s not hold the vast majority of see OBAMA page 12

CAIRO (AP) — A new showdown loomed in Egypt on Monday as the country’s highest court stood by its ruling that dissolved parliament last month, challenging the new Islamist president’s plans to reconvene the lower chamber in defiance of the military.

If he goes ahead, Mohammed Morsi would be taking a dramatic step away from the outreach that characterized his first days in office. It’s a tough fight, though, and the president could lose it along with more of his already diminished powers. The military, which handed power to

Morsi on June 30 after ruling the country for 16 months, delivered a thinly-veiled warning to the president, saying it would continue to support the country’s “legitimacy, constitution and law” — language that means it will not stand by and watch see EGYPT page 11

Obama seeks to shift election focus toward debate over tax rates

Crisis looms in Egypt over whether parliament has been dissolved

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THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, July 10, 2012— Page 3

Rye beach closed by shark scare N.H. man has close encounter with shark off Cape Cod RYE, N.H. (AP) — A New Hampshire beach is closed to swimming after two sharks were spotted in Rye. Swimmers were called out the water on Monday afternoon. A park official says the beach will remain closed on Tuesday. A lifeguard told the Portsmouth Herald that the sharks were about 6 feet long. Park officials were trying to determine what type of sharks were spotted by the man, who ran out the water yelling near Pirates Cove. Cape Cod’s Nauset Beach in Orleans, Mass., was closed briefly Saturday after a kayaker had an encounter with the shark about 50 yards from shore. The beach reopened Sunday, and no sharks have been spotted since then.

AT&T drops fight over Mass. man’s $1M biz phone bill

IPSWICH, Mass. (AP) — AT&T Inc. says it’s dropping its legal fight against a Massachusetts businessman whose company was on the hook for a fraudulent million-dollar phone bill. The telecommunications company said in a statement Monday it is no longer pursuing its claims against Michael Smith of Ipswich, “though we are entitled by law to collect the amounts owed.” Smith said the offer depends on his dropping a countersuit. He’ll meet with his attorney about it on Tuesday. Smith says someone hacked into his small manufacturing company’s phone system in 2009 and made nearly $900,000 in calls to Somalia. AT&T sued Smith for $1.15 million to recover the cost of the calls plus interest. Smith told The Salem News he repeatedly asked AT&T to write off the bill. He said paying it could force his business to close.

(AP) — New Hampshire resident Walter Szulc Jr. laughed it off when his teenage daughter told him they should watch out for sharks when the family went to a Cape Cod beach over the weekend. He wasn’t laughing a few minutes later, when, in his kayak in the ocean not far from shore, he looked behind him and saw the fin of a great white shark within arm’s reach. Szulc, 41, said he immediately “paddled very fast” and was grateful when he reached the shore in the eastern Massachusetts vacation spot. “I saw the fin out of the water ... I looked down and saw the body and realized that part of the shark was underneath me, and I just proceeded to paddle,” Szulc said Monday, adding it all happened very fast and his response “was just instinct — paddle and head out of there.” A photo someone else on the water took of Szulc in his kayak, with the shark’s fin clearly visible behind him, has been widely distributed over the Internet. Szulc, of Manchester, N.H., said he had kayaked as a child on a lake but had never kayaked in the ocean. After he and his family arrived at Nauset Beach in Orleans on Saturday, his 14-year-old daughter mentioned there had been shark sightings on the Cape recently and said maybe they should watch

out while in the water. Szulc said he “made a little bit of a joke of it” and told his daughter there was not much chance of having an encounter on Cape Cod with a great white shark, the type portrayed in the “Jaws” movies. And, with that, he set out in his kayak. Szulc said he was about 50 yards from shore when he saw a man on a paddleboard hold up his paddle and point it at him. “I figured he was trying to tell me something,” Szulc said. “I looked back and saw the fin and the body of the shark right behind me.” Nauset Beach, among the most popular beaches on the lower portion of Cape Cod, was closed briefly Saturday after Szulc’s encounter with the shark. It reopened Sunday, and there have been no shark sightings since then, town beach director Lee Miller said. “There have been reports of sharks in the past, but usually they are farther out, not this close to the bathing beach,” Miller said. Experts say the sharks are being drawn to Cape Cod’s waters by an increase in the population of seals, a favorite meal of the ocean predators. Swimmers in Chatham, about 10 miles south of Orleans, have been told to stay away from seals after sharks were spotted there last week.

Settlement reached in Gilsum AIDS discrimination case CONCORD (AP) — A gay advocacy group says it has reached a settlement in a discrimination lawsuit it filed against a New Hampshire town that attempted to shut down a group home for people with HIV, AIDS and hepatitis C. Boston-based Gay & Lesbian Advocates & Defenders sued the town of Gilsum last year on behalf of AIDS Services for the Monadnock Region after the town refused to grant its group home — the Cleve Jones Wellness House — tax-exempt status and moved to seize its deed for non-payment.

Lawyers filed notice in Cheshire Superior Court last week that they had reached a settlement in the case. Details of the settlement will be filed with the court by Aug. 2. “This case demonstrates that discrimination against people with HIV is hardly a relic of the past,” said attorney Bennett Klein, director of GLAD’s AIDS Law Project. Attorney Gary Kinyon, who represents the town, did not immediately return calls seeking comment Monday. see GILSUM page 12

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Page 4 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, July 10, 2012

City overcharged for worker’s comp insurance, may get 2-year premium holiday By RogeR Amsden FOR THE LACONIA DAILY SUN

LACONIA — The city will receive a premium holiday on its worker’s compensation insurance thanks to an agreement reached with the Secretary of State’s office and Primex over excess reserves accumulated by the insurance provider. The city will have a credit of up to $170,000 for future payments according to City Manager Scott Meyers, who said that it is still not clear from the letter from Primex what period the agreement covers and whether or not there will be additional premium savings for the city. Meyers told City Council members last night that the agreement calls for Primex to provide up to $8-million in relief by September and another $8-million by the end of 2013 and $5-million more in future years to affected New Hampshire policy holders. ‘’We’ll be seeking clarification on this and will get back to the council just as soon as we find out,’’ said Meyers, adding that ‘’the bottom line is, is that it’s good news.’’ The city pays about $270,000 a year for the insurance and has already made seven payments totaling about $157,500 this calendar year, although all of the payments do not fall in the current fiscal year. Meyers said that once the situation is clear it may be that the city is facing a two-year premium holi-

day and that the council will want to consider what to do with the funds it will save and may want to look at doing something other than ‘’backing it out of the budget’’ and then having to restore it in future budgets. Commenting on the 2012-13 budget which the council approved last month, Meyers noted that the city portion of the budget could have been increased by $644,000 and remained within the property tax cap but that there was no increase at all and that the school budget, which could have had an allowable increase of $843,000 was 24-percent less than allowed under the tax cap. ‘’We used only 40-percent of what the tax cap allowed for the school and city budgets and that translates into a 15 cent increase in the tax rate, which is a .07-percent hike. ‘’It was a very productive budget which took some progressive actions,’’ said Meyers, who said road paving was increased from $850,000 to $1.3 million while the Highway Department is getting two new dump trucks, a street sweeper and a backhoe and the Fire Department will get a new fire engine. ‘’There’s significant capital investment in this budget,’’ he said in response to comments from Ward 3 Councilman Henry Lipman. He also said that funds saved in winter maintenance costs this past winter are being diverted into a winter maintenance stabilization account which

will be based on a five-year rolling average of maintenance costs and provide funds when needed to keep costs from spiking. Meyers said that cost saving measures taken within city have reduced the number of printers and that four out of the six fax machines are now gone, allowing the reduction of four phone lines while making city hall operations more efficient. In other business: — Ward 6 Councilor Armanda Bolduc suggested that the Weirs roundabout project at “dysfunction junction” could stop right where it is now. ‘’Everyone I’ve talked to says they like it just the way it is.’’ Meyers said he would bring that thought to state officials, pointing out that it is a state DOT project, not a city project. — Meyers said the EPA will be giving a report on its investigation of the possibility that, historically, a toxic chemical leaked into the ground from the Henry’s Dry Cleaners site on Pleasant Street on Wednesday, July 18 at 7 p.m. at the Laconia Middle School. — City officials are looking at changes in the sewer rates for the 700 or so sewer-only customers tied into the city system, most of whom get their water from private wells. They say that there is a high rate of failure for the meters used to measure sewage outputs.

by insurance carriers and the state, which owns the right-of-way — was prohibitively expensive. An attempt to run the trail along Dutile Shore Road failed because all of the easements couldn’t be gotten. Land Use technician Rick Ball said some of the initial route also included some very steep slopes. The trail will begin at the Mosquito Bridge and end at the Belmont Town Beach and will use land behind the Belknap Mall that is owned by the N.H. Department of Transportation. Mitchell told selectmen he had a meeting recently with Diane Hanley and Allan Beetle of the WOW Trail in Laconia and said they offered to lend BRATT the money to re-engineer the trail but selectmen and Mitchell said they were leary because they weren’t in a position to repay the loan. The two trails are expected to meet up at the town line. When Selectman Ron Cormier questioned what he

said seemed like a lot of money for re-engineering a seemingly small portion of the trail, Town Administrator Jeanne Beaudin said there have been a lot of changes at the state and federal level — the project is largely dependent on government grants — and those criteria must be met. She also suggested selectmen wait a few weeks before making any decisions because she said there is $62,000 in the Phase II B.R.A.T.T. Capital Reserve Fund and she would like to get more information about the possibility of using some of that and report back. In other business, Selectmen voted to abate $1,800 of a $4,100 water bill incurred by the estate of a family whose loved one died. According to a letter from the family’s lawyer, a water main broke and the basement filled with nearly 1 million gallons of water. The town’s Water Department noticed the break when a meter reader realized the exorbitant water see BELMONT page 10

Belmont recreation trail needs another $17k in engineering; where’s it to come from? By gAil oBeR

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN

BELMONT — The latest engineering work for the newly relocated B.R.A.T.T. trail will cost an additional $17,000 said Ron Mitchell, the head of the town’s organization that is leading the recreational trail effort, at last night’s Selectboard meeting. The money is needed for a new engineering plan that has to be changed because the trail is now planned to run through the Agway property on Route 3 while the former plan was to have the trail go through Piche’s lot. “Bob Bolduc wasn’t comfortable. I guess he wants to build a building back there,” Mitchell told selectmen at last night’s regularly scheduled meeting. The route of Belmont’s Phase I recreational trail has been altered a number of times. At one point it was to run along the railroad tracks that border Lake Winnisquam, however fencing along the way — required

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THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, July 10, 2012— Page 5


Page 6 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, July 10, 2012

Bob Meade

Exodus II Yesterday, June 28, 2012, the “uncertainty” cited in the letter below was magnified by the Supreme Court of the United States. While the court decided the mandate requiring citizens to purchase health insurance was unconstitutional, it found a way to circumvent that unconstitutionality by calling the penalties for not purchasing the insurance a tax. Nowhere in the Affordable Healthcare Act, as passed, is there a taxing provision. In this case, the court acted as Legislative, Executive, and Judicial Branch, all in one. The stunning decision of the court is fraught with the potential for many undesired “unintended consequences”. As uncertainty reigns in the business community, hiring will be stalled for an even longer period of time until businesses know what the yet unknown “regulations” are going to impose on them. As those delays continue, a few potential consequences may be that companies move even more jobs overseas to more stable and friendlier environments. Federal, state, and local tax revenues will continue to diminish because of the high unemployment. New businesses that would normally have their start-up roots in this country may find themselves being lured to other more favorable locations. As government rolls swell, private sector jobs will diminish and this mismatch will cause the private sector to be taxed at even higher and higher rates to pay for the increased cost of government. While we now borrow one third of what we spend, just to run our government, we will find it more difficult to find those willing to lend us that money and, those that do, will certainly charge us more for doing so. But, worst of all, we may well become subjects of the government and no longer be a government of, by, and for the people. We are not helping ourselves to become stronger, we are sapping our strengths and making ourselves more vulnerable. The following letter was published in the Laconia Daily Sun on July 31, 2011. “To the Editor, Are you concerned yet? When he was a Senator, now President Barak Obama wrote a book titled “The Audacity of Hope”. However, what he has given the people and the economy of this country has not been the audacity of hope but the audacity of uncertainty. That uncertainty has had the entire business community shepherding and protecting resources, not knowing when the uncertainty will end, or what it will bring. The result is a continuing high unemployment rate, which has diminished Federal tax revenues and increased demands on the government for services to the needy. A short time ago, I read that the 2,324-page Obamacare bill has gotten bogged down in writing the

procedures and regulations necessary to implement and manage the enormous healthcare bill. Most current estimates are that it will take a full ten years to complete that task. This has created an uncertainty for employers and workers that, in my memory, is unmatched This uncertainty is an outrageous assault on the business community and, ultimately, on the workers who are in need of a job. Companies can’t plan and implement changes in their operations if they don’t know the costs and conditions the government is going to impose on them. (Independent estimates are that Obamacare alone will cost businesses an additional one trillion dollars) The United States has now surpassed Japan in assessing the highest corporate tax rates in the world. While the government might rail against jobs moving overseas, the uncertainty that has been created will undoubtedly force companies to seek safe havens elsewhere to ensure their companies remain viable. As that happens, instead of looking in the mirror, the Obama administration will try to lay the blame on the business community. In this administration, only about 6-percent of Obama’s advisors have first hand business experience, as compared to an average of over 50-percent in all previous administrations, Democrat and Republican alike. Academic cronies imposing their untested theories on the world’s greatest economy have had disastrous effects. The bottom line is that, contrary to the will of the people, Obamacare, the largest “entitlement” plan ever conceived, was sledge hammered through the congress and forced upon the citizenry and businesses. It puts government in charge of one sixth of the total economy.. The effects of the plan, its rules and regulations, its yet unknown bureaucracy, its costs to the public, medical providers, insurers, and to businesses, are all yet unknowns It has created an uncertainty that has businesses shepherding their resources until some clarity is provided. And that has caused businesses to delay putting money into new capital projects and has perpetuated the problems of unemployment. It won’t be long before businesses will tire of the government imposed uncertainty and decide that it is their fiduciary responsibility to their shareholders to move their operations elsewhere . . . . creating more unemployment and further decreasing tax revenues. And how long before you tire of the uncertainty and its impact on your life? If you’re not concerned, you’re not paying attention. Bob Meade Laconia” (Bob Meade is a resident of Laconia.)

LETTERS Gilford Firefighters have done nothing we’ve been accused of To the editor, First off, I am a member of the Gilford Professional Firefighters and I am writing this letter on my own behalf. Mr. Leandro, you have crossed the line with your letter on July 5th. Do you know who the Gilford Professional Firefighters are? We are an association made up of the 12 full-time firefighters who work for the town of Gilford. There are over 40 people in the department, that includes the fulltime staff, call staff and secretary. You accused the Gilford Professional Firefighters of an “intimidation campaign” by certain members that included physical intimidation and complaints against the town about you. Are you sure you want to make those accusations? I think you had better start doing your homework and get some real facts. There is not one member of the Gilford Professional Firefighters who has confronted you verbally or physically. I challenge you to give names and dates. In my 27 years of being involved with the Gilford Fire Rescue I have never been so insulted from this unprovoked attack. You accuse the chief and the Board of Fire Engineers of being liars. Well Mr. Leandro people who live in glass houses should not throw stones. As far as I can see, any

information you or anyone else has requested on 8E4 has been answered, you seem to just take a little bit of the truth and stretch it. In your letter you claim that an engine from Laconia has never been needed sense April. Well, during three shifts that I have worked sense April I have operated a Laconia engine twice and a Tilton engine once, while Engine 2 was out of service. Are we supposed to report to you whenever we need to make changes, since you think you know fire department operations so well? Out of all those towns you listed with engines over 25 years old did you ask how many of them would run first due when your neighbor’s house is on fire? The bottom line is Gilford Professional Firefighters have done nothing that we are accused of doing. We will continue to provide the upmost professional service that we always have. Anyone who “knows” us knows that. It is sad that I received multiple calls last Thursday from citizens concerned over the slander they read. I apologize for the three or four letters everyone will have to read from the vocal minority, following this one, because they do not think I should have my own opinion. Scott Mooney Gilford

Leandro’s claims that firefighters are trying to intimidate are false To the editor, He calls it scare tactics, when the Gilford Fire Department provides the public with factual and well-documented information on the importance of replacing an unreliable 25 year old fire engine. He calls our fire chief a liar. He calls the Fire Engineers liars. He states there is an intimidation campaign waged against him by the 12 full-time firefighters and fire officers that comprise the Gilford Professional Firefighters. The claims that any member of the Gilford Professional Firefighters has intimidated you are false, and we are requesting an immediate retraction of your statements. But that is nothing new, and a similar theme we hear repeatedly from this minority. Mr. Kevin Leandro has distorted the facts of this issue from day one and taken

a new angle of attack each step of the way. Now he is quoted as saying the Gilford Fire Department can operate effectively with only three fire engines. Mr. Leandro, please share with everyone how your self-proclaimed expertise in hauling dirt with dump trucks, makes you an expert in determining the fire protection needs of our community. The Gilford Professional Firefighters will, as always, continue to stand guard and respond to calls for assistance from the citizens and visitors of Gilford. We will not sit silently at your repeated attempts to disregard the safety of your neighbors, and destroy the reputation of the members of the Gilford Fire Department. And that is a fact. Jeff Madon Gilford Professional Firefighters


THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, July 10, 2012 — Page 7

LETTERS Don’t people have a right to do business where values are shared? To the editor, We have to admit that we were somewhat amused by Niel Young’s recent paranoid-sounding rant in a letter to The Sun. In his letter, Mr. Young accused those who signed the Community Aspirations Statement of wanting “to suppress the words and thoughts of me and others” and of trying to take away his “right to think and speak here in the Lakes Region.” That is quite a stretch of the imagination. Who is trying to suppress you and take away your rights Mr. Young? You have made this accusation in the past. How does the Community Aspirations Statement do that? The people who signed it are simply in favour of a nicer, more civil, and more inclusive community. You asked readers to “read the fine print” of the statement. We have read it over and over and cannot understand how it takes away your rights to express yourself on the radio or in print. Has Ed Engler ever refused to print your letters (as editor, he certainly has THAT 1st Amendment right)? Has anyone arrested or tortured you for your ideas? We don’t think so. Could it just be that you consider disagreement to be “persecution?” As far as people who disagree with your politics boycotting your business, that is an entirely different matter altogether. We are not aware of any organized boycott against you or your supporters. We certainly know that no such language exists in the statement. But, boycotts are an old and

honourable (and peaceful) tactic, used to great effect during the American Revolution, the Civil Rights Movement, the farm workers’ strikes, and a number of other good causes. Boycotts are as American as pecan pie. Remember, conservatives have certainly used the tactic against businesses supporting causes THEY do not agree with. For example, several years ago, the Southern Baptist Convention called for a boycott of Disneyworld because they were friendly to gays and lesbians. It works both ways, Mr Young. We thought you are an outspoken defender of unbridled free enterprise, Mr. Young. If you are, you would have to agree that people have a right to shop and do business with businesses and people who share their values. Perhaps you were boycotted by people that did not share your values and who found your words offensive, false, and mean. But, that is not taking away your 1st Amendment rights. You have a right to speak and others have the right to express how they feel. If you were really boycotted by people who do not share your values, it was simply a form of that expression. An aside to Carol Pierce: Carol, we thought we signed the statement but somehow it did not get to you. Please feel free to add our names to any future publication of the list of signers. It’s a fine statement! E. Scott Cracraft Ellen McClung Gilford

Committee’s effort paid off with 2 1/2% reduced insurance costs To the editor, I am pleased to announce that on Monday July 2, at the Meredith Selectboard meeting, a representative from Primex (Public Risk Management Exchange) presented a prime designation award to our Joint Loss Management Committee (safety committee). Their efforts have earned a two and a half-percent decrease on our work-

ers comp. and unemployment coverage, saving the town $2,300. Congratulations to Safety Committee members, Bill Edney, Fire Chief Ken Jones, Police Chief Kevin Morrow, Dan Leonard, Bruce Plumber, Paul Ristaino, Judy Hodges, Russ Weeks and HR Coordinator/Executive Assistant Trish Laurent. Carla Horne Meredith Selectwoman

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SNAKE from page one Waukewan Watershed Association are assisting the project. New Hampton, Center Harbor, and Meredith all have lake frontage. The lake is the potable water supply for Meredith, and drains into Meredith Bay on Lake Winnipesaukee. Center Harbor designated the east side of the Snake River as prime wetlands, which gives the area extra protection under state law. Lake Waukewan, like others in the state, has experienced excess phosphorus concentrations, which not only threaten water quality, but can also adversely affect property values, which reduces the tax base of the towns. By protecting the wetlands filtering the river, the towns are protecting not only the environment, but also their financial assets and their citizens.

The acquisition is being made possible by a $100,000 grant from the Aquatic Resources Mitigation (ARM) Fund of the New Hampshire Department of Environmental Services (DES), along with $30,000 in matching funds. The ARM Fund receives fees from development that impacts wetlands, and DES awards competitive grants to compensate for it. In order to receive the funding, the New Hampton Conservation Commission will have to create a stewardship plan with trail designs and property use guidelines, document baseline environmental data, and meet various legal requirements. Meredith will hold a conservation easement on the property, with the help of the Meredith Conservation Commission. The matching funds are coming from the conservation commissions and the Waukewan Watershed Association, which has committed to raising the balance. No property taxes are being used. A similar partnership in 2010 enabled the New Hampton Conservation Commission to purchase the abutting 8.5 acre Jacqueline Spear property on the river.

HUG from page 2 hugged the officer from behind during a party at the officer’s home. “There was some manipulation along the officer’s waistline (that) he did not control,” Godbee told reporters. The officer, whose name was not released, is on desk duty while the case is fully investigated. Police union lawyer John Goldpaugh said the officer didn’t know Miller. “This was just a freak accident,” Goldpaugh told the Detroit Free Press. “They were having a party and the next thing, a woman is dead. He’s devastated by what happened.” Police said previously that the bullet punctured Miller’s lung and hit her heart, and she died at a hospital. Her mother, Yolanda McNair, said the shooting never should have happened. “All she wanted to do was enjoy the weekend for her birthday,” McNair told WDIV-TV. “She had every right to enjoy turning 25 and look beyond that.”

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THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, July 10, 2012 — Page 9

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www.laconiadailysun.com LETTERS

L.J. is right about one thing: big money corrupts unconditionally  To the editor, L.J. Siden contributed his comments concerning, toxic, political rhetoric submitted in letters to The Daily Sun. Here is the counterpoint. It could be reasonably argued that screaming, yelling and protesting is American DEMOCRACY in the raw, similar to a town meeting every day, only in the paper. I see it as FREEDOM at work, and I suspect many others do as well. Every person has a right to be heard and their beliefs test driven and challenged for logic, accuracy or conflicts of self interest. Conflicted interest is a major concern when reading any letter. As an example, Kathleen Welcome of Groveton attacked my letter on Pell Grant abuse while she pockets tens of thousands in FREE MONEY from them. People handed welfare in whatever form are poor sources for objective thinking regarding ANY handouts being stopped, reduced or reformed. With LJ’s beliefs so strong, I ask him why he wasn’t denouncing the noisy, finger pointing Occupy Wall Street rabblerousers last summer, who were blaming their life’s misfortune on the 1-percent? I am sure you recall the fringe group of un-hygienic Americans yelling, screaming, urinating and defecating in the park. hassling pin stripe types, spitting on the cops and smoke’n who knows what. The truth is protesting and making loud noise in the paper or anywhere to attract attention to ones frustrations is acceptable within the limits of the law. Politics and writing are SUBSTITUTES for WAR. The vast majority of letters to The Sun concern politics at one level or another. Thus letters to the editor are WAR without the bullets but with the same LOUD noise. Look to the TEA party to confirm that angry, emotional, protesting can be successful. In 2010 almost every Democrat up for election lost their job coast-to-coast after many of the tea sippers beliefs and concerns became mainstream that democrats in control of all branches of government were OVER REACHING and OVER SPENDING. Look at Obama right now. It is election year! He has held more than ONE HUNDRED SIXTY political FUND RAISERS since Jan. 1 to raise BIG money. That is more than the previous FOUR presidents COMBINED in the same time period. Why? This will be no slam dunk election like 2008. He needs a billion to BUY more

This president is the most secretive ever to live in the White House

NOISE ON TV (ADS) to drown out and To the editor, Harvard records. And of all things angrily demonize his opponent’s mesSome things bother me more then his Selective Service registration has sage. More money means Obama ads others, for instance when conservanever been released. Why is that? more often, louder and longer. You will be tives ask some of the questions about How about the question, did he travel a babbling idiot by election day, listening Obama that the liberal media refuses to Pakistan in 1981 on a foreign passto the mind numbing drivel. Worse, every to, we routinely get called racist. Why port? Did he receive foreign student ad will be slippery, partisan, concoction is it we are racist after liberals and aid as a student? People would love of fantasy that skips on threads of truth the media largely voted for Obama to see some of his published articles to produce a false conclusion. Example: because he WAS black. Seems to me as editor of the Harvard Law Review Obama the community organizer who they fell in love with the idea of elector as a professor at the University of doesn’t know net margin from net profit ing the first black president. It sure Chicago. Why are they not available is better prepared to create jobs than wasn’t because of his dazzling politito the American people? I’m suspisomeone who worked his life in the prical experience and background. He cious of people who seal their records vate sector buying, selling and rehabbing famously voted “present” on any issue and history especially a politician. businesses. That partisans with honest, with the slightest meaning. So I have This president is the most secretive justified fear about the direction of Amerto ask, why are conservatives racist man ever in the White House, far from ica would do the same thing in The Daily for being against the same things we the most open and transparent. His Sun should surprise no one including L.J. W _2012OpenHouse.ads 7/9/12 2:34 PM Page 1 were against when Al Gore, and John whole life’s history is being hidden W W _2012OpenHouse_ads_W It is fact the person who raises the most Kerry ran? If liberals do not have a from us, why? Even today hiding money who can yell loudest and longest reasonable answer I suggest it is they things is his most common practice. that is almost certain to win any election. who are playing the race game. We still do not know who authorized Why do you think Obama is spending litAnd as for some of those questions the “fast and furious” gun-running erally every waking hour running from never answered by “the most open program. Who managed it, planned one fund raiser to the next NOT ACTUand transparent administration”, I it, none of the important things we ALLY RUNNING THE OFFICE OF remind readers of just a few. Why are the people are entitled to know. I ask PRESIDENT as job creation stalls and the president’s Occidental College again, why not? the economy sputters aimlessly. America records still sealed, what’s in them Steve Earle is now LEADERLESS as he campaigns they don’t want you to know about? Hill 24/7, letting Americas troubles blow in That also goes for his Columbia and the wind. L.J. is right about one thing. Big money corrupts unconditionally and it comes from all sources both private and PUBLIC. ALL politicians are drawn to it like a moth to a light. There is no weaker-willed bunch to green than red and blue politicians. MY SUGGESTION to L.J., let’s STOP the Thursdays 10am-1pm subsidies for ALL, let’s plug ALL the loop holes in the tax code, which includes removing the mortgage interest deduction (it’s a loophole). Lets have a flat, fair tax, everyone earning over 40k pays 12-percent of their Three Homes NOW AVAILABLE— income, no exceptions. Medicare and Social Call our office at 603-528-2555 Security withholding taxes are increased to match what people actually collect. Lets or our cell 1-978-831-3866 for more information. declare WAR on WELFARE as CLINTON Open House DID instead of FERTILIZING it the way hosted at Obama does. All welfare handouts do is allow politicians VOTE BUYING opportu49 WESLEY WAY, nities to swing elections. Let’s get EVERY GILFORD, NH UNION OUT of the PUBLIC SECTOR the (off Route 11A, way FDR demanded, assuring their VOTE behind the First is not POISONED for political promises of United Methodist another raise. I am ready to clean house of Church) political cronyism when you are L.J. Are you really interested in reducing angry letters or are you just a camouflaged socialist supporting more double-down Democratic You will be right at home in your unique, failure in the person of Obama? I suspect maintenance-free home at Wesley Woods. the latter. Tony Boutin Near Lake Winnipesaukee, in Gilford, NH, Gilford Wesley Woods is close to the area’s best shopping, dining and outdoor experiences. You’ll find wonderful neighbors, age 62 It’s honor to be considered a worthy candidate to succeed Dave Russell and over, and an attentive, on-site, staff To the editor, retirement. to meet your needs—leaving more time My name is Dick Burchell and I am It is an honor to be considered a everyday to enjoy the endless Lakes running for the position of State Repworthy candidate by someone with Region adventures waiting for you just resentative for Alton and Gilmanton Dave’s resume of commitment to his in District 5. Dave Russell, who has community and state. As we proceed outside your door. faithfully served this area for many through the primary period ending on years, not only as State RepresentaSeptember 11th and move on to the WWW.WESLEYWOODSNH.ORG general election, I encourage anyone tive but in the capacities of volunteer fire chief, community store owner and with a question for me to attend selectman, called me to ask that I concandidates’ night or to email me at sider running for election to fill the rbburchell@yahoo.com. see next page vacancy in the House created by his Dan ie

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Re-enactors have family ties to Civil War By RogeR Amsden FOR THE LACONIA DAILY SUN

GILFORD — Many of those re-enactors taking part in a Civil War era encampment held at the Gilford Village Field Saturday have family ties to the history they portray. Dan Meehan, a Rochester firefighter, says that he’s been active with the Sons of Union Veterans for 20 years and that the 12th New Hampshire Volunteer Infantry, which fought in many major battles, including Gettysburg, was re-formed 11 years ago this month to help keep alive the memory of the regiment and to serve as a resource for those interested in knowing what the Civil War was really like. ‘’It’s become a way of life more than just a hobby. Why else would you be wearing flannel clothes on a hot day like this,’’ said Meehan as he spoke with people who showed up at the encampment. He said that through researching his family history many years ago he found that a great-uncle had served with the 5th New Hampshire Regiment and more recently he has come across records showing that four other members of his family, which traces its roots to Ireland, had also served in the war. ‘’We do a lot of talks in schools and put on programs for other groups so that they can see how the soldiers lived and the kind of weapons and equipment they carried,’’ said Meehan, who took a vacation day from his job so that he could take part in the encampment, which was part of Gilford’s bicentennial celebration. He said that he has uncovered many historical gems in his research over the years, including an account of how a Confederate soldier who had escaped from a prison ship in Boston Harbor had made his escape to Rye, New Hampshire, where he was aided by a Confederate sympathizer who was helping to arrange for him to get back to the South when he was recaptured. Roger Nason of New Durham, a software analyst,who has been a re-enactor for the last 11 years. says that his great-great grandfather, Benjamin Falls of Lynn, Mass., fought at Gettysburg and later died in battle at Spottsylvania. He said that some states, such as Kentucky and Maryland, sent troops to both sides during the Civil War and that at the battle of Antietam the 1st Maryland Regiment troops for the Union Army faced the 1st Maryland Regiment of the Confederate forces. Steve Dow of Barrington is new to re-enacting and fired his Civil War era rifle for the first time ever on Saturday. ‘’It’s an interesting thing to do. You get to walk in your ancestor’s foot steps and experience life as they from preceding page I look forward to getting to know as many of the constituents in the district as possible, as well as hearing your viewpoints and discussing public policy with you. Dick Burchell Gilmanton Iron Works

Roger Nason of New Durham, a Civil War re-enactor with Company A, 12th New Hampshire regiment, shows Steve McElroy of Gilford a Civil War canteen during an encampment held by the regiment at the Gilford Village Field as part of the town’s Bicentennial celebration. (Roger Amsden photo for the Laconia Daily Sun)

did during the Civil War, except that you get to go home at the end of the day and they couldn’t’’ said Dow, who is a truck driver. John Hollinrake of Warren is in his sixth year with the 12th New Hampshire and also serves with both the 2nd Vermont and 2nd Mississippi. “I’m an equal opportunity re-enactor. I let anyone shoot at me,’’ says Hollinrake. He said that his great uncles, Daniel and Nathaniel Meserve, twin brothers from Wakefield, both fought in the war. Daniel was killed at Fort Schuyler on March 10, 1863 and Nathaniel at the battle of Drewery’s Bluff outside of Richmond, Va. He said that an account of Nathaniel’s death said that he had been hiding behind a log when he looked up to try and locate the enemy and was shot in the forehead and killed instantly. see next page BELMONT from page 4 usage and reported it to his superior. Selectman also wanted to remind residents the Deliberative Session for the possible purchase of the former bank building at 154 Main Street for no more than $250,000 is July 23 at 6 p.m. at the Corner Meeting House. The special Town Meeting will be August 21 in the cafeteria in Belmont High School. Polls will be open from 11 a.m. to 7 p.m.


Man said to have demanded narcotics from Gilford supermarket pharmacy arrested a short while later LACONIA — A Gilford man who is said to have admitted to police he had a drug dependency problem was ordered held on $5,000 cash bail after appearing by video in circuit court this morning. Police affidavits said Michael Lewis, 40, of 131 Lake St. in Gilford went into Osco Drugs, which is inside Shaw’s Supermarket, just after noon Sunday and handed the pharmacist a note telling him to give him some narcotics and that he had a “weapon.” The pharmacist, who knew Lewis as a customer, described him as 6-feet, 6-inches tall and weighing about 220 to 240 pounds. He was able to give police Lewis’s name. Police from Gilford, assisted by Laconia, contacted Lewis’s wife who handed them a bag that contained several bottles of pills as well as some loose pills in the bottom.

She told them she had confronted Lewis when he returned home and had learned what he had allegedly done. Police took Lewis into custody just after 2 p.m. without incident. After being advised of his rights, police said Lewis told them he was addicted to opiates, that he was “jonesing” for the drug, and that his life was falling apart. He said he wrote the note without telling his wife what he was doing and walked to the store. He allegedly told police he and the pharmacist didn’t speak during the alleged robbery. Lewis was found guilty of possession of a controlled drug in 1999 and of theft by unauthorized taking in 2010. — Gail Ober

GILFORD from page one the court gives great weight to the opinion of the fire officials who have the necessary expertise to weigh in on these issues,” he said, addressing the second of the five criteria that must be met in order for his to authorize a special town meeting. McHugh also said the circumstances surrounding the additional repairs needed by Engine 4 could only have been became known when Chief Steve Carrier brought the truck to Lakes Region Fire Apparatus in Tamworth after the request to buy a new pumper tanker failed at March’s town meeting and he was ordered to get the 25-year-old truck fixed. Discussion the removal of a warrant article that, if presented to votes and passed in March, would have allowed the town up to $150,000 to repair or refurbish the old truck, McHugh said he was swayed by the information provided at the hearing by the National Fire Prevention Association that

says fire apparatus older than 25-years old should be replaced and that he could not “quarrel with the conclusion of the Fire Department that the expenditure of additional funds to have a complete inspection was not prudent given the vehicle in question is approximately 25-years-old.” As to the fifth criteria, McHUgh found that the only alternative right now is to spend money on repairs that the town doesn’t have and “that would be akin to throwing good money after bad...” The Selectboard is calling for a vote on September 11, primary election day in New Hampshire. The fire truck initiative will require a three-fifth majority (60-percent) for passage, something McHugh said on the day of the hearing was quite a hurdle. The Selectmen will hold a public hearing on the matter this Wednesday at the Selectmen’s meeting room at 7 p.m.

EGYPT from page 2 the rulings of the country’s top court ignored or breached. At the same time, the Supreme Constitutional Court sent out a clear signal that it will not bow to Morsi’s wish, saying in a statement after an emergency meeting on Monday that its June 14 ruling to invalidate the Islamist-dominated parliament was final and binding. “Morsi’s move sets the stage for a potentially very serious political and constitutional crisis,” said Michael W. Hanna, an expert on Egypt from the New York-based Century Foundation.

Morsi, through his spokesman Yasser Ali, insisted his decision to reconvene the 508-seat chamber on Tuesday was an “assertion of the popular will.” His presidential decree also calls for new parliamentary elections after a new constitution is adopted, something that is not expected before the end of the year — in effect according legitimacy to a legislature the country’s highest court ruled to be invalid.

from preceding page Another relative, James Meserve of Bridgewater, who was with the 2nd New Hampshire Calvary, was captured in May of 1864, only one month after he enlisted, and sent to the infamous Andersonville prison camp, where he died in September of that year. Hollinrake said the real killers during the Civil War were diseases, which claimed the lives of twice as many men as the battlegrounds. History shows that at Gettysburg on July 2, 1863, the 12th New Hampshire was heavily engaged north of the Klingel Farm, facing attack by Wilcox’s Alabama brigade. The regiment had 224 men on the field that day, of whom 26 were killed and 73 were wounded (an additional six men would die of their wounds). Captain John F. Langley (Company F) was in command, and was wounded when the regiment was ordered to withdraw. Lieutenant William H. H. Fernel (Company I) took command and was able to rescue some 50 Union soldiers who were captured during the withdrawal. The following day, only 50 men were fit for duty under the command of Captain Thomas E. Barker (Company B). Placed near the center of the Union line, they helped repulse Pickett’s charge. There is a monument at Gettysburg honoring the 12th New Hampshire.

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, July 10, 2012— Page 11

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WYATT PARK from page one cial response area,” which is patrolled three times during each of the three shifts per day. Simmons said that officers have been directed to walk the park, speak to people and report what they observe to the dispatcher. “We haven’t actually seen a lot,” he confessed. Referring to statistics collected by the department, Simmons said that the data suggests few problems, but cautioned that the data records only “what we know happened down there, not what actually happens down there.” In June, there were 1,171 calls for service throughout the city, but only four at Wyatt Park, one for a disturbance, one for loitering, one for an intoxicated person and one for a wanted person. Both Simmons and Hubbard urged residents who witnessed suspicious or inappropriate behavior in the park to call the police. In particular, Hubbard stressed that once the police have identified troublemakers they tend not to frequent the area. A resident, who chose not to be named, agreed. She said that one group of young men “leave as soon as they see you coming.”

“It really has changed,” Perrino said, “there is less traffic, less speeding, less hanging out. She applauded the decision to lock the basketball court, which was the scene of much of the behavior that annoyed neighbors at night , at 8 p.m. instead of 10 p.m. She said that she no longer sees the same groups who were frequent sources of complaints in the past. Chris Guilmett said that “the POP program is working from what I can see.” He said that he recognizes most of the kids using the park and suspects that the numbers from nearby towns congregating there has diminished. Meanwhile, following a meeting of neighborhood residents at the Community Center in May, when plans for the improvement of the park were presented by the Parks and Recreation Department, a group of residents has formed the Wyatt Park and South End Community Revitalization Project. With a $10,000 grant from the Foundation for Healthy Communities, the group intends to take steps to enhance the neighborhood and the park. “This is a gateway to Laconia,” said Guilmett, “that should be a showcase.”

GILSUM from page 2 GLAD filed the lawsuit one year ago, after the AIDS Services organization filed its application for tax-exempt status several days late and the town denied it. Lawyers for GLAD say they determined that other nonprofits in town — including the Congregational Church and the American Legion — filed applications late or not at all yet retained their tax-exempt status. The town agreed to take no action to have the deed transferred to it until the lawsuit was resolved. The group home and town have had legal differences in the past, Klein said. GLAD sued Gilsum in 2008 after the town put up roadblocks to Cleve Jones Wellness House operating on the site of a former group home for

girls, according to Klein. AIDS Services did not file an application in 2007 because its executive director mistakenly believed the tax exemption was automatic, not something that must be filed annually, the lawsuit said. It was filed one month late in 2008 and three days late in 2009. The selectmen have the option of approving late applications for tax exemption. The lawsuit sought a refund of the $11,559 in taxes and interest AIDS Services paid the town in 2010. AIDS services for the Monadnock Region serves clients in Cheshire County and parts of Sullivan and Hillsborough counties. The group home — the first of its kind in the state — houses seven residents.

OBAMA from page 2 Americans and our economy hostage while we debate the merits of another tax cut for the wealthy,” Obama said at the White House. The president’s sudden focus on the tax fairness debate was also an attempt to change the election subject after yet another lackluster jobs report. New numbers released Friday showed the nation’s unemployment rate stuck at 8.2 percent, giving Romney fresh grounds to attack Obama as unfit to steer the U.S. economy. Romney campaign spokeswoman Andrea Saul said the president was responding to the bad economic news by calling for a “massive tax increase.” “It just proves again that the president doesn’t have a clue how to get America working again and help the middle class,” Saul said. Obama said his proposal was aimed at staving off an end-of-the year stalemate with Congress. But it appeared to have the opposite effect. Congressional Republicans immediately balked, saying it would be a mistake to raise taxes on anyone while the economy was still struggling to recover. The House GOP plans to make its own push this summer for a

Obama said later Monday that he would veto such a bill if it landed on his desk. Ahead of Obama’s remarks on Monday, White House officials consulted with congressional Democrats to shore up support within the party. House Minority Leader Nancy Pelosi, D-Calif., and Sen. Charles Schumer, D-N.Y., a member of his party’s Senate leadership, had both previously advocated extending the cuts to those who make up to $1 million annually, but on Monday they stood in solidarity with the president. Obama angered many fellow Democrats in 2010 when he signed off on a full extension of the Bush tax cuts, in part to win concessions from Republicans on other legislation. Extending the tax cuts only for households making below $250,000 would save the government about $800 billion over 10 years compared with extending them for everyone. The full cuts cost the government about $4.5 trillion over a decade. Economists worry that across-theboard tax increases, along with automatic spending cuts also scheduled to take hold at year’s end, could be a blow to the shaky U.S. economy.


3 hurt in sideswipe accident on Lake Shore Road GILFORD — Police continue to investigate a two-car accident that happened just after 1:30 p.m. Sunday that sent three people to Lakes Region General Hospital in Laconia with what police are calling non-life threatening injuries. Lt. James Leach said Justin Sperry, 21, of Meredith was headed east in a Ford Focus on Lake Shore Road when he struck a Chevy Equinox headed in the opposite direction. Leach said Sperry “looked away from the road momentarily to his passenger” and when he looked up, he attempted to turn and avoid hitting Julie Derderian’s Equinox. Derderian, who is from Arlington, N.H., continued to head west after the side-swipe type collision and came to rest of the shoulder in the west bound lane. Sperry’s Ford appeared to have spun 90 degrees

after the impact rolled onto its roof and continued to like east on its roof, finally stopping about 100 feet east of the point there to two vehicles side-swiped each other. Leach said the point of impact appeared to be on the double yellow lines and he determined this because of a large gouge in the pavement. He said Sperry and his passenger, Cathrine Minahan, of Wakefield, Mass. were wearing seatbelts and were able to walk away. He said he didn’t know if Derderian was wearing a seat belt. All three were taken by ambulance to Lakes Region General Hospital. Laconia and Alton Police assisted with traffic and the road was closed for a period of time. — Gail Ober

FUNDRAISING from page 2 Like Obama, Romney often touts the high percentage of donors who gave less than $250, underscoring the perception that a large, grassroots group of Americans want him in the White House. Romney’s campaign said that about 94 percent of 571,000 donors gave those amounts in June, or about $22 million. But that leaves a little more than 34,000 responsible for the rest of the $83.8 million, the AP found. That’s about $2,400 on average per person. Just as first-class passengers pay the bulk of an airline flight’s costs, wealthy donors to Romney and Obama often make the difference for campaigns. Even for Obama, who harnessed the power of small, grassroots donations to help clinch the presidency four years ago, more than twothirds of his supporters gave $200 or more. Both men have broad geographic appeal, with contributions from all 50 states and the District of Columbia. Discounting small donors would ignore an important measure of support for the candidates, particularly as Romney is gaining on the president in terms of cash left in the bank. Former Minnesota Gov. Tim Pawlenty, a Romney surrogate, said June’s contributions point to an increasing grassroots-fundraising movement that he said is exceeding expectations. “People feel the country is on the wrong track,” Pawlenty said in an interview. “They’re hopeful and excited. And they’re willing to chip in.” Meanwhile, large contributors — up to the legal limit of $2,500 for the campaign during the primary and another $2,500 during the general election - are

vital in an election whose cost might surpass $1 billion. In May, for example, a month after Romney began raising money with the Republican Party, he raised $76.8 million - more than Obama and Democrats by about $16 million. During that month, only one in six donors accounted for $64.8 million - or 84 percent - of that cash. The importance of high-dollar donors underscores the more than 100 fundraising events Romney has held since earlier this spring, in tony locales like Park City, Utah; Aspen, Colo.; and the Hamptons. Just this weekend, an evening dinner at the ocean-front Hamptons estate of billionaire industrialist David Koch cost $50,000 per person or $75,000 per couple. Obama’s campaign hosts glitzy campaign events of its own, more recently at actor George Clooney’s mansion in California. But Romney’s fundraising surge underscores how wealthy donors are creating a financial challenge for Obama - who once assailed the influence of corporate money and super PACs. Republican-aligned super PACs, including Restore Our Future and American Crossroads, plan to spend hundreds of millions of dollars this election to defeat Obama. While Obama has super PACs working in his favor, they haven’t harnessed the large sums of money that the proRomney groups have been able to do so far. As a result, Obama’s campaign has said repeatedly and publicly that the president could be the first incumbent to be out-raised by his challenger. That message has come lately in the form of online fundraising pleas, asking supporters for small donations - usually $3 - to help push back against Romney.

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Page 14 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, July 10, 2012

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City gets $50k grant to help plan for new zoning overlay districts LACONIA — The city has been awarded a $50,000 Community Planning Grant by the New Hampshire Housing Finance Authority, which will be applied to preparing overlay zoning districts for mixed-use development and multi-family housing in the downtown and at The Weirs. The New Hampshire Finance Authority was one of 27 state and local agencies to receive a share of $28-million distributed by the United States Department of Housing and Urban Development through its Community Challenge Grant program. Laconia was among 22 municipalities in New Hampshire to receive with an aggregate value of $550,000. The overlay districts will incorporate guidelines and standards for

architectural design, building placement, streetscapes, pedestrian walkways, traffic flow, parking space, common areas and financing options. The city has established tax increment financing, or TIF, districts downtown and in Lakeport and first proposed doing the same at The Weirs in 2004. State law authorizes municipalities to define a TIF district then apply a portion of the future tax revenues that accrue from the increase in assessed value generated by new construction, expansion or renovation of property in the district to finance public improvements within it. Likewise, the Planning Department has sought to address the zoning at The Weirs, which is now divided into a number of districts.

KANSAS CITY (AP) -— Prince Fielder made a splash at the All-Star Home Run Derby. Eight of them. The Detroit slugger joined Ken Griffey Jr. as the only players to win multiple titles, thrilling the crowd at Kauffman Stadium with several shots into the right-field fountain and beating Toronto’s Jose Bautista 12-7 in the final Monday night. “Just being mentioned with him is real special,” said Fielder, who spent time at Griffey’s house when he was a kid. “My dad would let me go over and play video games all day. He always took care of me when I was a kid.” On a night when the Yankees’ Robinson Cano was repeatedly booed and went homerless, Fielder put on the most powerful display among baseball’s big boppers. Winner at St. Louis’ Busch Stadium three years ago, Fielder had a total of 28 home runs over three rounds to cap the main event on the eve of the All-Star Game. He hit the four longest drives of the night, including a pair at 476 feet. “They were far,” he said. “That’s not easy to hit it out there.” While the ball stayed out of McCovey Cove during the 2007 Derby

at San Francisco’s AT&T Park and the right-field swimming pool last year at Chase Field in Phoenix, there was plenty of aquatic activity in Kansas City, second only to Rome for most fountains in cities around the world. After three splash shots among his five homers in the first round, Fielder started off the second round as the setting sun lit up clouds in a pretty pink behind the left-field wall. His mop of dreadlocks visible as he hit without a helmet, Fielder deposited four more balls into the 322-foot-wide water spectacular, which by then was illuminated in the twilight. He added another water drive in the final round, then leaned against one of his sons while he watched Bautista swing. “I’m a little disappointed,” Bautista said. “I’m capable of doing more. I had a lot of fun doing it.” When he won three years ago in St. Louis, Fielder’s 23 homers included a 503-foot drive that disappeared between two sections of bleachers in right-center. Griffey won titles in 1994 at Pittsburgh’s Three Rivers Stadium, 1998 at Denver’s Coors Field and 1999 at Boston’s Fenway Park.

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At NHMS, Hornish to again sub for suspended Allmendinger

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She baked Gilford’s big cake Bill and Sally Bickford of Kitchen Cravings in Gilford say they’ve received far too much credit for the Gilford Bicentennial Birthday cake, a 250 pound creation which required four police officers to carry it at the opening ceremony for the town’s Bicentennial Celebration kickoff last month. They say that Tegan Lavallee of Gilford, shown above, who has been baking for them for two years, did almost all of the work on the cake, which featured eight different flavors, including cocolate, vanilla, strawberry chocolate chip, orange chocolate chip, blueberry and spice. The cake, which featured replicas of the Grange Hall and the Community Church meeting house, had 60 pounds of frosting with roofs of the buildings made from Rice Krispie squares. Lavallee spent more than 25 hours baking and decorating the cake. A graduate of Lakes Region Community College, where she took part in the school’s Culinary Arts Program, Tegan has perfected her own T-Clairs recipe, which she bakes in her home, and worked at Abodante’s in Meredith before coming to work at Kitchen Cravings. (Roger Amsden/for The Laconia Daily Sun)

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television set in North Carolina, where he was an analyst on a live broadcast, and flew to Daytona International Speedway. Hornish arrived right before the start of the race. A cut tire contributed to his 33rd-place finish. Penske Racing president Tim Cindric said Monday the team is again going with Hornish this week because making the decision allows the No. 22 team to move forward with its preparations without any uncertainty.

T

CHARLOTTE, N.C. (AP) — AJ Allmendinger is “shell-shocked” by his failed drug test and his business manager said Monday that the suspended NASCAR driver is working hard to determine what went wrong. Allmendinger was suspended by NASCAR just before Saturday night’s race at Daytona for failing a random June 29 drug test. NASCAR on Monday received an official request for Allmendinger’s “B’’ sample to be tested. “He was a little dumbfounded and shell-shocked Saturday night, and yesterday, it just seemed a little surreal,” business manager Tara Ragan told The Associated Press. “It’s just so far from AJ’s character, and he’s trying to come to terms with what has just happened and figure out how this could happen and respect NASCAR’s process.” Penske Racing said it is working with NASCAR to “follow its process and procedures,” but the team will use Sam Hornish Jr. this weekend at New Hampshire in Allmendinger’s No. 22 Dodge. Ragan said Allmendinger is working with Penske Racing to help the organization “get to the bottom of this.” NASCAR and Penske officials have not said what Allmendinger tested positive for, and Allmendinger has made no statement since his suspension. Allmendinger is the second Sprint Cup Series driver suspended since NASCAR implemented its drug policy in 2009. Jeremy Mayfield chose not to participate in NASCAR’s rehabilitation program and instead contested his 2009 suspension in court. He eventually lost his fight after a lengthy battle, and has not raced since. Allmendinger is the fourth driver spanning NASCAR’s three national series to be suspended for a failed drug test; none of the previous three has been re-instated. He was clearly caught off guard by the test results; Allmendinger’s Twitter feed showed he was appearing on behalf of sponsor Shell/Pennzoil less than two hours before the suspension was announced at 6 p.m. Saturday According to the timeline provided by NASCAR, its medical review officer first alerted Allmendinger of his positive test about six hours before the suspension was announced. Allmendinger then had the opportunity to explain the result, and the medical officer had the responsibility to investigate any offered explanation. Under NASCAR’s procedures, it’s assumed Allmendinger was unable to provide a plausible reason for the failed drug test because the second step — alerting NASCAR to the positive result — was done at 2:30 p.m. NASCAR then met with Allmendinger and a senior Penske official, and the suspension was announced roughly 90 minutes before the start of the race. Hornish was the emergency substitute for Allmendinger on Saturday night. He was pulled off a

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, July 10, 2012— Page 15

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WHAT IS SCALING & ROOT PLANING ? Scaling and root planing (S&RP) is one of the treatments used to treat patients with periodontal (gum) disease, which is an infection in the supporting structures of our teeth (bone, gums, root surfaces, ligaments). This complex disease involves a tremendous number of bacteria and does not go away by itself. An estimated 20% of Americans have gum disease; it is the leading cause of tooth loss in adults. Most people don’t know they have it because it doesn’t hurt until it gets very advanced. Even people who have moderate to severe gum disease are usually comfortable with their teeth and unaware that they have a problem until it is too late to treat it (except by extraction, which is effective but unfortunate). In lay terms, a scaling and root planing treatment is sometimes referred to as a “deep cleaning”. During this procedure, bacteria (plaque) and calculus (or “tartar”) are removed (“scaled”) from the roots below the gumline. After the bacteria are removed, the root surfaces are smoothed (planed) to complete the cleaning process. The body can then begin the healing process since the toxins have been eliminated. With follow-up cleanings on a regular basis and vigilant homecare, this disease can be controlled. S&RP can be an effective procedure when treating gum disease, although in some cases other treatment is also needed. Early intervention is the best way to recover your good health, and S&RP is a cost-effective and comfortable “first line” treatment pathway. If your gums bleed when you brush or floss, ask about scaling and root planing. It’s a lot easier and cheaper than losing your teeth.

George T. Felt, DDS, MAGD 9 Northview Drive 279-6959 www.meredithdental.com


Page 16 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, July 10, 2012

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OBITUARIES

Patricia F. Morrell QUINCY, Mass. — Patricia F. (Graffam) Morrell of Quincy, died July 5, 2012. Beloved wife of Thomas R. Morrell of Quincy. Loving mother of Brigid Carroll and her husband Steven of Quincy, Cindy O’Callaghan and her husband John of Quincy, Gayle Sullivan and her husband Sean of Laconia, NH, Patti Madore and her husband Greg of Gilford, NH and Tom Morrell and his wife Maureen of Scituate. Sister of Gayle Mackay of Quincy. Devoted grandmother of Johnny, Michael, Brian, Taylor, Maggie, Gregory, Tommy, Kate and Charlie. Patricia was a lifelong resident of Quincy. She was a graduate of Quincy High School, Bunker Hill Community College and University of Massachusetts Boston. Patricia enjoyed vacationing on Martha’s Vineyard with her husband and family. She was a member of the Quincy Art Association and was a talented Artist herself. Most of all Patricia loved

her family who were the cornerstone of her life. She will be missed by all who had the pleasure to have known her. Relatives and friends are respectfully invited to attend the visiting hours on Tuesday 4 - 8 PM in the Keohane Funeral Home, 785 Hancock St., Quincy. A Celebration of Life Service will be held in the funeral home at 9:15 AM on Wednesday prior to the Funeral Mass in Holy Trinity Parish at Most Blessed Sacrament Church, Quincy at 10 AM. Burial in Pine Hill Cemetery, Quincy. Donations in memory of Patricia may be made to Holy Trinity Parish Sports Program, 227 Sea Street, Quincy, MA or Houghs Neck Community Council Scholarship Fund, C/O David DiBona, 45 Turner St. Quincy, MA 02169. See www. Keohane.com or call 1-800-Keohane for directions and online condolences.

Frances O. Austin, 91

GILMANTON — Frances O. Austin, 91, of Gilmanton, died on Saturday, July 7, 2012 at the Golden View Health Care Center, Meredith, N.H. Frances was born January 17, 1921 in Lynn, Mass., the daughter of William M. and Sylvia E. (Holford) Austin. She was a graduate of Lynn English High School, Class of 1939 and had been employed by Lynn General Electric for forty-one years. She had been a resident of Lynn, Mass. for sixty years before moving to Gilmanton in 1985. Survivors include her four nephews, Alan Lines and his wife, Colleen, of Belmont and Glen Lines, Gary Lines and his wife, Betty, and Paul Lines and

his wife, Cathy, all of Gilmanton. She was predeceased by her sisters, Edna M. Landry, Dorothy L. Austin and Iris S. Lines and by two brothers-in-law, Jack W. Lines and Walter J. Landry. There will be no calling hours. A private interment will be in the family lot in Pine Grove Cemetery, Lynn, Mass. Wilkinson-Beane-Simoneau-Paquette Funeral Home & Cremation Services, 164 Pleasant Street Laconia, N. H. is assisting the family. For more information and to view an online memorial go to www. wilkinsonbeane.com.

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Doris M. Makely

LACONIA — A Celebration of life for Doris M. (Chapman) Paquette Makely will be held at the Laconia Congregational Church, 69 Pleasant Street, Laconia, N.H. on Saturday, July 14, 2012 at 11:00 AM. Rev. Dr. Warren H. Bouton, Sr. Pastor of the Church, will officiate. There will be a private committal service at Bayside Cemetery. In lieu of flowers, Doris has requested that donations in her name be made to the Laconia Area Com-

munity Land Trust, 658 Union Avenue, Laconia, N.H. 03246, the Central New Hampshire VNA & Hospice, 780 North Main Street, Laconia, N.H. 03246, the Doris Makely “Sharing Smiles” Scholarship c/o the WLNH Children’s Auction, PO Box 7326, Gilford, NH 03247. Wilkinson-Beane-Simoneau-Paquette Funeral Home & Cremation Services, 164 Pleasant Street, Laconia, N.H. is assisting the family with the arrangements. For more information and to view an online memorial go to www.wilkinsonbeane.com.


THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, July 10, 2012— Page 17

ing more time with his family and enjoying his many pastimes of woodworking and design, ocean and lake boating, camping, and of course his wine collection. He was predeceased by his sister Caroline N. Boyle and his son Daniel R. Norman. He is survived by his wife Sherry, his daughter Jennie Norman and her husband William Walker; his son Mark Norman and his wife June Tillotson-Norman, grandchildren Paige Walker, Sarah Kossayda, Brandon, Jameson, John, Eric, Keiran and Gwynneth Norman. SERVICES: Calling hours will be held on Friday, July 13, 2012 at the Dupuis Funeral Home, Hill Avenue, Ashland from 5 pm to 8 pm. A memorial service will held at the Ashland Baptist Church, Main Street in Ashland at 11 am on Saturday, July 14, 2012. Burial will follow in the Green Grove Cemetery in Ashland. Donations may be made in Sam’s honor to The Norris Cotton Cancer Center at Dartmouth-Hitchcock in Lebanon, NH or to Pemi-Baker Community Health in Plymouth, NH

SMI

ASHLAND — Samuel R. Norman, 70, longtime Ashland resident, died at home July 8, 2012 following a period of declining health. He was born October 11, 1941 in Richmond, Virginia, the son of William S. and Dorothy (Routt) Norman. He and his family lived in Cape Charles, Virginia for many years, coming to Ashland, New Hampshire in 1948 when he was 6 years old. He attended Ashland Schools, retired in 1976 from the United States Air Force, and was a graduate of Plymouth State College. In 1978 Sam was married to his wife of 33 years, Sherry Fields Norman. In 1980 Sam and Sherry purchased the FE Merrill Insurance Agency in Ashland, New Hampshire, forming Ashland Insurance Center Inc. Sam was a past president of the Ashland Chamber of Commerce, past Selectman of the Town of Ashland, a Town Scribner Trustee, Treasurer of the Pauline E. Glidden Toy Museum, and served on the Memorial Park Committee. He retired from Ashland Insurance in 2004, spend-

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ice cream to include: Jordan’s, the Sandwich Creamery, Bobby Sue’s and the Kellerhaus. Many other locations will also be shown and listed. For a daily program schedule visit www.lrpa.org or view LRPA-TV bulletin board on channel 24. Lakes Region Spotlight is aired daily Monday through Saturday. Granfield welcomes ideas and opportunities for future shows and can be contacted at cmgranfield@ gmail.com

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Wolfeboro and Center Harbor. He was the oldest volunteer member at that time being 89 years young. His music could be heard on old “78” vinyl records, as well as a couple newer CDs produced by some of the bands he played in. Carl was an avid outdoorsman throughout his life. He was a skilled hunter and an exceptional marksman. Canoeing, hiking and fishing brought great joy to him. He was active in most all sports as a youth which gave him great physical abilities and stamina for his many outdoor adventures. Carl was part Native American of the Quebec Cree Tribe and he had a thorough understanding of the natural world. He practiced the “Way of the Forest, Waters, and Creatures” and he possessed great reverence for all things in nature. Carl is predeceased by wives, Blendena (Durand) Laurier and Susanna (Nelson) Laurier. He is survived by two daughters, Patricia A. Ryll of West Springfield, Mass., Nancy L. O’Callaghan of Meredith, N.H. and a son, James A. Laurier, of Keene, N.H; three grandchildren, Christine Ryll, of Darien, Conn., Jeffrey Ryll, of West Springfield, Mass. and Wendy Murdock, of Buford, Ga.; a sister, Marcelline Ghiotti, of Fla.; two nephews, Joseph Ghiotti Jr. and Michael Ghiotti and a niece, Bonnie Borden, all of Fla. There will be no calling hours. Graveside services will be held at a later date, followed by a celebration of his life. For those who wish, the family suggests that memorial donations be made to Central New Hampshire VNA & Hospice, 780 North Main Street, Laconia, NH. 03246 or to the New Hampshire Humane Society, PO Box 572, Laconia, NH 03247. Wilkinson-Beane-Simoneau-Paquette Funeral Home & Cremation Services, 164 Pleasant Street, Laconia, NH, is assisting the family with the arrangements. For more information and to view an online memorial, go to www.wilkinsonbeane.com.

H

AN T

GILFORD — Carolus A. Laurier 93, formerly of Gilford, NH, passed away at Golden View Health Care Center in Meredith, N.H. on June 29, 2012. Carl was born on April 1, 1919 in Manchester, N.H., son of Charles Albert Laurier of Quebec and Eva (Audette) Laurier. Carl was a nephew of Sir Wilfred Laurier, former Prime Minister of Canada who died in the year of Carl’s birth, 1919. Carl grew up in Manchester, N.H. where his father worked as an Agent of the Canadian Government. After his father’s death in 1927, the family moved to Laconia, N.H. Upon graduating from Laconia High School, he went to work at Scott & Williams. He became a machinist-tool maker, as well as Department Foreman and Superintendent. Over the years he learned metallurgy and mechanical engineering while working at Scott & Williams, Titeflex Corp. in Massachusetts and Kingsbury Machine Tool Corp. in Keene, N.H. where he was head of the Quality Control Dept. Carl served as a selectman for the towns of Stoddard and Gilford, N.H. He was a member of the Congregational Church of East Longmeadow, Mass. and the Congregational Church of Laconia, N.H. He was also a member of the Elks Lodge of Keene and Laconia. Upon his retirement in 1983 from Kingsbury, Carl and his wife, Susanna, moved to Gilford, N.H. Carl worked part time at Cooper Products in Laconia until final retirement several years later. Carl had a love for music and as a young man learned how to play the coronet. He became an accomplished musician, well known throughout the New England area. He played in several bands during the Big Band Era filling in with many notable bands playing in the East. Carl also enjoyed jam sessions with his musician buddies. Carl and the band performed at the Winnipesaukee Gardens and at the Alton Bay Pavilion. He performed in the summer open concerts in Gilford,

T

OBITUARIES

Carolus A. Laurier, 93

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603 524-2166 x225 TOWN OF TILTON, NEW HAMPSHIRE Notice of Public Hearing Pursuant to the provisions of RSA 33:3-d, the Board of Selectmen of the Town of Tilton will hold a public hearing on Thursday, July 19, 2012 at 6:00 p.m. in the upstairs of the Tilton Town Hall, 257 Main Street, Tilton, NH 03726 regarding the possible issuance of refunding bonds. The proceeds of these bonds would be used to refinance the Town’s USDA General Obligation Bonds dated 9/24/1999, 11/27/2002, 08/06/2007 that are outstanding in the approximate principal amount of $2,850,000 in order to achieve interest cost savings and to pay related costs and expenses. Please contact the Selectmen’s office 286-4521 x 101 for further information. The Town of Tilton complies with the Americans with Disabilities Act regulations. Please contact the Selectmen’s Office if you need accommodation to attend this meeting. Town of Tilton By Its Board of Selectmen


Page 18 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, July 10, 2012

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OBITUARIES

Lucille F. James, 89

LACONIA — Lucille F. James died July 5, 2012 at the St. Francis Rehabilitation & Nursing Center, Laconia, NH. Mrs. James was born in Hartford, Conn. February 5, 1923 to Earle and Frances (Abbott) Ralph. She was raised in Edgewood, R.I. and graduated from Westbrook Jr. College in Portland, Maine. She married Stanley G. James Jr. in 1944. They brought up their family in Pride’s Corner and Kennebunk, Maine and Gilford, Jefferson and Laconia, NH. Mrs. James worked in the office of Dr. Robert Lindholm. She was a member of St. James Episcopal Church, Laconia, N.H. She loved being with her family, quilting, knitting, golfing and motorcycling. She also spent fifteen winters in Sarasota, Florida. The family includes a daughter, Dana F. James, of Laconia; daughter-in-law, Mrs. Eric (Leslie) James of Scott Depot, W.Va.; granddaughters, Kerry Pinto of Dracut, Mass., Sarah James, Maunda Crosco and Annie James and grandson, Matthew James, all of W.Va.; three great grandchildren: Stephen, Olivia and Carissa Pinto of Dracut, Mass. and also cousins,

Linda and Ron Fenerty of N.H. and Lucille Chapman, of Maine. She was predeceased by her husband, Stanley G. James, Jr., in 1998, by a daughter, Kathryn Spicer, in 1975 and by a son, Eric Matthew James, in 2011. There will be no calling hours. A memorial gathering will be held at Hope Cemetery in Kennebunk, Maine at a future date. In lieu of flowers, for those who wish, memorial donations may be made to the American Cancer Society, NE Division, Two Commerce Drive, Suite 110, Bedford, NH 03110-6803 or to the St. Francis Rehabilitation & Nursing Center, Activity Fund, 406 Court Street, Laconia, NH 03246. The family gives grateful Thank Yous to the staff of St. Francis Rehabilitation & Nursing Center for their care of “Motorcycle Mama”. Wilkinson-Beane-Simoneau-Paquette Funeral Home & Cremation Services, 164 Pleasant Street, Laconia, N.H. is assisting the family with the arrangements. For more information and to view an online memorial go to www.wilkinsonbeane.com.

LACONIA — Olga J. “Rusty” Gaydos, 86, of 227 Ledges Drive, Taylor Community, died, surrounded by her family, at her daughter’s home in Belmont on Tuesday, June 19, 2012. She was the widow of John J. Gaydos, Jr. Mrs. Gaydos was born June 4, 1926 in Bayonne, New Jersey, the daughter of John and Anna (Ficula) Bilek. Mrs. Gaydos resided in New Jersey for several years and was voted the prettiest girl in High School and married the football captain. She had been employed as a pharmacy technician at the Shore’s Drug Store in Linden, New Jersey. After retiring in 1981, she moved to North Carolina and in 2006 she moved to New Hampshire. She was a communicant of St. Andre Bessette Parish. Survivors include a son, John J. Gaydos III, of Tilton; a daughter, Marianne Porter, of Belmont; three grandchildren, Lauren Oxier of Groton, Mass., Melissa Porter of Gilford and Christopher Porter of Gilmanton.; three great grandchildren; a sister,

Helen Miller, of Bridgewater, N.J.; a brother, Walter Bilek of Pt. Pleasant, N.J.; four nephews and two nieces. In addition to her husband and her parents, Mrs. Gaydos was predeceased by a sister, Pauline Montoney and by a brother, Michael Bilek. There will be no calling hours. A Memorial Mass of Christian Burial will be celebrated on Friday, July 13, 2012 at 10:00AM at St. Andre Bessette ParishSacred Heart Church, 291 Union Avenue, Laconia, N.H. Burial will follow at the New Hampshire State Veterans Cemetery, Boscawen, N.H. For those who wish, memorial donations may be made to Central New Hampshire VNA & Hospice, 780 North Main Street, Laconia, NH 03246. Wilkinson-Beane-Simoneau-Paquette Funeral Home & Cremation Services, 164 Pleasant Street, Laconia, N. H. is assisting the family with the arrangements. For more information and to view an online memorial go to www.wilkinsonbeane.com.

Olga J. ‘Rusty’ Gaydos, 86

see pages 16 & 17 for more obituaries

Adult reading program at Meredith Library starts today MEREDITH — The Adult Summer Reading Program at the Public Library begins on July 10. Cardholders are reminded to sign up and enter the library’s free weekly raffle for a Between the Covers” tote filled with goodies for the book lover. Partici-

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Diane Nyren is featured artist at the Gilmanton Year-Round Library

GILMANTON — Diane Nyren will be the Artist in the Library July through August. A selection of her oil paintings, floor canvases and decorated ‘found’ objects are displayed at the Library (on Route 140 opposite the Gilmanton School). People can meet the Library’s newest artist at an Artist Reception on Saturday, July 14, from 1:30 to 3:00 at the Library. All are welcome; light refreshment will be served. Nyren has lived in Gilmanton for 13 years. After retiring from federal service in 2006, she decided to take her hobby of decorative painting to a whole new level. She loves to paint oil canvases, her specialty is pet portraits. She brings old items of furniture back to life via acrylics, with her knack for knowing just what it needs, be it folk art, flowers, wildlife. Nyren also paints custom murals, and other custom works on whatever surface anyone wants. She has taught

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, July 10, 2012 — Page 19

Diane Nyren is Gilmanton Year-Round Library’s summer Artist in the Library. Her paintings and other creations are on display during July and August. People can meet her at a reception on July 14, 1:30-3:30 p.m. (Courtesy photo)

decorative painting classes, and is in the process of starting up classes in Gilmanton.

Lecture on New Hampshire barns at Squam Lakes Science Center tonight

HOLDERNESS — The Squam Lakes Natural Science Center is offering an illustrated program about New Hampshire barns tonight from 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. Professor Thomas C. Hubka, author of “Big House, Little House, Back House, Barn: The Connected Farm Building of New England”, will describe the barns and farmsteads of New Hampshire and will identify the various building traditions behind common barns including English and new American construction. He will also speak about the farm

practices that have shaped the rural landscape of New Hampshire and New England. This program is an introduction to barns that will enrich the Barn Tour on July 28, from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., also offered by the Science Center. There is no cost to attend the lecture but reservations are requested by calling 603-968-7194 or emailing info@nhnature.org. Reservations can also be made for the barn tour there. For details about this event, upcoming programs, and membership go to www.nhnature.org or call 603-9687194.

LACONIA — Genesis Behavioral Health and the Appalachian Mountain Teen Project, in partnership with the NH Children’s Behavioral Health Collaborative, will host a Family Focus Group on Wednesday, July 11 from 6-8:30 p.m. at Laconia Middle School to seek input on a draft of the NH Children’s Behavioral Health Strategic Plan. The recently released plan includes actionable recommendations for improving and expanding mental health and substance use services and supports for NH’s children, youth and transition age youth. Families who have been involved with services and supports through the public system (community mental health, their local school district, child protection and juvenile justice agencies) are invited

to attend the forum. Registration is required. Contact Heidi Matthews at: heidimatthews6666@gmail.com or 603.978.7872. The NH Children’s Behavioral Health Collaborative came together two years ago and undertook the challenge of creating a comprehensive, integrated plan to address the needs of children, youth with Serious Emotional Disorders/Substance Use Disorders. The NH Department of Health and Human Services has supported the work of the Collaborative. This effort has been made possible through grant funding awarded by The Endowment for Health, NH Charitable Foundation and SAMHSA (Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration).

MOULTONBOROUGH — Bear rehabilitation expert, author and filmmaker Ben Kilham will share his unique experiences with black bears Thursday at 7:30 p.m. at the Loon Center at 183 Lee’s Mills Road.

A resident of Lyme, Kilham has helped raise and rehabilitate dozens of bears, most of them orophaned cubs, on his wooded preserve, including an injured cub rescued near the Loon Center. see next page

Family input sought on Children’s Behavioral Health Strategic Plan

Bear expert at Loon Center on Thursday

There’s a new laser in town.

In our continuing effort to embrace new technologies to create our fine jewelry, we’ve purchased a new state-of-the-art laser welder that will help us deliver pinpoint accuracy and superior weld strength to jewelry in the design and repair process. Come in today to see how we’re combining today’s technologies with our tradition of hand-crafted jewelry – it’s a great combination! www.kramerandhall.com

(603) 524-6779 13 Veterans Square • Laconia, NH

PUBLIC ANNOUNCEMENT

The Laconia Police Officers Associations To our friends, business and citizens of the greater Laconia area: Over the next few weeks the Laconia Police Officers Associations in conjunction with TCI America, will be conducting a fundraising campaign which will include a comedy show to be held September 22, 2012 at the Lake Opechee Inn and Spa, 62 Doris Ray Court, Laconia, NH. The Laconia Police Officers Associations has donated to the New Hampshire Special Olympics, The Robbie Mills Memorial Fund, Officer Briggs Foundation and the Cpl. McKay Foundation, just to name a few. We all know that there have been past news stories about fundraising campaigns involving police and fire associations. Our association has filed with the New Hampshire Attorney General Office and they can be contacted if there are any concerns. If you are contacted about making a contribution and wish to speak with one of our members and we are not available, we ask that you please leave your name and telephone number so that we may contact you. Please do not call or drop anything off at the Laconia Police Department so that the day-to-day operations of our agency are not interrupted. Thank you very much, The Laconia Police Officers Association


Page 20 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, July 10, 2012

WHAT?? You don’t have a will? See our latest blog entry on www.mlolaw.com for information helpful to you and your family.

MARTIN, LORD & OSMAN, P.A.

Wills & Estate Planning — Business Advice Real Estate — Divorce & Custody Mediation — Litigation

Attorneys at Law 603.524.4121

www.mlolaw.com For current information, like us on Facebook

Your journey to living pain-free!

Do you have joint pain? Today there are many options available for those suffering from joint pain at any age. Getting the information you need should be the first step in your journey to living pain-free.

Wednesday, July 18, 6-7:30 p.m.

Update on Hip & Knee Arthritis Treatment St. Francis Rehabilitation and Nursing Center Jeremy Hogan, MD

Thursday, July 26, 6-7:30 p.m.

Common Injuries of the Shoulder, Hip and Knee Golden View Health Care, Meredith Alex Hennig, MD

Tuesday, August 21, 6-7:30 p.m.

You Don’t Have to Live with Joint Pain

Golden View Health Care, Meredith Christopher FitzMorris, DO CALL 528-9100 TODAY TO SIGN UP FOR A SEMINAR. Free refreshments will be served. Space is limited.

www.opa.com A Department of Lakes Region General Hospital

Swift River Jazz Band brings Dixieland sound to Franklin Opera House

FRANKLIN — Dixieland, that raucous sound of Beale Street, Memphis, Bourbon Street, New Orleans and Mississippi riverboats will fill the air at the Franklin Opera House, with two shows on Friday, July 13 as the Swift River Jazz Band comes to town. For years the Swift River Jazz Band has been dazzling music fans with their fine musical skills and The Swift River Jazz Band. (Courtesy photo) ability to draw the audience in, making Peabody Home and The Golden Crest them believe, if only for a while, that Retirement of Franklin as well as the they are sitting on the delta, wearing NH Veterans Home of Tilton. a straw boater and a string tie, dipping Theater goers are encouraged to their feet in the river. dine before either show at one of the The 2 p.m. show will be directed to Franklin restaurants that supports a more mature audience. Seniors are the Franklin Opera House: Ciao especially invited and the modest ticket Pasta, Ralph & Jo’s Café or The Soda price of $8 for Seniors (general admisShoppe, all to be found on Central sion $10) reflects the desire of the Opera Street, on the way to the Opera House. House to provide high quality enterThe Franklin Opera House is tainment at a very reasonable cost. located in City Hall, 316 Central The evening show, at 7 pm, like the Street, Franklin. The Opera House is afternoon show, is open to all, with a wheelchair accessible, all seats have still modest ticket price of $12; Seniors unobstructed views of the stage and and kids being admitted for only $10. there is ample free parking nearby. The Swift River Jazz Band is preFor further information please consented through the co-operative efforts tact the Franklin Opera House, 934of three area elder care facilities: The 1901 or www.FranklinOperaHouse.org.

Parrot Head Cruise on the M/S Mount Washington July 13 & Sept. 7 LACONIA — The M/S Mount Washington offers cruisers a step into tropical paradise on the Parrot Head Cruise where Jimmy Buffett tunes will breeze through the air. On Friday, July 13 and Friday, September 7 cruisers can dine and dance to classic Buffett songs. Passengers are welcome to dress for the occasion in tropical inspired attire. Cruisers will be transported to cool lands through Buffett’s lyrics—whether to “Margaritaville,” “Cinco de Mayo in Memphis,” or to a “Party at the End of the World.” This Parrot Head Party will be a delight for an evening with family and friends. The three-hour cruise departs from Weirs Beach at 7 p.m. and Meredith at 7:30 p.m. Adult tickets are $47 and tickets for children are $37. The Island Castaway Band will be playing on the main deck, while Mike Livingston will be playing on the Flagship deck both nights. The official 2012 season for the cruise line runs from May 19 until October 20. Daily two and a half hour cruises depart from Weirs Beach. On alternating days cruises are also offered from Wolfeboro, Alton Bay, Center Harbor, and Meredith. Daytime cruises depart Weirs Beach at 10 a.m. and 12:30 p.m. There are additional cruises to the

islands offered on the Mail Boat, Sophie C. and Doris E. In the spring and fall, dinner dance cruises are available on the weekends. During the months of July and August, dinner cruises are offered Monday, Wednesday, Friday and Saturday. Sunset dinner cruises include a buffet dinner and dancing to live music. The M/S Mount Washington features four levels, three dance floors and several outside areas for enjoying the cruise during the daytime or evening. The family-owned ship operates May through October, offering daytime scenic, evening dinner & dance, and special themed cruises. With a capacity of 1,250 passengers, the Mount serves as the largest restaurant in the state and a popular gathering point for school proms, college reunions, large corporate celebrations and weddings-approximately 700 couples have tied the knot aboard the M/S Mount Washington. To learn more about the various ships and to view a more detailed cruise schedule with times and ticket prices, visit the Mount Washington Cruise website at www.cruiseNH. com. Tickets can be purchased online or by calling toll-free 1-888-843-6686 or local 603-366-5531.

from preceding page His approach to rehabilitation has garnered information on black bear behavior that was previously unknown. His appearance is part of the

Summer 2012 Nature Talk Series sponsored by the Loon Preservation Committee. Admission is free but donations are welcome. For more information call 476-5666.


DAILY CROSSWORD TRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES

B.C.

by Dickenson & Clark by Paul Gilligan

Pooch Café LOLA

By Holiday Mathis SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). You know what you know. Who else wants to know it? That is the question. You’ll answer it. And you’ll make money with the answer, too. How cool is that? SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). Maybe you’ve heard that nature is stronger than man. Then again, isn’t man a part of nature? You’ll prove today that man is a mighty part, indeed, when you assert yourself against the forces of nature and win. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). You know what you think is true, but others don’t believe the same way. Instead of starting a debate, you will likely agree to disagree, which is the most civil, mature thing to do. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). When things are not going your way, you’ll persist. Sitting back and waiting just isn’t your style. Light nudges forward are often all it takes to start some momentum. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). You’ve grown some protective boundaries, and it’s good that you have them in place. You need a degree of security in order to do your important work. You’ll feel safe enough to fully exert yourself. TODAY’S BIRTHDAY (July 10). You’ll get what you want because you’re willing to sacrifice a bit of comfort and security to get it. Love and risk go together now through the end of August, an exciting time indeed. Connections you make in September lead you into a brave new world. The victories of your team are your victories, too, in December. January brings a windfall. Taurus and Virgo people adore you. Your lucky numbers are: 4, 3, 19, 2 and 29.

by Darby Conley

ARIES (March 21-April 19). One thing you can count on is that however good or bad a situation may be, it will change. You’ll likely find that the impermanence of today’s situation is what makes it remarkably beautiful. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). You’ll float in time today. “Nostalgia” describes a feeling for the past, altered from its original form. But what feeling for any time period other than the now moment is (SET ITAL) not (END ITAL) altered in some way? GEMINI (May 21-June 21). When you’re seeking opportunity, you might stop and consider that life itself is an opportunity. So the seeking can end. On with the business of accepting what you see and following it to the next evolution. CANCER (June 22-July 22). You’ll be taken to the next level of excitement. The one who is sensitive will notice how you’re feeling and try to help you feel better. This is true even when you are already feeling joyful. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). You are connected to your family, and they feel your feelings in some small way all the time. With the onus of emotion on you, you feel obligated to be happy. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). You’ll act on a whim. If it winds up fruitful, it was a good idea; if not, it will lead you back to where you were. Either way, you’ve progressed. Hard to see, perhaps, but you have. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). Your responsibilities are many, and they are also few. It all depends on what you claim. You’ll look at your scene with a judicious eye. Which responsibilities are really yours?

Get Fuzzy

HOROSCOPE

by Chad Carpenter

Solution and tips at www.sudoku.com

TUNDRA

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

by Mastroianni & Hart

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, July 10, 2012— Page 21

ACROSS 1 Foot digits 5 Thin porridge 10 Air __; car safety devices 14 Domed church extension 15 “__-bye baby, on the treetop...” 16 Capital of Norway 17 Actress Winslet 18 Physically fit 20 Inventor __ Whitney 21 Notion 22 Ross or Rigg 23 Creates 25 Sardine holder 26 Sayings 28 Instructed 31 Doles out 32 Biblical hymn 34 Noah’s boat 36 Wading bird 37 Subject 38 Linden or larch

39 40 41 42 44 45 46 47 50 51 54 57 58 59 60 61 62 63 1 2

Singing pair Erie or Suez July 10, 2012 Like an old twisted log Is skeptical Take to court Often state-run game Location Relinquish Pen contents One’s __; means of support Mirth Prayer closing Actress Keaton Adolescent Bookish fellow Fall bloom Chances DOWN __ for granted; assume October’s gem

3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 19 21 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 32

Calculated guess Behold A, B, C, D & F Terry cloth wraparounds Univ. in Calif. __ out a living; get by Blood analysis site Signifying the future Large continent Secluded valley Fountain order Hatred Eisenhower and Turner Grows old Powder In the center of Do an insect exterminator’s job Follow behind Like Easter eggs “Trick or __!” Small horse

33 35 37 38 40 41 43 44 46

Jacuzzi Door openers Story Talk up; promote Sadistic Carry Rise Walk unsteadily Sierra __; African nation

47 48 49 50 52 53 55 56 57

Think ahead Green citrus State positively Winter wrap Require Male dolls Ms. Lupino __ and hers Classic Pontiac

Saturday’s Answer


Page 22 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, July 10, 2012

––––––– ALMANAC ––––––– Today is Tuesday, July 10, the 192nd day of 2012. There are 174 days left in the year. Today’s Highlights in History: On July 10, 1962, AT&T’s Telstar 1 communications satellite, capable of relaying television signals and telephone calls, was launched by NASA from Cape Canaveral. President John F. Kennedy signed the All-Channel Receiver Act, which required that new TV sets be capable of receiving UHF channels 14 through 83 in addition to VHF channels 2 through 13. On this date: In 1509, theologian John Calvin, a key figure of the Protestant Reformation, was born in Noyon, Picardy, France. In 1890, Wyoming became the 44th state. In 1919, President Woodrow Wilson personally delivered the Treaty of Versailles (vehr-SY’) to the Senate, and urged its ratification. In 1940, during World War II, the Battle of Britain began as Nazi forces began attacking southern England by air. In 1951, armistice talks aimed at ending the Korean War began at Kaesong. In 1961, Mildred E. Gillars, also known as “Axis Sally,” was paroled from a federal prison in West Virginia after serving 11 years for treason for her propaganda broadcasts from Nazi Germany during World War II. In 1973, the Bahamas became fully independent after three centuries of British colonial rule. In 1982, Pope John Paul II named Archbishop Joseph L. Bernardin of Cincinnati to succeed the late Cardinal John Cody as head of the Archdiocese of Chicago. In 1985, the Greenpeace protest ship Rainbow Warrior was sunk with explosives in Auckland, New Zealand by French intelligence agents; one activist was killed. In 1991, Boris N. Yeltsin took the oath of office as the first elected president of the Russian republic. In 1992, a New York jury found Pan Am guilty of willful misconduct and responsible for allowing a terrorist bomb to destroy Flight 103 in 1988, killing 270 people, opening the way for civil lawsuits. One year ago: The space shuttle Atlantis docked with the International Space Station, the final such hookup in orbit. Britain’s best-selling Sunday tabloid the News of the World, brought down by a phone-hacking scandal, signed off with a simple front page message: “THANK YOU & GOODBYE.” Today’s Birthdays: Former boxer Jake LaMotta is 91. Writer-producer Earl Hamner Jr. is 89. Actor William Smithers is 85. Actor Lawrence Pressman is 73. Singer Mavis Staples is 73. Actor Mills Watson is 72. Actor Robert Pine is 71. Rock musician Jerry Miller is 69. International Tennis Hall of Famer Virginia Wade is 67. Actor Ron Glass is 67. Actress Sue Lyon is 66. Folk singer Arlo Guthrie is 65. Country-folk singer-songwriter Cheryl Wheeler is 61. Rock singer Neil Tennant is 58. Banjo player Bela Fleck is 54. Country singersongwriter Ken Mellons is 47. Actor Gale Harold is 43. Country singer Gary LeVox is 42. Actor Aaron D. Spears is 41. Actress Sofia Vergara is 40. Rockabilly singer Imelda May is 38. Actor Adrian Grenier is 36. Actress Gwendoline Yeo is 35. Actor Thomas Ian Nicholas is 32. Singer-actress Jessica Simpson is 32. Rock musician John Spiker is 31.

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5

by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek

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

9:30

8

4

THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME

TOENF

JULY 10, 2012

9:00

7

2

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

MTUSR

8:30

Frontline History of the AIDS epidemic. (N) Å Charlie Rose (N) Å WGBH Story of England NCIS “Enemy on the Hill” NCIS: Los Angeles 48 Hours Mystery Police WBZ News Late Show With David WBZ A killer targets a lieuten- “Partners” An unidentified charge a filmmaker with (N) Å ant commander. package is stolen. murder. Å Letterman Wipeout “Boss and Em- Trust Us Trust Us NY Med Brian surgery; NewsCen- Nightline WCVB ployee 2012” Contestants With Your With Your open heart surgery. (N) Å ter 5 Late (N) Å face obstacles. Life (N) Life (N) (N) Å America’s Got Talent Twelve hopefuls perform. (N) Love in the Wild The News Tonight final couples face a chalShow With WCSH (In Stereo Live) Å lenge. (N) Å Jay Leno Love in the Wild (N) News Jay Leno WHDH America’s Got Talent Twelve hopefuls perform.

Lopez

Friends

Friends Fam. Guy

The 700 Club Å ANT Farm Jessie Episodes

Weeds

The Newsroom Å

Movie: ››› “Bridesmaids” (2011) Kristen Wiig.

CALENDAR TODAY’S EVENTS Program “Farming in Moultonborough” featured at the Moultonborough Historical Society meeting. 7 p.m. at the Lamprey House Museum. Members, guests and visitors are welcome to attend. Franklin Regional Hospital hosts its Summer Farmer’s Market. 2-5 p.m. on the lawn at FRH. No fee for vendor participation. For more information or vendor registration forms call 934-2060 ext. 8369. Author of Habits of Change: An Oral History of American Nuns at the Gilford Public Library. 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. Carole Rogers has spoken with 100 nuns and recorded a written history which spans the past 50 years. Learn about these women who have seen wide societal changes as well as changes in their faith. The Margate Resort hosts Lakes Region Chamber of Commerce Business After Hours. 5-7 p.m. at the new Lakeside Pavilion on the Shores of Paugus Bay. Food provided by Curt’s Catering. Door prizes will be given out. The Winni Playhouse presents Epic Proportions generously sponsored by 98.3 LNH and Northway Bank. 7:30 p.m. at the theatre on Alpenrose Plaza in the Weirs Beach. Not suitable for children under 10. For tickets and more information call 366-7377. Performance of On Golden Pond at the Pitman’s Freight Room. 7 p.m. For more information and ticket prices call 707-7806 or go to www.OnGoldenPond.org. The Belknap Mill Rotary Park Concerts presents New Horizons Band. 7 p.m. at Rotary Park. All concerts are free and will be held inside the Mill in the case of rain. Performance of All Shook Up presented by Interlakes Summer Theatre. 7:30 p.m. in the Interlakes Auditorium. For more information or ticket prices call the Interlakes Summer Theatre box office at 1-888-245-6374 or visit www.interlakestheatre.com. Chess Club meets at the Laconia Public Library on Tuesdays from 3 to 7 p.m. All ages and skill levels welcome. We will teach. Hands Across The Table free weekly dinner at St. James Episcopal Church on North Main Street in Laconia. 5:30 to 6:30 p.m. Moultonborough Toastmaster meeting. 6 p.m. at the town library. Everyone from surrounding towns also welcome to attend. Toastmasters develop speech practice that is self-paced and specific to an individuals needs. For more information call 476-5760.

WEDNESDAY, JULY 11 The Winni Playhouse presents Epic Proportions generously sponsored by 98.3 LNH and Northway Bank. 7:30 p.m. at the theatre on Alpenrose Plaza in the Weirs Beach. Not suitable for children under 10. For tickets and more information call 366-7377. The Gilmanton Youth Organization and Gilmanton Year-Round Library bring back Circus, Circus and More Circus! Show times are 5:30 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. at the GYO Park on Allens Mill Road in Gilmanton. For more information or ticket prices call 364-2400. Performance of On Golden Pond at the Pitman’s Freight Room. 2 p.m and 7 p.m. For more information and ticket prices call 707-7806 or go to www.OnGoldenPond.org. 25th Annual Hospice Home and Garden Tour in the greater Wolfeboro area. Homes are open from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Proceeds will benefit Central New Hampshire VNA and Hospice. Tour tickets are $40 per person. An optional buffet lunch is available for $15. For more information call 569-6208. Blackstones Jazz & Spirits hosts pianist Eugene Uman. 8 p.m. at the Margate Resort in Laconia. General admission is $12. Tickets can be purchased at the door or at the Margate front desk. For more information call (518) 793-3183 or email jon@nhjazz.com.

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: BLESS GUARD DOCKET CONVEX Answer: The TV show about the fishermen had a — GOOD CAST

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


THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, July 10, 2012 — Page 23

Interlakes Summer Theatre presenting musical ‘Annie’ July 17-29

MEREDITH — The Interlakes Summer Theatre, presents Annie, July 17-29 at the air-conditioned Inter-Lakes HS Auditorium. The theatre which employ professional actors from around the country, is celebrating its 5th Anniversary season. Equity actor, Thom Caska, winner of the People’s Choice Award for Best Actor, will appear as Daddy Warbucks with Camille McDermott, of Washington, D.C. as the spirited orphan, Annie. The other rugrats are played by Emily Brown and Mollie Brown of Wentworth, Lee Frizzell of Sandwich, Kellee Gilcreast of Moultonborough, Emma Joanis of Windham, Abby Jutton of Meredith, Caitlin McDermott of Washington, D.C. and Maya Yelle of Memphis, TN. Also appearing in Annie is Producing Artistic Director, Nancy Barry, as Miss Hannigan. For more information regarding show times and the rest of the summer lineup, contact the Interlakes Summer Theatre box office at 1-888-245-6374 or purchase tickets online at www.interlakestheatre.com Interlakes Summer Theatre Presents “Annie” the world’s most loved musical, July 17-29 Photo: Top, left to right: Julianna Salamanca, Kellee Gilcreast, Thom Caska (Daddy Warbucks), Caitlin McDermott, Mollie Brown. Bottom, left to right: Emma Joanis, Lee Frizzell, Abby Jutton, Camille McDermott (Annie), Emily Brown, Maya Yelle. (Courtesy photo)

from preceding page

WEDNESDAY, JULY 11 The Hall Memorial Library is offering story time at 10:30 a.m., Scrabble from 1-3 p.m. and Arts and Crafts at 3:30 p.m. Todays Arts and Crafts activity will be shadow puppets. Performance of All Shook Up presented by Interlakes Summer Theatre. 2 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. in the Interlakes Auditorium. For more information or ticket prices call the Interlakes Summer Theatre box office at 1-888-245-6374 or visit www. interlakestheatre.com. 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. 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 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 6309967 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.

THURSDAY, JULY 12 The Sanbornton Historical Society hosts the program “Sanbornton and Hill That Dam Connection”. 7 p.m. at Lane Tavern in Sanbornton Square. Free of charge and open to the public. For more information call Linda Satatiello at 2864526 or email lanetavern.org. The Winni Playhouse presents Epic Proportions generously sponsored by 98.3 LNH and Northway Bank. 7:30 p.m. at the theatre on Alpenrose Plaza in the Weirs Beach. Not suitable for children under 10. For tickets and more information call 366-7377. Performance of All Shook Up presented by Interlakes Summer Theatre. 2 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. in the Interlakes Auditorium. For more information or ticket prices call the Interlakes Summer Theatre box office at 1-888-245-6374 or visit www. interlakestheatre.com. Pajama night and stuffed animal sleepover at the Hall Memorial Library. 6:30 p.m. For kids ages 3-10. Al-Anon Meeting at the Congregational Church Parish House (18 Veterans Square) in Laconia. 8 to 9:15 p.m. each Thursday. Al-Anon offers hope and help to families of alcoholics. No dues or fees. All are welcome. Call 645-9518. American Legion Post #1 Bingo. Every Thursday night at 849 N. Main Street in Laconia. Doors open at 4 p.m. Bingo starts at 6:30. Chess Club at the Goss Reading Room (188 Elm Street) in Laconia. 2:30 to 4:30 p.m. each Thursday. All ages and skill levels welcome. We will teach. Laconia Main Street Outdoor Marketplace. 3 to 7 p.m. at the municipal parking lot in downtown Laconia (adjacent to the Village Bakery). Shop for locally produced vegetables, fruits, meat, bread, eggs, raw milk, wine, photography, soaps, jewelry and more. Enjoy the music of a featured artist each week while you shop and visit with your fellow residents.

Quilters to sit and sew on Wednesday LACONIA — The Belknap Mill Quilters’ Guild membership meeting will be a Sit & Sew on Wednesday, July 11 at 4 p.m. at the Conference Center at Lake Opechee Inn, 62 Doris Ray Court, Laconia. Participants should bring their

sewing machines and sewing tools to sew paper pieced blocks. Those who have done paper piecing will enjoy this block, while it is is a learning opportunity for those who have not. Soup, salad and sandwiches will be served at 5 p.m.

PET OF THE WEEK IS PHIL PHIL Beagle’s have the best noses in the world of dogs. They can smell things other dogs are only mildly aware of. Needless to say it comes as no surprise to those of us in the sheltering industry that Phil, formerly a stray, has not been claimed and indeed could have wandered from miles away. He was found quite close to the City recycling center, doubtless nosing around for something to eat. Brought under police protection to our shelter he has been waiting since May for his forever home.

Personably, chummy, friendly to all, other that his slight rotundity, he is a great dog. Sturdy and in his prime – we think he is about three years old, please come and see him, take him for a walk on the trails at our shelter. Call 524-3252 or check www.nhhumane.org


Page 24 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, July 10, 2012

‘Yakking for Loons’ event Inter-Lakes graduate Bettina Pondo is soloist for July 15 service at Union Church in Meredith set for Friday, July 13 MEREDITH — Visitors to the Union Church at 258 Meredith Neck Road are in for a treat at the July 15 service, beginning at 10 a.m. A 1985 graduate of Inter-Lakes High School, Bettina (Long) Pondo is the guest soloist, presenting three beautiful pieces of music. She currently resides in Charlotte, NC with her husband and two children, and has been involved for several years with the music program there at the Hickory Grove Baptist Church. Pianist Mary Rivers is a retired educator who lives in Laconia with her husband, David, and enjoys frequent visits from their two children and six grandchildren. She is also the pianist for the Laconia Unitarian-Universalist Church. Giving the message, titled “Wonderfully Made”, will be Rev. David Huff, a retired United Methodist minister who currently resides in Franklin. The Union Church is inter-denominational with weekly rotating ministers, soloists and pianists, and welcomes all to the summer services.

LACONIA PUBLIC LIBRARY

Bettina Pondo and Mary Rivers. (Courtesy photo)

Browsing 695 Main Street, Laconia • 524-4775

Visit our website for additional information. www.laconialibrary.org

This Weeks Activities

Children: Goss Reading Room After School Storytime

Tuesday, July 10th @ 3:30, at our Goss branch, 188 Elm St. in Lakeport for storytime. For more information, call 524-3808.

Hear Me Read

Tuesday, July 10th @ 10:00 Selig Storytime Room Thursday, July 12th @ 1:00 at Goss Reading Room This is a free program that pairs children who want to practice reading out loud with a volunteer listener. Come 4 times and receive a free book!

Dream Big – Read! Summer Reading Program

Wednesday, July 11th @ 1:00 Laconia Community Center Special event with Lindsay & Puppet Pals! Sing, dance, learn about being kind, sharing, and working together. This free program is sponsored by WLNH Children’s Auction.

Preschool Storytime

Thursday, July 12th @ 9:30 & 10:30 Stories and crafts in the Selig Storytime Room.

Movies & More for Kids

Friday, July 13th @ 3:45 Laconia Rotary Hall “Toothfairy 2” PG Kids under 10 must be accompanied by a responsible caregiver 14 yrs. or older. Admission is free.

Teen: Teen Game Day

Thursday, July 12th @ 1:30 Laconia Rotary Hall Teens in grades 6-12 are welcome to try their hand at Dance Dance Revolution.

Future Activities

Children: Goss Reading Room After School Storytime

Tuesday, July 17th @ 3:30, at our Goss branch, 188 Elm St. in Lakeport for after school storytime. For more information, call 5243808.

Hear Me Read

Tuesday, July 17th @ 10:00 Selig Storytime Room Thursday, July 19th @ 1:00 at Goss Reading Room This is a free program that pairs children who want to practice reading out loud with a volunteer listener. Come 4 times and receive a free book!

Dream Big – Read! Summer Reading Program

Wednesday, July 18th @ 1:00 Laconia Community Center Magician for non-believers, Peter Boie, will surprise and amaze you! This free program is sponsored by the Opechee Day Camp.

LEGO® Club

Friday, July 20th @ 3:30 Laconia Rotary Hall Kids 5-12 get together to build – we supply the LEGO blocks and they supply the imagination!

Teen: That Summer Glow

Thursday, July 19th @ 1:30 Laconia Rotary Hall Teens in grades 6-12 learn to make crafts and concoctions that will light up the summer night.

Adult: Appreciating Honey Bees in the Garden and Ecosystem

Thursday, July 19th @ 7:00 Laconia Rotary Hall Beekeeper Amy Antonucci will talk about the goodness honey bees bring to our gardens and our world. Admission is free.

Hours: Monday - Thursday 9am - 8pm • Friday 9am - 6pm Saturday 9am - 4pm For more information, call 524-4775. We have wireless ... inside & out!!

MOULTONBOROUGH — The Loon Preservation Committee (LPC) will hold its first annual “LPC Kayak-A-Thon” or “Yakking for Loons” to be held on Friday, July 13. Paddlers will meet at Lee’s Mill Landing, just down the road from The Loon Center on Lake Winnipesaukee, at 8 a.m. and can choose between the 2.5 mile “Ganzy” course or the 4.6 mile “Green’s Basin” course, or do both. Those without kayak can rent one at the landing along with a paddle and lifejacket for only $20, or use a paddleboard or canoe. Registration is $10/person and includes a light lunch. Yakkers can also solicit additional sponsors, if they choose, with all proceeds benefiting the Loon Preservation Committee. The first 50 paddlers to register will receive an LPC “Yakking for Loons” baseball cap, and there will be a prize for most funds raised. Registration and pledge forms can be downloaded from LPC’s website: www.loon.org/yakking.php. Children under 18 years of age must be accompanied by an adult. Registration deadline is July 9. Co-chairing the event are LPC members, and neighbors on Lake Winnipesaukee, Linda Allen and Joanne Chesley. Their love for paddling and their resident loons prompted them to approach LPC with this idea for raising funds. For more information about “Yakking for Loons” contact Lin O’Bara at lobara@loon.org or by calling 603-476-LOON. The Loon Preservation Committee, a non-profit organization, works to preserve loons and their habitats in New Hampshire through monitoring, research, management and education.

Demonstration on alternatives to hazardous products offered July 12

LACONIA — The Lakes Region Planning Commission (LRPC) staff will hold a demonstration on how to use a variety of recipes and tips as alternatives to household hazardous products. The free demonstration will take place at the Meredith Community Center on Thursday July 12 at 6:30 p.m. The LRPC was able to obtain a small grant from NH DES to pay for the printing of a large batch of the “Alternatives to Household Hazardous Waste” flipbooks. The flipbook is a compact, wire-bound, eyecatching resource of Tips and Recipes that people can keep around the house. It is full of low cost and less toxic recipes to be used for cleaning and maintaining the house, garage, yard, and workbench. The objective of this workshop is to get more of these flipbooks into the hands of Lakes Region residents and demonstrate some of these alternatives in an effort to reduce the amount of household hazardous waste that people bring into their home. The flipbooks will be distributed free to all participants. Space is limited for this event, so RSVP at djeffers@ lakesrpc.org or by calling 279-8171.


THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, July 10, 2012— Page 25

ANNIE’S MAILBOX

Dear Annie: My husband, “Kevin,” and I have been together for nine years. Every summer, Kevin used to go to the beach for a week’s vacation with a family he was close to. The entire group numbered about 15 people. Three years ago, Kevin told me he wanted to start taking vacations with them again. I was not invited. Kevin said there wasn’t enough room, and he’d have to sleep on the floor, which wouldn’t work for his chronic back problems. This year, I insisted on being included, so he grudgingly asked if I could come, but it is a sore spot now. I have spoken to Kevin multiple times about my feelings of abandonment stemming from his preference to exclude me from these vacations, and I never get a direct answer as to why he doesn’t want me to come. All he says is that he’s afraid I’ll somehow insult them. Annie, I had nothing against these people until my husband started ditching me to be with them. Worse, the 34-year-old daughter has come to our house twice and made herself right at home, taking food from the fridge and glasses from the cabinet. She’s had drug problems and recently was arrested for breaking and entering. This makes me uneasy, particularly since Kevin takes a lot of prescription medications. I get angry whenever I hear one of them talking about the next beach trip, and I start criticizing them to Kevin because I can’t seem to get through to him how this makes me feel. What can I do? -- Sad, Hurt and Confused Dear Sad: The fact that your husband wants to take his summer vacation without his wife and in the company of a drug abuser is suspicious and worrisome. Frankly, we think this environment is unhealthy for Kevin, and that’s why he doesn’t want you around. Stop criticizing this family and work on Kevin. He’s not being honest with you. Dear Annie: My 33-year-old daughter is expecting my first

grandchild soon. Her friends are giving her a baby shower in two weeks. My son, who lives near his sister, has a “surprise” new wife who has not been invited. My daughter thinks it would be too stressful to meet her new sister-in-law for the first time at her shower. I think all the female members of the family should be invited, even new ones. I will be flying in to attend the shower and want to visit my son and his new bride. This means he will wonder why I’m in town. I don’t want his new wife to feel slighted that she wasn’t invited to the shower. I realize I can’t tell my 33-yearold daughter what to do. I just don’t know whether to tell my son that we are coming. -- Don’t Like Secrets Dear Secrets: It is not a lie to tell your son that you are in town to meet his new wife, because that is part of your trip. However, if your daughter truly wanted to include her new sister-in-law at the shower, she could easily make her acquaintance within the next two weeks. She is being unkind, and this could lead to future problems. Please do your best to encourage her to invite her brother’s new wife. Dear Annie: This is in reply to “Trish,” who sent her guidelines for dating. She said he or she must be employed, own his or her own car, and cannot live with his or her mother or sleep on his or her best friend’s couch. When I met my husband, he had no job, didn’t own a car and was sleeping on his best friend’s couch. Within a year, he joined the Marines and we were married. After serving in Vietnam, he came home and together we raised two sons. We have had the most wonderful 47 years. He’s the best husband and father I could imagine: loving, patient and caring. I’m so grateful that I was unaware of Trish’s guidelines and followed my heart -- Truly Blessed

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

$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 ads@laconiadailysun.com, we will contact you for payment. OTHER RATES: For information about display ads or other advertising options, call 527-9299.

Animals

Autos

BOATS

For Rent

AKC German Shepherd Puppies. $850 males, $700 females. 603-520-3060

2004 C5 Corvette Convertible- 6 speed, 100K miles, 1 owner, Z51 package, new tires, brakes, rotors, gas tank, custom painted rims, millennium yellow. $18,500. OBRO. 603-520-9313

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

BELMONT: 1 bedroom, 2nd floor, coin-op laundry & storage space in basement. $195/week including heat, electric & hot water. 524-1234, www.whitemtrentals.com.

Free- Two indoor house cats. Need a good home. Male (3 yrs.) & female (4 yrs.). Affectionate, well behaved. Not good with small children and dogs. Up to date on vaccines and vet exam. 369-9995 German Shepherd puppies. Socialized and healthy! Ready to go July 23. $400.00 (603-520-6587)

Announcement WE PAY CA$H FOR GOLD & 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. $4000. 267-5196

1988 GMC PLOW TRUCK WITH BED COVER Fischer plow, 4x4 1500, 350 engine with new battery & stereo, ball hitch, automatic, 118K miles, inspected/registered, red & black. $1,900 OBO. 603-998-6488 or 603-968-4474 Holderness 1996 Cadillac Seville: Florida car, no rust, only 80k! Inspected. NADA $3,300. Sell $2,300/b.r.o. 293-0581. 1998 Chevy S10 Pick Up, with cap and bedliner. 54,600 miles. Please call 524-7194 for details. 2000 GMC 2500 4X4. 138K miles, good shape. $3,500. 528-1676 2002 FORD F250 4X4- Air Intake, headers, power kit, back-up camera, ladder bars, Pioneer stereo, Pia lights, Tonneau cover, lift kit and more. A must see.

2004 Mustang Convertible. 40th Anniversary Edition, good condition, low mileage, $12,500/OBO. 603-235-2777 2005 Chrystler Town & Country Touring. 53,500K, one owner, very clean inside and out, just inspected. 366-4905 2006 Lexus GS300 AWD sedan, loaded with options including NAV, satellite radio. " Cypress Pearl " with tan interior. 69,000 miles/always garaged in very, very good condition with all service records. Recent tires and brakes. $19,950. Meredith, 279-4723.

BMW

CONVERTIBLE , 1990, Inspected, runs great, ready to go. $4000 or B.O. 603-393-6636.

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. Mazda 626LX, Sedan 1996. $1,100 or BO. Located Gilmanton Iron Works. Call 364-5762 TOP dollar paid for junk cars & trucks. Available 7-days a week. P3s Towing. 630-3606

BOATS 19’ Tri-Hull bow rider. New bimini top, 115HP Mercury, trailer. $1,700. 875-2825

BOATSLIPS for rent- Paugus Bay up to 22 ft. 401-284-2215. DOCK FOR RENT. $1,100. Lake Winnisquam, Mosguito bridge area. Holds 22 foot boat. John, 1-978-687-6412

PRIVATE Boat Dock on Lake Winnisquam: Up to 22 ft. with parking, $800/season. 978-697-6008.

For Rent 1-BEDROOM $125-$175/ week. 2-bedroom $140-$185/ week. 781-6294 APARTMENTS, mobile homes. If you need a rental at a fair price, call DRM Corp. Over 40 years in rentals. We treat you better! 524-0348 or visit M-W-F, 12-5, at 373 Court Street, Laconia.

GILFORD: MARINA BAY 2 Bedroom, 1 1/2 Bath pool/tennis NO PETS. $950 per month 781-729-3827 GLENDALE: Furnished Cottage for Rent, near docks, 2 room camp, now through September, no dogs. Water view, lake access $2,000/season. (401)741-4837. Laconia Large 1 bedroom apartment. Hardwood floors, large closet, washer/dryer, plenty of storage, pets okay, non-smoker. $750/Month, utiliites not included. 520-1785 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

LAKE Winnisquam Home- 3+ bedrooms, monitor heating, modern appliances, lake access. 1st + security deposit. $1,295/Month + utilities. References. 954-755-0764 Evenings. rbraber@bellsouth.net LAKEPORT exceptional Private, small 2 bedrooms, 2 baths W&D hook ups, porch, parking, snow removal, + utilities. No smoking. $825/Month . 366-4712 MEREDITH - 3 Bedroom, upscale apartment. 1&1/2 baths, washer/dryer, A/C, d/w, non-smoking, 2nd floor. Sunny, walk to town & docks, $1,250/Month. No utilities. 603-279-7887, 781-862-0123 cell. MEREDITH- Nice, open concept w/cathedral ceilings. 1-bedroom apartment in quiet area, walking distance to town & park. Parking, plowing, dumpster, 16X22 ft. deck, utilities, included. $850/Month. Cats? 455-5660

LACONIA- 3 Bedroom + den Duplex: Great yard, 2 car parking, hook-ups, 33 Roller Coaster Rd. $1,050/mo. plus security deposit. 455-7883. LACONIA- 3 Room, 1 bedroom, 2nd floor, $165/Week, includes heat/electric. $600 security. 524-7793 or 937-7272 LACONIAPleasant St. 1 bedroom 1st floor. Screened porch, Heat/hot water, no pets/smoking. $825/Month. 524-5837 LACONIA- Seeking professional couple to share my home on 4 acres with beach rights to Lake Winnisquam. 3 miles to downtown. All utilities inclusive. $700 + 1 month security. References. Non-Smoking Environment. Call 455-2848 or 455-9248

NORTHFIELD: 2 bedroom, 2nd floor, separate entrance, coin-op laundry & storage in basement. $220/week, including heat, electric & hot water. 524-1234, www.whitemtrentals.com.

LACONIA: 1BR apartment, 2nd floor, close to church, school and drug stores. Nice neighborhood, quiet building. Large kitchen plenty of cabinets, living room, bedroom, full bathroom and sun room. Parking on site, coinop washer and dryer on site. $750 per month includes heat and hot water. Housing welcome. Call Ted, 630-3958.

LACONIA: Convenient to everything! 1-2 bedroom, 1st floor, w/d hookup, nice yard, parking. No pets/smoking, $200/week +utilities. Security & references required. Call and leave message for appointment. 524-2947.

PRIVATE Boathouse slip w/ attached lounge/ storage room at Riveredge Marina on Squam Lake. $2,000 for season includes Boat Club Amenities. Call 455-5810

Child Care

For Rent LACONIA: Gilbert Apartments. Call for available apartments. 524-4428

LACONIA: 4 bedroom on 2nd & 3rd floors of duplex building. Access to full basement with coin-op laundry. $280/week, including heat, electric & hot water, 524-1234 www.whitemtrentals.com.

Kayak Wanted for 6 year old child. Weirs Beach. 978-256-4491

Will babysit in your home. Must bring my 18 month daughter. $10 per hour per child. 603-707-7414

For Rent GILFORD: 4-bedroom, 3-bath house, garage, decks, walk-out basement, lake view, W/D. No smoking. Pet negotiable. $1,650/month +utilities. References, security deposit, one year lease. 603-455-6269.

Franklin- 2 bedroom apartment. Washer/dryer hook-up, $150/Week, no utilities included. Call 387-4443 for appointment GILFORD 2 Bedroom 2 Bath Condo. Fireplace, gas heat, W/D hookup, no dogs/smoking. 1 year lease, $975/month + security. 455-6269. GILFORD Condo 2 Br, 2 Baths, 2 screened porches, fireplace, mountain view, no dogs non s m o k e r . Go o d C o n d i t i o n . $1100/mo. 603- 293-7902 GILFORD VILLAGE- 2 bedrooms, heat & hot water, no smoking/no pets, references, $700/Month. 524-1031

1984 Easy Roller Boat Trailer. Twin axel, brakes, will adjust up to 22ft. $1,200. 630-2440

BELMONT-Available Immediately. 2-bedroom townhouse-style. Quiet, heat included. $900/mo.. All housing certificates accepted. 781-344-3749

GILFORD - 1/2/3 bedroom units available. Heat & electricity negotiable. From $190/week. Pets considered. 556-7098.

1985 Century 22 ft Coronado, maroon and white, custom hard top and trailer. $18,500 obo.

BELMONT: 2-bedroom duplex, washer/dryer hookups, $800/ month, 1st and $500 deposit,

Gilford-Spacious 1 bedroom 2nd floor. Convenient country setting. No smoking/No pets. $700/Month,

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

TILTON- 2 Downstairs 1 bedrooms, newly redone $620/Month. 603-393-9693 or 916-214-7733. WEIRS BEACH 1 Bedroom, full use of condo to share, 1 1/2 baths, walk out onto patio from basement, fully applianced, washer/dryer, pets okay. (Older female preferred) $400/mo. 366-2798


Page 26 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, July 10, 2012

For Rent

For Sale

WINTER RENTAL

LAPTOP computers 14” Compaq Boralis Wi-Fi $150 each, Air purifier $100, fryilator, much more. 603-581-2259

CEDAR LODGE Weirs Beach, Open Year Round ... Studios, 1-bedroom or 2-bedroom condos starting at $575 per month. Please call Wendy at 366-4316.

For Rent-Vacation BAR HARBOR/Arcadia Area oceanfront cottage. Fabulous view, sleeps 6-8. Available after August 25th, off season rates, $650 per week. Call Bob 603-524-5092

For Rent-Commercial

Laconia-O’Shea Industrial Park 72 Primrose Drive •10,000 Sq, Ft. Warehouse / Manufacturing. $5,800

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

(603)476-8933 For Sale 2004 Tiger River Hot Tub- 5 person, always used indoors. Very good condition. $2,750/OBO. 603-524-6827 4 Studded Snow Tires on multi-lug wheels. Winter Mark Magna Grip, 7/32 tread, $200. 528-2152 AMAZING! Beautiful pillowtop matress sets, twin $169, full or queen $249, king $399. See AD under “Furniture”. BOYS pine twin bed with matching desk & chair. Excellent condition, $300. 603-370-8285 BROTHER PR600 6-needle embroidery machine w/extras. Stand, Hat Hoop, Fast Frames, HoopMaster, thread, stabilizer, extra hoops, plus more. This machine is great for home use or starting your own embroidery business. $3,500. 528-0881 CORDLESS rechargeable drill, circular saw, jigsaw, work light, drill, and sander. All like new in case. $100 998-5439 CRAFTSMAN 10 inch Table SawBelt drive, professional level, additional items. $450 firm. 735-5992 DRIED Pine-Cut not split $100, Cut & split $140. 1/2 Cords Available. Also, logging, landclearing & tree work (all phases). 393-8416. FIREWOOD for sale, cut. split, and delivered. 455-0250 FIREWOOD: Green, Cut, split and delivered (Gilmanton and surrounding area). $190/cord. Seasoned available. (603)455-8419 FLY Fishing equipment- Two 9ft. 2-piece rods, 5 reels, waders, vest, net, extas. Like new. $250.00 Call 528-0881 GREEN FIREWOOD- Cut, not split $135/cord; Cut & split $180/cord. Seasoned firewood. $250. Also, logging, landclearing & tree work (all phases). 393-8416. GREEN Radisson Fiberglass Canoe with two vests and paddles $500/ OBO (603)366-5069. HOT Tub- 2012 model 6 person 40 jets, waterfall. Full warranty & cover. Cost $8,000 sell $3,800. Can deliver 603-235-5218 KAYAK Old Town Loon 138. Like new condition. $400. 603-528-9112 KITCHEN Cabinets- brand new, maple, cherrywood, shaker & antique white. Solid wood, never installed, cost $6,500 sell $1,650. 603-833-8278 KOOL Mate the Electric Igloo: High performance cooler/warmer.

Help Wanted

Must have clean driving record. EOE

POSITION AVAILABLE for a part-time journeyman or master electrician. Inquiries please email info to brettselectric@hotmail.com or leave a voicemail at 520-7167.

PT YOUTH SERVICES LIBRARY AIDE

REFRIGERATOR in great condition $75. 50 inch console TV clear picture. $75. 630-7784

Meredith Public Library, Meredith, NH seeks a part-time Youth Services library aide for Tuesdays, Wednesdays and Thursdays from 1PM-5PM. May also be asked to cover Saturdays, evenings and during vacation and sick times. $13.19 per hour. High school diploma required. Previous library experience preferred. The successful candidate must be computer literate. Knowledge of children!s and/or teen literature and previous experience working with children and/or teens preferred. This job will require frequent bending, lifting, kneeling, carrying, pushing and standing with very little sitting. Please send resume and list of references to: Meredith Public Library, PO Box 808, Meredith, NH 03253. Attn: Erin Apostolos or E-mail erin@meredithlibrary.org. Closing date Friday, July 20, 2012.

SEWING MACHINES Perfect running condition, Phaff Model #2054-56. $900. Extra Parts. New Home heavy duty, extra parts, running condition, $350. Juki surger $400. 286-2635 SIMPLICITY 16 hp tractor, 38 inch grass cutter with bags, 42 inch snow blower auger, full winter cab enclosure, one owner, garaged, excellent condition, $1500/ obo. 603-677-2234. Treadmill (Gold Gym) Hardly used, asking $100/OBO. Dobro type square neck guitar. Cost $600 asking $275/OBO. 603-455-8289 Wagon Wheel $95.

Furniture

SHIPPER/RECEIVER Immediate opening for a full-time shipper/receiver. Forklift experience helpful but not necessary. Occasional non-CDL driving required. Please apply at: Johnson Supply Co., Inc. 4 Higgins Dr. Route 106, Belmont, NH. 267-7305

AMAZING! Beautiful Queen or Full-size mattress set. Luxury Firm European Pillow-top style. Fabulous back & hip support. Factory sealed - new 10-Yr. warranty. Cost $1095, sell $249. Can deliver 603-305-9763.

STRUCTURAL ENGINEER

GRAND OPENING! NEW LOCATION! COZY CABIN RUSTICS AND MATTRESS OUTLET! Hostess Needed Apply in person at the Boot Hill Saloon 1065 Watson Rd. Laconia

MECHANICAL ENGINEER

E-mail résumé and salary requirements to careers@opechee.com

Free

WEIRS Drive-In Theater: A fun place to work! Part-time evenings through summer. Need cook, parking attendants & cashiers. Apply in person any evening, at the drive-in, Weirs Beach.

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

Heavy Equipment 1976 CASE 580C Loader/backhoe, good condition. $10,000 603-524-4445 1980 Ford 555 Loader/BackhoeDiesel, strong, no leaks, full cab. Needs nothing. $9,000. Belmont. 603-387-0933 1996 Grove Man LIft- Model SM4688 40ft. lift. Roll out deck, diesel motor. $7,500/OBO. 524-1622

Help Wanted HARD Worker Needed: Must be mechanically inclined and organized. $9/hour. Lots of opportunity

Minimum 10 years designing steel and wood frame mid rise structures in the Northeast. Proficient in AutoCAD and capable of drafting all structural designs. Residency within 30 miles of Laconia, NH required. Generous salary and benefits commensurate with experience.

Minimum 10 years designing HVAC and plumbing systems for new commercial building structures. Proficient in AutoCAD and capable of drafting all mechanical designs. Residency within 30 miles of Laconia, NH required. Generous salary and benefits commensurate with experience.

SOLID Oak Corner TV Cabinet, $199; Pine Chest of Drawers, $59; Other misc. items ... moving sale. 527-8176.

MARTIN’S Metal Removal- Appliances, air conditioners, lawnmowers, all metals. Free if outside. (603)305-4504 (603)204-9304.

Help Wanted

Call 279-1499

PLUMBER!S Tool Kit. 3 draw box with soldering torch, copper fittings, solder, flux, etc. Assorted tools. $70. 735-5992

10-20% OFF In-Stock Rustic, Lodge, Log Cabin, and Shaker Furniture, Locally Made, Unique, Bedrooms,Living Rooms, Dining, Futons,Bunkbeds,Artwork, Recliners, Occasional Tables, Much More! Now in Senters Market Place Next to Heaths Supermarket, Ctr. Harbor and 757 Tenney Mtn Hwy Plymouth, Across from Sears. Call Jason 662-9066 or Arthur 996-1555 email bellacard@netzero.net WWW.VISCODIRECT.COM

Help Wanted

CLASS A DRIVER

Old cast iron claw foot tub without feet. $50. Seasoned/split maple firewood $200 per cord. Unseasoned/logs maple $150 per cord. Small furniture (some antique/oak) items, stained glass, dishes, lamps etc. All under $30. Call Jim 366-7359

VINTAGE 279-6515

Help Wanted Paving Company Has An Immediate Opening for A

MAINTENANCE MECHANIC WANTED National Property Management Company seeking an experienced maintenance mechanic for apartment complex in Laconia, NH. HVAC, electrical, plumbing, carpentry and general troubleshooting experience required. Previous experience in apartment maintenance is preferred. This is a part time position with a nationally respected, growing company. Valid drivers license and reliable transportation required. Must live within 30 minutes drive of Laconia. The hours are Monday-Friday, 29 hours per week @ $13/hr. Night and weekend work is possible. Must be able to be on call and be available for emergencies. Pre-employment background checks and drug testing is performed. Please email resumes

HELP WANTED FOR BUSY LAW OFFICE Experienced Real Estate Paralegal Full or part-time position. Candidate must have an extensive background in residential and/or commercial real estate closings from inception to completion. Excellent communication skills, organizational skills, and attention to detail required. Experience with WordPerfect, Excel, Outlook and closing software essential.

Probate Paralegal/Bookkeeper

Full or part-time position. Candidate must have strong bookkeeping/accounting, secretarial and computer skills. Attention to detail is a must. Legal experience helpful but not required. Positions may be combined. Benefit package available for full-time position. Qualified applicants should send resume to:

Normandin, Cheney & O’Neil, PLLC ATTN: Amy Ogden P.O. Box 575


THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, July 10, 2012— Page 27

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Franklin Methodist church holding family day at the beach FRANKLIN — The Franklin United Methodist Church will hold a Family Day at Griffin Beach on Saturday, July 14 from 9 a.m.-3 p.m. featuring games, food and family fun. The activity will be combined with a sister church, Tilton/Northfield United Methodist. Call 934-6110 for information and to sign up for a permit. There is a fee for those who are not residents of Franklin, which will be covered by the church,

Help Wanted

Motorcycles

UNION DINER

2001 Harley Davidson Sportster 1200 custom with extras, black, 8,000 miles, one owner. $5,000 603-875-7401

Now Experienced Hiring Line Cooks weekends and nights a must please apply in person 1331 Union Ave. Laconia

WANT YOUR PAYCHECKS TO REFLECT HOW HARD YOU WORK? Win incentive vacations while earning competitive wages. It’s not too good to be true! When you are good to us, we are good to you! Entry level positions starting at $500 a week. Positions include: Customer Service, Advertising, Set Up & Display, Marketing. We offer: Advancement opportunities, on site training, 1000 sign off bonus, flexible hours. Call (603)822-0220 to schedule interview or text (603)662-4069.

WAREHOUSE SUPERVISOR All Metals Industries has an immediate opening for a full-time Warehouse Supervisor on our night shift. We are seeking a motivated and dependable individual with forklift experience. High salary and benefit package offered. Please apply at 4 Higgins Dr., Belmont, NH or e-mail resume to hpaiva@allmetind.com. All Metals Industries is an Equal Opportunity Employer. YEAR-ROUND Retail Sales Position in fine craft gallery. Must be tech savvy, knowledgeable in social media, possess good customer service skills, and have a positive and willing to learn attitude. Creative retail display and organizational skills welcomed. Resumes & inquiries to: The League of NH Craftsmen Meredith Gallery, 279 Daniel Webster Highway, Meredith, NH 03253 or call (603)279-7920, nhcraft@metrocast.net

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

Instruction FLYFISHING LESSONS

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

Lost LOST- Two ladies rings- Reward 527-8282

Mobile Homes HILL, NH 14X70, needs some work. $8,500. 520-6261

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

provided people sign-up ahead of time. All activities and food will provided free of charge. In August the church’s first monthly community meal will be held on Saturday, August 11, from 6-8 p.m. It will be a harvest BBQ with diner’s choice of chicken and ribs, roasted new potatoes, fresh NH corn, fresh garden salad, coleslaw and homemade pies for dessert. Entertainment will be provided as well. There will be no charge, but donations will be accepted.

Services

Services

2006 Harley Davidson Electroglide. 13K miles, great condition, $12,900. 603-524-6827 2006 HONDA SHADOW AERO750cc, shaft drive, padded backrest, quick-release windshield, only 1,100 miles. $4,495. 603-235-2311 2007 YAMAHA WR450- Titled and Registered. Low miles. New Helmet and other extras included. Excellent condition. Asking $3,800. Tom 455-2257. 2008 Harley Davidson Heritage Soft Tail. Anniversary model, 3500 miles, Extras, excellent condition. $14,495. 603-930-5222. 2009 Harley Davidson 883 C Sportser 1,980 miles, detachable windshield and detachable passenger backrest. $6000 OBO No calls after 9pm please 524-7441. CASH paid for old motorcycles. Any condition.. Call 603-520-0156

Buy • Sell • Trade www.motoworks.biz

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

Recreation Vehicles

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

Our Customers Don!t get Soaked!

528-3531 Major credit cards accepted

2008 Keystone Hornet Travel Trailer. Model #M-29RLS-31. Two power slideouts, central AC, stereo w/DVD player. Excellent condition/One owner. Asking $12,975. Can be seen in Laconia, NH. 1-508-465-0767

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

SUPERIOR DETAILING

2008 Monaco 30ft Class A Motorhome. 22K miles, Ford V-10 Triton, Excellent condition. $54,000. 603-630-9215

Autos-Boats-Bikes-RV’S SAVE MONEY ON BOATS NOW!

Real Estate

387-9789 Our Reputation Shines!

FOR SALE BY OWNER 2-Bedroom 1.25 bath New England style House. Vinyl siding & windows, asphalt shingles, oil heat, stainless steel chimney lining. Across from playground. 180 Mechanic Street, Laconia. $62,000. 524-8142.

GILFORD CONDO FOR SALE BY OWNER 3 BEDROOM 2 1/2 BATH All appliances & window treatments, fireplace. Pool & tennis court. 5 minutes to marina. 6 minute walk to Winnipesaukee. 10 minute. drive to Gunstock, skiing. 1 car garage with view.

Wanted

$175,000.

Call 603-293-8322 LACONIA FOR SALE BY OWNER Private Corner Lot 3 bedroom 2 bath with beach rights. 2 car garage, many upgrades including new kitchen & master bathroom. 4-season sunroom with wood stove. 556-7211

Roommate Wanted BELMONT: To share 3-bedroom home on private property. $450/month ...all utilities included. Please no pets. Call 520-4500 and ask for Brenda or email at bren3993@yahoo.com TILTON, female, shared bath, common living/kitchen, laundry, DSL/Dish/utilities included, pets? $100/week. Call 603-286-3679.

HANDYMAN SERVICES Small Jobs Are My Speciality

Rick Drouin 520-5642 or 744-6277 HARDWOOD Flooring- Dust Free Sanding. 25 years experience. Excellent references. Weiler Building Services 986-4045 Email: weilbuild@yahoo.com

HOST FAMILIES: Interested in an enriching, life-changing experience? Host an exchange student! International Student Exchange has students from over 50 countries. All family types are welcome, anywhere in NH. Contact hrfallon@email.wm.edu for more details.

Yard Sale Laconia: Saturday, 14th, 8am-2pm 28 & 29 Cedar Street. Kitchenware, appliances, tools, baby clothes/toys and more!

Home Care SEEKING COMPASSIONATE, MATURE person to be companion for older forgetful woman in our home. Mon.-Thur. 9am-5pm. Must have license and references. Call Alan or Stevie for interview. 524-3550 Leave message if no


Page 28 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, July 10, 2012

Visit Us at Our

New Sales & Service Facility! 35 MPG #12269S

BRAND NEW

2012 SONIC LT

A/C, P/W, P/L, Keyless Entry MSRP Cantin Discount Cash or Trade Equity Down

$15,970 -489 -3,000

12,481 or Just $197/month*

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$

30 MPG BRAND NEW

36 MPG

#12207

2012 IMPALA LS

Auto, A/C, P/W, P/L, XM, Keyless Entry

BRAND NEW

#12160S

2012 CRUZE LS

$17,595 -452 -500 -3,000

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$26,780 -734 -3,500 -3,000

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P/W, P/L, A/C, C/D, XM, On-Star MSRP Cantin Discount Bonus Cash Cash or Trade Equity Down

MSRP Cantin Discount Mfr. Rebate Cash or Trade Equity Down

$

29 MPG

#12255

2012 TRAVERSE LS AWD P/W, P/L, A/C, P/Seat, Bluetooth MSRP Cantin Discount Mfr. Rebate Cash or Trade Equity Down

$33,175 -1,232 -2,000 -3,000

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BRAND NEW

33 MPG

BRAND NEW

#12283

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

BRAND NEW

#12136

2012 MALIBU LS

Auto, A/C, P/W, P/L, XM, On-Star MSRP Cantin Discount Mfr. Rebate Cash or Trade Equity Down

$23,450 -819 -3,000 -3,000

MSRP Cantin Discount Cash or Trade Equity Down

$26,105 -958 -3,000

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$

Auto, A/C, V6 MSRP Cantin Discount Mfr. Rebate Trade-In Bonus Cash Bonus Cash Cash or Trade Equity Down

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BRAND NEW

2012 SILVERADO REG. CAB W/T

BRAND NEW

$

#12103S

2012 COLORADO CREW 4X4

We’re Always Open At CANTINS.COM

Auto, A/C, P/W, P/L, Alloys, Bedliner MSRP Cantin Discount Cash or Trade Equity Down

$31,130 -2,633 -3,000

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Showroom Hours: Mon., Tues., Wed. & Fri. 8:00-7:00pm Thurs. 8:00-8:00pm • Sat. 8:00-5:00pm 623 Union Avenue, Laconia, NH 603-524-0770 or 1-800-226-8467

BRAND NEW

#12318

2012 SILVERADO EX. CAB LS 4X4 4.8, Auto, A/C, P/W, P/L MSRP Cantin Discount Mfr. Rebate Trade-In Bonus Cash Bonus Cash Cash or Trade Equity Down

$34,170 -1,858 -3,000 -1,000 -500 -3,000

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When other dealers can’t ... Cantin can!

Disclaimer: Offers subject to change without notice. Photos for illustration purposes only. All payments subject to credit approval. Sonic, Impala and Colorado are 72 months @ 3.9% APR with $3,000 cash or trade equity down payment. Silverado price includes trade-in bonus cash, must trade 1999 or newer vehicle. Cruze and Malibu are Ally Lease, 24 months/12,000 miles per year. Equinox, Traverse and Silverado are Ally Lease, 39 months/12,000 miles per year. All leases are with $3,000 cash or trade equity due at lease signing. Some restrictions apply. Not all buyers will qualify for lease programs. Not responsible for typographical errors. Title and registration fees additional. Offers good through 7/31/12.


The Laconia Daily Sun, July 10, 2012