Friday, august 19, 2011
VOL. 12 NO. 56
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN
24 Hr. Hot Line 366-4723
Rt. 3 Weirs Beach
Parking ticket revenue dives without seasonal help By Michael Kitch
Weirs Drive-In Theater
LACONIA — After dropping by nearly half during the fiscal year that ended in June, revenue from parking violations has fallen even faster this summer without the seasonal personnel — Community Resource Officers (CROs) — hired by the Police Department for parking enforce-
ment and other responsibilities. In fiscal year 2010, the police issued 1,257 parking tickets, which represented $40,600 in revenue while in fiscal year 2011, only 536 tickets — 57-percent fewer — were issued — and just $21, 000 — 48-percent less — was collected. With no funding for CROs in the police budget, the decline in tickets and revenue
accelerated this summer. In June, only 130 parking tickets were issued compared to 394 in June 2010, a drop of 67-percent, and in July the decrease was even greater as citations fell 77-percent, from 479 in 2010 to 108 in 2011. The impact of reduced enforcement during the summer tourist season has been see TiCKETS page 23
Domestic dispute in Belmont leads to tense standoff with police
Now Open Every Night! Fri. Aug. 19 - Thurs. Aug. 25 SCREEN 1 Conan the Barbarian - R (Plays 1st) Co-feature Rise of the Planet of the Apes - Pg13 SCREEN 2 The Smurfs - Pg (Plays 1st) Co-feature Spy Kids, All the Time in the World - Pg SCREEN 3 Fright Night - R (Plays 1st) Co-feature Final Destination - R SCREEN 4 30 Minutes or Less - R (Plays 1st) Co-feature Friends with Benefits - R
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Box office opens at 7pm. Show starts at dusk or approximately 8PM - NEW TIME!! Admission: Adults $8.50 (2 adult minimum price per car). Children 11 and under in cars are free. Buses, large groups will be priced at Box Office. www.weirsbeach.net
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN
Hal Graham, left, and Peg Graham, right, of the Belknap Range Trail Tenders, go over a trail map with Bruce Kneuer, who will be making a 20-mile run which will take him to the summits of 12 mountains in the Belknap Range this Saturday. (Roger Amsden/for The Laconia Daily Sun)
There’s only 1 way to reach summits of all 12 peaks in Belknap Range in a day . . . run By RogeR aMsden FOR THE LACONIA DAILY SUN
LACONIA — Two veteran long-distance runners will be tackling the Belknap Mountain Range this weekend in an attempt to reach the summits of a dozen mountains in one day. Bruce Kneuer and Bob Salome will be setting out from the base lodge of Gunstock Mountain Resort at 6 a.m. Saturday and heading up 1,690
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foot high Mount Rowe for the first part of a grueling 20-mile run along the Belknap Mountain range trail system that will, hopefully, see them finish in the Mount Major parking lot in Alton sometime around 2:30 in the afternoon. They are neighbors who have run together many times, including a 100-mile race last year in Vermont, and have been busy in recent weeks getting see BELKNaP raNGE page 7 Modern Woodmen
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BELMONT — A local man faces charges arising from a domestic dispute Wednesday night during which he allegedly shoved his girlfriend and brandished a shotgun then refused to surrender to police and attempted to flee the scene. Scott Keniston, 48, of 223 Hoadley Road was charged with being a felon in possession of a firearm, a class B felony, as well as simple assault and resisting arrest, both class A misdemeanors. He was order to have no contact with the victim and released on $10,000 personal recognizance and $500 cash bail following his arraignment before Judge Jim Carroll in Laconia District Court yesterday. At 10.17 p.m. Belmont police were informed that a female caller to 911 reported that her mother had been assaulted and threatened with a gun at their home at 223 Hoadley Road. Corporal Stesee STaNdOff page 23
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Page 2 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 19, 2011
Catholic Medical Center laying off 101 workers
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Another wild day on Wall Street; Dow falls 419 points
MANCHESTER (AP) — Another New Hampshire hospital is laying off workers as it challenges state budget cuts in court it says are responsible. Catholic Medical Center announced Thursday it will lay off 101 employees, including senior management. The hospital also will reduce some workers’ hours, freeze some benefits and not fill some vacant positions as well as reduce advertising and travel, access to charitable programs and the services provided by the Ask-ANurse program. The hospital is among 10 that have filed suit in U.S. District Court over cuts in state Medicaid funding. CMC said the cuts mean it must pay the state $12 million in taxes. “Despite a strong financial standing, the organization cannot pay a $12 million tax without making significant operational changes,” said Guy Chapdelaine, CMC’s board chairman. In the state budget see CMC page 12
NEW YORK (AP) — Just when Wall Street seemed to have settled down, a barrage of bad economic reports collided with fresh worries about European banks Thursday and triggered a global sell-off in stocks. The Dow Jones industrial average fell 419 points — a return to the wild swings that gripped the stock market last week. Stocks were only part of a dramatic day across the financial markets. The price of oil fell more than $5, gold set another record, the government’s 10-year Treasury note hit its lowest yield, and the average
mortgage rate fell to its lowest in at least 40 years. The selling began in Asia, where Japanese exports fell for a fifth straight month, and continued in Europe, where bank stocks were hammered because of worries about debt problems there, which have proved hard to contain. On Wall Street, the losses wiped out much of the roughly 700 points that the Dow had gained over five days. Some investors who bought in the middle of last week decided to sell after they were confronted
with a raft of bad news about the economy: — More people joined the unemployment line last week than at any time in the past month. The number of people filing claims for unemployment benefits rose to 408,000, or 9,000 more than the week before. — Inflation at the consumer level in July was the highest since March. More expensive gas, food, clothes and other necessities are squeezing household budgets at a time when most people aren’t getting raises. — Sales of previously occupied homes see STOCKS page 8
WASHINGTON (AP) — Executing a global squeeze play, the United States and its European allies on Thursday demanded an end to four decades of brutal family dictatorship in Syria and underscored the tough talk with new sanctions on President Bashar Assad’s government. The unified stance isolates Assad further as he presses a military campaign against major demonstrations. But the diplomacy left many questions unanswered, including how the demand for Assad’s ouster
can be backed up in the absence of any appetite for military intervention, and who inside the Syrian government or among the country’s fragmented opposition might take his place. The messages from Washington, London, Paris, Berlin and Brussels coincided with a U.N. report recommending that Syria be referred to the International Criminal Court for investigation of possible crimes against humanity, including summary executions, torturing prisoners and targeting children in
the crackdown on demonstrations. Much of Syria was quiet Thursday, although activists reported intense shooting around noon in the flashpoint city of Latakia. Rights groups say Assad’s forces have killed nearly 2,000 people since mid-March. The military assault on civilians has escalated since Ramadan began, with security forces killing hundreds and detaining thousands. see SYRIA page 23
U.S. & its allies declare Assad must step down as Syria’s president
Reward fund set up to try & help solve mystery of Celina’s death
CONCORD (AP) — Eager for any information that can help them resolve the suspicious death of an 11-year-old girl, New Hampshire prosecutors said Thursday they’ve set up a reward fund. An anonymous $5,000 offered last month has started up the fund. It supplements $25,000 in reward money offered by the FBI last month during the search for
Celina Cass, of Stewartstown. It has been more than two weeks since searchers pulled Celina’s body from the Connecticut River near her house, and the lack of an arrest and answers to questions about how she died have cast a pall over her hometown. Sad and edgy, residents of Stewartstown are waiting — for answers about the girl,
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justice for her family, peace of mind for themselves. The police’s inability to charge a suspect, an autopsy that couldn’t pinpoint what killed her and the lingering fear that a killer is at large are hanging over folks in the one-stoplight burg with 960 residents near the Canadian border. “Everybody’s still uncomfortable, wantsee CELINA page 13
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THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 19, 2011— Page 3
Page 4 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 19, 2011
Beware Gov. Supercuts GOP-land is all a twitter, now that Texas Gov. Rick Perry has announced that he’s ready to ascend to the White House. His candidacy was actually launched at a Prayer-A-Palooza in Houston the week before he formally announced. While only about 30,000 evangelicals and Republican faithful showed up at the 72,000-seat football stadium rented for his public prayer spectacle, he was given saturation coverage by the corporate media, which has gone gaga over yet another smallminded, right-wing, Texas governor. If the fawning reporters had any real journalistic curiosity about what kind of national “leader” this guy would be, they could have slipped away on that same day to the city’s convention center. There, 100,000 Houstonians gathered in bleak testimony to his gubernatorial leadership. They were some of Houston’s many low-income children and parents who’re struggling to make ends meet in Perry’s hardscrabble Texas economy. These needy families had come to a citywide, back-to-school event where backpacks, school supplies, uniforms, haircut vouchers, immunizations and bags of food were being provided by the school district. Officials expected 25,000 to show up, but four times that number came. Some families camped out for hours before the doors opened, and many were turned away as supplies were exhausted by 10 a.m. “It shows the need,” observed a solemn school spokesman. Perry is known in Texas as “Governor Supercuts,” not only for his spiffy hairdo, but also for cutting the budgets of schools, poverty programs and holding down wages. In his 10-year tenure, Perry has created more minimum wage jobs than all other states combined. His superrich state now has more families in poverty and more families without health coverage than any other. He proposes to bring his “Texas Miracle” to the nation as President Supercuts. With Perry, you get the two basic political strains of today’s Republican Party in one suit. On the one hand, he has carefully posed himself in the past couple of years as the farthest out of Tea Party Republican’s far-out right-wingers. Think Michele Bachman with better hair: Perry called the BP oil disaster an “act of God.” His response to the drought that’s devastating Texas was to pray for rain (God did not oblige). He’s a “tenther” who angrily asserted state’s rights to nul-
lify Obama’s “socialist” schemes (until he needed federal cash to fix his state’s bankrupt unemployment fund). He hates government-financed health care — except for himself and his family. He loudly decries big government intrusion into people’s lives, but enacted a law this year to require any woman considering an abortion to have a grossly-invasive probe inserted up her uterus to make her see a sonogram of the embryo. If elected, he would also try to scuttle Social Security, Medicaid and the federal income tax. All this, he warns, or else Texas might secede from the Union — an idea lustily applauded by the other 49 states. On the other hand, Perry is an exuberant corporate Republican, unabashedly hugging any big business lobbyist bearing a campaign check and a wish list. Although he dresses alluringly for the right-wing extremists, the corporate powers are his true love — and vice versa. Even though he’s entering the GOP primary late, with little time to put together a national campaign, The New York Times notes that Perry has, “a vast network of wealthy supporters eager to bankroll his presidential ambitions.” Why? Because he’s already proven to be a trusted peer of the corporate-political establishment. For example, Dallas billionaire Harold Simmons invested $500,000 in Perry’s politics last year, and this year the grateful governor rammed a special favor into law that lets a Simmons corporation reap a fortune by dumping nuclear waste from 38 states in West Texas. Among the 204 donors who’ve invested $100,000-and-up in Perry’s give-and-get governorship are AT&T, Wal-Mart, the Koch brothers, Dell Inc., Clear Channel, T. Boone Pickens, Time-Warner Cable, James Leininger, TXU Energy, TRT Holdings (Omni Hotels, Gold’s Gym etc.), Bob Perry, Friends of Phil Gramm (who knew he had any!), Bank of America, Valero Energy, Burlington Northern, Harlan Crow, H.B. Zachry, FreeportMcMoRan, Union Pacific Railroad and Exxon Mobil. When Perry promises to do for America what he’s done for Texas, pay attention — it’s no idle threat. (Jim Hightower has been called American’s most popular populist. The radio commentator and former Texas Commissioner of Agriculture is author of seven books, including his new work, “Swim Against the Current: Even Dead Fish Can Go With The Flow”.)
We’re committed to continuing our Old Home Days tradition To the editor, “Remember when. . . our Old Home Days were old fashioned fun?” We do and the 2011 Sanbornton Old Home Days Celebration continued this small town tradition! The committee would like to thank all who helped make this years Old Home Days such a successful event. Without the help and support from
like these would be a thing of the past. We are committed to continuing this town tradition and if you are interested in participating in any way, please contact Julie Lonergan at email@example.com Thanks again and we will see you all next year! Sanbornton Old Home Days
LETTERS 112th Congress may be the worst but it’s not going to get better To the editor, In chambers the members of the House sit shoulder-to-shoulder in the shape of a horseshoe. Debates are marked by an exaggerated decorum. The casual observer might easily conclude that America has a consensual form of politics. Nothing could be further from the truth. Every member of the House is up for re-election every two years, requiring perpetual fund-raising and careful cultivation of local activists. Many congressmen invest so much time in their districts that they do not bother to rent apartments in D.C. or bring their families to the capital. Some sleep on their office sofas to avoid being seduced by the Washington atmosphere. Spending less time in Washington means there are fewer opportunities for them to befriend members of the other party and to get things done for their district. Increasingly, congressmen are doing less of both. In the House the battle never ceases. The ideological gap between America’s parties is growing. The most conservative donkey in Congress is to the left of the most liberal elephant, and vice versa. The donkeys have become the defenders of social-transfer payments, the elephants are the zealous champions of small government and low taxation. Many of the 87 freshmen elephants who entered the House in November do not believe they were sent there to conduct business as usual or to observe the customary rules of the game. War after all is hell and politics
has fewer rules than war. The addition of inexperienced legislators, burning with missionary zeal, to an already complex system of divided government and separated powers causes even veteran observers of congress to despair. It may well be true that the 112th Congress was the worst ever, but the next will be nastier still. Next year’s elections are sure to produce change in both houses and more polarization seems inevitable as redistricting enhances the role of the primaries. Nobody in a country that reveres its constitution likes to blame the fundamental design of the system. An outsider’s view might be that Congress has forgotten, or disregards the framers’ belief in “deliberation, loyalty and compromise”. As we ponder the scale of our debt and the deadlock between the parties, we should feel frustrated. After the recent debt-ceiling deal a record eight out of ten of us say that we disapprove of the way Congress is doing its job. America needs to make big changes if it is to live within its means. This will not be done by tinkering around the edges. It is the people who work the system who need to change, primarily by meeting their opponents. A willingness to understand the opposition view is required. Progress demands of participants from both parties occasionally meet half way. They might start by asking a member of the other party over for dinner. Vote early, vote often. Marc Abear Meredith
Interlakes shows are so good we’ve returned to see them again To the editor, My wife and I had been season ticket holders at what shall be an unnamed summer theatre in N.H. for about 12 years. The actors were chosen by the playhouse staff. Some were very talented, others were not as versatile. During the 12 years, we never had the desire to see a play more than once during that play’s scheduled run. For the last three years we have been season ticket holders at the Interlakes Summer Theatre in Meredith. The actors are young professionals seeking a career in theatre. They are from all over the U.S. They are
chosen by producing director Nancy Barry at auditions in New York and Boston during the off season. The actors are incredibly talented in all facets of show business. Some have gone on to Broadway. Because of their talent, we have returned to the theatre a second or even a third time to see a play during its run. We in the Lakes Region are fortunate to have such versatile professionals performing Broadway-type plays in our area. Red Murray Holderness
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 19, 2011 — Page 5
LETTERS Without spending & more debt The Envy Waltz would stop To the editor, Last week Obama had one of the worst weeks any president could ever have. The debt deal he put together is hated by just about every person in America, including those in his own party. Obama has a special knack of not only upsetting his enemies but also alienating his own party. The left was not happy with the debt agreement because it did not include tax increases and the right was unhappy because it did nothing but kick the can down the road to reform entitlements, Medicare and Social Security, which are the major obstacles to balance the income and outgo of spending in the years ahead. The sausage making episode clearly signaled to one of America’s top three debt rating agencies that as long as Obama is in office spending will not be cut in any meaningful way and the deficit will continue to escalate further endangering our countries economic security. Thus our bonds were down graded by S & P for the first time in history and equity markets around the world swooned. Our stock market is now off about 15-percent since the debt deal carnival side show moved into it’s final days reducing retirement pension values across the country by hundreds of billions. The 11th district court in Atlanta ruled Friday AGAINST the Obama care mandate where by every person has to purchase insurance or be fined. This is considered to be the highest and most significant ruling thus far against Obama care. It also means the question will be decided by the U.S. Supreme Court. All of these happenings as 40-percent more Americans want Obama care repealed than implemented and that divide has widened ever since the legislation was passed exclusively in the dead of night by only Democrats. Are you aware that if the legislation is upheld the power that will be given to the U.S. government? If they decide your car is harming the environment government could force you to buy a green car. They will have literally unlimited power to force anyone to
BUY ANYTHING. It scares the hell of me and it should you. The total incompetence of government is revealed over and over and over. As Obama rumbles then stumbles he tumbles in the ratings to a 39-percent job approval. The LOWEST OF HIS PRESIDENCY. The back drop to his bungled socialist agenda in America is the thundering, crumbling of socialism across much of western Europe. First, it was Greece needing a bailout, then Portugal, Spain, Italy, Ireland and now France, one of the most premier socials countries in the world. has announced it is in serious financial trouble. Socialism SHOULD BE DEAD AND BURIED but it has nine lives, like a cat. The reason being many socialist fanatics have fine oratory and silver tongues that play the “envy violin waltz” to perfection. This music separates normal people from their brains. Remember this! With out unending, non stop SPENDING, handouts, bailouts, give a ways, cash for clunkers and promises to redistribute the wealth of America from one neighbor to another, Democrats could not get elected to office in this country for a century. (They surely are not going to get elected on their competence). These steps always are without exception accompanied by the class warfare chant (that plays in harmony with the envy violin concerto) to RAISE the taxes of America to pay for it all, helping to mute job creation. Thus, you can understand why Obama refuses to stop spending, and he refuses to cut the forward deficit no matter the cost and harm to America and its reputation as the mightiest economic power on earth. Without spending and more debt The “ENVY VIOLIN WALTZ WOULD STOP” and Obama would be about as interesting to most people as day old toast. THE ONLY PEOPLE WHO VOTE FOR OBAMA ARE THE ONES WHO WANT TO PUT THEIR HAND IN YOUR POCKET! Tony Boutin Gilford
We need your help in restocking shelves at the Alton food pantry To the editor, Alton Community Services has had a very busy year. We received over two thousand canned goods from various organizations, such as Cub Scouts, Brownies, Alton Central School, Prospect Mountain High School, Weight Watchers, American Legion, JP China, and from individuals too numerous to mention. Now, however, our shelves are beginning to look a little sparse. We are asking for donations of canned goods, canned meats, rice and baked beans. Our local gardeners have previously supplied us with extra fresh vegetables and they are continuing the trend this year. We recently received a large amount of fresh peas. You may leave donations at the Town
Hall, Profile Bank or Alton Home & Garden, or leave them at the pantry. We are open Saturday morning from 8 to 11 a.m. Our office is directly across from Profile Bank, on Mooney Street. Our telephone number is 875-CARE (2273). If no one answers, leave your name and phone number. USDA has released program eligibility guidelines. For a family with one, the weekly income number is $386. . . for three it’s $652 . .. for five its $918 and for a family of eight its $1,317. If you are in these financial brackets and having trouble meeting your monthly light bill or phone bill we urge you to try the pantry. Dorothye S. Wentworth, Director Alton Community Services
Page 6 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 19, 2011
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LETTERS Morality is deemed unnecessary in world liberals have planned To the editor, The Declaration of Independence of July 4, 1776, also known as The Unanimous Declaration of the thirteen United States of America, serves as a dire warning to all Americans who may wonder what is happening to our country. Reading and pondering its origin and draft will shed light on today’s problems. Jefferson laid out 30 reasons why king George 3rd was not only a bad ruler, he was a despot and destroyer. Jefferson wrote: “He has erected a multitude of New Offices, and sent hither swarms of Officers to harass our people, and eat out their substance.” Today we have 0ver 138 federal regulatory agencies which create over 90-percent of the laws governing the people. At a terrible cost to the American taxpayers in our money and liberties. “He has combined with others to subject us to a jurisdiction foreign to our constitution, and unacknowledged by our laws; giving his Assent to their Acts of pretended Legislation”. Today we face resolutions of the United Nations. The first step in creating a world superstate. Forty-seven members of Rockefeller’s C.F.R. were among delegates in the founding of the U.N. Owen Littimore, an instrument of Moscow deemed a security risk by the Senate Internal Security Subcommittee. Alger Hiss (communist spy) Harry Dexter White (communist agent) and John Carter Vincent (security Risk), to name a few. The communist party official journal “ Political Affairs” wrote in April of 1945 ..“the opposition must be rendered so impotent that it will be unable to gather any significant support in the Senate against the United
Nations charter and treaties which will follow”. CFR members dominated the establishment of the U.N. and were also close to the president at Teheran, Potsdam and Yalta-where hundreds of millions of human beings were delivered into the hands of Joe Stalin. Administrative assistant to FDR was CFR member and soviet agent Lauchlin Currie. U.N.E.S.C.O. , a U.N. entity seeks to place all children under its control. Mikhail Gorbachev’s Earth Charter being pushed into our schools by the National Education Association strips our youth of their individuality and seeks to collect them into one common value mentality. Discounting our founding principles for a state where there is no god and ethical principles are those endorsed by the state. In 1939 there were 119,000 school districts, 221,660 schools with elementary and 25,467 schools with secondary. In 1997 there were 14,841, 84,785, and 24,287 respectably. The numbers equate into collectivism, making social control and manipulation of the masses more manageable. The Earth Charter was written by Rockefeller Brothers Fund chairman Steven Rockefeller for Gorbachev and Maurice Strong (U.N. secretarygeneral Kofi Annan”s right-hand man ). Bill Clinton endorsed it in a three day conference on the Clinton Global Initiative in September of 2005. One of the stated goals is to “promote the equitable distribution of wealth within nations and among nations”. On June 25, 2001 the U.S. Conference of Mayors passed a resolution to endorse the charter. Dupes from all walks of life and many political persee next page
Support continued expansion of WOW Trail at Fest on Sept. 17 To the editor, WOW Fest ’11 is coming next month, on Saturday, September 17th, and offers a really fun way for our community to come together and support the WOW Trail. Presented by Laconia Savings Bank, this event has something for everyone and all proceeds go to help continue the expansion of the WOW Trail. Events at WOW Fest ’11 include a three mile walk out on the WOW Trail, scenic 5K and 10K road race courses and 15 mile (Paugus Bay) and 67 mile (Lake Winnipesaukee) bicycle challenges all starting and ending at the Laconia Athletic & Swim Club.
Following the events there is a festival with great food, live music with the Crunchy Western Boys and fun for the whole family. Register now and receive a WOW Fest ’11 event shirt. Registration and event information is available at www.wowtrail.org. Celebrate outdoor recreation and the continued expansion of the WOW Trail by participating in this year’s WOW Fest on Saturday, September 17th. Show your support… and get out and enjoy a walk, a run or a bicycle ride. We hope to see you there! Allan Beetle and the WOW Trail Board of Directors
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THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 19, 2011— Page 7
BELKNAP RANGE from page one ready for their peak adventure by running along the trails in the mountain range’s rugged terrain. Kneuer, 53, has been into long-distance running for 32 years now and has twice competed in the Timberman Triathlon, a combination of swimming, biking and running, which will be held Sunday starting out from Ellacoya State Park. In 1986 he took part in the Iron Man triathlon event on Cape Cod. In 1989 he ran the entire distance around Lake Winnipesaukee, some 65.8 miles in a benefit event and has run numerous 100 mile races over the last 30 years. But he says the years have taken their toll. “My fast days are over,” says Kneuer, who estimates that he has run over 20,000 miles in his life and that the cumulative impact on his body is such that it is sending him a message to take it just a little more slowly. He said that he came up with the idea for the run through the Belknaps while looking at a map of the trail system put together by the Belknap County Sportsmen’s Association, which offers a patch for those who document their hikes to the peaks of 12 mountains in the Belknap Range. “I thought it would be kind of fun to do then all in one day,” says Kneuer, who says that the difficulty of some of the backwoods terrain ranks as a major challenge. “One steep slope near the Round Pond trail is so rugged that I call it pointe du hoc,” says Kneuer, comparing it to the 300-foot high cliff scaled by Army Rangers on D-Day at Utah Beach. The run will take Kneuer and Salome from Mount Rowe to 2,250 foot high Gunstock, then to Mount Belknap, at 2,382 feet high the tallest mountain in the range, and then on to Piper, where they will meet up with his children around 9 a.m. and will have their water bottles refilled. From there it’s on to Whiteface, Mack and other peaks with another water stop around 12:30 before doubling back and finally heading down Mount Major in the middle of the afternoon. Kneuer said that while he has been training for the run he got to see a lot of the trail work done by the Belknap Range Trail Tenders and is grateful for all of the work, largely unrecognized, that the group has done in recent years to the trail system.
“I realized that they’re the “We’ve got 21 adopters in people who make this run Bob BRATTS who take care of secand I will be taking Saturday tions of the 20 trails in the possible,’’ he says. Belknap Range. We can get a The trails are maintained by lot of work done when we get the volunteer group, known as six or seven people together BRATTS, and headed up by Hal in a crew,” says Graham, who and Peg Graham of Sanbornton. says that BRATTS also works Graham says that he started with Gunstock to help repair working on trails over 30 years and maintain its’ trails. ago as a volunteer with the “We’re old-fashioned volAppalachian Mountain Trail unteers. Our work saves a lot crew putting in erosion control of money and helps keep the structures known as water-bars trails in good condition for made of rock, wood and earth, people to enjoy,” says Graham. as well as rock steps with step He said that he hopes the 12 stones and wood steps and even Hikers who complete hikes to the tops of 12 mountain run by Kneuer and some bog bridges in some areas. mountains in the Belknap Range qualify for a Salome will call attention to He helped form the Trail- patch from the Belknap County Sportsmen’s Asso- the work his organization does wrights organization in 1987, an ciation. (Courtesy photo) and the need for more voluneducational trail maintenance teers. He says that people can organization that does work all over New England, become involved by calling 286-3506 or e-mail at and the BRATTS group about 10 years ago. firstname.lastname@example.org.
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Page 8 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 19, 2011
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City welfare expenditures included 10 cremations By AdAm drApcho THE LACONIA DAILY SUN
LACONIA — When a city resident dies and the family doesn’t have the resources to pay for a proper disposal of the remains, the financial burden falls upon the local welfare office. This time last year, the city began to track such occurrences and John Gardner, the city’s acting welfare director, reported that in the past 12 months the city assisted 10 families with the disposal of a deceased loved one. “We go the cheapest route possible for the city,” he explained. That route is cremation, at $750 each. Ashes are released to the family, the funeral home does not prepare an obituary. The city also finances the far less frequent occur-
rence that a resident dies without having made final arrangements and no living kin can be located by either police or the funeral home . These are referred to as “unclaimed bodies,” of which Gardner said there were no such instances in the past 12 months. Craig Beane of Wilkinson-Beane-SimoneauPaquette Funeral Home in Laconia, said that when a person dies and efforts to locate a relative are unsuccessful, the body is cremated and the funeral home makes an effort to find a suitable home for the ashes. “If they have absolutely no family, we work that out.” In some cases, a caretaker can be found who will accept the ashes, in other cases the ashes can be buried with a relative in a nearby cemetery.
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GILMANTON RESIDENTS & PROPERTY OWNERS Gilmanton is in the process of issuing new decals for the recycling center. The new decals are orange, and will have an expiration date of December 31, 2013. Please make sure you get your new decal as soon as possible, as you will need the new decal to continue to be allowed the use of the facility for trash disposal. Beginning September 1, 2011, there will be a $3.00 (Three Dollar) fee for each decal that is issued to you. New decals must be acquired before January 1, 2012. We will be issuing separate decals to property owners who have land only (no building on property). These decals will be a different color and shape from the regular decals, and will allow the owner to dispose of brush only. The fee for this decal is $3.00 (Three Dollars). We will still issue “temporary” permits. These permits allow a non-property owner or non-resident to dispose of household trash while helping a resident clean up their property, or for a resident who has temporary plates until they can get permanent plates for their vehicle. There will be a $3.00 (Three Dollar) fee for these permits, and will be available only in the Town Clerk’s Office. In an effort to make the process more convenient for our residents and property owners, the new decals are available through the Town Clerk’s Office. Photo ID (i.e. Driver’s license) and registrations are required on the new application. Effective September 1, 2011, decals and additional other chargeable items (which you previously had to pay for at the Recycling Facility) will be available for purchase on line via ACH or credit card on the Recycling Facility Section of the Town website. When prepaying for a chargeable item online, you will need to print an additional receipt from your online transaction at that time to bring with you and present to the Recycling Facility attendant with the item(s) you wish to dispose of. Please see the website for a complete list of chargeable items which you may prepay for online.
LACONIA — The public beach at Opechee Cove was posted as a danger area for swimmers yesterday because of high water bacteria levels. The other beach in Opechee Park, on the point behind the Middle School remains open.
The Parks & Recreation Department reported that it will not go to the expense of taking more tests this season at Opechee Cove because of the high number of waterfowl in the area and cost of the tests. People with questions are asked to call 524-5046.
STOCKS from page 2 fell in July for the third time in four months — more trouble for a housing market that can’t seem to turn itself around. This year is on pace to be the worst since 1997 for home sales. — Manufacturing has sharply weakened in the mid-Atlantic states, according to a report from the Federal Reserve. Manufacturing has been one of the strongest parts of the economy since the recession ended in 2009, but its growth has slowed this year. The manufacturing news was especially bleak on an already bad day, said Dan Greenhaus, chief global strategist at brokerage BTIG. He called the Fed report “an atrocious set of numbers.” “That really set the market on its head,” he said. Wall Street and other financial markets have wrestled for several weeks with fears that a new recession might be in the offing. Morgan Stanley economists said in a report Thursday that the U.S. and Europe are “dangerously close to recession.” “It won’t take much in the form of additional shocks to tip the balance,” they wrote. Worries about European debt also hang over the market. A default by any country would hurt the European banks that hold its bonds, plus American banks that have lent to their European counterparts.
Renewing the fears, The Wall Street Journal reported Thursday that U.S. regulators are looking at the U.S. arms of big European banks to make sure they have enough money for day-to-day operations. “I don’t want to pretend that the market knows what it’s thinking about too much,” said David Kelly, chief market strategist at JPMorgan Funds. “We live in an environment of sell now and ask questions later.” Asian markets started Thursday’s drop. Japan’s Nikkei 225 index fell 1.3 percent. The main stock indexes in South Korea and India each dropped a little more, then Europe more than that — 4.5 percent in Britain and 5.8 percent in Germany. In the United States, the Dow fell 419.63 points, or 3.7 percent, to 10,990.58. The Standard & Poor’s 500 index fell 53.24, or 4.5 percent, to 1,140.65. The Nasdaq composite fell 131.05, or 5.2 percent, to 2,380.43. The Dow is down 13.6 percent since stocks began falling July 21 — four weeks that have rattled Americans watching their retirement savings and other investment accounts shrivel. Lee Applegate, a retired sales executive from Cincinnati, watched the latest market plunge uneasily but said he was planning to stay the course with his investments. He and his wife have several retirement accounts.
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An Old-Fashioned Tennessee BBQ Celebration of Summer at Hesky Park in Meredith Saturday, August 20, 2011 • Music City’s finest ribs and pulled pork smoked low n’ slow and served lakeside with all the traditional BBQ fixin’s from noon into the evening. • 6:30 p.m. local parade featuring antique and vintage autos from the Granite State Nationals Car Show in Sandwich, NH. • 7:30 p.m. dance at Community Park on Main St. Proceeds benefit the Greater Meredith Program and SVMA. Generously Supported by: Meredith Village Savings Bank; Laconia Harley-Davidson; The Common Man Family; Lakes Region Computer; Aubuchon Hardware.
‘Bad boy’ behavior while Hells Angels were in town amounted to several tickets By Michael Kitch THE LACONIA DAILY SUN
LACONIA — Captain Steve Clarke told the Police Commission yesterday that Hells Angels World Run, hosted by the city last month, passed “without any significant public safety issues.” Apart from issuing several motor vehicle summonses to members of the club, there was no occasion for police to take any other law enforcement action against a member of the motorcycle club attending the event. In a written report to the commission Clarke recalled that planning for the event began in September 2010, after Edward Shaughnessy, then president of the local Nomad Chapter of the Hells Angels, confirmed rumors that the club had chosen Laconia as the site of the 2011 World Run, a sort of reunion/convention where representatives of chapters based around the world gather. Police estimated that the even would draw between 700 and 900 members during the last week of July. Events were centered at the Hells Angels-owned compound at the dead end of Phillmore Ave., off White Oaks Road. After officers of the Police Department and New Hampshire State Police attended the annual International Outlaw Motorcycle Gang Association Conference, planning began, continuing until the eve of the event. Clarke stressed that from the outset various local, state, county and federal agencies agreed that as the city was hosting the World Run, the Laconia Police Department would be in charge
of law enforcement operations. The New Hampshire State Police took responsibility for gathering intelligence and the Belknap County Sheriff’s Office searched for grants to fund the policing of the event. Clarke reported that “little or no funds” were available, noting that funding from Immigrations and Customs Enforcement and a Safe Neighborhood Grant represented a quarter of the grant funds provided to police the same event in 2003. Clarke wrote that police met with representatives of the Hells Angels, including their attorney P. Scott Bratton to identify issues likely to arise and set ground rules for the event “so that there would be as few surprises as possible.” By inquiring of hotels and motels police were able to make what Clarke called “an educated guess” of the numbers to expect. Likewise, by learning which bars were planning special events during the World Run police determined where personnel should be deployed. Ultimately the event was policed by local officers, state troopers and 17 agents of the United States Customs and Border Protection working closely with officers on the street under the command of Patrol Agent Paul Kuhn at no cost to the city. Clarke estimated that close to 500 Hells Angels reached Laconia, well below the numbers expected, as the State Department invoked its authority to define the club as “a criminal organization” and withhold visas or deny entry to members from abroad as “aliens engaging in organized crime.”
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 19, 2011 — Page 9
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Page 10 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 19, 2011
Companion said to have tried to collect life insurance on U.S. woman missing in Aruba SAN JUAN, Puerto Rico (AP) — Investigators have been told that just two days after an American tourist was reported missing in Aruba, her travel companion tried to collect on a $1.5 million accidental-death insurance policy he took out on her, The Associated Press has learned. A person who provided information to authorities told the AP that Gary V. Giordano, now detained on the Caribbean island, bought the insurance specifically for his five-day getaway with Robyn Gardner. The person did not have authorization to publicly release the information and agreed to speak only on condition of anonymity. Aruban authorities have confirmed that Giordano had an insurance policy
that covered the missing woman, but have not said who the beneficiary is, how much the policy is worth or whether Giordano tried to collect. Giordano, a 50-year-old owner of a temporary staffing business from Gaithersburg, Md., traveled to Aruba with Gardner on July 31 and reported her missing two days later. He told police that she disappeared while the two were snorkeling. He initially assisted the search but was detained at the airport Aug. 5 as he tried to leave Aruba. Authorities said they found discrepancies in his story. Giordano has denied any wrongdoing through his attorney. A judge ruled Monday there is enough evidence to hold Giordano
until at least the end of August on suspicion of involvement in Gardner’s presumed death. The 35-yearold woman’s body has not been found and Aruban authorities on Thursday were preparing for a new, large-scale search of the island for her remains or other evidence. Aruban authorities in general seem more guarded with information than they were during the investigation into the 2005 disappearance of Alabama teenager Natalee Holloway — a case that remains unsolved. Holloway disappeared on the final night of a high school graduation trip to the island. Solicitor General Taco Stein, the spokesman for the investigation, has
confirmed that Giordano had travel insurance, but said authorities are still reviewing financial documents provided by U.S. authorities and are trying to determine if they are relevant to the investigation. “It’s not unusual in and of itself to buy travel insurance,” he told the AP. “Loads of people do it.” Investigators were trying to determine if there was anything unusual about the policy. “If you change the policy around and make it higher or whatever, then it may be of interest to the investigation, but we haven’t established that yet,” Stein said. The person with knowledge of the policy told the AP that Giordano pursee next page
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Gilford High School football coach Mark Brewer meets with his team prior to a pre-season practice at the Meadows on Thursday afternoon. Because of low participation numbers, the team won’t field a junior varsity squad this year. (Laconia Daily Sun photo/Adam Drapcho)
Gilford High football ranks pretty thin at 27 players By AdAm drApcho THE LACONIA DAILY SUN
GILFORD — A year after going 8-1 in the regular season and earning a chance to compete for the Division VI championship, Gilford football coach Mark Brewer said he’ll be happy with a 2011 regular season where his squad finishes with one more win than losses. He likes the talent and work ethic he sees during pre-season double sessions, he just wishes he had more players. As of Thursday, Brewer’s roster held 27 names. “I’d like to have 57,” he said. The 27 number is two fewer than last year, and like last year, it’s too few for Brewer to field a junior varsity team. “The last two years we didn’t have any JV team,” Brewer said. The lack of a junior varsity team makes it difficult for Brewer and his staff to develop the younger players, however, he feels he would need about five more recruits before he’d have enough players to hold their own against a junior varsity competitor. “You don’t want to send the kids out and get murdered,” he said. Brewer lost about eight seniors to graduation since last year. This year, he said his team has nine seniors but just one junior. There are more freshmen than any other grade level on the team. Brewer was disappointed to see that of the 11 freshmen who played last year, only five returned for another season. Nonetheless, Brewer expects to be competitive, because he expects the other Division VI teams will be experiencing similar challenges. Part of the phenomenon, he believes, is a change in teenage culture. “This is a commitment,” he said, watching his players run through their second session of drills on Thursday. “It requires a lot of time, a lot of commit-
ment. Unfortunately, I think there are a lot of kids these days who would rather sit in front of the TV these days and play computer games. When things get tough, you just hit the ‘restart’ button.” Another challenge for Gilford is that none of the coaching staff works in the high school. Typically there’s a coach who teaches and can thus encourage students to try out for the team. Brewer has recruited Kent Hemingway, the new superintendent to convince a few kids to give the sport a shot. “We’ve got the coaches, we’ve got the buses, we’ve got the fields, we’ve got the schedule. We’ve just got the chase those bodies,” Brewer said. If he can grow his team by enough to start a junior varsity team, and in doing so develop some depth behind his skilled veterans, Gilford could make another splash this season. Brewer pointed to Brandon Murphy, a senior who last year ran for more than 2,000 yards including post-season play. “They’re working hard, doing the best they can,” he said, as his team practiced. “We’re not going to say we’ll to much more than have fun.” from preceding page chased the $1.5 million policy shortly before he left for Aruba and that the accidental-death benefit covered only the trip. The source told the AP that Giordano called American Express Travel Insurance on Aug. 4. He sought to confirm that the documents listing him as the insurance beneficiary had been received and wanted to begin redeeming the policy. This person also said that records indicate Giordano asked whether any search costs would be covered by the policy.
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Page 12 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 19, 2011
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STEELE HILL RESORTS and THE PITTSFIELD PLAYERS
Brady sharp as Patriots roll past Bucs, 31-14 TAMPA, Fla. (AP) — Tom Brady showed midseason form in his preseason debut. After sitting out New England’s preseason opener in Week 1, the reigning NFL MVP tossed a pair of touchdowns and completed 11 of 19 passes in the New England Patriots’ 31-17 win over the Tampa Bay Buccaneers on Thursday night. Brady threw for 118 yards in one half of work, and connected on scoring strikes from 16 yards to Aaron Hernandez, and 8 yards out to Chad Ochocinco, who also both made their debuts. BenJarvus Green-Ellis also got in on the act, rushing 11 times for 51 yards and two touchdowns. Patriots coach Bill Belichick called this a big week for his team in regards to position battles and roster spots. It included three straight days of full-pad practices, creating what some players characterized as a regular-season atmosphere.
The pace seemed to be there as Brady and the rest of the first unit played all six offensive series of the first half, failing to score on only two. They scored on four of their first five drives. Buccaneers coach Raheem Morris had a tough time finding any fault with his team’s effort in a 25-0 rout at Kansas City last week. But this week was more than a small reversal of fortune. Third-year quarterback Josh Freeman, who was Brady-like against the Chiefs, misfired on his first three passes of the night to set a bad tone the Bucs never got over. He was done after five series, connecting on 5 of 10 passes for just 33 yards. The Buccaneers had more than that in penalty yards in the first half. They were whistled 10 times for 85 yards, as New England built a 28-0 halftime lead.
Pedroia picks up slack as Red Sox beat KC, 4-3
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KANSAS CITY, Mo. — Dustin Pedroia drove in three runs with a pair of well-timed singles, Josh Beckett survived a shaky start to go seven innings and the Boston Red Sox got back on the winning track with a 4-3 victory over the Kansas City Royals on Thursday night. Jason Varitek drove in the other run for the Red Sox, who had lost five of their past seven games after getting shut out by the division-rival Tampa Bay Rays on Wednesday. Gordon Edes and the rest of the ESPNBoston.com team have the Red Sox covered for you. Blog Beckett (10-5) and the Royals proved to be the perfect matchup to turn things around. The righthander allowed all three runs in the first three innings to improve to 7-1 in his career against them -- his only loss came July 28 in Boston. Beckett also reached the 10-win plateau after failing in his four
previous attempts. Daniel Bard worked the eighth for Boston, and Jonathan Papelbon made it through a perfect ninth to extend his career-best streak to 24 consecutive saves. It was his 29th of the season. Luke Hochevar (8-10) labored through 114 pitches in just six innings for the Royals. The former No. 1 overall draft pick allowed all four runs on eight hits and two walks, despite getting some help from his defense. The Royals threw out three Red Sox baserunners: Varitek was nabbed at second trying to stretch a single in the second inning; Crawford was thrown out by center fielder Melky Cabrera trying to score from third base on a shallow fly ball in the fourth; and Pedroia was thrown out at second base by catcher Salvador Perez, who made an alert play after a late throw to the plate on Pedroia’s RBI single in the fifth.
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CMC from page 2 that took effect July 1, the state is taxing hospitals 5.5 percent on net patient revenues while reducing payments for caring for the poor. For many years, the state taxed the hospitals to gain matching federal Medicaid funds, then returned the amount of the tax to the hospitals so they effectively lost no money. From 1991 through 2009, the lawsuit estimates the state acquired $1.8 billion in matching
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federal money this way. After a federal challenge to this process, New Hampshire no longer can simply reimburse hospitals dollar-for-dollar what they are taxed. They must look at how many poor people the hospitals treat. The budget cut $115 million over two years from a fund established to make payments for caring for the poor. The hospitals estimate they will be taxed $250 million over the two-year budget. Southern New Hampshire Medical Center in Nashua plans to lay off about 100 people and Elliot Hospital in Manchester announced it plans 182 layoffs along with other service cuts. Dartmouth-Hitchcock Medical Center is offering early retirement to about 725 workers, partly in response to the budget cuts.
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THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 19, 2011— Page 13
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LRCC’s new president discusses building plans with faculty & staff
In over your head?
Lakes Region Community College (LRCC) Arts and Sciences Professor, Dave Pollak (right) discusses design ideas for LRCC’s new Health and Sciences building with the college’s new interim President, Dr. Scott Kalicki following Kalicki’s first presentation to LRCC’s faculty and staff on Thursday morning. Ground breaking for the new building is anticipated for March 2012. Dr. Kalicki solicited design ideas from staff and faculty to take back to LRCC’s Design Committee. College personnel are in the process of selecting an architectural firm from the 22 who have indicated interest in the project. “During his presentation Dr. Kalicki said that his door is always open,” says Professor Pollak. “So far it appears to be true; Dr. Kalicki is a good listener. I think his professional background in Student Affairs will be invaluable.” LRCC day and evening classes are scheduled to begin the week of August 29. Registrations are still being accepted for classes day and night. Contact LRCC Admissions Director, Wayne Fraser at 524-3207 ext. 6766.
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CELINA from page 2 ing some answers,” said Shannon Towle, whose family owns a convenience store and gas station where people gather. “It’s just creepy.” Senior Assistant Attorney General Jane Young, who is heading the investigation, says that the lull in developments shouldn’t be taken as a sign. “This amount of time shouldn’t signal to anybody that we’ve reached the end of the road,” Young said. “That’s certainly not the way we view it.” Police say the investigation is active, with the results of toxicology tests on the girl’s body pending. Experts say that may go a long way toward helping identify or charge a suspect. Celina, a shy fourth-grader, vanished July 25 or July 26 from her home after being last seen at a computer in her bedroom. For a week, a small army of investigators, law enforcement agents and volunteers searched. Friends handed out fliers containing the girl’s smil-
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ing face, clutching a basketball, or looking jaunty in a baseball cap. The three-story apartment building where she lived with her mother, 13-year-old sister, stepfather and a 23-year-old man — an acquaintance of mother Louisa Noyes — was roped off with crime scene tape and two vehicles linked to it impounded. On Aug. 1, Celina’s body was found. Police, while saying her death was suspicious, still haven’t called it homicide. Now, the mystery is what killed her. “Unlike a gunshot wound or something like that, with drownings or victims found in water, it’s a process of elimination,” said Robin Adler, a professor of justice studies at Norwich University. “When a body is found in water, a lot of things happen that could mimic something that could’ve happened outside of water, like bruising of the head. They have to start with, ‘Was she alive when she entered the water?’ And it’s not just the body that will tell them.”
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Page 14 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 19, 2011
Sanbornton Residents New Hours: Town Clerk/Tax Collector Office Starting: September 7, 2011 Monday: Tuesday: Wednesday: Thursday: Friday:
8am-6:30pm 8am-4pm Closed 8am-4pm 8am-4pm
We also can do transactions via the mail. As always Thank you for your support and patience Jane Goss, Certified Town Clerk/Tax Collector
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Francis Campbell, 86 WEYMOUTH, Mass. — Francis Campbell, age 86, entered into eternal life on June 24, 2011. Frank was born and raised in Dorchester, lived in Weymouth for many years and has lived in Belmont, N.H. for 20 years. He graduated from Boston Latin High School, Boston College and continued his education there, receiving a master’s degree in Business Administration. Mr. Campbell served in the U.S. Navy during WW II in the Naval Air Corp in the Phillipines. He was a contract Administrator with the Raytheon Company in Wayland. He supported the NATO Seasparrow Surface Missle System. Frank was a former parishioner at the Sacred Heart Church in Weymouth and was a volunteer with the C.Y.O. and Bingo programs for many years. Mr. Campbell was the beloved husband of Ruth
(Power); devoted father of Francis E. Campbell and his wife Mary of Weymouth, Robert J. and his wife Tammy of Weymouth; beloved brother of the late Robert, and the late Paul Campbell; loving grandfather of Meghan, Rebecca Ann, Joshua, Justin, Melissa, Michael, Zachary, and Andrew; great-grandfather of Owen, Kaileigh, and Jake. He is survived by his cousin Marguerite Wallace and her sons Mark and Jay. There will be a memorial Mass on Saturday, August 20th in Saint Joseph’s Church, Belmont, N.H. at 10 AM. Lunch to follow. Relatives and friends are respectfully invited. Mr. Campbell was buried in St. Joseph’s Cemetery, West Roxbury, Ma on June 30. If desired, donations may be made in his memory to St. Joseph Church, P.O. Box 285, Belmont, N.H. 03220.
Overview of water quality plan at August 24 meeting CENTER HARBOR — Residents of Meredith, Moultonborough, and Center Harbor are invited to participate in the kickoff of the Center Harbor Bay subwatershed management plan on Wednesday, Aug. 24, at 6:30 p.m. at the Center Harbor Congregational Church. The meeting will feature an overview of the plan to assess water quality threats in Center Harbor Bay, with a specific emphasis on sources of phosphorus entering the lake. Phosphorus levels, which have an impact on water quality degradation, have been increasing throughout Lake Winnipesaukee for many years. Representatives from the LakesRegion Planning Commission (LRPC) and the Lake Winnipesaukee Watershed Association (LWWA) will discuss how the plan will aid local and regional water quality preservation efforts. A watershed advisory committee made up of planners, scientists, local property owners and business
owners will help guide development of the plan. The Aug. 24 meeting will offer an opportunity for residents and interested parties to learn how the project can provide all three communities with recommendations for protecting valuable surface water resources. The Center Harbor Bay subwatershed management plan is part of an ongoing effort by LRPC and LWWA to develop a watershed management plan for Lake Winnipesaukee, one subwatershed at a time. Completed subwatershed management plans are being incorporated into the Winnipesaukee Gateway website (www.winnigateway.com) in an effort to make recommendations and water quality data easily accessible and useable to as many people as possible. The plan is being funded in part by the New Hampshire Department of Environmental Services and the Lakes Region Planning Commission. For more information, call Eric Senecal at 279-8171 or Pat Tarpey at 581-6632.
GILFORD — The Belknap County Conservation District will be hosting a free information session on specific Farm Bill federal cost-share programs available through the USDA – Natural Resources Conservation Service on August 25 from 5-6 p.m. The meeting will take place at BCCD’s new location 2 Airport Road, Gilford (formerly the site of Southern NH University on Route#11). District Conservationist, Lee Green and Kathy Swain, Soil Conservationist with the NRCS-Concord
field office will be on hand to outline, discuss and answer questions regarding the Environmental Quality Incentive Program (EQIP) and EQIP - organics, the Wildlife Habitat Incentive Program (WHIP), the Agricultural Management Assistance Program (AMA), and the Conservation Stewardship Program (CSP). For more information on these programs visit www. nh.nrcs.usda.gov/programs/index.html. For more information or to RSVP for the session contact BCCD at 527-5880 or email email@example.com.
Session on cost-share agricultural programs Aug. 25
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Belknap County Delegation Executive Committee Meeting at 4:30 PM on August 29, 2011 The Executive Committee will meet at 4:30 PM at the County Complex in the multi-purpose meeting room, 34 County Drive, Laconia NH for a review of the year to date expenses. Other business as necessary.
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THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 19, 2011— Page 15
Miss Lakes Region, outstanding teen 2011 will be chosen Saturday night MEREDITH — A field of 15 talented young women and teens will be seeking the titles of Miss Lakes Region 2011 and Miss Lakes Region’s Outstanding Teen 2011 in an evening of competition at the Meredith Community Center at 6 p.m. on Saturday, August 20. Miss Lakes Region 2010 Caitlin McGlinchey and Miss Lakes Region Outstanding Teen Megan Cooley will crown their successors. Audra Paquette Burns, Miss New Hampshire 2005 and former Miss Lakes Region 2004, will serve as emcee for the pageant. Choreography will be headed by Melissa DeGroot, Miss Lakes Region 2006. The programs are official preliminaries to the Miss New Hampshire Scholarship Program and the Miss New Hampshire Outstanding Teen Program. The winners of Saturday night’s program will go on to take part in their state programs in April and February 2011 respectively held in Derry. Miss Lakes Region contestants include: * Jessica Avelar, 17, of Derry, a senior at Nashua High School. * Holly Blanchard, 20, of Derry, a sophomore at the University of Connecticut. * Kristin Crossland, 21, of Seabrook, a student at
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Trinity College, Hartford, Connecticut. * Catherine Gile, 18, of Derry, a student at Northern Essex Community College. * Devenn Glickman, 21, of Manchester, a student at Catherine Hinds Institute of Esthetics. * Melanie Konstant, 17, of Derry, a senior at Pinkerton Academy. * Megan Lyman, 20, of Gilford, a student at New England College. * Micole Martuci, 18, of Bedford, a graduate of Bedford High School. * Samantha Massahos, 22, of Salem, a graduate at Keene State College. * Katrina Ulaky, 20, of Windham, a sophomore at Northeastern University. Outstanding Teen Contestants include: * Hailey Bowie, 16, of Gorham, a junior at Gorham Middle High School. * Kennedy Chaney, 14, of Northwood, a student at Coe-Brown Northwood Academy. * Lindsey Corsak, 14, of Gilford, a student at Gilford High School. * Emily Curtis, 14, of Merrimack, a student at Merrimack High School. * Katherine Smith, 14, of Merrimack, a student at
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Kids eat free Aug. 22-25 at T-Bones, Cactus Jack’s LACONIA — T-BONES Great American Eatery and Cactus Jack’s Great West Grill have announced that children 12 and younger will eat free at any of their seven New Hampshire restaurants from Monday, Aug. 22, to Thursday, Aug. 25, to kick off the back-to-school season. Children must order from the Kids’ Menu and be accompanied by an adult. There is a limit of three children per adult entree. Great NH Restaurants owner/operated locations include T-BONES in Bedford, Derry, Salem, Hudson and Laconia, and Cactus Jack’s in Manchester and Laconia. For more details, visit T-BONES.com or facebook. com/TBONES.CJs.
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By Holiday Mathis SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). You may not share your friend’s point of view or agree with everything this person says, but you will be enriched and expanded by the relationship nonetheless. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). You have moments of being purely loving and accepting of what is -- even when “what is” is changing rapidly. You’ll move with the changes -- fluid, graceful, no resistance. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). There will be moments when silence will communicate far beyond words. There will also be moments when silence will communicate nothing -- which might be precisely what should be communicated on the topic. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). True riches cannot be bought. But the kind that can be bought will still have great appeal today, as you are in the mood to invest. You’ll show your excellent taste with a purchase. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). In some regard, you are massively ambitious. Keep plowing ahead, and you’ll gain ground. Don’t ask too many questions. Right now, it’s fine to stay a bit naive about what is possible -- that’s better than being jaded! TODAY’S BIRTHDAY (Aug. 19). School is never out for you. You learn all year long, and the more you learn the more you earn. You’ll separate yourself from the other contenders and win a key position in September. Your network of friends grows in November, and winter is filled with festivities. Kismet happens on a weekend getaway. Capricorn and Libra people adore you. Your lucky numbers are: 47, 20, 50, 6 and 1.
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ARIES (March 21-April 19). You have a gift for economy, especially verbal and written economy. You have a concise way of expressing yourself, and because of this, people get your point right away. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). You’ll see the truth in all its stark beauty and will want to exclaim it to the world. However, it may be more powerful to keep this between you and your diary for now. The world may not be ready for your radical honesty. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). Social situations go better when you give yourself something to do. And because of your willingness to make yourself useful and help in whatever way needed, you’ll meet new people. CANCER (June 22-July 22). You’re meant to lead now. Take charge of a situation, but do so quietly and humbly. You will bring out the best in others and find ways to utilize their unique qualities and talents. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). You are not always in the mood to communicate. This morning, you’d rather enjoy the silence than catch up on everyone else’s business. Turn off the media and relax. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). You listen when a loved one talks. But more than that, you always hear -- with your ears as well as your heart -- what is being expressed. You are cherished for these qualities. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). Some preparation will be required to make social interactions go smoothly. When you don’t know what to say to a person, you may reveal too much about topics that are actually irrelevant to the situation at hand.
Solution and tips at www.sudoku.com
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Fill in the grid so that every row, every column, and every 3x3 box contains the digits 1 thru 9.
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Page 16 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 19, 2011
ACROSS 1 Lager 5 Gem surface 10 Tiniest particle of an element 14 Volcanic output 15 __ suspicion; irreproachable 16 Lois __; Clark Kent’s love 17 Secondhand 18 Of the moon 19 Peruvian Indian 20 Spookiest 22 Hauled 24 Overwhelming reverent feeling 25 __ for; desire strongly 26 Give a speech 29 Knight or Koppel 30 Lunch & dinner 34 Telegram 35 Hooting bird 36 Arthritic swelling 37 Wedding words 38 One __; each other
40 41 43 44 45 46 47 48 50 51 54
63 64 65 66 67
Father Get cozy Observed Peru’s capital Magnificent eBay offer Lucifer Washbowl White lie Leaves Work through, as a problem Yours & mine “A rose by any __ name...” Authentic Swamp critter, for short Sports building Wicked Mediocre Absorbent cloth Clamors
DOWN Miserable At __; relaxed
58 59 61 62
3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 21 23 25 26 27 28 29 31 32 33 35
At any time Shine Untrue Border on Felon Sidestepped __-cotta; patio pot material Straightened Orangey drink In the past Lake __; western U.S. reservoir Lamb’s mother Knight’s coat Late Russian leader Boris __ __ to; because of Passenger Got up Deuce Review the financial books Camel’s smaller cousin Family car Small bill
36 38 39 42 44 46 47
__ York City Church table Possessed Hot sauce Toiled Nightclub Ashley Judd, to Wynonna 49 Brown ermine 50 Wild
51 Physicians, for short 52 Franc replacer 53 Paid athletes 54 France’s Coty 55 __ Strauss 56 Conceited 57 Building wings 60 Chop down
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 19, 2011— Page 17
––––––– ALMANAC ––––––– Today is Friday, Aug. 19, the 231st day of 2011. There are 134 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: On Aug. 19, 1991, Soviet hard-liners made the stunning announcement that President Mikhail S. Gorbachev had been removed from power. On this date: In 1812, the USS Constitution defeated the British frigate Guerriere off Nova Scotia during the War of 1812. In 1909, the first automobile races were run at the just-opened Indianapolis Motor Speedway. In 1942, during World War II, about 6,000 Canadian and British soldiers launched a disastrous raid against the Germans at Dieppe, France, suffering more than 50-percent casualties. In 1951, the owner of the St. Louis Browns, Bill Veeck (vehk), sent in Eddie Gaedel, a 3-foot-7 midget, to pinch-hit in a game against Detroit. (In his only major league at-bat, Gaedel walked on four pitches and was replaced at first base by a pinch-runner.) In 1960, a tribunal in Moscow convicted American U2 pilot Francis Gary Powers of espionage. (Although sentenced to 10 years’ imprisonment, Powers was returned to the United States in 1962 as part of a prisoner exchange.) In 1980, 301 people aboard a Saudi Arabian L-1011 died as the jetliner made a fiery emergency return to the Riyadh airport. In 1991,rioting erupted in the Brooklyn, N.Y., Crown Heights neighborhood after a black 7-year-old, Gavin Cato, was struck and killed by a Jewish driver from the ultraOrthodox Lubavitch community; three hours later, a gang of blacks fatally stabbed Yankel Rosenbaum, a rabinnical student. One year ago: The last American combat brigade exited Iraq, seven years and five months after the U.S.-led invasion began. Today’s Birthdays: Actor L.Q. Jones is 84. Actress Debra Paget is 78. Singer Johnny Nash is 71. Actress Jill St. John is 71. Rock singer Ian Gillan (Deep Purple) is 66. Former President Bill CLinton is 65. Tipper Gore, wife of former Vice President Al Gore, is 63. Rock musician John Deacon (Queen) is 60. Actor-director Jonathan Frakes is 59. Political consultant Mary Matalin is 58. Actor Peter Gallagher is 56. Actor Adam Arkin is 55. Singer-songwriter Gary Chapman is 54. Actor Eric Lutes is 49. Actor John Stamos is 48. Actress Kyra Sedgwick is 46. Actor Kevin Dillon is 46. Country singer Lee Ann Womack is 45. Actor Matthew Perry is 42. Country singer Clay Walker is 42. Olympic gold medal tennis player Mary Joe Fernandez is 40. Actress Tracie Thoms is 36. Country singer Rissi Palmer is 30. Actress Erika Christensen is 29. Country singer Karli Osborn is 27. Olympic silver medal snowboarder Lindsey Jacobellis is 26.
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’70s Show ’70s Show My Wife
Say Yes Thundr.
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HBO Movie: ››› “The Blind Side” (2009) Å
MAX Movie: ››‡ “Machete” (2010)
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©2011 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All Rights Reserved.
WBZ Team One face a bomb
by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek
AUGUST 19, 2011
Flashpoint Spike helps CSI: NY “Out of the Blue Bloods “Little Fish” Sky” Jewel heist at an A high-end escort is murthreat. (N) Å attorney’s penthouse. dered. Å Shark Tank Overconfi- Karaoke Battle USA 20/20 (In Stereo) Å WCVB dence could blow a deal. Singers perform for the (In Stereo) Å judges. (N) Å Friends Friends Dateline NBC (N) (In Stereo) Å WCSH With Ben- With Benefits Å efits (N) Friends Dateline NBC (N) (In Stereo) Å WHDH Friends
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Movie: ››› “Kaboom” (2010) Å Face Off
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CALENDAR TODAY’S EVENTS The Buddy Holly Story at Interlakes Summer Theatre in Meredith. 7:30 p.m. Tickets are $20 to $30. For tickets call 1-888-245-6374. InterlakesTheatre.com “Steel Magnolias” on stage at the Winnipesaukee Playhouse at Weirs Beach. 7:30 p.m. For tickets call 3667377 or visit www.winniplayhouse.org. Free screening of one-hour documentary “Brush and Pen: Artists and Writers of the White Mountains, 18001900”. 5:30 p.m. at the Castle in the Clouds in Moultonborough (use Ossipee Mountain Road entrance for this public event). Featuring Emmy Award-winning producer Andrea Melville. “Dip In” at the Moultonborough Public Library. Noon. A Friends of the Library membership dirve. Try the different dips and vote for your favorite. Free screening of “The Hiding Place” at LifeQuest Church (115 Court Street) in Laconia. 7 p.m. Free popcorn. American Red Cross Blood Drive at the First United Methodist Church in Gilford. 1 to 6 p.m. Sponsored by All Brite Cleaning and Restoration. All donors will receive a Red Sox/Red Cross T-shirt. Guided tours of landscape projects around Lake Waukewan in Meredith completed this summer by a team of six Inter-Lakes High School students and one teacher. Tours leave the Waukewan Park at the foot of the lake at 10 a.m. and 1 p.m. Self-guided tour maps will also be available at the park. Peter and the Wolf at Interlakes Summer Theatre in Meredith. 11:30 a.m. Tickets are $8. For tickets call 1-888-245-6374. InterlakesTheatre.com Al-Anon Meeting at the Congregational Church Parish House (18 Veterans Square) in Laconia. 9:30 to 11 a.m. each Friday. Al-Anon offers hope and help to families of alcoholics. No dues or fees. All are welcome. Call 645-9518. Gilmanton Farmers Market. 3 to 6 p.m. at the Academy building on Rte. 107. Giggles & Grins playgroup at Family Resource Center in downtown Laconia (635 Main Street). Free group for parents children from birth through age 5. For more information call 524-1741. Sanbornton Farmers’ Market. 3 to 6 p.m. every Friday through Oct. 7 at 520 Sanborn Road (Rte. 132) in Sanbornton Square. Free outdoor concert at the Winnipesaukee Marketplace at Weirs Beach. 8 p.m. Big Umbrella Comedy Show. Knit Wits gathering at the Gilford Public Library. 1:30 to 2:30 p.m. All knitters welcome.
SATURDAY, AUGUST 20 Rummage sale and silent auction to benefit the planned Winni Children’s Museum in downtown Laconia (533 Main Street). Indoors, rain or shine. For more information call 998-7926 or visit winnikids.org. Colossal Yard Sale hosted by the Lakeport Community Association. 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. Behind the Lakeport Fire Station on Elm Street. Rain or shine. “Steel Magnolias” on stage at the Winnipesaukee Playhouse at Weirs Beach. 7:30 p.m. For tickets call 3667377 or visit www.winniplayhouse.org. Dessert Theater Music Fest at the First Congregational Church of Meredith. 6:30 p.m. And evening of music and refreshments featuring a variety of musical styles, from folk to Broadway to ballads. Tickets available at the door or by calling 279-7408. Winni Children’s Museum Rummage Sale and Silent Auction. 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. 533 Main Streeet in downtown Laconia (parking garage building). World’s largest ant farm will be unveiled.
see CALENDAR page 21
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: FLUTE FLOOD BALLET BEHAVE Answer: They bought the subdivision parcel because they thought it had this — A LOT OF VALUE
“Seeking the truth and printing it” THE LACONIA DAILY SUN is published Tuesday through Saturday by Lakes Region News Club, Inc. Edward Engler, Mark Guerringue, Adam Hirshan, Founders Offices: 65 Water St., Laconia, NH 03246 Business Office 737-2020, Newsroom 737-2026, Fax: 527-0056 News E-mail: email@example.com CIRCULATION: 18,000 distributed FREE Tues. through Sat. in Laconia, Weirs Beach, Gilford, Meredith, Center Harbor, Belmont, Moultonborough, Winnisquam, Sanbornton, Tilton, Gilmanton, Alton, New Hampton, Plymouth, Bristol, Ashland, Holderness.
Page 18 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 19, 2011
Dear Annie: Last night, I visited my daughter’s Facebook page and saw that she had enjoyed a lovely anniversary. Going a little further, I Googled her name and found an article about her in connection to an award she had won. In the article, it mentioned that she had a husband and a stepchild. This all came as a surprise to me, as I had no idea she had won an award or married the man she was living with. I like the guy, and I’m happy for her, but why didn’t she tell me she has apparently been married for a year? We talk every six weeks or so, and I let her initiate the call because I know she has a specific time allotted for me. She hasn’t spent a holiday with our family in years. Instead, she spends a lot of time with her mate’s family. How do I handle this new information? Do I flat-out tell her what I discovered? (She friended me on Facebook, so seeing the announcement is not an issue.) Do I wait for her to tell me? She has not mentioned her marriage to her siblings, either. I don’t want to jeopardize the relationship we have. She is super-sensitive and always defensive. I usually let her call the shots, but this time, it’s almost more than I can bear. -- A Bewildered Mother Dear Mother: We can only imagine how difficult it is to learn of such an important event after the fact. Send your daughter a lovely card and write, “I saw on Facebook that you and ‘George’ celebrated your wedding anniversary. Congratulations! I’ve always liked George, and I know you will be very happy.” If possible, send a gift, as well. You cannot force your daughter to be closer, and confronting her about this announcement will not produce a good result. Facebook posts and semi-annual phone calls are apparently as much as she can manage. Dear Annie: My best friend, “Lizzie,” feels that it is appropriate for her to correct others on their manners. She chastised
someone for texting during a meal and primly announced to all that we mustn’t eat before the hostess does. My friends are adults, and while their manners may not be perfect, it is not my place to correct them. I am responsible for seeing that my daughter develops proper manners. Lizzie, however, insists she is being helpful when addressing the shortcomings of others. I know some of our friends resent this behavior, as do I. We went out to a nice restaurant last week, and as soon as we sat down, Lizzie told me to put my napkin in my lap. I said I knew that, and I simply hadn’t gotten to it yet. While she may be right in theory, constantly being judged makes me very uncomfortable. What is your opinion? -Omaha Dear Omaha: Lizzie is guilty of a breach of etiquette. She is rude. One does not correct other adults in public, ever, nor should she be lecturing her friends about their behavior unless they are spitting across the table (although texting comes close). She may mean well, but she is making herself obnoxious and unwelcome. Dear Annie: “Modest in Iowa” did not want a male nurse to attend to her in the hospital. As a well-educated, experienced male registered nurse, I find this type of behavior frustrating. Modesty and privacy are always respected by the professional nurse. A patient’s request for a female nurse is accommodated provided one is available. Staffing is tight in health care, and we all try to give patients a satisfactory experience while meeting their medical needs. What concerns me even more is that her fiance threatened to assault the health care worker who was trying to assist her. This type of behavior is unacceptable and dangerous. -- Nurse in Pennsylvania
CASH paid for unwanted or junk cars and trucks. Same day service possible. 603-231-2859.
BELMONT one bedrm, heat, hot water, cable included, $175/ week. no pets, security, references. (603)520-5132
NICE German Drop-Tops! 1990 BMW 325ic, 5-speed, ready to go. 1967 VW Bug, needs restoration or drive it like it is. Very little rust on either car. (603)934-6333 or 393-6636. TOP Dollar Paid- $150 and up for unwanted & junk vehicles. Call 934-4813
BOATS 1984 Wellcraft 19.5 ft. I/O 5.7 250 HP. New engine & new upholstery.Runs great. In water. $2300 Two axel boat trailer $1,400. 603-630-2440. 1985 Formula 242LS twin 350s, 95% restored, must see, must sell, health issues. $11,400. 293-4129. 1986 Corazza 21ft. Speed boat very fast, rebuilt motor & outdrive, new interior, newer trailer. $5000 firm. 387-3824. 4HP Yamaha 2 cycle outboard motor, short shaft, excellent shape. $350/ OBO. 603-387-7380 leave message. Must sell 1995 Larson Bowrider. V-8, excellent condition with trailer & large bimini. $5,900 or BO. 426-9647
Annie’s Mailbox is written by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar, longtime editors of the Ann Landers column. Please e-mail your questions to: firstname.lastname@example.org, or write to: Annie’s Mailbox, c/o Creators Syndicate, 5777 W. Century Blvd., Ste. 700, Los Angeles, CA 90045.
Pedal boat. 2 seater, excellent condition. Moving, must sell. $150 or BO. 426-9647
$1-A-DAY CLASSIFIEDS • CALL 527-9299
PELICAN-RIO 2 person, paddle boat currently on Winnisquam. $300 or BO. Call 524-9260
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. 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. DEADLINES: NOON TWO BUSINESS DAYS PRIOR THE DAY OF PUBLICATION. PAYMENT: ALL PRIVATE PARTY ADS MUST BE PRE-PAID. WE ACCEPT CHECKS, VISA AND MASTERCARD CREDIT CARDS AND OF COURSE CASH. THERE IS A $10 MINIMUM ORDER FOR CREDIT CARDS. CORRESPONDENCE: TO PLACE YOUR AD CALL OUR OFFICES 9 A.M. TO 5 P.M., MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY, 527-9299; SEND A CHECK OR MONEY ORDER WITH AD COPY TO THE LACONIA DAILY SUN,65 WATER STREET, LACONIA, NH 03246 OR STOP IN AT OUR OFFICES ON 65 WATER STREET IN LACONIA. OTHER RATES: FOR INFORMATION ABOUT CLASSIFIED DISPLAY ADS CALL 527-9299.
AFFORDABLE CARE- MOTHER of two has openings in her Laconia home, days only. 527-8129
AKC Reg. West Highland White Terriers DOB Feb. 12, 2011, m/f, $550-650. Trained. Affectionate 524-4294
ADULT Basketball League forming for this fall. Interested teams should call 365-7441 for more information.
1998 Dodge Neon- 4 cylinder, automatic, 4-door. $1,200. firm. (603) 539-5194
2004 Ford Explorer, great shape, 146k mi, runs good. $4800 firm. 848-0014
CUTE as a Button AKC Sheltie Pups. 1st shots & worming. Ready to go 8/12. 630-1712
WE Pay CA$H for GOLD and SILVER : Call for appointment. 603-279-0607, Thrifty Yankee, Meredith, NH.
2000 ML-320 Merc SUV immaculate condition, 101K original owner, all maintenance records, $9,900. 603-279-0623.
BUYING junk cars and trucks ME & NH. Call for price. Martin Towing. (603)305-4504.
Free to good home: Senior female cat, current on all shots. Would be great for senior citizen, indoor cat. 393-6415
AKC. Outstanding English lines, bred for quality and temperament. In home raised. (603)664-2828.
ROTTWEILER Pups, AKC, tails, shots done, parents on premises, $950. 340-6219
SENIOR Tiger Cat- Female, loving, looking for a good home. Call Paulette 603-204-0133
Appliances Frigidaire front load washer, 4 years old, used very little, $90. Kenmore gas dryer, 6 years. old, $80. $155 for both together. Cash only, call 603-524-4406
Autos 1981 F150 6 ft. bed, 300-6 cylinder, 4-speed overdrive. runs great. Most everything new. $2,000. 603-387-9742 1991 GMC Yard Plow truck with 7.5 plow $1,000. 267-6335. 1996 Mercury Grande Marquis. Florida car, not too bad. $6,000. 293-0683
David's Antique Auction 6 pm Friday, August 19 Preview 4 pm
Leavitt Park 334 Elm St., Laconia Highlights: Ca 1850 cutlass, 2 Rev War fascine blades, 2 scrimshaw pipe tampers, English helmet,carved wood powder measure- Jap matchlock, rare Mercury Space Program press/ visitor badge, lot of 4 early baseball cards, scarce round brass revolving stencil, 11 large Royal Doulton character jugs, 38 inch trencher, Native American- obsidian patch knife, 3 Indian photos, 1829 Andrew Jackson peace medal, 1880's book on Indian sign language/ Navajo story teller bracelet, 42 inch marble top table, 2 caramel slag glass panel lamps, paper, Northwood carnival good luck bowl in amethyst, 45 pcs green Cameo depression
For more details & photos go to auctionzip.com & enter ID 4217 D Cross lic 2487* email email@example.com
2001 FORD Explorer sport utility 4D, 71k miles. $6,000. 476-5017 2003 Mach I 36K miles, needs very little $7500/ OBO. 528-2294.
CASH FOR junk cars & trucks.
Top Dollar Paid. Available 7 days a week. 630-3606
KEN BARRETT AUCTIONS ANTIQUES & COLLECTIBLES AUCTION
Monday, August 22, 2011 @ 6pm • Preview at 4pm Log on to: www.auctionzip.com ID#5134, for 275 photos We have collected some great finds from area homes to be sold at public auction. This auction will be over 300 lots and a nice selection for everyone. Furniture, jewelry, artwork, sterling, railroad items, lots of ephemera, postcards, glass & more!
Auction Held at 274 Main St. Tilton, N.H. • 603-286-2028 firstname.lastname@example.org Lic # 2975, buyers premium, cash, checks, credit cards.
AUTOMOBILIA, TOYS & RELATED AUCTION Sandwich Fairgrounds Center Sandwich, NH Sat. Aug. 20, 2011 Noon Preview at 10:00 am
Part of the Granite State Nationals Car Show Listing and Photos at: WaukewanAuctionService.com or Auctionzip.com
WAUKEWAN AUCTION SERVICE
N.H. Lic. #3047 603-279-3087 or 603-253-6303
CHILDRENS Garden Childcare: Year-round, reliable, clean, structured, pre-K environment, one acre yard, central location. 528-1857. MEREDITH grandmother offering childcare in my child-friendly home. Will transport to and from school. 393-9079
For Rent A STUDIO in Tilton, town parking $15/year, updated, close to everything/ park. $560/ month. 916-214-7733. ADORABLE cottage in Meredith, 1 BR, study, large living room, kitchen and great screened porch. Tennis court/beach.. No dogs. Refs and 1 years lease reqd. REDUCED to . $800 month +utilities. 279-6463.
BELMONT- 2-bedroom 2nd floor remodeled, quiet country setting. Includes washer/dryer, cable and internet, woodstove w/wood, large yard, parking and storage. No smoking/pets. $900/month. 528-1408 BELMONT: Must See! Large 1-bedroom in 2-family home, just remodeled, washer/dryer hookup, no pets/smokers, $685/month, heat included. 603-387-6490. CLEAN UPDATED 1-bedroom and studio apartments in Tilton. Heat/Hot Water included. $560-$660/Month. No pets. 603-393-9693 or 916-214-7733 COZY 1 Bedroom near Exit 20. ideal for single person, private yard and parking. $170/week includes all utilities. Pet and smoker okay. 528-0761 FRANKLIN: Quiet modern 2BR w/carport. 1st-floor, starting at $765/Month, includes heat/hot water. Security deposit & references required. No pets. 286-4845. GILFORD Small 1-bedroom house w/galley kitchen, porch & private drive. $600/Month + utilities, no pets. 293-2750 GILFORD Small 1 bedroom house. New carpet and paint, $800/Month + utilities. No pets 293-2750 GILFORD studio apt, ground floor, year round, convenient. No pets, no smokers. $620 a month incl util. 293-4081. GILFORD Village remodeled cape. 3 bedroom, 2 bath, furnished, garage, new roof. 9-month or 1-year lease. $1400/month + utilities. No smoking, pets. First, last, security. 603-520-2425 GILFORD Waterfront furnished house with dock, 2 bedrms one bath screen porch, Sept. 1- June 1, $850 plus utilities, 293-0452 GILFORD. 3 bedroom home for Lease/ option to buy, Owner financing available. Big yard, oversized garage. 603-393-5756. GILFORD: 3-Bedroom, renovated 2-Family on 1.7 acres. Hardwood floors. $1,175/month, heat included. Available 9/1. 524-6789. GILMANTON Iron Works Village. Cozy,, livingroom/ Bedroom combo. Kitchen, bath, Utilities included, plus basic cable. $700/mo. No smoking/ No pets. Security/ References. 364-3434.
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.
GORGEOUS 1-Bedroom condo in Laconia. 1st floor, hardwood floors, open-concept, new appliances. $1,100/Month includes, heat/hot water, cable, Internet, washer/dryer, fitness room access. No smoking/No pets. 630-8171
BELMONT at the Bypass, 2 bedroom, outstanding screened porch, basement storage, $865 plus utilities security and references. No dogs. 630-1296.
LACONIA 3-bedroom, duplex. Drive, deck newly renovated. Laundry, new heat. No pets/smoking, $900/Month + utilities. 528-1580
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 19, 2011— Page 19
LACONIA -Elegant, large 1 bedroom in one of Pleasant Streets finest Victorian homes. Lots of natural woodwork, Beamed ceilings, fire place, washer/dryer, heat & hot water included. $900/Month 528-6885
LACONIA- Private, quiet, clean, furnished 1 bedroom apartment. Kitchen privileges. $500/Month plus utilities. Call 524-9260
LACONIA 3 large rooms, one bedrm, South Main St., first floor, $165/ week plus utlities, $500 security. 524-7793. Laconia 3-4 Bedroom. Huge enclosed porch, washer/dryer hook-up. No pets. First + Security. $1,050/Month. 387-6810 LACONIA Downtown, roomy one bedroom luxury condo with study. Hardwood floors, free cable, Internet, washer/dryer, gym, and storage unit included. Low utilities. Non-smoker, no pets, security and reference required, $1000/ month. 455-4075. LACONIA near Governors Island 3BR home, $1200 per month plus util plus dep. 345-1320 LACONIA Off Parade Rd . Spacious 2 bdrm. Open floor plan, Walkout, Beach, Water views, quiet wooded area, washer/dryer, no pets, $900/ month. 527-1086. LACONIA Province St. One bedrm $500+/month and 2 bedrm $750+/month, private parking, laundry, bright and clean, no pets. 508-423-0479. LACONIA small 4 room 2 bedroom, 2 car parking, $175/week, no smoking, no utilities, no dogs. Leave message for Bob 781-283-0783. LACONIA-1 BR, $600/Month. NORTHFIELD - 2 BR with on-site laundry room; $750/month. No Pets. Call GCE @ 267- 8023 LACONIA- 3 bedroom house. $1,000/Month + utilities. No pets, references & deposit. 524-9665 LACONIA- Large Rooms for rent. Private bath, heat/hot water, electric, cable, parking included. Free WiFi Internet. $145/week, 603-781-6294 LACONIA: Large efficiency, hear hospital, $150/week. Security deposit required. 603-573-5800.
LACONIA- Spacious 3 bedroom. Hookups, garage, 2 porches. No pets. $900/month + Utilities. 455-0874. LACONIASpacious, newly renovated and energy efficient units with washer/dryer hookups. 2 Bedroom $825/Month, 3 Bedroom $1,100/Month. BELMONT 2 Bedroom $725/Month; washer/dryer hookup. Call GCE @267-8023 LACONIA: 1 bedroom, 2nd floor, near hospital. $190/week including heat, electric & hot water. 524-1234 LACONIA: Near downtown, 2nd floor, 2BR, $750 +utilities. References & $750 security deposit required. 387-3864. LACONIA: 1BR, new carpets, parking, no pets, $150/ week + utilities, security, Sec 8, 387-6810. LACONIA: 2BR, 2BA fully furnished condo, $700/month, no pets. Available August to June 978-771-7831. LACONIA: 2BR, 2BA fully furnished condo, $800/month, no pets. Available now. 978-423-2310 LACONIA: Gilbert Apartments. Call for available apartments. 524-4428 LAKE Winnisquam waterfront, Sanbornton, cozy cottage beautiful views, no utilities, no pets no smoking, unfurnished, $750/ month. 524-1583. MEREDITH 3BR, 2 bath, fully furnished, washer/dryer. $900/mo. plus utilities. Non-smokers, no cats. Beach access, boat slip. Sept.-June. (508)265-6817. MOULTONBOROUGH 1 bedrm cottage, appliances included, large private lot, no pets, no smoking, rental references required, $700 plus utilities, first and security. (603)476-8450.
For Rent MEREDITH In Town - Fully Renovated 2 Bedroom 1.5 bath Condo with Garage. Quite location, Energy efficient. $1,095 + utilities No pets No smokers.
Rick (781)-389-2355 Nice 2BR duplex in the Weirs $855/Month + $500 security. Heat/hot water included. Call 279-3141. email@example.com
NORTHFIELD Are you tired of living in run down, dirty housing, then call us we have the absolute best, spotlessly clean and everything works. We include heat & hot water and all appliances, Townhouses & apartments, in Northfield one block from I-93 Call 630-3700 for affordable Clean living. NORTHFIELD Large 1 bedroom, 1st floor, separate entrance, direct basement access with coin-op laundry, $195/week including heat, electric hot water, 524-1234, www.whitemtrentals.com. TILTON- Main St. 1 bedroom apartment $680 per month. Heat included. 393-7935. TILTON/ LOCHMERE 2 bedroom duplex, garage underneath, fresh paint, 25 min. from Concord, $850 per month plus util. No smoking. No pets. 527-6283 TILTON: 1-BEDROOM 3rd floor spacious apartment. Convenient location, no pets. $550/Month. plus utilities, heat. Available 9/1. Security deposit, references. 286-8200 WINNISQUAM: Small efficiency apartment and a cottage including heat, hot water and lights. No pets. $150-$185/week. $400 deposit. 387-3864.
Apartments Available Now For more information, please contact 603-286-4111 Or TTY 1-800-735-2964
Harriman Hill Located on Pine Hill Road (route 109A) Wolfeboro, NH 03894 OPENING NOV-DEC 2011 24 new apartment homes Section 8 welcome 6 Buildings comprised of only four(4) units each 2 – two bedroom fully wheelchair accessible units 2 – two bedroom handicapped adaptable units 8 – two bedroom townhouse style units 4 – three bedroom townhouse style units 8 – one bedroom units (4-second floor & 4-townhouse style) Refrigerator, Stove and Dishwasher Washer/Dryer hook-ups Townhouse style units have 1 and 1/2 baths Income Limits Apply
NO PETS PLEASE THIS IS A NON-SMOKING PROPERTY
CONTACT US TODAY FOR MORE INFO! 1-800-742-4686 The Hodges Companies 201 Loudon Road Concord, NH 03301 Proudly owned by Laconia Area Community Land Trust
2001 Kropf 37! Special Edition Park Model- Exceptionally clean, 1 bedroom. Loaded w/extras, plenty storage, upgraded insulation, appliances, furniture included, Attached 9x16, 3 season finished porch w/ furniture- must move. Currently in lakes region camp -$25K call 508-963-3504
Jett III-Ultra Power Wheelchair with oxygen carrier. Like new. $2,500. Many power tools. 744-6107
2002 MXZ 600, 1900 miles, good shape, $1100. Complete scuba set up with Dacor regulator and computer, $700. 848-0014 3-AXLE Trailer, 9-ton, 8ft x 20ft, needs redecking, $1,000 or best offer. 527-0800. 42” Yardman Lawn Tractor: Good condition, well maintained w/42” grass sweeper, $400 for both or will trade for gas powered good condition snowblower. 524-7624. 6-FT. Truck Bed: Fits 1988-1999, $400. 527-0800. AMAZING! Beautiful pillowtop matress sets, twin $169, full or queen $249, king $399. See AD under “Furniture”. Antique farmers sink, high back, $100. Pop-up trailer frame, good utility trailer $100. 455-9846 BEAUTIFUL sectional couch. Paid $1,200 will sell $600-Best offer. Moved, must sell. 603-455-9923 BERKLINE reclining sofa. Recliners at each end, paisley cloth, 2 pillows, very good condition, asking $499, call 387-6167.
CALAWAY bag and irons S to 4 and 3 woods. $190/ OBO. 293-7808. CASH for antiques, coins, silver & gold, guns, knives, military, etc. One item or a house full. Dave 528-0247
65 WATER STREET LACONIA First floor roomy 1200+ sq. ft. suite in historic building. 4/5 offices plus common area. Available 10/1. Great location includes parking. Call 524-7206.
Laconia-O’Shea Industrial Park 72 Primrose Drive •10,000 Sq, Ft. WarehouseManufacturing. $5,800.00 • 3,000 Sq. Ft. Office Space $2,800.00 • 3,340 Sq. Ft. WarehouseManufacturing $1,800.00
FHA Heat/AC 3 Phase Power 72 Primrose Drive, Laconia
(603)476-8933 For Rent by Owner 91 Bisson Ave. Laconia, NH
1700 SF Storage/Shop 12 Drive thru Doors Heat &Elec. $750.00/Month
For Sale 1999 Appliances for sale from our summer home. Kitchenaid dishwasher, top of the line, white, perfect condition $275, GE cooktop coil. $60.
FRIGIDAIRE side-by-side refrigerator/freezer with ice maker. Good condition $500. Kenmore Washer & Dryer. $300/pair. 527-1149 HODGMAN Quality Hip Waders. Womens Size 9. Cushion insoles, fully guaranteed. New in box, never worn. $25/BO. 677-6528
Furniture 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.
Large dark green glass Top oval patio table with 6 matching high-back chairs. Excellent condition, $85 firm. 630-5030
FREE Pickup for your unwanted, useful items ... attics, cellars, garages, automobiles, boats, yardsale items & whatever. Prompt removal. (603)930-5222.
LOCKSMITH equipment tools & supplies, ideal for start up mobile business. FMI (603)624-2424.
T&B Appliance Removal. Appliances & AC’s removed free of charge if outside. Please call (603)986-5506.
MOVING: Must sell! Sofa and Loveseat, Floral Pattern, $300; Light Oak Hutch, $250; Light Pine Queen-Size Bedroom Set, including dresser w/mirror, mens bureau & nightstand, $400; Kitchen Set w/4 Padded Chairs on Casters, Solid Oak, $150; 50 Clay Plant Pots, Various Sizes, $25/all; Panasonic Flat Screen TV, 26”, $100; Tools: Woodmaster 18” Planer w/Pro-pac, $1,800; Drill Press, $100; Bandsaw, $75; Coyote Tractor, 2005, 542 Hours, with Bucket Loader, $10,500; Hand Lawnmower, $50; DR Lawn Vacuum w/Extra Vacuum Hose, $750. (603)524-0879.
Help Wanted ADVERTISING Sales for tourism publications and website. Must have solid sales experience. Lakes Region, North Conway to Canadian Border. Commission only. Resume and references required. (603)356-7011.
BENDER/WELDER/CNC MACHINING/UTILITY A growing manufacturing facility in Laconia has immediate 1st shift openings for persons with the following experience: • CNC Bender Setup/ Operators • Aerospace Tig Welder with Tube welding experience • CNC Milling & Lathe Setup/ Operators • Utility/General Shop Help
BOLEN’S 1993 Suburban ST140 tractor. Mower deck 42 inch. 38 inch. snow thrower attachment, utility trailer. $900. Call 528-5440
FIREWOOD-CUT not split $140, cut & split $185/cord. Also, logging, landclearing & tree work (All phases). 393-8416
KENMORE Portable sewing ma chine $25, Eagle Claw Antique Corner chair $75, Feudal Oak (Jamestown Lounge Co.) double pedestal table 82” L x 31” W x 30” H. $300. 528-4029
BODY by Jake Ab Scissor. Good condition. $30/OBO. 677-6528
ELECTRIC wheel chair, 2010 with charger, never used. Full tilt, many extras. $2500. 528-0761
New Franklin Apartments, LLC Elderly and Disabled Housing Now Accepting Applications for Project-Based Section 8 Subsidized Apartments HUD Income Limits Apply One & Two Bedroom Units Available Located in Tilton, Franklin & West Franklin
PETMAT Vari-Kennel Ultra- 32 in. LX22.5 in. WX24 in. H. Like new. $25. 293-8979 RUSTIC dining room light $25, Slightly used Kohler shower door $75. Sue 524-1896 TONNEAU cover fits Ford Ranger with 6 ft. bed. Silver, excellent condition. Asking $695. 253-3120. TWO large capacity window air conditioners. Rarely used, $75 each. 267-1935 Used Bicycle Sale. Saturday, 9am-2pm. Over 50 various models all refurbished, reasonable prices. 90 Winter St. Laconia
Furniture PROMOTIONAL New mattresses starting; King set complete $395, queen set $249. 603-524-1430.
Ability to use measuring tools and read blueprints is a must for certain positions. Starting pay based on experienced ability. Excellent benefit package, including 401K plan, 10 paid holidays, short and long term disability insurance, life, health and dental insurance and a great working environment. Please contact: firstname.lastname@example.org
BOOTH AVAILABLE FOR Rent at Debs Hair Salon in the Gilford Village Marketplace. Price negotiable. Experienced stylists with own clientele. Applications available at Pizza Express in Gilford Village Marketplace. Call 630-2212 or email email@example.com GIUSEPPE!S Pizzeria & Ristorante is seeking Sautee Cooks, Line Cooks and Pizza Makers. Please apply in person, or send inquiry for interview to firstname.lastname@example.org.
Geographic Information System (GIS) Specialist MEREDITH, NH The Town of Meredith, NH is seeking qualified applicants for the position of GIS SPECIALIST. The GIS Specialist is a full time position located within the Community Development Department. Ideally located on Lake Winnipesaukee in New Hampshire’s Lakes Region, Meredith offers a high quality living and work environment including a strong sense of community, abundant recreational opportunities and a commitment to community planning. A Bachelors Degree in Natural Resources, Planning, Computer Science or related field plus four years of GIS-related experience required. Any combination of education and experience demonstrating the necessary knowledge, skill and abilities will be considered. See meredithnh.org/gis.php for additional information. Questions regarding the position should be directed to John C. Edgar, AICP, Community Development Director at email@example.com or (603) 677-4217. The Town of Meredith offers an excellent compensation package. Applications will be reviewed beginning September 6, 2011. Applications will be considered until the position is filled. An application for employment is available at meredithnh.org/pdfdocs/JOB_APPLICATION.pdf Send application, resume, cover letter, three work-related letters of reference and salary requirement to Trish Laurent, Human Resources Coordinator, firstname.lastname@example.org
The Town of Meredith is an Equal Opportunity Employer.
Page 20 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 19, 2011
Help Wanted Busy physicians specialty practice looking for an Experienced Medical Assistant and/or Medical Secretary with insurance knowledge, to join our team. Must be able to work independently in various roles and travel to different locations. This position requires 32-40 hours/week. Please call (603)524-7402 x 210 for more information.
Help Wanted MASON Tenders- Commercial experience only need apply, must have license, own transportation, and be reliable. Job in Wolfeboro, NH. Pay commensurate with experience. S.D. Szetela Mason Contractor (603)986-5518. NEEDED CARPENTER to frame garage door rough opening and hire 6 wheel dump truck to haul asphalt, call 203-824-8199.
SCISSORGY DAY SPA Now Has a Booth available For an independent stylist. Also space available for an independent esthitician & nail tech. Please call Felicia at 253-7587
Instruction BALLROOM DANCE
HOCKEY TEAM VOLUNTEERS NEEDED!!! The Laconia Leafs JR Hockey team is searching for qualified volunteers. Experience not needed, but an understanding & love for hockey helpful. Positions Available: game videographer (no equipment needed), game ticket taker, score clock operator. All games are a 3 hour period, approx. 15 games in 2011-12 season from Sept-March at Laconia Ice Arena. For More info contact: Coach Will Fay, 581-7008
HOUSEKEEPERS Wanted: We are looking for hard working people who know what clean is! Part-time positions, with potential for full-time hours available. Must be flexible, reliable and dependable. Weekends a must. Please apply in person at Fireside Inn & Suites, Junctions of Routes 11 & 11B, Gilford, NH.
PART-TIME MAINTENANCE PERSON Please apply in person to:
Roberts Laudromat & Carwash 154 Daniel Webster Hwy. Belmont
PROGRAM ASSISTANT FOR LACONIA SENIOR CENTER Seeking a Program Assistant for Laconia Senior Center – Twenty (20) hours per week to assist Director with daily activities of Center. Successful candidate will have basic computer and customer service skills. Ability to handle busy phone and complete daily reports. Cooperative spirit, flexibility, love of seniors a must. Contact Tammy Levesque at 524-7689. Community Action Program Belknap-Merrimack Counties, Inc. is an Equal Opportunity Employer.
Private lessons, couples only. Professional Instruction, reasonable rates. 279-1329.
Land BELMONT: 3 acres with good gravel soils, no wetland, driveway already roughed in, owner financing available, $54,900. Owner/broker, 524-1234. GILFORD: New to the market, 1 1/4 acre building lots, Cotton Hill area. Level, dry, surveyed & soil tested. Two available, $79,900 each. Owner/broker, 524-1234.
Lost LOST- Male Black & White Cat. No Collar. Near Lower Bay Rd. Area. Please call 568-0888
Motorcycles Buy • Sell • Trade www.motoworks.biz
(603)447-1198. Olson’s Moto Works, RT16 Albany, NH.
FOR Sale By Owner- 2 Bedroom house, 1 1/4 bath. 180 Mechanic St. Laconia. 524-8142
Services INSIDE N Out Cleaners. Residential homes, small offices, condos and rental units. Fully insured, free estimates. 10% discount for first time customers. 603-393-5220
Real Estate, Wanted
JAYNE ’ S PAINTING is now Ruel ’s Painting. Same great service! Jason Ruel Customer Satisfaction Guaranteed! 393-0976
LOOKING FOR HOUSE w/garage for long-term rental. 2 bedroom, 2 bath, immaculate housekeeper. Local retired couple. Call 970-379-0326
ROOM for Rent: Meredith, quiet country setting, shared living/kitchen, electric/hw/heat/gas cooking included. Smoking ok. Candidates should be clean and sober. References required. $125/week or $500/month. Contact 707-9794.
Since 1982 ~ Fully Insured
Services $20 Traditional Japanese Bodywork Treatments Please come and enjoy the therapeutic and relaxing benefits of traditional Japanese body work known as Shiatsu. Each treatment is performed fully clothed on a comfortable floor mat and takes about an hour. Treatments are performed at the Sachem Shiatsu office at the Fitness Edge building in Meredith. Please call Sensei Jones at 603-524-4780 to make an appointment.
Powerwashing ATTENTION ATTORNEY’ S! VIDEOGRAPHY by Kazolias. Depositions, conferences, etc. 603-539-5194 BOUGHTON Landscape & Construction, LLC: Sitework, Concrete and General Contracting, 267-7129.
279-5755 630-8333 Bus.
LAKES & Mountain Carpet & Furniture Cleaning & Restoration. Quality service since 1975. (603)973-1667.
PIPER ROOFING Quality Work Reasonable Rates Free Estimates Metal Roofs • Shingle Roofs
Our Customers Don!t get Soaked!
528-3531 Major credit cards accepted
LOW PRICE ~ QUALITY WORK
Rightway Plumbing and Heating Over 20 Years Experience Fully Insured. License #3647
M.A. SMITH ELECTRIC: Quality work for any size electrical job. Licensed-Insured, Free estimates/ 603-455-5607
Rowell's Sewer & Drain
is looking for 1 full-time Technician/Laborer. Candidate must be self motivated, professional and avail. to work O/T. Must have CDL Class B and be in good physical condition. Benefits include a competitive salary, 8 paid holidays and retirement plan. Forward Resumes to: email@example.com Call 934-4145
MINI-EXCAVATOR for hire. Drainage, grading, handset & machine set stone walls. Reasonable rates. 25 years experience. Hancock Masonry 267-6048 SHORELINE SOLUTIONS Stonework: Bluestone patios, fire-pits, natural walls, beaches, dock removal and installation. 20 years of experience, excellent references, pictures available. Free estimates, Call Randy (603) 279-6499 Email: jrShorelineSolutions@yahoo.com
IMMEDIATE PART-TIME OPENING Delivery Driver/Warehouse 20 – 30 hours per week Seeking a self-motivated, dependable individual to drive morning delivery route and work as part of our warehouse team. Responsibilities will include picking/packing, product put away, loading/unloading delivery trucks and driving morning delivery route. Position requires valid drivers license and clean driving record. Forklift certification a plus. Knowledge of electrical supplies helpful but not necessary.
Vince Miner Paving Co. Trusted for over 30 Years Office: 603-267-7044 Cell: 603-568-5520 37 Bryant Rd. Belmont NH 03220 VPMPaving@gmail.com
Come join TEAM LE! Laura Cameron Laconia Electric Supply 935 Union Ave Laconia, NH 03246
Town of Belmont
HIGHWAY DEPARTMENT TRUCK DRIVER/LABORER The Town of Belmont is seeking a qualified individual for the position of Highway Department Truck Driver/Laborer reporting to the Public Works Director. The successful candidate will perform a variety of routine skilled and unskilled manual laboring duties. The position requires a NH CDL “B” license with airbrake endorsement. The individual chosen for this position must possess a willingness to work with others including the general public. High School Diploma or equivalent is required; experience with the operation of heavy trucks necessary. Please submit letter of interest and application to the Public Works Director, 143 Main Street, PO Box 310, Belmont, NH 03220, by the close of business on Wednesday, August 31, 2011.
The Town of Belmont is an EOE.
Yard Sale BEDFORD Ave., Gilford (near Pi che!s) Saturday 8 - 3, rain or shine.
BELMONT 59 Dutile Rd. Saturday 8/20 8am-2pm
HANDYMAN SERVICES Small Jobs Are My Speciality
Tools, housewares, glassware, sports equipment, garden items knick knacks, & lots more! BELMONT- Saturday 9am-2pm 74 Fellows Hill Rd. from center of Belmont take Shaker Road 2 miles on left. Handyman items, hardware items, misc. Rain
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 19, 2011— Page 21
ESTATE/ MOVING SALE Sat. 8am-3pm Sun. 1pm-4pm 49 Parker St. Laconia
COLOSSAL Barn Sale #2 More awesome stuff! Furniture, Tools, Household items, electronics, more lots more. Saturday Only, 8/20/2011, 8am-5pm, Gilford at 88 Sleeper Hill Rd. (Near Piches)
Laconia- Saturday, 9am-2pm. Books, household, knick knacks, etc. 35 McGrath St.
NORTHFIELD- 474 Shaker Rd. Saturday & Sunday, 9-5. Tables, bureaus, hutches & collectibles.
North on Main, first road past Laconia Clinic Many antiques, furniture glass tools, yard furniture, entire household. 528-2206
LACONIA: 57 Tilton Avenue (Off Garfield Street), Saturday, August 20th, 8am-3pm. 1700!s hooded wooden rocker crib original finish, dorm size refrigerator, “0” size train track, Imperial Cape Cod glassware, 3 chain saws for parts, mini bike, snowmobile helmets & gear bags, collectibles, books, puzzles, VHS, something for everyone! Priced to sell! Rain cancels.
INDOOR Yard Sale High-end electronics, complete computers, laptops, plasma TV with surround sound, sofas, chairs, dining set, household items. Friday and Sat. 8-4pm. 115 North St. Laconia.
LACONIA 4 Family Yard Sale!
Saturday, 8/20, 55 Liberty Ave., 8-2. Whole house: furniture, kitchenware, smalls.
Saturday, 8/20 8am-1PM. Drizzle or shine! Tools, recreation, clothes -all sizes, household, plus! Adams Street, behind Wyatt Park.
GIGANTIC YARD SALE
LAKEPORT- Saturday, August 20th. 9am-2pm. Lots of books, a variety of items. No early birds. 201 Belvidere St.
LACONIA Saturday 8am - 12pm, 12 Ivy Court, Multi-family. No early birds and lots of great stuff!
Everything Must Go!! Lots of good stuff cheap ... Furniture, clothes, toys, housewares, etc. 49 Avery Street, Laconia Sat. & Sun. ~ 8am-2pm Rain or Shine
MULTI-FAMILY: 1 Doris Drive in Gilford, Saturday, 10am-2pm. No early birds please. New Hampton Multi-Family Yard Sale. Main Street. Sat., August 20 8-1. Lots of cool stuff you need!
Lakeport Community Association Colossal Yard Sale in freight house & box car. Behind Lakeport Fire Station Sat. August 20th 8am-2pm Lots of New Items Rain or Shine!
Gilford Yard Sale Friday Aug. 19 8 am- 1pm 60 Timber Lane, Gilford
NORTHFIELD -Saturday, August 20 9am-3pm. 47 Highland Mountain Rd. Household, clothing, dishes & more! Not your typical yard sale! Antiques, collectibles, furniture, old books, glassware, wooden dog house, some tools, fishing poles, clothing, etc., all at reasonable prices. Saturday, Aug. 20, 8-1. Rain cancels. 1131 North Main St., Laconia.
Toys & Housewares
SATURDAY August 20th ~ 9am-1pm 31 Windsong Place Meredith (Off Meredith Center Road) Girls clothes & my daughter cleaned out the toyroom! Lots of toys! Other misc. household items. ~ Rain Cancels ~
Saturday, 25 Summer St. Laconia. 8:30-3. Truck, motorcycle, tools, Nascar & more. SATURDAY, August 20th 8 am to noon. 38 Gillette Street, Laconia. Baby toys and clothes, furniture, pet stuff, and miscellaneous items.
THE FITNESS EDGE “Members” Yardsale Saturday, August 20th 8:30am - 2:30pm Rain or Shine Our members are holding a yardsale!
169 DW Highway Meredith
RE AL ESTATE PUBLIC OPEN HOUSE Saturday, August 20th — 11 -2pm
SPACE FOR LEASE $5 per SF…Inc. heat/ac
Brookside Crossing Condos - Views! Views! Views from one of the nicest communities in Gilford. This home offers wonderful views of Lake Winnpesaukee and surrounding mountains. Peace and surrenity abound! All single detached units, 3 bedrooms 2 baths, 1 car garage offered at
1st floor handicap access modern building ample parking
25 Country Club Road, Suite 201, Gilford, NH
Pine Gardens Manufactured Homes Sales & Park
NEW HAMPTON, NH $159,995
Under New Ownership Lowest Prices Around!
Over 55 village, gorgeous, ranch, 2 car garage, full basement.
Office: (603) 267-8182 Fax: (603) 267-6621 Route 140E, 3 miles on right from Exit 20, off I-93.
OPEN HOUSE Sunday 12 to 2 call Kevin 603-387-7463 Rt 132, 1,000’ from post office
Visit: www.nationalmultilist.com For New & Used Listings
Wild turkey talk August 25
CENTER HARBOR — Ted Walski, a wildlife biologist who was the key to the success of reestablishing wild turkeys in New Hampshire, will talk about the program at a meeting of the Centre Harbor Historical Society on Thursday, August 25 at 7 p.m. at the society’s Schoolhouse Museum. Refreshments will be served and the program is free. For more information call 279-1236 CALENDAR from page 17
SATURDAY, AUGUST 20 “The Perfect Pig”, an authentic Tennessee BBQ celebration at Hesky Park in Meredith, hosted by the Squam Valley Masconic Association. Noon until 9 p.m. Proceeds to benefit local nonprofits, including the Greater Meredith Program. Pig fest will feature smoked pork shoulder and dry-rubbed ribs with traditional fixin’s. 9th Annual Granite State Nationals car show. Sandwich Fairgrounds. Up to 800 hot rods, custom muscle cars and classics expected. Parade through Meredith (starting at high school) at 6:30 p.m. $10 admission for adults. www. granitestatenationals.com. Classic auto cruise parade in Meredith. 6:30 p.m. start at the high school. A joint project between the Greater Meredith Program and the Granite State Nationals car show. Featuring classics, customs, hot rods and muscle cars from all over the country. Parade will be followed by a street dance with City Limits (50s & 60s rock) in the Water Street municipal parking lot. The Buddy Holly Story at Interlakes Summer Theatre in Meredith. 7:30 p.m. Tickets are $20 to $30. For tickets call 1-888-245-6374. InterlakesTheatre.com 2nd Annual Family Fun Day at the Laconia Lodge of Elks on Rte. 11-A in Gilford. 10:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. Bring the kids and enjoy games and fun. Siimplicity the Clown, bouncy house, money search, football toss, two-legged race. Free hamburgers and hot dogs for the kids at 12:30. Peter and the Wolf at Interlakes Summer Theatre in Meredith. 11:30 a.m. Tickets are $8. For tickets call 1-888245-6374. InterlakesTheatre.com Lakes Region Lyme Support Group meeting. Third Saturday of each month from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. at Laconia Middle School. For victims and support people of those with chronic Lyme and other tick-borne diseases. Questions? Leave message for Nancy at 1-888-596-5698. Free outdoor concert at the Winnipesaukee Marketplace at Weirs Beach. 7 to 10 p.m. Crunchy Western Boys (bluegrass). 38th Laconia Farmers’ Market. Every Saturday morning from 8 a.m. to noon in the City Hall parking lot. www. laconiafarmersmarket.com Al-Anon Meeting at Lakes Region General Hospital in Laconia. 8 to 9:15 p.m. each Saturday in the first floor conference room. Al-Anon offers hope and help to families of alcoholics. No dues or fees. All are welcome. Call 6459518. Open Door Dinners offer free weekly meal in Tilton. 4:30 to 6 p.m. An outreach housed at Trinity Episcopal Church on Main Street, downtown. provides a free hot meal open to all members of the community. All are welcome to eat and all are welcome to help out. For more information, especially about volunteering, please call Pastor Mark at 286-3120 or e-mail him at firstname.lastname@example.org. Free clothing ministry, Closet 2 Closet. Open the 3rd Saturday of every month. 1 to 4 p.m. at Calvary Assembly of God, 100 Calvary St., Laconia. 524-7559.
We don’t just list your property…we sell it!! 208 DW Highway, Meredith, NH 603-279-0079 423 Main Street, Laconia, NH 603-527-8200
www.baysidenh.net OUSE EN H IC OP PUBL
181 Union Rd, Belmont NOW $163,900 Sat., August 20th, 2-4 pm MLS #4035473 Fantastic 4 BR Ranch SPECIAL OFFERING: $500 toward closing costs offered until August 26th Directions: Rt.3 south of the Belknap Mall. Left on Union Rd. Look for signs!
COMMERCIAL PARCEL overlooking busy Rt. 106 minutes from downtown Laconia. Abuts a popular gas/ convenience store. Lighted intersection. Rt.106 traffic count 13,000+-. Water/sewer at the edge of the property. Excellent exposure and access. $144,900 Sandi Grace - 520-0936 SOUTH DOWN SHORES Large lot in the charming village of “The Hamptons”. Gorgeous association beach, common areas, club house, boat club, playground, walking trails, & plenty of space for your private retreat. Dry dock space for sale/lease. $74,500 Jane Angliss 630-5472
Newer 3 bedroom 2.5 bath home sits nicely on 5+- acres. This home offers a master bedroom with bath, large eat-in kitchen, dining room with hardwood flooring, central air conditioning, private back deck & a convenient 2 car garage under. $224,900 Jim O’Leary 455-8195
Open concept home in desirable Dockham Shore Estates, has perfect spaces for today’s lifestyle; 3 BRs, including 1st floor master, finished basement w/3/4 bath, finished room over the garage, farmer’s porch and deck. Water-access includes beach, day dock and picnic area - all in a convenient Gilford location! $349,900 Becky Whitcher 393-7072
This 1 1/2 year old home has 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, and sits on over 7 acres. Master bedroom with bath, beautifully finished kitchen, back deck, and a great quiet setting with frontage on Mill Brook. Large walkout basement is ready for finishing. $219,000 Bob Gunter 387-8664
5 LOT SUBDIVISION Chase Farm Subdivision! Great location just 2 miles from I-93, Exit-23, between Newfound Lake & Winnipesaukee. 5 level lots with southern exposure & sandy soil. Potential to build green, environmentally friendly homes! Close to skiing and New Hampton schools. Investors take note! $319,000 Debbie Tarlentino 491-5404 RIVER FRONT LAND 17 acres in a great Alton location for your getaway or year-round home. Road frontage on Route 28 and Baxter Place. Enjoy all that the Merrymeeting River has to offer with 3 separate locations to access the river. $175,000 Monique Tenander 387-8235
Page 22 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 19, 2011
Contact Ray Simoneau
EASY ACCESS TO EXIT 20
Contact Ray Simoneau
6,000 SF block building with 12’ overhead doors located on 3.8 acres on the same road as McDonalds, KFC, Holiday Inn and Burger King. Very Clean! Call Ray Simoneau for details 528-3388
BUSY RTE. 106 LOCATION! Great for Auto, sales, motorcycle sales & service, car wash or paint shop. 3,780 sq. ft. parking for 50+/cars. Convenient location on Rte. 106. $725,000.
348 Court St., Laconia, NH 03246
Contact Kevin Sullivan
email@example.com WAREHOUSE—MANUFACTURING This 5,083 sq. ft. space has 250+- feet of frontage on Route 106 in Belmont. traffic count is approximately 13,000 cars per day. Private water and public sewer. Industrial space with attached receiving area, overhead door & 20ft. high ceilings. 3 Phase Power. $2,250/mo. NNN
Contact Kevin Sullivan
DOWNTOWN LACONIA Meticulously renovated turn of the century landmark in the heart of downtown Laconia. Three first floor units available. Excellent exposure, convenient access. Build to suit possible. 1,300 SF = $1,463/mo; 1,987 SF = $2,000/mo; 2,100 SF = $2,187/mo. modified gross.
Climb for a Cure on Sept. 25 honors young Gilford cancer victims
GILFORD — The second annual Climb for Cure will be held at the Gunstock Mountain Resort from 9 a.m.- 2 p.m. on September 25. Climb for Cure was founded by Sharon Wells in memory of her son, Nicholas Palisi, who was diagnosed with brain cancer and passed away at the age of six. Wells, a ski instructor at Gunstock Mountain Resorts, says that as her son was getting closer Climb for a Cure will be held at Gunstock Mountain Resort on to the end of his life she September 25 and will raise funds to combat childhood cancer. started getting closer to (Courtesy photo) the mountains, “climbing mountains to get through the tough honor Joey Sawyer, who is currently times in my life. I find climbing is parundergoing treatment for a Medulloallel to the challenges we endure in blastoma brain tumor, the same conour lives. The reward when you reach dition that claimed her son. the top is a sense of accomplishment Wells says that people will run, bike with views that go on forever. Eventuor hike their way to the summit at the ally my passion turned into Climb for event to raise money for childhood Cure, ...climbing mountains to benefit cancer research with donatons benchildhood cancer. I do it for Nick, for efiting the Dana Farber Cancer Instimyself, my children and all the kids in tute-Jimmy Fund, New England’s the world with cancer. I do it because I largest children’s cancer center. can’t not do it.” she says. She says that Climb for Cure is Wells says that just in Gilford alone, a grass roots organization which the amount of children who have gone depends on donations and climbers to through chemotherapy and radiaspread the word to friends and family tion is astonishing, citing the names via social networks or word of mouth. of Joey Sawyer, Bryce Hanover, Nate To register, volunteer or for more Babcock, Megan Lyman, Bridget information go to climbforcure.org or Hughes and Aaron Francoeur. call 520-6160. Sponsorships and booth She says that this year’s event will space are available for the event.
Cows & communities presentation Aug. 23
O PEN Daily & Sunday Rt. 3 (Exit 20 off Rt. 93) Tilton, NH
New 14 wides $39,995 or $2,000 down 240 @ $306 Apr 7.5% $49,995
Double Wides $55,995
Modular $99,995 60x28
15 Single, Double And Mods On Display.
GILMANTON — Former Commissioner of Agriculture Steve Taylor returns to the Gilmanton Historical Society on Tuesday, August 23, at the Gilmanton Academy for a program “Cows and Communities.” Refreshments and social hour begins at 7 p.m. and the program starts promptly at 7:30 p.m. Cattle were essential to the early New Hampshire settlements, and their contributions have been central to the life and culture of the state, from providing dietary sustenance to basic motive power, bovines had a deep and enduring bond with their keepers. They are still a vital part of the iconography of rural New Hampshire. Taylor will discuss where the state’s
cows are today and what role they continue to play in the state’s rural communities. The society will take a field trip to the Wright Museum in Wolfeboro on Saturday, August 27. A car pool will meet at Old Town Hall in Gilmanton Iron Works at 9:30 a.m. or people can drive directly to the museum on Route 28 in Wolfeboro at 10 a.m. The Gilmanton Historical Society offers a number of publications on the history of the town. They are available at all Society programs, at the Town Clerk’s Office, and at the Brick House in Gilmanton Corners. The Society’s museum, in the Academy Building, is open by appointment. Call curator Jeanine Moorhead 267-8870.
WOW Trail annual meeting August 24 LACONIA — The WOW Trail annual meeting will be held at the Lakes Region Chamber of Commerce on South Main Street on Wednesday August 24 at 4:30 p.m. The W.O.W. Trail is a joint project between volunteers and the city of Laconia to build a non-motorized recreational trail in Laconia. The public
is invited to attend the meeting. The agenda will include a presentation on the economic benefits of rail trails. Light refreshments will be served. For more information, visit www. wowtrail.org, email firstname.lastname@example.org or call the Lakes Region Chamber of Commerce at 524-5531.
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 19, 2011— Page 23
TICKETS from page one especially significant since June, July and August, represent a disproportionate share of the tickets issued and revenue collected. In 2010, 873 tickets were written in June and July, 70 -percent of all the tickets issued during the year. This June, the issuance of 50 tickets for parking in a handicapped space, each carrying a $50 fine, disguised the decrease in revenue in the first of the summer months. However, the 108 tickets issued this July generated $1,545 in revenue compared to $5,390 collected during the same month last year, a drop of 71-percent. The city budget for fiscal year 2012, which began July 1, reduced the appropriation to the Police Department for special duty and part-time salaries from $70,000 to $50,000. To meet the budget the department chose not to hire CROs. In the past, the department has employed one full-time and two part-time CROs during June, July and August at a cost of $12,000. In addition to parking enforcement at The Weirs, Lakeport and downtown, the CROs ferry police vehicles, conduct house checks and perform other similar tasks. When the absence of the CROs became apparent in June, Councilor Brenda Baer (Ward 4), the liaison to the Police Commission, took the initiative to ensure that funding for the positions would be restored in 2012. The council reallocated $10,000 from the 2011-2012 city budget while Police Chief Chris Adams agreed to apply $2,000 from the department’s budget to fund the CRPOs next summer. “They pay for themselves,” Baer said, adding that the larger problem of stepping up parking enforcement throughout the remainder of the year remains. Captain Steve Clarke told the Police Commission yesterday that the department has been working with the Department of Public Works and downtown business and property owners to develop a parking plan for downtown. He anticipated that a recommendation would be presented to the City Council in September or October.
SYRIA from page 2 Activists said security forces killed 18 people across the country on Wednesday, the same day Assad assured U.N. Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon that military and police operations had stopped. Syria’s U.N. Ambassador Bashar Ja’afari accused the U.S. of waging a “humanitarian and diplomatic war” against his country in order to instigate further violence by sending “the wrong message to the terrorist armed groups that they are under American and Western protection.” In Thursday’s coordinated statements, President Barack Obama and the leaders of Britain, France, Germany, Canada and the European Union called for Assad to resign, saying his repression of demonstrations inspired by this spring’s Arab upris-
STANDOFF from page one phen Akerstrom, together with Officers Eliza Paris, Joel Pickowicz and Gary Boisvert responded and met the victim and her daughter, who had left the residence. The victim told police that she and Keniston were arguing in their bedroom when he shoved her in the back. Keniston, she said, is a convicted felon and keeps Scott Keniston (Belmont Police photo) a shotgun in the house. After ignoring several orders to leave the house, Keniston stepped outside. Pickowicz, who was in front of the house, twice ordered him to show his hands and twice he refused before retreating inside. After nearly an hour and a half and as Captain Mark Lewandoski trained a spot light on the house, Boisvert spotted Keniston trying to flee. He was quickly apprehended and formally arrested. The victim agreed to allow police to search the home where they found a single-shot 12 guage shotgun. Keniston was convicted of burglary in 1985, twice in 1987 and again in 1997.
ings made him unfit to lead. The new effort signals the end of the world’s thin patience for Assad, once viewed as a Western-looking pragmatist who might expand freedoms at home and help achieve an Arab peace deal with Israel. The resignation calls were the first explicit demands from the U.S. and its allies for Assad to step down, although condemnation of his actions had been growing for weeks. Syria presented a different case than other Muslim nations swept by unrest this year. The United States used leverage from its billions of dollars in military aid to gradually ratchet up pressure on Egyptian dictator Hosni Mubarak to step down, and called early on for the ouster of Libyan strongman Moammar Gadhafi. But Washington has very little direct influence on Syria, long a pariah state accused of sponsoring terrorism. Syria does have wider trade and other ties with Europe and the Arab world, which complicated the U.S. position, and with neighbor Iran. Iran remains one of the Assad regime’s few allies, although those bonds are not deep.
60 North Rt 132, New Hampton, NH
OPEN HOUSE Sunday 12 to 2 call Kevin 603-387-7463
Over 55 village, OWN your home for as low $59,995 or $6,000 down and $799 for 240 months inc. land lease. Apr 6.5%
Center Harbor Office 32 Whittier Hwy Center Harbor, NH 03226 (603) 253-4345
Laconia Office 348 Court St Laconia, NH 03246 (603) 524-2255
524-6565 Fax: 524-6810
E-mail: email@example.com 61 Liscomb Circle, Gilford, NH 03249
VISIT OUR NEW WEBSITE AT: www.cumminsre.com Five Public Open Houses Saturday, August 20 10am-12pm Wolfeboro $2,199,900
A glorious & beautifully appointed waterfront home w/ picturesque views & a beautifully landscaped lot. #4069626
Susan Bradley 581-2810
Enjoy sensational views of Locke Lake from your front patio of this yr rnd 4 BR well maintained home. #4084934
Jen Errington 581-2834
Laconia - $144,900
2nd floor unit w/balcony in this completely remodeled historic building. Close to shopping, restaurants & more. Pets allowed. #4085296
Cami Navoy: 603-253-4345
Beautiful waterfront, like new condo w/ views. Walk to beach, marina, playground & clubhouse. #4020454
Kathleen Holoubek 581-2882
Immaculate, beautiful detached single unit condo w/ 1st floor master & access to beach & marina in a quiet setting. #4084998
Kathleen Holoubek 581-2882
Just renovated 4 BR, 4 BA 2,200 sq ft condex with Winnipesaukee riverfront. Walk to everything. A must see! #4086400
Pat Bernard 581-2843
Holderness - $275,000
88 SUMMER ST LACONIA… A YARD SALE TOO!!
90 SUMMER ST LACONIA
114 TUCKER SHORE RD BELMONT LAKE WINNISQUAM!!
Fully Renovated And Absolutely Adorable..You’ll Ooh And Ahh!! Original Tin Ceilings,Updated Kitchen, Enclosed Porch And Garage. $129,900
Seller Is Relocating And Must Leave This Recently Renovated 1700 Sf New England Home. Four Bedrooms, 1.5 Baths 2 Decks, Sunroom, Patio And Garage. Great Condition.
You Cant Imagine How Adorable And Charming This Lakehouse Is!! You’ll Love The Decorating! 50’ Of Frontage On The Canel But Just Feet To Open Water! U-shaped Dock..Heated Garage, Screen Porch,Deck, Gas Fireplace, 3 Bedrms And 1.5 Baths. $324,000
Plenty of space in this split entry home. Very private lot & year round babbling brook borders property. Large deck w/hot tub. #4085833
Bill Richards: 603-253-4345
All the wonderful features of this home make it a great 1st or 2nd home, just steps to the assoc. beach on Crystal Lake. #4070852
Debbie Cotton 581-2883
Agent: Camille Jacobs Schubert
Dir;Union Ave Or Highland St To Summer (At The Top)
Now $164,900.00 Agent : Susan Harris
Agen ; Donna Royal
Dir; Union Ave Or Highland St To Summer (At Top)
Dir;Rt#3 South To Union Rd..Right On Tucker Shore Rd Follow Signs
27 DUTILE SHORE RD BELMONT ON LAKE WINNISQUAM!!
70 PRESCOTT AVE LACONIA (BEHIND XMAS ISLAND)
14 Room, 5+br, 5 Bath House, 100’ Of Sandy Shorefront, U-shaped Dock, 2 Jet Ski Lifts, Waterside Hottub, Waterside Screen Porch And Deck. Now…$579,000
Big Reduction!! Now $499,000. And Built In 2004.. Spacious Waterfront Contemporary. 8 Rms, 4 Brs And 3 Baths. 69’ Of Sandy Shorefront, Beach And 30’ Dock. Sweeping Views.
Now $134,000…Immaculate And Cute
Dir; Rt#3 To Mosquito Bridge, To Dutile Shore Rd
Dir;Union Ave To Weirs Blvd..Follow Towards Weirs Beach. Turn At Christmas Island And Follow Prescott Ave
Gilford - $72,500
Nicely updated unit near pool & tennis court w/large sunny deck. Sandy beach, indoor/ outdoor pool, picnic & BBQ area. #4085289
Ellen Mulligan: 603-253-4345
©2010 Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC. Coldwell Banker is a registered trademark licensed to Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC. An Equal Opportunity Employer. Owned and operated by NRT, LLC
Agent: Mitch Hamel
Agent: Mitch Hamel
As A Button. Tidy 3 Bedroom Ranch With 2 Driveways For Easy Entry. Natural Woodwork, Vinyl Windows, Many Updates, Lower Level Family Rm And Garage Under. Move In Condition!!
Reduced..Now $136,000..Deeded Beach Rights To Silver Lake. Use It Yr Or For Vacation Get A Way. Two Bedrms, 4 Season Porch, Deck And Close To I93.
Page 24 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 19, 2011
THE SUMMER’S BEST DEALS 36 M PG !
A R E AT C A N T I N C H E V R O L E T ! 29 M PG !
33 M PG !
2011 CRUZE LT
Drive Home Today for Just
$20,205 -495 -3,000
or Just $198/month*
2011 TRAVERSE LT AWD
V6, Auto, A/C, 8-Passenger Seating, Rear Camera
MSRP Cantin Discount Mfr. Rebate Cash or Trade Equity Down
Drive Home Today for Just
Auto, 1.4 Liter Turbo, Remote Start, Cruise, P/W, P/L
MSRP Cantin Discount Cash or Trade Equity Down
$35,810 -1,408 -2,000 -3,000
or Just $378/month*
Drive Home Today for Just
$23,025 -693 -2,500 -3,000
or Just $172/month*
2011 SILVERADO REG. CAB Auto, A/C, Locking Differential
MSRP Cantin Discount Mfr. Rebate Cash or Trade Equity Down
Drive Home Today for Just
2011 EQUINOX LT AWD
Auto, A/C, P/W, P/L, C/D, XM Radio
MSRP Cantin Discount Mfr. Rebate Cash or Trade Equity Down
$22,945 -943 4,005 -3,000
or Just $238/month*
Auto, A/C, P/W, P/L, Remote Start, Rear Camera
MSRP Cantin Discount Cash or Trade Equity Down
Drive Home Today for Just
$27,565 -862 -3,000
or Just $327/month*
2011 SILVERADO EXT. CAB 4X4 W/T V8, Auto, A/C, H/D, Suspension
MSRP Cantin Discount Mfr. Rebate Cash or Trade Equity Down
Drive Home Today for Just
$30,565 -1,194 4,505 -3,000
or Just $284/month*
We’re Always Open At CANTINS.COM Showroom Hours: Mon., Tues., Wed. & Fri. 8:00-7:00pm Thursday - 8:00-8:00pm • Saturday: 8:00-5:00pm 623 Union Avenue, Laconia, NH • 603-524-0770 or 1-800-226-8467
When other dealers can’t ... Cantin can! * Disclaimer: Offers subject to change without notice. Photos for illustration purposes only. All payments subject to credit approval. Cruze & Malibu are 39 month lease through GM Financial, 12,000 miles per year. Equinox, Traverse & Silverado Ext. Cab are 39 month lease through Ally Financial, 12,000 miles per year. All leases based on $3,000 due at lease signing. Silverado Reg. Cab is 72 months
The Laconia Daily Sun, August 19, 2011