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VOL. 13 NO. 62




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MEREDITH — A local woman who was severely injured in a head-on collision on Rte. 104 Thursday morning was later flown by a DART medical helicopter to

Dartmouth-Hitchcock Medical Center in Lebanon. A spokesperson at Dartmouth-Hitchcock said that no condition report was available as Mary Ellen Robertson’s name was not on the list of those whose medical informa-

tion could be released. Meredith Police said that Robertson, who lives in Meredith, was driving west on Rte. 104 near Upper New Hampton Road at about 8:50 a.m. in a 2000 Toyota RAV4 when it was struck head-on by a 2007

Ford F-150 pickup truck driven by William Wentzell of Holderness, which was headed east and had veered into the opposite lane. Police Chief Kevin Morrow said that Wentzell had apparsee CRASH page 15

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The Friends of Laconia Football pictured are in the back row, left to right Cheryl O’Hara, Stacey Converse, and Robin Mooney and in the front row, left to right, Jeannine Fitzgerald, Carlene Roy, Tammy Ryan, Susanne Price, Kim Weeks and Charlene Monroe. (Laconia Daily Sun photo/Michael Kitch)

Friends of Laconia Football in support of drive to raise $1M BY MICHAEL KITCH THE LACONIA DAILY SUN

LACONIA — For more than three decades, the success of the Sachems on the gridiron has owed much to the support of the Friends of Laconia Football on the sidelines. Yesterday eight women, including five past presidents of the organization, joined Coach Craig Kozens


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between the familiar yard lines to express their support for the capital campaign to fund the construction of the new playing fields at the High School. Jeannine Fitzgerald, wife of longtime coach of the Sachems, Jim Fitzgerald, said the “Friends” began as the Laconia Sachems Booster Club shortly after her husband took the helm. Later, when par- 524-1480

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ents and supporters of the other athletic teams followed their lead by establishing “friends” organizations, the boosters too become the “Friends.” Over the years they have held annual auctions, sold concessions and solicited donations to provide financial support for the program. Tammy Ryan, the current president of see FRIENDS page 12

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Page 2 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 31, 2012

10-year-old Maine girl charged in infant’s death

PORTLAND, Maine (AP) — A 10-year-old girl was charged Thursday with manslaughter in the death of an infant whose mother said had ingested medication and been suffocated. The girl, who is not being identified, is the youngest person to be charged with manslaughter in Maine in at least 25 years. The infant, Brooklyn FossGreenaway, of Clinton in central Maine, had been left overnight with an adult baby sitter in nearby Fairfield. The sitter called police early July 8 to report that the infant was not breathing, authorities said. Emergency workers who arrived minutes later reported that child was unresponsive. The death of any child under age 3 triggers an automatic investigation in Maine, and detectives uncovered some “troubling signs” before the state medical examiner declared the death a homicide, said Stephen McCausland, spokesman for the Maine Department of Public Safety. The death was declared a homicide Wednesday, but investisee INFANT page 17

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Today High: 82 Chance of rain: 20% Sunrise: 6:07 a.m. Tonight Low: 55 Chance of rain: 20% Sunset: 7:22 p.m.

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“I hate when I meet a girl, I’m trying to get to know her, and she’s like, ‘Oh, you can just Facebook me. My face is here right now!” — Eliot Chang

noun; 1. A severe, searching test or trial. 2. A container of metal or refractory material employed for heating substances to high temperatures. — courtesy

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Pentagon considering legal action against SEAL author WASHINGTON (AP) — The Pentagon’s top lawyer on Thursday informed the former Navy SEAL who wrote a forthcoming book describing details of the raid that killed Osama bin Laden that he violated agreements to not divulge military secrets and that as a result the Pentagon is considering taking legal action against him. The general counsel of the Defense Department, Jeh Johnson, wrote in a letter transmitted to the author that he had signed two nondisclosure agreements

with the Navy in 2007 that obliged him to “never divulge” classified information. “This commitment remains in force even after you left the active duty Navy,” Johnson wrote. He said Bissonnette left active duty “on or about April 20, 2012,” which was nearly one year after the May 2011 raid. By signing the agreements, Bissonnette acknowledged his awareness, Johnson wrote, that “disclosure of classified information constitutes a violation of federal criminal law.” He said it also obliged the

author to submit his manuscript for a security review by the government before it was published. The Pentagon has said the manuscript was not submitted for review, although it obtained a copy last week. Johnson said that after reviewing a copy of the book, “No Easy Day,” the Pentagon concluded that the author is in “material breach and violation” of the agreements. The book is to be published next week by Penguin Group (USA)’s Dutton imprint. The see SEAL page 11

LIBERTY, Texas (AP) — A man convicted of participating in the repeated group sexual assault of an 11-year-old Texas girl was sentenced Thursday to 99 years in prison — but he wasn’t in court to face his fate. As the verdict and sentence were read in the Southeast Texas courtroom, authorities were searching for Eric McGowen, who fled a day earlier after the victim tearfully testified

about the attacks. Prosecutors say the girl was sexually assaulted on at least five occasions from mid-September through early December of 2010 by 20 men and boys from her town, Cleveland, which is about 45 miles northeast of Houston. McGowen was free on bail at the time he disappeared, so authorities say a security detail was not required to watch or follow him. The Liberty County Sheriff’s Office

has declined to release any details about the search for McGowen, other than to say that he is believed to be armed and dangerous. His disappearance was the latest twist in a case that has divided the town of Cleveland, both because of the horrific allegations and suggestions from some residents that the girl was partly responsible because of her appearance. Police began see TEXAS page 15

CHARLOTTESVILLE, Va. (AP) — A former University of Virginia lacrosse player who killed his ex-girlfriend in a drunken rage received a 23-year prison sentence Thursday in a case that forever changed the school’s attitudes toward relationship violence and made it easier for abuse victims in the state to obtain

restraining orders. George W. Huguely V had three years trimmed from a jury’s recommended sentence of 26 years for the May 2010 slaying of Yeardley Love. Huguely, 24, could be released in less than 20 years. “Unlike Ms. Love, Mr. Huguely still has the majority of his life ahead of him,” Char-

lottesville Circuit Judge Edward Hogshire told the court. Asked by the judge if he wanted to address the court before sentencing, a shackled and tearful Huguely turned to Love’s mother, Sharon Love, and sister Lexie and said, “I’m so sorry for your loss see VIRGINIA page 16

Texas man gets 99 years for gang rape of 11-year-old, but he’s not there

Former U Virginia lacrosse player gets 23 years for killing ex

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THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 31, 2012— Page 3

Accepting GOP nomination, Romney promises 12M jobs TAMPA, Fla. (AP) — Mitt Romney launched his fall campaign for the White House Thursday night with a rousing, remarkably personal speech to the Republican National convention and a prime-time TV audience, proclaiming that America needs “jobs, lots of jobs” and promising to create 12 million of them in perilous economic times. “Now is the time to restore the promise of America,” Romney declared to a nation struggling with 8.3 percent unemployment and the slowest economic recovery in decades. Often viewed as a distant politician, he made a press-the-flesh entrance into the hall, walking slowly down one of the convention aisles and shaking hands with dozens of delegates. The hall erupted in cheers when he reached the stage and waved to his shouting, chanting supporters before beginning to speak. “I accept your nomination for president,” he said, to a roar of approval. Then he pivoted into personal details of family life, recounting his youth as a Mormon, the son of parents devoted to one another, then a married man with five rambunctious sons. He choked up at least twice, including when he recalled how he and wife Ann would awake to find “a pile of kids asleep in our room.” He was unstinting in his criticism of President Barack Obama, his Democratic quarry in a close and uncertain race for the White House, and drew cheers when he vowed to repeal Obama’s signature health care law. “This president can tell us it was someone else’s fault. This president can tell us that the next four years he’ll get it right. But this president cannot tell us that you are better off today than when he took office,” Romney declared. Clint Eastwood, legendary Hollywood tough guy, put the case for ousting Obama plainly moments before Romney made his entrance. “When somebody does not do the job, you’ve got to let ‘em go,” he said to the cheers

of thousands in the packed convention hall. The speech over, Romney was joined by running mate Paul Ryan, then their wives, and finally a stage full of their children and grandchildren. Confetti and thousands of red, white and blue balloons floated down from the rafters. They joined popular gospel singer BeBe Winans on “America the Beautiful.” Beyond the heartfelt personal testimonials and political hoopla, the evening marked one of a very few opportunities any presidential challenger is granted to appeal to millions of voters in a single night. The two-month campaign to come includes other big moments — principally a series of one-on-one debates with Democrat Obama — in a race for the White House that has been close for months. In excess of $500 million has been spent on campaign television commercials so far, almost all of it in the battleground states of Florida, North Carolina, Virginia, New Hampshire, Ohio, Iowa, Colorado and Nevada. Romney holds a fundraising advantage over Obama, and his high command hopes to expand the electoral map soon if post-convention polls in Pennsylvania, Michigan, Wisconsin and perhaps elsewhere indicate it’s worth the investment. Romney was often almost gentle in his criticism of Obama. “I wish President Obama had succeeded because I want America to succeed,” he said. “But his promises gave way to disappointment and division.” “This isn’t something we have to accept ,” he said, appealing to millions of voters who say they are disappointed in the president yet haven’t yet decided to cast their votes for his Republican challenger. “Now is the moment when we can stand up and say, ‘I’m an American. I make my destiny. And we deserve better! My children deserve better! My family deserves better! My country deserves better!” Romney’s remarks came on a night when other speakers filled out a week-long portrait of the GOP

Space is Limited

nominee as a man of family and faith, savior of the 2002 Winter Olympics, savvy and successful in business, yet careful with a buck. A portion of the convention stage was rebuilt overnight so he would appear surrounded by delegates rather than speaking from a distance, an attempt to soften his image as a sometimes-stiff and distant candidate. “He shoveled snow and raked leaves for the elderly. He took down tables and swept floors at church dinners,” said Grant Bennett, describing Romney’s volunteer work as an unpaid lay clergy leader in the Mormon church. Following him to the podium, Ted and Pat Oparowski tenderly recalled how Romney befriended their 14-year-old son David as he was dying of cancer. “We will be ever grateful to Mitt for his love and concern,” she said simply. Shouts of “USA, USA” echoed in the convention hall as several Olympic medal winners came on stage, a reminder of Romney stepping in to help rescue the faltering 2002 Olympic Games in Salt Lake City. In an evening that blended the political and the personal, delegates saw a video in which his sons poked fun at him. “I can’t explain love,” Romney said. As for Obama, Romney said, “Many Americans have given up on this president, but they haven’t ever thought about giving up. Not on themselves, Not on each other. And not on America.” The economy is issue No. 1 in the race for the White House, and Romney presented his credentials as the man better equipped than the president to help create jobs. Speaker after speaker testified to the help their received from Bain Capital, the private equity firm that he created — and that Democrats argue often took over companies, loaded them down with debt and then walked away with huge fees as bankruptcy approached. “When I told him about Staples, he really got see ROMNEY page 10

Page 4 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 31, 2012

Michael Barone

Romney’s advantage: Obama offers more of same TAMPA — The Republicans who are assembled here have been told time and time again that Barack Obama’s great advantage over Mitt Romney is likability. And many of the 15,000 or so journalists who endured the gusts of rain on Monday and groaned in the sun on the 1.5-mile walk from the nearest parking lot to the metal detectors outside the convention press center have been writing and soundbiting that the chief task of the Romney campaign is to introduce Romney’s personal background and character to the public to improve his favorability ratings. Both talking points are true, but only (in an old journalistic phrase) up to a point. The latest ABC/Washington Post poll, for example, reported that when asked which of the two candidates was more likable, 61-percent picked Obama and only 27-percent said Romney. That looks like a huge advantage. But when you look at what pollsters call their favorable/ unfavorables, the contrast is much less distinct. Obama’s balance in the Real Clear Politics average of recent polls is 49-percent favorable, 45-percent unfavorable. Romney’s are 43-percent favorable, 43-percent unfavorable. Weaker, but not a whole lot. A successful convention could put Romney’s numbers up around Obama’s, or higher — just Team Obama’s campaigning seems to have weighed his down. As for likability, it’s more important in some elections than in others. Bob Grady, who worked on George H.W. Bush’s 1988 campaign, tells how Bush turned a deficit going into the conventions into a lead in the polls. Focus groups tested the response to speeches by Bush and his opponent, Michael Dukakis. Dukakis came out ahead. But when the focus groups were shown a generic TV newscaster type reading the two texts, the Bush message was the winner. Conclusion: Use the convention to show some of Bush’s human qualities — increase his likability. But put the emphasis on a sharp-edged contrast between how the candidates stand on the issues. My sense is that the Romney campaign managers are taking a similar approach. They seem confident that the $12- million the Obama forces have spent attacking Romney’s business record have not had much effect. Obama’s lead over Romney in the RCP average on the first full day of the convention was 47 to 46-percent. They have not spent much time showing Rom-

ney’s human side this summer, and they clearly want the convention to do some of that. They were fretting over the broadcast networks’ decision not to broadcast Monday’s night session and rescheduled Ann Romney’s speech from Tuesday even before the hurricane threat scotched Monday night altogether. There will be testimony Thursday night from witnesses of Romney’s work in his church and at the Salt Lake City Olympics. And of course the acceptance speech from Romney himself. But as uberblogger Mickey Kaus suggests, lightly committed voters may not be as interested as they were a decade or two ago in having a president they are comfortable watching five nights a week on television. That’s because fewer people are watching TV so regularly. The folks at Targeted Victory, a firm doing microtargeting for Romney and Republicans, told me they teamed with a Democratic firm to conduct surveys of TV viewing in two ultra target states, Ohio and Florida. They found that 31-percent of respondents no longer watch live TV at all, except for sports events. They watch cable or satellite, or use TiVo or Hulu to watch movies with commercials. News audiences seem tilted to older voters, who tend to have strongly held preferences. So it’s not clear how many people will be watching Romney. Convention ratings were pretty good in 2008, but a recent survey shows less interest. In any case, the Romney people seem confident that he can meet the threshold test of likability and, more important, that the differences between Romney and Obama over issues and over their basic attitudes toward America worked to the Republicans’ advantage. There’s lots of evidence to support this second proposition. Voters are most concerned about the related issues of the economy and the size of government. They are discontented with the status quo. In 1988, it was the other way around: Voters were basically content. Bush offered more of the same and won. This year, people want something different. Romney offers that. Obama offers more of the same. Emphasizing that contrast, the Romney people believe, is a winner. (Syndicated columnist Michael Barone is senior political analyst for The Washington Examiner, is a resident fellow at the American Enterprise Institute, a Fox News Channel contributor and co-author of The Almanac of American Politics.)

LETTERS I come from family that believes in doing good for community To the editor, Bob Greemore is one of my opponents in the race for one of the House seats representing Meredith and Gilford. His last two letters to the editor demand a response. Bob’s support for the Wicwas Grange (“Our Wicwas Lake Grange”) is in no way related to his position as a state representative. The Grange’s mission, according to the national website, is “dedicated to preserving vibrant and competitive hometowns where their citizens have access to the same quality education, health care and technologies as their urban counterparts.” Additionally, the Grange is “committed to an issue-based grassroots mechanism which allows us to support civic leaders based on policy rather than local politics.” It is gratifying to see the resurgence of activity at the Wicwas Grange. Unfortunately, my application for membership, as a Meredith Center resident who lives on Lake Wicwas, has yet to be acted on. The tone of Bob’s latest letter (“Fix the roads”) disturbs me for many reasons. I think auto industry workers in Detroit and elsewhere would take issue with his contention that the federal government “props up poorly run

businesses”? I know students whose student loan interest rates would have doubled had President Obama not stepped in would take issue with his insinuation that the federal government has chosen to “take from our children’s future and burden them with great expense.” And I am positive that students in the N.H. university system whose tuition is going up as a result of the 50-percent cut in state support wish he would find proof of his assertion that “university chancellors and staff .. don’t teach, only spend” and not take his anger out on them. I come from a family that believes in doing good for your community, your neighbors and your society. In my hometown, both the hospital and the library bear my family’s name. We believe in the adage, “a hand up, not a hand out.” Policymakers in this state need to make tough choices but not mean spirited ones. Democrats, Independents and Republicans need to work together to identify the essential services this state must provide and then identify the funding sources to meet these needs. I welcome that challenge. Kate Miller Meredith

LR Flag Football League has given my 8-year-old confidence To the editor, Please find below a letter our Lakes Region Flag Football League received from one of our parents recently: “My 8-year-old son will be starting his fourth season with Lakes Region Flag Football! This is huge for him as he has Asperger’s (autism) and I never thought he’d participate in any sport or activity. When he started he was a quiet, shy boy who lacked confidence in himself and couldn’t run. He watched at first and with some coaxing from an awesome coach in just one hour he LOVED the game! All the people in LRFFL are family friendly. Bob is the best! He goes out of his way and remembers every child’s name, their parents names and siblings! He greets everyone at every game. and he is truly genuine. The coaching staff are awesome with the kids. One in particular, James, has made a “world” of difference for my son. One of the very first things he taught his

NOT about one person. We all work together and if one of our team members needs help, we will all help him. If one of you makes a mistake, it’s perfectly okay, that’s how we learn, by our mistakes. It does not matter if we win or lose. It matters if we played our best and had fun and learned.’ James has given my son the confidence to play. Noah, my son, now pulls flags, makes plays, hikes and even RUNS, sometimes with the ball! Coach never gave up on Noah and never let Noah give up. So, even though we have a league where I live we choose to travel a half hour to Meredith because Lakes Region Flag Football League is MORE than just a league. They are family friendly and truly care about us and having fun while learning. They have become our friends and football family. THANK YOU LRFFL for all you do!” Lakes Region Flag Football League Meredith

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 31, 2012 — Page 5

LETTERS Why do ‘I built it’ folks run for government protection when they fail? To the editor, I have been thinking about the economic mess we’re in, and have arrived at a few limited conclusions... actually, questions, I suppose. So what’s new? They are just contemplative, at this juncture, but are beginning to coalesce...slowly, like a tropical storm soon to become a hurricane. If business is bad, why are we looking so hard at government for the answers.... or focusing upon it, federal government, as the problem? Is it because when people fail, there’s an inherent need to lay the blame elsewhere? If business is bad, why aren’t the businesses themselves... the folks of the entrepreneurial spirit we hear so much about — “who built it themselves” — fixing their own problems? Why the myopic focus on the feds? Those who built it, own it, ought fix it.... just like we do when the roof’s leaking, or the sill’s rotten. Why is this independent streak only when their profitability continues, but when they experience a downturn, it’s the fault of “big government” and the need for tax reform? Our American car manufacturers were set to fail in 2008... was this because the government was too big and taxes too hefty... or was it because for the last decade, the foreign car manufacturers have been outpacing the American brands... in product placement, style, price and efficiency? Why is it, that after the bailout, the big three suddenly began to spit out vehicles that were more energy efficient (slightly) and actually looked sleek and classy, like their foreign competitors? I guess,

what I am asking here is, did our car companies fail (to the tune of hundreds of billions) because they were the victims of big government, over regulation and federal spending? Or did they fail, because they lost the competition to foreigners? Aren’t car companies among the crowd of folks who “built it” by themselves... and if so, why did they get (and take) the government welfare that was passed with bi-partisan support? Was it because “corporations are people”, and deserve public relief just like other welfare recipients? How about the bailout to the banks, and AIG — the organizations that were too big to fail? Was that the end result of over regulation? Strange brew, it would seem to me: to engage in risky loans and investments, skirt the law, and then complain of over regulation by the federal government, while accepting billions in federal dollars. Doesn’t this put them on, what Condi Rice calls, “the government dole?” I hear all sorts of talk about how small businesses are the “engine” of our economy... even though almost all of them fail within a year or three — many of them going out of business eagerly seeking the protections of the bankruptcy code and legal corporate structures, leaving them with lessened personal accountability. When someone builds a business — all by their lonesome — shouldn’t they ignore the protections of federal law that allow them to risk, fail, and then skate out on their creditors? It seems to me that the American entrepreneurial spirit... no, the simple ethics

of business... would call for people to honor their debts, and not hide behind the protections of the federal “regulations” they so abhor. So much more “corporate” welfare, in just another form. It seems hypocritical. If somebody, decides that a small town needs another eatery among a dozen others in a small resort town, and then finds that when summer’s over, so is their business... is it the government’s fault? Or just the result of a poor business plan? How about all the untold number of real estate investors who lost their shirts in the real estate “market correction?” Can they blame it on the size of the Department of Housing and Urban Development, or Freddie Mac, or the fact that we give too much

in foreign aid to the nation of Zambia? Or, was it just a risky business... buying and flipping... and they found themselves walking like lemmings over the cliff. Is this about gambling and greed, or the growth of government? The economic mess we’re in — is the president’s fault, whether his name is Clinton, Bush or Obama? Is it big government to blame? Or, is it big government to blame, and big government to the rescue? Maybe what we’ve been calling the “great recession” is just a gigantic market correction, from which we’ll emerge despite ourselves, and not because of anything we, or government, does. It makes my head spin. Bruce Van Derven Bristol

Ovide will introduce real reforms to our educational system To the editor, I recently attended a house party for Ovide Lamontage, where he discussed many of the issues facing our state. I liked what I heard him say. Ovide pledged to oppose any broadbased tax and to keep spending low and keep budgets balanced. In order to make us the most pro-business, pro-family state in the union, Ovide will reform our business tax code, allow workers to choose whether or not to join a union, and cut red tape that inhibits job growth. On education, Ovide will introduce real reforms to our educational system, such as school choice, while promoting partnerships among our businesses and educational institutions so that the course work is liked

to the needs of employers. Ovide is the only candidate with experience in the health care field and recognizes this is an area of tremendous cos and concern for families and business. He will fight for a free-market, statebased and patient-centered health care system to meet our citizen’s needs — not one size fits all federal takeover. Ovide is an outdoorsman and advocate for protecting our 2nd amendment rights. I encourage you to visit www. for more information. On September 11, please join me in voting for Ovide Lamontagne for governor. Bernadette Gallant Gilmanton Iron Works






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Page 6 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 31, 2012

LETTERS Kevin Smith is solidly committed to lead fight against N. Pass

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To the editor, If you are a New Hampshire resident, your vote for governor should be based on one question: “Which candidate is most committed to keeping the Northern Pass power line out of our state?” The answer is clear. KEVIN SMITH. He has stepped up and is solidly committed to lead the fight against Northern Pass. In my lifetime, I’ve not seen a bigger threat to the state of New Hampshire. From the North Country down, along the corridor from Groveton to Deerfield, you’d be hard-pressed to find anyone in favor of Northern Pass — with the exception of Franklin, where the converter terminal will be built. Unfortunately, there are many New Hampshire residents who have no opinion, as they have little knowledge of the proposed power line. Those in the southern part of the state are hearing only about promises of jobs and revenue. The jobs promised are questionable, as the towers are being built in Canada, and likely being installed by Hydro Quebec. Project revenues will be going directly to the

power companies. All you really need to know is that if the Northern Pass power line is built, you will see massive, 100-135 foot, steel towers, connected by multiple cables, running pretty much like a four-lane highway, all the way down the state, from Pittsburg to Deerfield — passing through some of our most pristine vistas, including the White Mountain National Forest. These towers are built for expansion — they will only get bigger. All this desecration to our state, for power that New Hampshire does not need, and will not receive. We are merely the route for the power line to travel to southern New England. Learn more about this project. Look at all the negatives. You’ll be amazed the project has gotten this far. Join the battle against Northern Pass. Vote in the upcoming primary on September 11th, for Kevin Smith for governor. This is not a party vote — this is a vote for New Hampshire. New Hampshire does not want Northern Pass. Brad Thompson Gilford

What’s city going to do to prevent voter intimidation on Sept. 11? To the editor, An open letter to Laconia City Clerk Mary Reynolds: As I understand it you are responsible for the whole voting process in the City of Laconia. I have two questions for you: QUESTION #1: Is it true that the voting laws have been changed in the state of New Hampshire? Is a voter ID now required? If true, what does this mean to us voters that have been using the past practice of showing up at the polls and voting using only the city checklist? A right guaranteed to us by the United States Constitution! Isn’t this new requirement voter suppression? QUESTION #2: A new practice has been implimented by the Republication Tea Party to suppress the vote “at the polls” during voting on election day. A group called TRUE THE

VOTE ( has been organized to suppress the vote through intimidation. My question, have you taken steps to prevent this type of suppression on voting day? Do you have extra poll workers to help with both the “ID” problem and this new intimidation tactic? Will there be a uniformed policeman posted in the voting poll locations throughout Laconia on election day? Will you conduct a training program for poll workers as to how to handle irregularities? This Tuesday, November 6, 2012, election is important to the well being of our democracy. With the massive voter suppression activities by the Republican Party nationwide special precautions are needed! Will you ensure the Laconia public that our voting system will work? Dr. Thomas Dawson Laconia

Were’s biblical support for taking from the poor to give to the rich? To the editor, The “far right” of the Republican Party are staunch supporters of the Paul Ryan budget plan. Mitt Romney will follow the plan even if he doesn’t believe in it. Because he wants to be president, he will do what the far right wants him to do. In July, the “Nuns on the Bus” traveled through many states pointing out the devastating effects of the budget

plan if it is passed. Sister Simone said that “...every church, house of worship, synagogue and mosque will be required to add another $50,000 in their budgets to make up for the plunge in food stamp support.” The U.S. Conference of Catholic Bishops has also stated its opposition to the budget cuts. “The Nuns on the Bus” received support from Catholics, see next page

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THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 31, 2012 — Page 7

LETTERS You comfortable giving this Legislature free hand with health care? To the editor, Much has been made of the possible dire effects of the Affordable Care Act, but there is a more sinister alternative being proposed. Legislation to enable states to jointly opt out of all federal health care rules. Let’s see how that would work. Once the legislation is approved by a group of states, the compact so called, would have to be ratified by Congress and signed by the president. After that is accomplished the compact states would receive block grants set at the 2010 FY level. In future years funding would grow, but it would grow at a pace set by a formula keyed to inflation. That is, not related to the perceived cost of delivery. Most of us have seen real cost of health care out-pace inflation rates by a wide margin lately. Now, let’s step back and have a look at that setup. If there is a gap between the grant amount and the needs of the program where is the additional funding going to come from? I can see three possible sources. The state legislature could make up the difference, providers could take smaller fees for service or the insured parties could be required to increase their contribution in the form of higher premiums or bigger co-pay

amounts. Another, more draconian alternative would be to ration certain types of non life-threatening care such as health screenings, physical exams and routine blood work. Given the attitude of the current majority in our state legislative branch, are you comfortable with giving them a free hand with your health care? This piece of legislation would, potentially, eliminate or jeopardize all federal protections and benefits currently guaranteed . That would include federal oversight. As written, the bill does not provide any details for how the states might administer their programs. Details about how residents will access coverage or, perhaps, be denied coverage are missing from the bills language. In conclusion, this legislation is long on grabbing control and short on the definition of benefits and costs to the users. Aside from that, I can smell a potential tax wafting this way in the wake of the plan envisioned by HB-1560. Although it is pushed by the Paul Ryan vision of our future, is it really something equal to or better than the Affordable Care Act? Bill Dawson Northfield

I’m Representative Harry Accornero and this is what I stand for To the editor, To the voters of Laconia and Belmont: For the past year and half it has been an honor for me to represent the City of Laconia as their State Representative. This year as you know the state has undergone redistricting. I have chosen to run as the Republican Candidate for District 9, representing Laconia and Belmont. I would like to let you know what I stand for. — I am a social and fiscal conservative. — I support Right-to-Work. — I will work to return the Department of Motor Vehicle Department to Belknap County. — I am pro-life. — I support quality education for all

students. — I oppose any form of income or sales tax. — I believe we need to reduce the size of state government from the top down. — I support family values and parental notification. — I support the 2nd Amendment. I look forward to meeting as many of you as I can. If you would like to speak to me, I would be happy to meet with you and any of your friends and neighbors who would like to know more about me. You can also call me at 387-9708. Or visit my website at www. Rep. Harry Accornero Laconia

from preceding page Lutherans, Jews and many others for the feelings expressed for social justice. There were many expressed views showing solidarity with the nuns. It is a very difficult task to find Biblical support for taking from the poor to give to the rich. If the budget

plan was aimed at reducing the deficit, then it would not include tax cuts for the wealthiest Americans. This is just plain wrong. I join the many supporters who come from many faiths in support of the nuns and the teachings of Catholic social justice. Paul Bonneville Lochmere

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Page 8 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 31, 2012

LETTERS If you favor radical policies of this past Legislature, I’m not your man To the editor, I am running for a third term in the New Hampshire State Legislature because of my desire to sensibly deal with the issues of critical concern to the people of Southern Belknap county and the state. In social issues, I am personally and religiously very conservative, but as a public representative I have consistently supported the right of people to choose their own path even if it pains me to see them making what I believe are wrong personal decisions which may cause them and society pain in the future. I believe in and advocate traditional family values, but I do not believe that the power of government should be used to enforce my values on those who do not share my belief system. I have been criticized for having a low score from a group representing the extreme right wing of my party. I am very proud of that score. It indicates that I have stood up against efforts to radically change many of the basic foundations of the healthy systems of laws, developed over the years. This has made our state one of the best and balanced states in the union in the area of low taxes, personal freedom, employment, low crime rate, education and compassion for our neighbors, who are elderly, disabled and poor. I will continue to seek the efficient use of tax dollars and encourage private-public partnerships that can achieve our common goals without picking winners and losers. Some people may seek to paint me with different false brushes, because I am not one who is comfortable with

bumper sticker answers to complex issues. The truth is that in my 45 year career as pastor of medium sized churches, I have been a very fiscally responsible manger of other people’s money, while creatvely advancing the growth and health of the organization. This mindset has continued since I entered the political arena, as I have sought to achieve productive results with limited government funds combined with volunteer involvement and private sector contribution. My active involvement with the Alton Food Pantry, The Town Beach Project, the B&M Railroad park and trail and the expansion of the Pearson Road Community and Senior Center have all relied on overwhelming private sector contributions of time and money combined with government assistance. In general, I believe that government should create or respond to opportunities where an environment can be created where non-profits and private individuals can work together to improve and support a vital, healthy community. If you favor the radical policies and atmosphere of this past legislature, I am not your man. But if want a legislature which seeks to address the complex issues before us with respect and honest dialogue and seeks to preserve the New Hampshire system that Has stood us well over the years, I would appreciate your vote for the Republican Nomination as Representative of Belknap District #8 (Alton, Barnstead and Gilmanton) on Tuesday, September 11. Rep. Peter Bolster Alton

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To the editor, Wow, political events are unfolding at a breakneck pace and it’s hard to keep up with them. We have naked congressmen swimming, dumb congressmen saying rape pregnancy’s are rare, VP Biden stirring up racial hatreds, letter writers saying things like how Roosevelt used his economics to end the Great Depression and another saying that taking seven hundred, sixteen billion out of Medicare will make care to seniors stronger. Where to begin? How about the most glaring error first. Roosevelt’s economic policy’s didn’t end the Great Depression WWII did. “Hell of a way to end a depression”, my father once told me. (Smartest man I ever knew.) Naked swimming and dumb statements are just distractions but stirring racial hatred is as low as a politician can get. I have to refer the last to my fellow seniors. Does anyone now or soon to be on Medicare really

believe taking several hundred billion out of a program will make it better? That money will, by law, be dumped into ObamaCare, which will cover the entire U.S. population and around 15-million illegal aliens. So, seniors, do you really get warm fuzzy feelings of trust from this idea? Well, yeah, those progressive liberal Democrats tell you it will. Really and truly, cross their hearts. But you know if taking several hundred billion out of Medicare would make it better doesn’t it stand to reason that doing the same to other programs and departments would also benefit from this wisdom? So why aren’t Obama and company taking such amounts out of say, education programs, energy programs, social service programs for just a couple examples? Because it will not. That money was for we elderly, not the general public. Ten thousand baby boomers per day are retiring and Obama and the Democrats could care less. ObamaCare is all about power




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THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 31, 2012— Page 9

from preceding page and control, not caring about we seniors. Taking that kind of money from our program will hurt us there can be no argument about it. On Nov. 6th tell Obama we are old, not stupid. Vote him into retirement. Speaking of that, have readers seen the latest edition of Newsweek? The cover reads, “Hit the Road Barack”. Quite a change for a liberal magazine. Inside it reads, “Why does Paul Ryan scare the president so much? Because Obama has broken his promises, and it’s clear that the GOP ticket’s path to prosperity is our only hope.” Newsseek said it folks. Steve Earle Hill

side of the road would raise significant safety concerns for anyone pulling in and out of a driveway where visibility would be blocked by parked cars, passengers from vehicles parking there would be trespassing on our front yards which they already do since there’s no room for pedestrians. The blaring radios and slamming doors at all hours of the day/night have already disrupted the peace and enjoyment of our properties. This idea would be the worst thing imaginable for Shore Drive residents aside from when the town erroneously claimed our beach in the 1990s and took away our private docks, rafts, beach and moorings. The town spent over $250,000 of taxpayer dollars to seize the beach from Shore Drive owners, but if the beach were returned to these owners who all had deeds “to the shores of Newfound Lake” this could generate revenue of about $54,000 per year! With 1,800 feet of shorefront x $1,500 per foot waterfront equals $2.7-million in property valuations. Times that by the tax rate of $20.17 and that could mean a HUGE influx of cash to the town which could LOWER everyone else’s property taxes. I suggest that the town return the Shore Drive beach to its original owners, change the parking spaces to an extension of the bike/walking path and collect the tax revenue. The street will be safer for pedestrians and motorists, and about 300 feet of the beach on Shore Drive would still be accessible to the public near the Big Catch Restaurant. If you are in favor of this, e-mail RETURNBEACH@YAHOO. COM to join our growing list of interested residents. While everyone enjoys this beach, we believe that most people would not want to keep a beach that originally belonged to private owners and was mistakenly or improperly obtained, especially when they have two other beaches in town with more amenities. And since most owners on Shore Drive have year-round friends in Bristol, they will just be parking in our driveways instead of on the road. We need to prevent any more encroachment on our properties at the foot of the lake. Our information is that the town does NOT own the road, they have a prescriptive easement, (it was a private dirt road, part of a 100-acre farm that over time became a “highway” but was never purchased and no property owners were ever paid for the loss of land) and the state/town used up most of their easement when they widened the road in the 1940s and 1980s. We plan on determining if the town even has the right to collect parking fees on a road they don’t own. Sadly but not surprising, we heard that the town allegedly “lost” $3,000 of the beach parking day pass fees they collected last year, so it seems unproductive to collect revenue that somehow “disappears.” We hope this letter will reach more people and help to set the record straight because these type of false accusations do nothing but create unnecessary illwill and discord within our community. Perhaps we need some new selectmen who are not so jaded, bitter and/or biased to represent us all in the future who will promote goodwill and treat everyone fairly from hereon out. Is that too much to ask? Kevin Henderson Shore Drive, Bristol

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To the editor, After watching the video of the Bristol Selectmen’s meeting on July 16, I am outraged by the utterly false, negative, and inflammatory comments made by the selectmen regarding residents on Shore Drive. While discussing whether to continue to sell beach parking day passes to nonresidents, Selectman Jeff Shackett suggested that the parking be moved to the right side of the road which would encroach on our properties. The illogical reasoning behind this apparent retaliatory suggestion is because Shackett stated that “residents who live across the street move their cars over to the beach in the morning as soon as they wake up and move them back in their driveways when the sun goes down.” Rick Alpers says “It’s awful, they ALL move their cars over every morning. It’s disgusting.” Oddly, the selectman ALL agreed to continue to sell day passes for $5 to any NONresident because “it’s revenue.” If their main complaint is there isn’t enough parking on Shore Drive for Bristol residents, then stop selling those spaces to nonresidents since it was never intended to be a state beach. Nonresidents can go to Wellington State beach in Bristol. The selectmen admitted the Cummings Beach parking lot is NEVER full so residents can go there also. Why create such a “circus” on our street? It’s treacherous for pedestrians due to the parking with cars pulling in and out, bicycles flying down the road in both directions, no sidewalks, so the public trespasses on our front yards to avoid collisions. The video is at and on the town’s website This appears to another example of retaliation which we have endured for years for defending our rights regarding taxes, beach rights, etc. These on-air claims are completely untrue for most of the Shore Drive residents but are a despicable means to publicly villainize all of us and promote ill will towards summer residents. Of the 23 cottages in Silver Shores Association, only two owners purchased a beach sticker but have not used them, so NONE of these owners are parking on Shore Drive. While beach stickers give us the right to park on the road, most of us only do so when moving boats in and out of our driveways, waiting for septic service, etc. so to say that we ALL do this every day is an outright lie. Many of us allow year-round residents to park in OUR driveways so we HELP provide parking for Bristol residents! Moving the parking to our




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Page 10 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 31, 2012

LETTERS You’ll never take what’s in my heart by stealing a political sign To the editor, Recently people from our area have been shredding and stealing political signs from personal property and along our roads. This act is considered a crime in many jurisdictions and it just doesn’t’ make sense. Someone who takes the time to put a sign on their lawn or to vote for the persons they choose do so because they’ve taken the time to learn about them. You can’t remove what is in someone’s heart by merely ripping a sign up or stealing them. We believe in our choices and will vote for them on September 11 in the primary and again on November 6th the general election no matter how many signs are stolen or destroyed. So take a moment

to clear your head before you commit another crime and fill it with knowledge instead. Knowledge is powerful; being a bully is weak and childish. I support Mitt Romney for president, Ovide Lamontagne for governor, and generally the Republican Party because I’ve done the research and feel that these are the people I want to lead my country and my state. Think about it and possibly turn that destructive energy around and become a volunteer or an advocate for the people you believe in so you can feel as if you are part of the solution. There is no law against that! Elena Ball Gilmanton Iron Works

No evidence that raising a teacher’s salary will improve results To the editor, Bill Dawson of Northfield can knock himself silly if it makes him feel better trying to smear me. Education at large refuses to accept ANY CRITIQUE no matter the messenger or the quality of the message. Education knows only one response, attack, demonize, discredit and point fingers at OTHERS. Such unprofessional smear attacks prove conclusively the built in, constant CONFLICT OF INTEREST teaches have between reward and results. Educations, uninterrupted 40-year record of failure both academically and economically speaks for itself by the simplest analysis even an IDIOT could understand. Since 1970 we have about DOUBLED the number of TAXPAYER PAID employees in public education in America. The majority as TEACHERS and aides. We have RAISED their wages and benefits FASTER than almost any occupation in America, more than TRIPLING public educations cost over that period. What have we have gotten in return for the TRILLIONS in American treasure? NOTHING, NADA, ZIP, CIPHER, GOOSE EGG — except stagnation in reading and math skills, outright decline in science all on a macro basis tied to graduation rates that peeked decades ago. International, comparative test-

ing confirms this continual decline against other countries. The ONLY people who have personally benefited form this transfer of trillions in wealth from taxpayers are teachers and the academic community. IF THAT IS NOT THE FACE OF COMPLETE FAILURE, I ask what the hell is? Teachers do not want the trillion dollar tax payer funded freight train to STOP. (Obama keeps promising on the stump to keep the train running). It BUYS the vote of almost every teacher in America. I call it sleeping with a political figure for money. Others call it HOOKING, the oldest profession in the world. No matter that there is not ONE, SINGLE SHRED of EVIDENCE that raising the salary of any teacher (or tripling it) YESTERDAY or tomorrow or adding 100 teachers in any school has worked or will change the failed result we have gotten from following that path. That is the ONE SOLUTION for 40 straight years that has not worked. It has produced NOTHING except gigantic cost increases to educate every student in America while REDUCING the living standards of the middle class who bear the majority of the cost to PAY FOR IT. The status quo and and the failure teaching has produced is going to be see next page

N.H. Republicans at national convention in Tampa Victoria Schwaegler of Orford (left) and Fran Wendelboe of New Hampton (right) had their picture taken with Wisconsin Lt. Governor Rebecca Kleefisch at a Small Business Entrepreneurial Council luncheon this week at the Republican National Convention in Tampa, Florida. (Courtesy photo)

ROMNEY from page 3 excited at the idea of saving a few cents on paper clips,” businessman Tom Stemberg said of the office supply store chain he founded with backing from Bain. There was no shortage of Obamabashing, though. Former House Speaker Newt Gingrich, sharing the stage with his wife, Callista, said Obama was a president in the Jimmy Carter mold. Both “took our nation down a path that in four years weakened America’s confidence in itself and our hope for a better future,” he said. Romney’ offered no new information on what has so far been a shorton-details pledge to reduce federal deficits and create 12 million jobs in a country where unemployment stands at 8.3 percent. Romney would have to nearly double the current, anemic pace of job growth to achieve 12 million jobs over four years. That’s conceivable in a healthy economy. Moody’s Analytics, a financial research operation, expects nearly that many jobs to return in

four years no matter who occupies the White House, absent further economic setbacks. Romney’s steps for achieving the employment growth include deficit cuts that he has not spelled out and a march toward energy independence that past presidents have promised but never delivered. He has called for extension of tax cuts due to expire at all income levels at the end of the year, and an additional 20 percent across the board cut in rates. But he has yet to sketch which tax breaks he will eliminate or cut to prevent deficits from rising. Nor has he been forthcoming about where to make the trillions in spending cuts needed to redeem his pledge of major deficit reduction, or about his promise to rein in Medicare or other government benefit programs before they go broke. Ryan, the chairman of the House Budget Committee, has called for remaking Medicare into a program in which the government would send seniors checks to be used to purchase health care insurance.

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Youssef will open campaign office in Franklin on Tuesday but will skip candidate’s forum up the street FRANKLIN — Republican District 7 Senatorial candidate Josh Youssef said he will be opening a Franklin Victory Office at 406 Center Street and holding a party on the same night as the scheduled Franklin candidates night — an event he does not plan to attend. Youssef’s party will be held from 5 to 7 p.m. and the candidates night, is scheduled for the Franklin Opera House — also on Center Street - from 7 to 9 p.m. The Youssef campaign said yesterday that Youssef will not appear at the candidates night because Franklin Mayor Ken Merrifield, the scheduled moderator, is one of opponent Bill Grimm’s biggest supporters. His campaign also said that Grimm declined to appear on Niel Young’s The Advocates radio program on WEZS-AM in Laconia so Youssef “won’t be attending Franklin candidates night.” Aside from the private house party in Franklin to

which the media was not invited, the two have never met in the same forum. When Grimm spoke at the Belknap County Republican’s monthly meeting in Belmont, Youssef said he was unable to attend and asked Young to speak on his behalf. With the primary less than two weeks away, it is becoming increasingly unlikely that any of the residents of District 7, which is comprised of Laconia, Gilford, Franklin, Belmont, Northfield, Canterbury, Salisbury, Webster, Boscawen and Andover, will see either Grimm or Youssef face off in the same forum. Franklin candidates night is standard fare for candidates who run for office in the city. What’s different is this is the first time that Laconia and Franklin have been in the same state senate district. The winner of the Tuesday, Sept. 11 Republican primary will face Laconia Democrat Andrew Hosmer in the general election. — Gail Ober

SEAL from page 2 Associated Press purchased a copy Tuesday. Johnson addressed his letter to Mr. “Mark Owen,” using quotation marks to signify that that this is the author’s pseudonym. His real name is Matt Bissonnette. Bissonnette referred requests for comment about the letter to his publisher, which was not immediately available. “I write to formally advise you of your material breach and violation of your agreements, and to inform you that the department is considering pursuing against you, and all those acting in concert

with you, all remedies legally available to us in light of this situation,” Johnson wrote. The Pentagon has not revealed how it got a copy of the book. Johnson noted that “copies of the book have apparently already been released.” He added, “further public dissemination of your book will aggravate your breach and violation of your agreements.” The Pentagon did not release copies of the nondisclosure agreements that it said Bissonnette had signed in 2007.

from preceding page turned on its head over the next few years. Unions are going to be dismantled from education in many places. It is already happening, it will spread with UNIONS HOWLING, teeth gnashing and lives threatened. Tens of thousands of parents are now REFUSING to send their kids to public school, hell holes of repeated academic failure. Parents demand CHOICE (from failure) to pick something BETTER for their kids. When parents get that CHOICE they put their kids in charter schools or private schools instantly. Such schools offer far more fertile environments academically and often cost FAR LESS per student. Getting our kids A BETTER DEAL than

the FAILED status quo education wants to keep in place no matter the tidal wave of failed children left in it’s wake will be the fight of ALL FIGHTS. You saw the hate in Wisconsin and the endless millions unions are willing to throw at keeping educations failed status quo in place. Bill Dawson represents the perfect example of the stone walling, obfuscation, smearing, brick throwing and blame tossing from academia to keep the broken record of declining achievement tied to astronomical costs BOLTED IN PLACE by unions. Tony Boutin Gilford

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Page 12 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 31, 2012

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Laconia Police Officer Kendra Neri inspects a scooter that was struck on Thursday afternoon by a box truck, also pictured. (Laconia Daily Sun photo/Adam Drapcho)

Witness says scooter driver was passing on the right when struck by truck on Union Avenue LACONIA — The operator of a scooter was transported to Lakes Region General Hospital on Thursday after he was struck by a box truck on Union Ave. at about 4:45 p.m. A police report stated that the scooter operator, 37 year-old Joel Biron of 51 Elm Street, sustained nonlife threatening injuries. Todd Boucher, 37, also of Laconia, was driving the truck. Alisha Jacobs, who lives on Union Avenue, said she was outside checking her mail box and witnessed the collision. The truck, whch had LRGHealthcare

painted on its doors, was traveling northbound on Union Avenue and slowed to turn right onto Spring Street, she said. “The moped passed on the right,” said Jacobs, and was struck by the turning truck. “The guy went flying off the moped and rolled a few times,” Jacobs added. According to the police report, several witnessed corroborated Jacobs’s account of the collision. Officer Kendra Neri said Biron was conscious when transported. — Adam Drapcho

FRIENDS from page one the Friends, whose son Travis is following in the footsteps of brother Cody who graduated in 2009, as a sophomore linebacker, welcomed the opportunity to support the capital campaign. Carlene Roy, whose three sons Mark, Rod and James played for Fitzgerald and remain involved in the youth and high school football programs, was a charter member of the booster club, continues to participate in the Friends and, with grandchildren growing up, expects to be involved for years to come. These women have loyally and enthusiastically supported the program during and after their own sons played and look forward to the completion of the new facility that will enrich the tradition of excellence to which they have contributed so much. The proposed athletic facility upgrade is planned to coincide with the reconstruction of the Huot Regional Technical Education Center and the renovation of the high school, both of which are

underway. The $16.8-million project will include a 32,000-square-foot addition to the high school and new science labs. Already several local businesses have made large contributions. The new playing field will be known as Bank of New Hampshire Stadium in honor of its $250,000 gift. The culinary arts program, replete with a the restaurant open to the public in new addition, will bear the name of Meredith Village Savings Bank in return for its $100,000 donation to the project. The Irwin Automotive Group contributed $50,000 and Irwin Marine $25,000 But, to raise the full $1-million needed, the capital campaign component is turning to the community for donations in various amounts, all with the assurance that each contributor will be commemorated. The entrance to the stadium will be lined with brick and granite pavers, each bearing a name or message of a donor.There will be 1,000 brick pavers see next page

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‘Irish Spring’ keeping deer away from lettuce at farm GILFORD — Beans and Greens Farmstand is rejoicing in its recent success in keeping lettucemunching deer away from its fields. After losing over 6,000 heads of lettuce to a roaming herd of deer earlier this summer, the lettuce crop is now doing well thanks to hundreds of bars of Irish Spring deodorant soap which has been placed around the fields. ‘’It seems to be working. Last week for the first time in six weeks we had our own lettuce. It’s keeping them away a little bit, but I’m still worried about the pumpkin crop,’’ says Andy Howe, Beans and Greens owner. He said that the farmstand was deluged with suggestions for keeping the deer away after a story about the deer problem appeared in The Daily Sun a few weeks ago. ‘’We got all kinds of phone calls from all over the place from people offering suggestions on how to

keep the deer away. We’d never heard about using soap. But we put Irish Spring all over the place and it’s holding them off for now.’’ He said that after receiving permission from the state Fish and Game Department two deer were taken down earlier this summer, but the rest of the herd continued to show up. ‘’We still have guys hunting for us who have deer tags from the USDA if they start coming back into the fields.’’ said Howe. He said that he and his wife, Martina, had used every possible way they could think of to discourage the deer from coming into their fields, including electric fencing with flagging tape, animal urine and commercial deer repellents. None of those worked. ‘’We’re really grateful to all those people who gave us ideas for dealing with this problem and the kind of support they showed for us,’’ said Howe. — Roger Amsden

Laconia man indicted for drug sales & gun possession LACONIA — A Belknap County grand jury has indicted a local man on several counts of drug possession and one count of being a felon in possession of a firearm. Abram Tappan, 34, of 1233 Meredith Center Road was indicted for felony possession of oxycodone with the intent to distribute; one felony count of possession of clonazepam; one felony count of possession of alprazolam; one felony count of possession of zolpidem; and one misdemeanor count of marijuana possession. He is also charged with one felony count of being in possession of a firearm — a Forehand Arms revolver. All of the above offenses are said to have occurred in September of 2011. According to Belknap County Sheriff Sgt. Bill Wright, the most recent indictments were triggered by a parole violation in September of 2011. Wright said Tappan’s parole officer found drugs and the gun during a routine parole check and turned the criminal investigation over the Sheriff’s

Department. He said Tappan was returned to prison on a parole violation and the drugs were sent the state lab for analysis. Once the Sheriff’s Department had the results from the laboratory, they went to the county attorney who went forward with last week’s indictments. On October 9, 2009, Tappan pleaded guilty in Belknap County Superior Court to one felony count possession of marijuana with the intent to distribute. Judge Bruce Mohl sentenced him to serve 1 1/2 to 3 years in prison stand committed. According court records record, Tappan was on parole when he was arrested on July 2, 2009 by Laconia Police and charged with possession of marijuana with intent to distribute. In 2007 court records show Tappan pleaded guilty to being in a felon in possession of a gun and drug violations. He was sentenced by a judge in Merrimack County Superior Court to seven years and one month in state prison. — Gail Ober

CONWAY (AP) — Police have made an arrest in a shooting in the New Hampshire town of Conway. Police on Thursday arrested 31-year-old Eugene W. Menard of Conway on a charge of attempted murder. Authorities say they first learned about the shooting after a man came into a hospital emergency room early Thursday with a gunshot wound to the groin. The injuries appeared to be non-life-threatening. Menard is also facing charges of being a felon in possession of a firearm and violating his bail. Police say more charges are possible. Investigators believe the shooting happened in a parking lot of the Conway Shopping Center on White Mountain Highway.

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from preceding page measuring four inches by eight inches with space for 20 characters for a donation of $125 and 300 brick pavers measuring eight inches by inches with space for 40 characters for donations of $250. The 150 granite pavers are twelve inches square with space for a message, an image or a combination of the two in return for a $1,000 donation. For those wishing to make their contribution by Paypal or a credit card the school district has provided a pathway on its website. Simply go to and click on the “LHS Athletic Field Capital Campaign” link. Those purchasing a granite paver, or making a donation of equal or greater value, may spread their payment over several years. For information about making such an arrangement, contact the Laconia School District either by email at or telephone at 524-5710.

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 31, 2012— Page 13

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14 Page 14 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 31, 2012

Tracking program allows osprey fans to follow birds to South America The scientists watched remotely as she BY ADAM DRAPCHO THE LACONIA DAILY SUN headed south on August 23 of last year, HOLDERNESS — This time of year, stopped for a visit in West Virginia, parents of college freshmen watch with then proceeded through the Caribbean. a mixture of fear and excitement as their During the final, longest leg of her jourchildren leave the safety of the nest. For ney, a bout of stormy weather blew her Iain MacLeod, executive director of the off course. While a more veteran bird Squam Lakes Natural Science Center might have turned back for a rest in and an expert on the local osprey poputhe Dominican Republic, “Saco” pressed lation, late August and early September on, until after 60 hours of continuous are the time of year that the birds of flying, the data showed her altitude prey leave the region, where they spent starting to drop. She ditched on Octoall summer, and fly toward their winter ber 23 and would never fly again. home in the Southern Hemisphere. MacLeod knew the risk was great, The journey is a dangerous one, espebut was still saddened by her fate. “For cially for first-year chicks. They set her not to make it was kind of rough,” out and, following nothing but their he said. instincts, head south, making their way This year, the team was able to place to the Florida Keys. Then they hoptransmitters on three birds: “Art,” an scotch across the Caribbean islands, adult male who summers in Bridgewafinally crossing several hundred miles ter, and “Jill” and “Chip,” a brother and of open sea between the Dominican sister who hatched this spring in a nest Republic and South America. Veteran near the J. Jill headquarters in Tilton. osprey are typically able to make the MacLeod has been keeping a blog about journey. The survival of young birds, the birds’ activities all summer, and he “Chip,” a young osprey and one of three local birds that were fi tted with transmitters earlier this year. though, is no more predictable than the said he’ll continue to post data and blog The birds will be making a migration to South America in the coming days, and reasearchers and flip of a coin. postings throughout their migration. interested members of the public can watch every step of the way. (Courtesy photo) This year, MacLeod, and anyone else To follow their odyssey, visit nhnature. who wants to, will be able to watch the progress GPS coordinates, direction, speed and altitude. The org and click on the “Project Osprey Track” link. and success of three of the local osprey, thanks to data is then plotted using Google Earth, providing While “Art” and “Jill” remain in the Lakes Region transmitters placed on the birds earlier this spring. an exceptionally detailed account of the bird’s movefor now, “Chip” has already alighted for South AmerProject Osprey Track is a collaboration of Squam ments. “The data is pretty amazing,” said MacLeod. ica — he’s currently in Rhode Island, near NarLakes Natural Science Center, Public Service of So that the birds aren’t burdened by the devices ragansett, where he’s found a river that MacLeod New Hampshire and Dr. Richard “Rob” Bierregaard, for the rest of their existence — they can live well suspects is ripe for fishing. He expects it could take a research professor with the University of North beyond 20 years — the strap design features cotton the young chicks as much as six weeks to reach their Carolina who has been tracking osprey on Martha’s thread, which will rot after several years, allowing destination, while “Art” could spend as little as ten Vineyard for a decade. the bird to shed the transmitters. days migrating. The transmitters, which weigh less than an ounce, That the yearly migration is treacherous was As his blog details, the data gleaned from the are affixed to the birds using what MacLeod called underlined last year, when MacLeod and Bierregaard transmitters this summer has been fascinating to a “backpack” style of straps. Powered by a solar were able to place a transmitter on a female, “Saco,” MacLeod. He’s learned that “Art” is very much a see next page panel, the devices transmit, via satellite, the bird’s who had been hatched in a nest in New Hampton.

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Emergency responders carry a Meredith woman to a waiting ambulance following a head-on collision on Rte. 104 Thursday morning. She was taken by ambulance to Lakes Region General Hospital in Laconia where she was stabilized and later taken by DART helicopter to Dartmouth-Hitchcock Medical Center in Lebanon. (Roger Amsden/ for The Laconia Daily Sun)

CRASH from page one ently overcorrected after first coming into contact with a 2009 Toyota Tundra pickup truck which was driven by Matthew Dillon of Claremont. The police department press release on the incident did not say in which direction Dillon’s truck was headed but the vehicle was parked on the eastbound lane shoulder about 100 yards back up the highway from the accident scene. Wentzell suffered minor leg injuries in the accident and Dillon was not injured.

The force of the collision shattered the front end and windshield of Robertson’s vehicle and took off the front tire on the driver’s side of the pickup truck. A side panel from her vehicle was impaled in the truck’s front tire. There were no skid marks at the point of the collision. Route 104 was closed to traffic for about two hours and traffic rerouted until the accident scene was cleared. Police said that the accident is still under investigation.

from preceding page creature of habit, returning to the same fishing spots every day at almost exactly the same time of day. “What is it about Little Squam that’s just perfect at five o’clock? That’s very interesting,” MacLeod said. Meanwhile, he’s been able to watch as the chicks began to first venture out of the nest, then explore the surrounding region and try their luck at fishing for their own food. He hopes that “Chip” and “Jill” will beat the odds and both survive the migration. If they do, they’ll

spend two years maturing in South America, then return to New Hampshire to try and establish a territory and find a mate. “That will be fascinating to see,” said MacLeod. “That’s the perfect scenario, you get all the information you can get.” Until that can happen, though, they have an epic ordeal to endure. MacLeod will be watching, as much like a fretting parent as a curious scientist. “These are birds I’ve followed, you get to know them,” he said, especially “Art,” who he’s observed for years. “He’s like an old friend.”

TEXAS from page 2 investigating after one of the girl’s classmates told a teacher he saw video of her being sexually assaulted in an abandoned trailer. Prosecutors’ case against McGowen included a videotaped confession and testimony from nearly a dozen witnesses, including the girl, who is now 13. Defense attorneys did not present any witnesses or evidence. Jurors were swift in their decisions. They deliberated for just 20 minutes before finding him guilty of aggravated sexual assault of a child. Then, after brief testimony in the punishment phase, they decided his sentence in less than 30 minutes. Most of the jurors declined to comment afterward. The jury foreman made a brief statement as bailiffs led jurors from the courtroom. “The state did their job. The evidence was overwhelming,” said the foreman, who declined to give his name while being escorted out a back door Neither the girl nor her family were in the courtroom when the jury’s decisions were announced; McGowen’s relatives also were not present. The Associated Press could not reach the girl’s mother for comment, but family friend Brenda Myers relayed comments from her. Myers said the girl’s mom said that while she was glad the trial was over, she was upset that McGowen was still on the

run and was concerned for the safety of the girl and her three other children. Myers runs a youth center in Cleveland and knew the girl before the assaults. The girl was placed in foster care after police began investigating the sexual assaults, but it’s unclear where she lives now. McGowen was the first defendant to stand trial in the case. All six of the juveniles and two of the 14 adults charged have pleaded guilty. McGowen faced a minimum sentence of 25 years prison and a maximum of life. Prosecutor Joe Warren said he doesn’t believe that the jury’s conviction and sentence were lessened by McGowen not being in the courtroom. However, McGowen’s defense attorney, Matthew Poston, said his client’s decision to flee in the middle of the trial “absolutely affected” the jury’s decision to convict. Poston said he didn’t know where McGowen is now. McGowen was present Wednesday when the girl told jurors about an encounter in October 2010 and one the following month in which she said McGowen and several other men and boys took turns sexually assaulting her while recording the encounters on video. The girl, who testified using a pseudonym, briefly broke down in tears as jurors were shown a few minutes of video of the alleged sexual assault in October 2010.

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Tilton will hire civilian to write parking tickets By Gail OBer


TILTON — Selectmen have authorized Police Chief Robert Cormier to hire a temporary part-time traffic control officer to enforce parking and other violations, primarily in the downtown. Selectman’s Chair Pat Consentino said the parttime hire will be on a trial basis. If the program is successful, she said the next step would be to include the part-time position in the Police Department’s 2013 budget and have it go through the town’s budget process. “Hopefully the revenue will take care of the wages,” she said, noting the 20 hours a week would be paid at a rate of $12 an hour. Consentino said downtown parking has been an issue long before she ever came to office as a selectman. “We have very limited parking and we want to encourage people to come to downtown Tilton and shop in our local stores,” she said. The town has gradual parking ticket scale, said Consentino. For the first offense it is a $25 fine and for the second offense it is $50. Any parking offenses beyond two and the car will be towed.

Consentino said parking is not the only issue faced by downtown merchants. She said skateboarding and bicycle riding on downtown sidewalks is also an issue that will be addressed by police through the parking control officer. She said the money will come from the part-time line in the Police Department budget and though the position will be civilian, the employee will report to Chief Cormier and his supervisory staff. Lt. Ryan Martin said Wednesday that the Police Department is unable to adequately police downtown parking because they are temporarily shortstaffed and are tied up with criminal matters. “We think this is a way to provide the service that the Main Street merchants have asked from us,” he said. He said the major complaints stem from people exceeding the two hour limit and parking in the municipal-only parking spaces. He said he believes the area is adequately and clearly posted. Martin said yesterday any interested candidates need not be police officers but should have good driving records, legible handwriting and clerical skills and be able to pass a criminal background check.

Improvements to Corner Meeting House on Monday agenda BELMONT — The town’s building inspector has recommended some safety improvements to the Corner Meeting House that include placing a roof over the entrance of the town’s general assistance director to catch snow and ice as it falls from the roof. Building Inspector Steven Paquin said the new roof should be twice as large as the door way for the most protection. In addition, he recommended a direct visual link camera be installed director’s office and either the Police Department or Belmont Town Hall. Paquin said the camera should not have audio so as to protect the confidentiality of the discussions.

As to repairs to the upper level handicap ramp. He suggested a portion of a newly constructed ramp should have a dual pitch that would allow runoff to flow toward the road and not into the foundations. The above recommendations are on the agenda for Tuesday’s selectman’s meeting that will begin at 5 p.m. Town Administrator Jeanne Beaudin said Thursday that she would also be presenting a Church Street bridge update. The bridge was closed by selectmen last week after being told the by the Department of Transportation that it was unsafe. — Gail Ober

VIRGINIA from page 2 and I hope you find peace.” Huguely, of Chevy Chase, Md., was convicted in February of the second-degree murder of Love, 22, of Cockeysville, Md., a Baltimore suburb. Jurors also found Huguely guilty of grand larceny for stealing Love’s computer from her apartment. Huguely and Love, both seniors and varsity lacrosse players at U.Va., had a volatile relationship that spiraled into Huguely’s deadly confrontation with Love late on the night of May 2, 2010, after a day of heavy drinking and golfing by Huguely. Love was found the next morning, her battered face in a blood-soaked pillow. During a 3 1/2-hour sentencing hearing, prosecutor

David Chapman presented witnesses who described violent incidents involving Huguely before he killed Love. They included the beating of a friend who went home with Love after a party and the unprovoked punching of another person after a night of drinking. He also angrily wrapped his hands around a young woman in a bar after she told her father, his former high school lacrosse coach, to talk to Huguely about his heavy drinking. “Sooner or later he was going to seriously injure or kill someone,” Chapman said. Huguely’s attorneys acknowledged he drank too much, but Chapman disagreed that was the problem. “The issue, your honor, is not too much alcohol,” he told Hogshire. “The issue here is too much violence.”

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TILTON RESIDENTS STATE PRIMARY The Supervisors of the Checklist will be meeting at the Town Hall, 257 Main Street Tuesday, September 4, 2012 from 7:00 p.m. – 8:00 p.m. Purpose of this session: • To register to vote for the upcoming State Primary Election No additions or corrections shall be made to the checklist after this session, until Election Day except as provided in RSA 659:12, RSA 654:28. No change of party applications shall be accepted. RSA 654:32 Supervisors: Bernard Chapman, Gayle Spellman, Judy Tilton

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 31, 2012— Page 17

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“Plastforum” editor Jon Hermansen, right, of Norway makes some notes as he visits with Sally McGarry of Boulia-Gorrell Lumber Company in Laconia for an article for the Scandinavian plastics industry trade magazine. (Alan MacRae/for The Laconia Daily Sun)

Boulia-Gorrell’s Sally McGarry featured in magazine article she can’t read; it’s in Norwegian LACONIA — With the climate which New Englanders and many Norwegians experience being so much alike, one might think there would be a corresponding similarity in home building materials. But that is not the case, which is why a Norwegian magazine which reports on the plastics industry recently carried an illustrated article on the use of vinyl siding which featured Laconia’s Boulia-Gorrell Lumber Co. The article was written by Jon Hermansen, editor of Plastforum magazine, and a lifelong friend of Alan MacRae of Belmont. While visiting MacRae earlier this year Hermansen said he was interested in doing a story on how it was that vinyl siding had become so popular in the U.S. but had yet to catch on in Norway. MacRae, who had grown up with Sally McGarry, the treasurer and general manager of Boulia-Gorrell arranged for Hermansen to interview her for the article. Although Norway sits much further north than New England, the effects of the Gulf Stream mean that its weather — both summer and winter — is quite similar. But while vinyl siding now accounts for one-third of exterior cladding on new and existing homes, according to, very few Norwegian homes have it.

McGarry told Hermansen that homeowners who choose vinyl do so because it costs less than traditional wood siding materials. For example, while cedar costs around $1.20 per linear foot, the cost for vinyl siding is closer to 72 cents per square foot. Besides the difference in cost for the siding itself, vinyl siding costs much less to install and it requires minimal maintenance. Painting is basically unnecessary and vinyl can be cleaned easily with a pressure-wash in the spring, McGarry noted. While noting the cost and maintenance advantages that vinyl siding offers, McGarry said after the Plastforum article appeared that a large percentage of Boulia-Gorrell customers still prefer wood shingles or wood clapboards because they believe its natural look gives a house a better appearance. This is especially true for older homes which lose their historic appeal when their original siding is covered. Norwegians are loath to go the vinyl siding route because, like vinyl siding detractors in this country, they do not want to wrap their homes in plastic. Vebjorn Ljosa, a computer scientist who comes from Norway and now works and lives in the Boston area, posted a note on the home improvement website stating, “... in Scandinavia vinyl siding is considered cheap and tacky ... my dad told me that my house (in the Boston suburb of Maynard, Mass.) looks like a yogurt cup.”

INFANT from page one gators withheld further details on the cause of death. Brooklyn’s mother, Nicole “Nicki” Greenaway, of Clinton, said the 10-year-old was the sitter’s daughter. Authorities told her the baby had ingested medication to treat attention-deficit disorder and been suffocated, she said, adding that she also saw bruises on her daughter’s body. “I feel a little bit of relief that they’re charging her daughter at this point, but the mom really needs to be responsible. She’s the one I left my daughter with,” Greenaway said. The 10-year-old girl was already in the custody of the Maine Department of Health and Human Services when a summons was delivered to her attorney on Thursday, McCausland said. Police declined to identify the girl, who is due in juvenile court in October. Her attorney didn’t immediately return a call from The Associated Press. Greenaway said that the 10-year-old had changed her baby’s diaper in the past, but that she had told the sitter an

adult needed to be present at all times. Instead, the infant, who was reportedly fussy that night, was sleeping in a portable crib in the same room as the 10-year-old, Greenaway said. When Greenaway finally saw her daughter at a funeral home, the infant had a black eye, bruises on the bridge of her nose and marks that looked like fingerprints on her cheeks, she said. McCausland said he couldn’t comment on whether charges could be brought against the sitter. A person who answered the phone at a listing for her said Thursday evening that she was not available. The AP is not naming the sitter because it could make the juvenile suspect’s identity known. The charge against the 10-year-old was filed after detectives consulted with the attorney general’s office, which determined manslaughter was most appropriate, said Brenda Kielty, a spokeswoman. Unlike murder, which generally involves an intentional act, manslaughter charges are brought when a homicide is caused by reckless actions or criminal negligence.



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Page 18 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 31, 2012

Salem, Mass. woman wins Annalee Dolls Mouse Makeover contest Annalee Dolls has named the winner of their first annual Extreme Mouse Makeover, which was held on August 11. Congratulations to Dana Snyder from Salem, MA. Dana’s Breast Cancer Awareness Mouse competed against 80 other mouse designs that were created at this Designer-for-a Day event. Annalee Facebook fans from all over the country voted on the designs and over 800 votes were cast. This precious mouse will be made available in limited quantities in Annalee’s next catalog that will hit homes in mid September. Each doll will be assembled in Meredith, to Dana’s exact design. (Courtesy photo)






C all for R eservations 284-6219 C enter Sandw ich, N H - Jct of R ts 109 & 113 HOURS: Lunch: 11:30am-2pm Sunday Brunch: 11:30am-2pm Dinner: Sun.-Thurs. 2-9pm; Fri & Sat 2-10pm

Now Open Everyday for Lunch & Dinner

Come and Join us for…

Wine Not? Every Monday Night 4:30-9pm • $40 per couple Includes Dinner and Bottle of Wine

Live Entertainment in the Pub - Friday, August 31 JULIA VELIE — Great local singer, songwriter and guitarist

Wolfeboro Friends of Music present pianist Michael Chertok Sept. 8 WOLFEBORO — The Wolfeboro Friends of Music will open their 77th season with a performance pianist Michael Chertock on Saturday, September 8, at 7:30 p.m. at Kingswood Arts Center and is sponsored by Points North Financial. Chertock is well known to Friends of Music audiences having performed in Wolfeboro several times to rave reviews. Chertock has become a favorite soloist among such conductors as Keith Lockart, Erich Kunzel and Andrew Litton. With Keith Lockhart and the Boston Pops Chertock has toured Asia. In June 2005 with the Boston Pops Orchestra, he performed the world premiere of a work by Tod Machover, commissioned by the Pops expressly

for Chertock. This past May Chertock rejoined Lockhart and the orchestra on their opening night as featured soloist in Rhapsody in Blue. This is the first of eight programs presented by Wolfeboro Friends of Music to people of the greater Lakes Region during its season, which runs from September through May. Tickets are available for $25 at the door; at Black’s Paper Store and Avery Insurance in Wolfeboro; or at Innisfree Bookshop in Meredith; by calling (603) 569-2151; or by visiting the website: As per WFOM’s special policy high school students with ID will be admitted free of charge. A child accompanied by an adult ticket purchaser will be admitted free of charge.

The Older and Wiser Driver program presented at Golden View next Thursday

Now Offering Indoor Storage Please Call for Pricing & Availability

Boat Transportation Local and Long Distance Haul Outs • Storage • Winterization Shrink Wrap • Winter Repairs and Service Call for quote

142 Lily Pond Road, Gilford, NH • 603-527-1887 •

MEREDITH — Officer Wesley J. de Sousa of the Gilford Police Department will present ‘’The Older & Wiser Driver’’ program at Golden View Health Care Center on Thursday, September 6 at 11 a.m. Officer de Sousa brings 18 years of law enforcement experience to Golden View for this one hour presentation based on material from the AAA Foundation for Traffic Safety addressing considerations related to the age old question of when people should stop driving. He will discuss factors to consider, including mental and physical well-

ness, skill and experience, medications and state of New Hampshire license renewl laws. As part of Golden View’s continuing commitment of providing the community with information important to health and well being, this presentation is open to the public free of charge through Golden View’s Community Benefit Program and in cooperation with The Gilford Police Department. Refreshments will be provided. Space is limited. RSVP by calling Golden View at 279-8111. All presentations will be held at The Retreat.

Ham and bean supper in Holderness HOLDERNESS — The next monthly Ham & Bean Supper sponsored by Ellacoya Chapter #43 will be held Saturday, September 1, from 5-7 p.m. in the Squam Valley Masonic Hall, 1 Route 3, Holderness. Tickets are $7 for adults and $3 for

children. There will be baked ham, homemade bean, casseroles and pies, salads and beverage. The hall is located 3 miles north of the Meredith lights, .5 mile north of Route 25B and 4 miles south of Holderenss.

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 31, 2012— Page 19

‘Welcome Baby!’ – Local financial advisor Dave Kutcher a featured A new initiative of contributor on national Fox business news website the Family Resource Center of Central NH– seeking volunteers and items for totes LACONIA —The LRCS Family Resource Center of Central New Hampshire, inspired by Better Together and with support from the Samuel Pardoe Foundation, is developing a new program called Welcome Baby! This initiative will celebrate the birth of a baby, providing the families of newborns within Belmont, Gilford, Laconia and Meredith with a tote filled with gifts as well as valuable parenting information, safety items for the home, books to promote literacy, and a community resource directory. Beginning in late fall, a pair of volunteers will deliver totes during short one-time visits, intended to provide families with information on programs and services in the community. Those who have interest in becoming a volunteer to make visits to families or are interested in donating items for the totes, can contact Erin Klasen at 581-1577 or for more information. Lakes Region Community Services is a not-for profit comprehensive family support agency. While LRCS’ primary focus is on the provision of supports to individuals with developmental disabilities and/or acquired brain disorders and their families, LRCS also provides other essential and critical services to Greater Lakes Region communities. At the core of LRCS’ work is inclusion, acceptance, building off strengths and partnerships – whether at the individual, family or community level. Based in Laconia, LRCS has offices in Laconia and Plymouth which together serve families residing throughout Belknap County and Southern Grafton Counties. For more information log on to the LRCS website at www.lrcs. org, or contact Chris Santaniello at 524-8811.

MEREDITH — Retirement planning specialist and financial expert David Kutcher of DAK Financial Group, LLC is a featured contributor on the national business news site FoxBusiness. com. Since founding DAK Financial Group, LLC over 20 years ago, Kutcher has been helping New Hampshire residents plan their financial futures successfully. Assisting business owners, preretirees, and retirees with financial management and planning, Kutcher’s advice is now available to people nationwide. Kutcher’s article, “Income...Invest Wisely: Worst Time for Seniors in the Last Ten Years,” highlights the importance of investing long-term in products

that don’t gamble with investor money. “Seniors are more affected by declining interest rates than any other group, since many of them depend on income from investments. Some retirees still have a heavy reliance on CDs and Treasury Securities. These rates are now the lowest in more than 10 years. If investors keep depending on these sources, they may continue to find their income declining. This can only lead to personal financial disaster – living expenses keep increasing, while income decreases.’’ ‘Contributing to Fox is a great opportunity for DAK Financial to help more people across the nation plan safer retirements. If I can save one person from outliving their money or losing their retirement savings, I’m happy,” says Kutcher. DAK Financial Group, LLC is a mainstay in the Meredith community, helping New Hampshire residents plan safe and successful retirement. Specializing in retirement, long-term care, life insurance, and estate planning, the DAK Financial team is located at 169 Daniel Webster Highway in Meredith.

TILTON — The Tilton Senior Center is in need of volunteers specifically to help with Food Service. Volunteers are needed for Monday, Tuesday and Wednesdays each week. Call the Senior Center at 527-8291 if interested or speak with Pat Consentino. There will be a brief training session for all food service volunteers and classes will be conducted by CAP at the Senior Center. There is no charge associated with this training. People can volunteer for one or more of the following. 1. Receiving Food- Early morning – 9 a.m. meet the CAP food truck driver upon delivery of the bulk food Prepare the kitchen for receiving food, Turn ovens on, open Kitchen, make coffee if needed 2. Set up kitchen for lunch and food prep based on

the menu 3. Set dining room with placemats, silverware, salt. pepper shakers etc. 4. Portion food at lunch time in the kitchen to be served 5. Wait staff to serve the food to participants 6. Dining room and kitchen Clean-up (sweeping, sanitizing tables and work areas 7. Dish and pot washer 8) Trash cleanup 9) Greeter to welcome participants and have them sign in for the meal on the Daily Sign-up sheets and have participants fill out NAPIS forms 10. Prepare weekly Food orders 11. Prepare weekly signup sheets for next week

Tilton Senior Center seeks food service volunteers

Dinner Thu, Fri, Sat Nights BREAKFAST ALL DAY

Stocks. Bonds. CDs. IRAs. Mutual Funds. Jacqueline Taylor Financial Advisor 14 Main Street #2 Meredith, NH 03253 603-279-3161

0 0 FRIDAY NIGHTS Prime Rib AYCE Fresh Fried Haddock

Eat in an original Worcester Dining Car #831


New England microbrews as well as wine, light cocktails and the BEST Bloody Marys!

1331 Union Ave. Laconia, NH • 603-524-6744

Mon-Wed 6 am - 3 pm/ Thurs-Sat 6 am - 8 pm Sun (Breakfast Only) 6 am to 1 pm

Member SIPC



Family Owne Operatedd & over 40for years

Orders to Take Out Liquor License

Lunch Menu Mon-Fri 11:30 - 2:30 Open Daily 11:30 - Close Closed Tuesdays 603-524-6340

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Friday 3 - 7 pm Saturday 10 - 2 pm Sunday 10 - 2 pm

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Registration: Tuesday, 9/4 ~ 5:30-7pm

Find a wide variety of Farm Fresh Vegetables, Herbs & Honey

71B Beacon Street West, Laconia, NH (Next to Hector’s)

18 New Road Meredith, N.H. For Directions:

Classes start September 10th 527-0637

No pesticides, herbicides, growth hormones, chemicals, or GMO’s ALL of the vegetables we sell are grown here, on the Farm.

CALL : 603-630-1548

Page 20 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 31, 2012


Roland A. Roy, 78 GILFORD — Roland A. Roy, 78, of 277 Cotton Hill Road, died at the Dartmouth Hitchcock Medical Center, Lebanon on Tuesday, August 28, 2012. Roland was the widower of Gertrude (Rayno) Roy who died in 2004. Roland was born August 31, 1933 in Laconia, N.H., the son of Wilfred and Jeanne D’arc (Deguise) Roy. He served in the U. S. Navy for twenty years and retired as an E9 Senior Master Chief (E-9 is the highest NCO Rank). He was later employed at Public Service of NH. In 2008, he moved from Franklin to Gilford to be closer to his daughter and grandchildren. Roland was very proud to be an American and loved his country. He closely followed the Red Sox and the Patriots ... and above all, enjoyed spending time with his family and friends. He was an avid gardener and woodworker. Survivors include a daughter, Deborah LaPlante and her husband, Robert, of Gilford; three grandchil-

dren, Corey M. LaPlante of Gilford, Shaun M. LaPlante of Gilford and Michelle A. Roy of Concord, a brother, Roger Roy, of Franklin and several nephews and nieces. In addition to his wife and his parents, he was predeceased by a son, Bruce A. Roy, and by a brother, Richard Roy. There will be no calling hours. A Service with Military Honors will be held on Tuesday, September 4, 2012 at 1:00 pm in the Chapel at the New Hampshire State Veterans Cemetery, 110 Daniel Webster Highway, Rt 3, Boscawen, N.H. For those who wish the family suggests that memorial donations be made to the DanaFarber Cancer Institute, 10 Brookline Place West, 6th Floor, Brookline, MA 02445. Wilkinson-Beane-Simoneau-Paquette Funeral Home & Cremation Services, 164 Pleasant Street, Laconia, N.H. is assisting the family with the arrangements. For more information and to view an on-line memorial go to

Christopher S. Putnam, 37 LACONIA — Christopher S. Putnam, 37, of 55 Durkee Street, died at Dartmouth Hitchcock Medical Center, Lebanon on Thursday, August 23, 2012. Christopher was born January 20, 1975 in Middlebury, Vermont, the son of Henry and Sara A. (Edney) Putman. Survivors include his two children, Devin Brown of Sanbornton and Emily Hurst of Laconia; his father, Henry Putnam, of Laconia; his brother, John Putnam, of Laconia and his sister, Carrie Putnam, of Belmont. He was predeceased by his mother, Sarah Putnam.

There will be no calling hours. There will be a private graveside service for family and close friends. For those who wish, the family suggests that memorial donations be made to Carrie Putnam/Chris Putnam Donations Fund, C/O Bank of New Hampshire, 62 Pleasant Street, Laconia, NH 03246. Wilkinson-Beane-Simoneau-Paquette Funeral Home & Cremation Services, 164 Pleasant Street, Laconia, N.H. is assisting the family with the arrangements. For more information and to view an online memorial go to

Thomson-Ames Historical Society float wins top prize for Gilford Old Home Day parade

GILFORD — The annual Gilford Old Home Day celebration was held August 25. Annual activities included the parade, entertainers, pie-eating contest, egg toss, band concert, community dance and fireworks. The parade award winners were as follows: Grand Prize, Best Overall – Thompson-Ames Historical Society Neighborhood Floats – 1st Place to Lake Shore Park, 2nd Place to First United Methodist Church and 3rd Place to the Gilford Public Library. Commercial Floats – 1st Place to Street Car Company, 2nd Place to Stonegate Vineyard and 3rd Place to Bank of New Hampshire. Mini Floats – 1st Patrick and Blythe O’Connor Place, 2nd Place to Gilford Robotics and 3rd Place to Dick Carlson. Neighborhood Marchers – 1st Place to East Athletic Cheer Company, 2nd Place to the Gilford Silver Hawks Football Team and 3rd Place to Piche’s. Family Marchers – 1st Place to the Gilford Bicentennial Little Baker’s. Individual Marchers – 1st Gilford

Cub Scouts. Antique Vehicles – 1st Place to Knights of Columbus, 2nd Place to Neil Flaherty. Other Vehicles – 1st Place to the Laconia Ice Arena. Oxen – 1st Place to Kathy Salanitro and 2nd Place to Ron Salanitro. Equestrian – 1st Place to the Lakes Region Riding Academy and 2nd Place to Rick and Connie Moses. Children’s Entry – 1s Place to Darien and Chasey Fleck. The Parks and Recreation Department would also like to offer a special thanks to all the people who have worked so hard to make Gilford Old Home Day a success. A special thank you to the Old Home Day Committee for their tireless effort and time, the Gunstock Nordic Association for their assistance with the day before prep and the morning after clean-up, the Bank of New Hampshire for their sponsorship of our annual Art Contest and assistance sponsoring the Eric Grant Band, Shaw’s Supermarket for their sponsorship of our annual Pie-Eating Contest and all the Town Departments for their assistance throughout the event.

Register by September 10 to be included in guide to ‘October in Meredith – A Spooktacular Series of Events’

MEREDITH — The Greater Meredith Program Promotions Committee is conducting “October in Meredith — A Spooktacular Series of Events”. Businesses, clubs, and individuals are invited to show their community spirit by hosting a fall event and listing it in the GMP October Events Guide and/ or participating in our Scarecrow Contest. Community members will visit the scarecrows displayed around town and vote on the best scarecrow. Prizes

will be awared for the winning scarecrow. Five hundred event guides will be printed and distributed on Oct. 1. at participating businesses and in various high traffic locations. Registration forms will be distributed thoughout the town by committee members from the GMP Promotions committee. The deadline for registrations is Sept. 10. For more information call the Greater Meredith Program at 279-9015 or email

Great Rotary Ice Fishing Derby moves to all-cash prizes, reduces pressure on Lake Winnipesaukee MEREDITH — The Meredith Rotary Club has announced that the Great Meredith Rotary Ice Fishing Derby for 2013 will be enhanced to provide all cash prizes for the winning fishermen. A new prize structure will enable fishemen to win the top prize with the capture of the largest fish in the seven available categories. The derby is scheduled for February, 9-10, 2013. “We conducted a survey of our database of participants from prior years and then consulted with the New Hampshire Fish and Game Department and our judges. The result is a new prize structure that opens the chances of big prizes to more fishermen. Now fishermen who catch the largest white perch, yellow perch, cusk, pickerel, black crappie, lake trout, and rainbow trout all have an equal chance at the big prizes. Moreover,” continued Jim Nagle, Chairman of the 2013 Derby, “since fish from any New Hampshire lake are eligible for a prize, we are reducing pressure on Lake Winnipesaukee. This will reduce the impact on the lake’s off-season salmon. “By moving to all cash prizes, we are much more in line with the desires of our fishermen as expressed in our survey. The first through fifth fish boarded in each category (white perch, yellow perch, cusk, pickerel, black crappie, lake trout and rainbow trout) each day will win cash prizes of $250 (heaviest) to $50. The anglers with the top fish in each category for Saturday and Sunday will now be eligible for the top three cash prizes,” Nagle said. Late breaking information is always available on the Meredith Rotary Club website, and online sales of Derby tickets will be available through the website ( beginning October 1, 2012. The all cash prize structure and new Derby Rules will be included in the Derby brochure which will be mailed to people listed in the club’s database in October, and will also be highlighted on the website beginning September 10, 2012.

Autumn in the Lakes Region highlighted by Yankee Magazine LACONIA — Amy Landers, Executive Director of the Lakes Region Tourism Association announced that the popular Yankee Magazine will feature the Lakes Region of New Hampshire with stories on the autumn glory of the region. The cover photo shows a beautiful fall scene overlooking Lake Waukewan and inside provides a tour through the heart of New Hampshire by Yankee writer William Scheller and photographs by Rob Bossi. The issue is packed full of autumn scenes which include some well-known locations such as the Manor on Golden Pond and a more isolated view from an old road off Route 171 in the Moultonborough area. “We are so honored to have Yankee Magazine help us show and inform everyone about the incredible place that we are lucky enough to call home!”, states Landers. “Many people think of the Lakes Region in New Hampshire as a summer destination, which is certainly is, but there’s truly nothing like an autumn day touring our lakes and mountains!” The September/October Yankee Magazine issue became available on August 28. The Lakes Region Tourism Association recently unveiled its new brand identity as it marked 75 years of service in guiding tourists throughout the region.

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 31, 2012— Page 21


by Dickenson & Clark

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

by Mastroianni & Hart

Page 22 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 31, 2012


by Paul Gilligan

by Darby Conley

Get Fuzzy

By Holiday Mathis something luxurious in your surroundings. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). Your emphasis on self-discipline borders on the superstitious, mostly because you realize the stellar impact supportive habits have on your destiny. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). You’ll take an unexpected journey. Where you wind up looks almost nothing like the image you started out with in your mind, and yet there are some striking similarities. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). You won’t be in the mood to leave anything to chance. Even your accidents are planned out. These strategic actions are adding up to a pretty exciting future. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). Inflexible goals impede new possibilities, and you don’t want to limit your options that way. Stay open to where life leads. When you go to bed tonight, you’ll feel good about the way you grew through the day. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). Time is an equalizer: Everyone gets the same amount in a day. You plot your hours carefully now, realizing there are barely enough for all you want to accomplish. TODAY’S BIRTHDAY (Aug. 31). You’re motivated not only to make a living, but also to make a difference. This drive to do good in the world guides key decisions through the end of the year. January brings aesthetic changes to your domestic environment. Those you teach will celebrate you in March. You’ll have extra money in December and May. Pisces and Sagittarius people adore you. Your lucky numbers are: 6, 30, 41, 9 and 49.

by Chad Carpenter

ARIES (March 21-April 19). As the artist of your destiny, you won’t be using the usual brushes and paints. You’ll have to be more conceptual, making a lovely pattern by arranging disparate pieces. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). If you have to work really hard at being happy, the effort pretty much guarantees an unsuccessful result. Instead, accept where you are and explore it. Honesty brings contentment. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). Avoid hopping on board for coaching, information products, business systems, new and improved methods, transformational treatments and the like. Today, chances are, you just don’t need it. CANCER (June 22-July 22). Your success occurs for a very simple reason: You do what you say you’re going to do. You are a powerful person because your word is gold, especially your word to yourself. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). When you are as open-minded as you are right now, something that could be called a failure could also be called a success, and both terms are equally accurate descriptions. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). Luckily, knowing who you are and what you want to do with your life is (SET ITAL) not (END ITAL) a prerequisite for operating successfully in the world. Because you’re uncertain, you’re also open-minded. More options will become available to you. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). Functional surroundings could be sending the wrong message about you. You suddenly care about being seen as powerful. The power position includes



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Yesterday’s Answer

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 31, 2012— Page 23

––––––– ALMANAC ––––––– Today is Friday, Aug. 31, the 244th day of 2012. There are 122 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: On Aug. 31, A.D. 12, Caligula, who was Roman Emperor from A.D. 37 to A.D. 41, was born. On this date: In 1886, an earthquake with an estimated magnitude of 7.3 devastated Charleston, S.C., killing at least 60 people, according to the U.S. Geological Survey. In 1954, Hurricane Carol hit the northeastern Atlantic states; Connecticut, Rhode Island and part of Massachusetts bore the brunt of the storm, which resulted in nearly 70 deaths. In 1972, at the Munich Summer Olympics, American swimmer Mark Spitz won his fourth and fifth gold medals, in the 100-meter butterfly and 800-meter freestyle relay; Soviet gymnast Olga Korbut won gold medals in floor exercise and the balance beam. In 1980, Poland’s Solidarity labor movement was born with an agreement signed in Gdansk (guh-DANSK’) that ended a 17-day-old strike. In 1986, 82 people were killed when an Aeromexico jetliner and a small private plane collided over Cerritos, Calif. The Soviet passenger ship Admiral Nakhimov collided with a merchant vessel in the Black Sea, causing both to sink; up to 448 people reportedly died. In 1987, the Michael Jackson album “Bad” was released by Epic Records. In 1991, Uzbekistan (ooz-bek-ih-STAHN’) and Kyrgyzstan (keer-gih-STAHN’) declared their independence, raising to ten the number of republics seeking to secede from the Soviet Union. In 1992, white separatist Randy Weaver surrendered to authorities in Naples, Idaho, ending an 11-day siege by federal agents that had claimed the lives of Weaver’s wife, son and a deputy U.S. marshal. In 1997, Prince Charles brought Princess Diana home for the last time, escorting the body of his former wife to a Britain that was shocked, grief-stricken and angered by her death in a Paris traffic accident hours earlier. One year ago: The Wartime Contracting Commission issued a report saying the U.S. had lost billions of dollars to waste and fraud in Iraq and Afghanistan and stood to repeat that in future wars without big changes in how the government awarded and managed contracts for battlefield support and reconstruction projects. Today’s Birthdays: Japanese monster movie actor Katsumi Tezuka is 100. Baseball Hallof-Famer Frank Robinson is 77. Actor Warren Berlinger is 75. Rock musician Jerry Allison is 73. Actor Jack Thompson is 72. Violinist Itzhak Perlman is 67. Singer Van Morrison is 67. Rock musician Rudolf Schenker is 64. Actor Richard Gere is 63. Olympic gold medal track and field athlete Edwin Moses is 57. Rock singer Glenn Tilbrook is 55. Rock musician Gina Schock is 55. Singer Tony DeFranco is 53. Rhythm-and-blues musician Larry Waddell is 49. Actor Jaime P. Gomez is 47. Baseball pitcher Hideo Nomo is 44. Rock musician Jeff Russo (Tonic) is 43. Singercomposer Deborah Gibson is 42. Rock musician Greg Richling is 42. Actor Zack Ward is 42. Golfer Padraig Harrington is 41. Actor Chris Tucker is 40. Actress Sara Ramirez is 37. Rhythm-and-blues singer Tamara is 35.




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CALENDAR TODAY’S EVENTS Gilford author Catherine Dougherty will appear at the Innisfree Bookshop in Meredith to sign her new book “in Polyester Pajamas”. 4 to 7 p.m. Knit Wits. 1:30 -2:30 p.m. at the Gilford Public Library. All knitters welcome. Al-Anon Meeting at the Congregational Church Parish House (18 Veterans Square) in Laconia. 9:30 to 11 a.m. each Friday. Al-Anon offers hope and help to families of alcoholics. No dues or fees. All are welcome. Call 645-9518. Giggles & Grins playgroup at Family Resource Center in downtown Laconia (719 No. Main Street, Laconia). Free group for parents children from birth through age 5. For more information call 524-1741. Sit and Knit at the Hall Memorial Library. 2-5 p.m.

SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 1 The Friends of the Meredith Libary’s 5K Book-It and 1.2 mile Inchworm fun run to benefit the Library. Registration begins at 8 a.m. at Meredith’s Community Park. The Inchworm race begins at 9 a.m. and the Book-It race begins at 9:30 p.m. Walkers and runners invited. Dress up as favorite literary character. Best characters wins prizes. For more information call 279-1206 or email bheyduk@ Lydia’s Thrift Shop holds a grand opening celebration. 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. at the intersection of Church Street and Union Avenue, also known as Busy Corner. Features books and household goods, excluding furniture. No item sold for more than $5. Squam Lakes Association (SLA) hosts the final barn dance of the season. 7:30-10:30 p.m. at the Fisher Family Barn located next to the SLA Headquarters: 534, Route 3 in Holderness. No prior dance experience needed. Soft soled shoes should be worn. Water bottles recommended. Tickets are $8/adults, $4/students and free for ages 12 and under. For more information call 968-7336 or visit www. Weirs Beach Labor Day weekend firework show. 10 p.m. at the Weirs beach. This is the final firework show of the summer. Flea Market at the Masonic Building in Main Street Tilton. 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. For vendor information call 3933946. Proceeds benefit several local charities. 3rd Annual ‘Run Your Buns Off’ 4.2 miler to benefit the Jacob Earl Messersmith Memorial Scholarship Fund. Runners and walkers will leave from Basic Ingredients Baker in Bristol at 9 a.m. All proceeds will benefit the scholarship fund. Prizes will be presented to the top three male and women fastest walkers and runners. Raffle prizes, t-shirts, complimentary massages, and bakery and give shop items for sale will be available. The Meredith Historical Society’s Farm Museum is open to the public. Noon-4 p.m. Features exhibits of antique farming tools and early farm life. For more information call 279-1190. Gilford Public Library Closed. Separated/Divorced Persons Support Group meeting. 6 to 8 p.m. on the first and third Saturdays of each month at St. Joseph Catholic Church in Belmont. Compassion and affirmation in a confidential atmosphere. Refreshments. Scholarships available. For more information call the rectory at 267-8174 or Ginny Timmons at 286-7066. Al-Anon Meeting at the Lakes Region General Hospital in Laconia. 8 to 9:15 p.m. each Saturday in the firstfloor conference room Al-Anon offers hope and help to families of alcoholics. No dues or fees. All are welcome. Call 645-9518. All compulsive eaters are welcome to attend the Overeaters Anonymous meeting held each Saturday morning from 11 to 12 at the Franklin Hospital.

see CALENDAR page 28

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: HYPER PARCH WANTED TAMPER Answer: After he pitched a perfect game, he — THREW A PARTY

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

Page 24 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 31, 2012


Dear Annie: We are three daughters who need help. Our parents’ home seems unhappy and full of bitterness. Mom and Dad have been married for 59 years, but Mom doesn’t seem to enjoy life. Dad is not perfect, but we really don’t know their past personal stories and relationship. They seem to have led separate lives: Mom at home with six kids to raise, and Dad working long hours at his business. Since Dad’s retirement, they have settled into a routine of doctor appointments and staying home. Dad no longer wants to do anything, because Mom is constantly telling him that he doesn’t do things correctly. He embarrasses her. Dad has no interest in going places due to his health issues, and Mom doesn’t want him driving much or staying home alone. The constant nagging has created an unhealthy environment. It is difficult to visit because we don’t like to see and hear them like this. We have sat down with them to discuss the situation and offered suggestions, but there has been neither change nor resolution. Counseling is not an option, as Mom seems overly concerned with what others know about her or will think of her. Dad doesn’t seem to be concerned about anything. We don’t want to become the kind of kids who stop seeing their parents. Any suggestions? -- The Girls Dear Girls: When couples retire, they can fall into the trap of doing nothing and getting on each other’s nerves. Mom resents Dad invading her domestic domain, and Dad is depressed because his identity was tied up in his job. And if they have health issues, it can exacerbate the problem because getting out of the house can be problematic or exhausting. It’s a shame your parents won’t address their problems, particularly if they are depressed. We recommend you find ways to get them out of the house, together or separately. Take them out for dinner. Invite Mom

to a play. Encourage Dad to attend a ballgame with you. Look into senior programs in their area, and perhaps offer to go with them until they become interested enough to go on their own and, hopefully, make friends. Please don’t give up on them. They need you. Dear Annie: I’m 13 and live with my mom. She always overreacts when my room is not absolutely spotless, which leaves me wondering whether she has OCD. She doesn’t seem to care that the rest of the house is a mess. She seems to magnify the messiness of my room only. When I confront her about this, she gets mad and sends me to my room. I think she wants me to be holed up in there so I’ll see how messy it is. But I don’t. Does she have OCD? How would I know? Help me. -- My Room Is Clean Dear Room: If your mom is only concerned with the mess in your room, it’s probably not OCD. It’s more likely that your room is a little messy. Mom sounds stressed. If you find yourself arguing with her a lot, please consider that the two of you may be pushing each other’s buttons more than you intend. Try talking to her when you are both calm. Explain that you don’t want to fight. Ask how to make things better. If it doesn’t help, please discuss it with your school counselor. Dear Annie: This is in response to “Single Too Long,” the 45-year-old gentleman who is having problems meeting women who have never been married and don’t have children. I would like to mention No Kidding (, an international “social club” for adults, single or married, who never have parented and don’t wish to. Not everyone wants kids, and many of us are surrounded by others constantly trying to change our minds. No Kidding is not a dating site. It’s just a place for people without kids to meet like-minded others. -- California

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

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


For Rent

MUST SELL: 1989 CARVER YACHTS MARINER 329/FE Good condition, less then 500 hours on engines. 260 horsepower. Very roomy! Full size refrigerator, range, TV/VCR, fully equipped, new carpet and cushions, sleeps six. Must be seen to be appreciated at Breakwater, Spring Point Marina in South Portland. Pictures available upon request. Valued at $30,000. Owner will accept best offer. Call 603-723-8722 or e-mail

ALTON/GILFORD Line 2-Bedroom Cottage w/3-season Porch. $215-235/week + utilities. 3-Bedroom Apartment $265/week + utilities. Beach access 603-365-0799

Business Opportunities OWN your own Womens Fitness Club in Lakes Region! Call Patty, 279-1045.

Child Care CHILDRENS Garden Childcare: Year-round, reliable, clean, structured, pre-K environment, one acre yard, central location. 528-1857.

HIGH SPIRITS CHILDCARE in Gilford has openings in our toddler/preschool programs. We are a year-round family-based program. Meals included. Call 293-2473

TILTON AREA- Former teacher has openings in private home daycare. Reliable, clean, year-round, fenced in yard, structured enviroment. 630-3196/286-3535.



DWI Assessments, evaluations, one to one. Office or home visits. MS-MLADC 603-998-7337

2002 Ford Escort 4D Sedan, 87K miles, $3,300. 603-476-5017

1985 16ft. Blue Fin Boat & Trailer. 2005 Mercury 60hp 4-stroke. Runs like new. $2,500. 603-998-8993

Employment Wanted

LABRADOR Retriever puppies AKC bred for breed standards and temperments. In-home raised, well socialized (603)664-2828.



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

1965 Ford Stepside PickupChevy powered, good project or rat rod. $1,500. 527-0800

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

1993 Saab 900 Convertible, 5 spd runs great, looks good, needs new top. Asking $2,225. Call 387-1577 2000 Ford Taurus- Inspected, Good condition 4-door sedan. Many new parts. <100K miles. $3,600/OBO. 267-8880

TOP dollar paid for junk cars & trucks. Available 7-days a week. P3s Towing. 630-3606

SUMMER ANTIQUES ESTATE AUCTION Leavitt Park House, Laconia, N.H. (Elm St. off Rt. 106) Sat. Sept 1, 2012 10:00 a.m. Antiques, Furniture, Sawyer Prints and lots more… Listing and Photos at: or

WAUKEWAN AUCTION SERVICE Vendors Wanted for Laconia Indoor Market starting in October.

CARING LNA with 15 years experience looking to take care of your loved one in their home. Great references. 603-470-6382 HARD WORKING experienced cleaning woman looking for more jobs. Regular or one-time cleaning. Hillarie, 998-2601

1986 16 passenger Ford van (possible camper??) 8 cylinder rebuilt motor, new transmission, inspected/registered. Selling as is $995/OBO 528-4535

10% Buyers Premium N.H. Lic. #3047 603-279-3087 or 603-253-6303

BOAT ropes at cost. Bow to buoy. Stainless steel hardware. Kroegans high-quality nylon ripe. 1/2 inch $30, 5/8 inch $40, various lengths. 520-1487. BOAT SLIPS for Rent Winnipesaukee Pier, Weirs Beach, NH Reasonable Rates Call for Info. 366-4311 BOATSLIPS for rent- Paugus Bay up to 22 ft. 401-284-2215.

LETS GO FISHING! Simple fishing with Paddle King Boats and Tohatsu Outboard motors, Call 738-2296 or visit O'DAY Javelin sailboat with motor, trailer and cover, $1500.

BELMONT: 2 bedroom, 3rd floor, coin-op laundry and storage space in basement. $240/week including heat, electric & hot water. 524-1234, CHARMING 3 BR cape in beauti ful SOUTH DOWN SHORES, lots of space, garage, 2 full baths. No smoking. $1200/MO. 520-5892

COZY, SUNNY, VERY CLEAN 2 Bedroom apartment in duplex next to Opechee Park. Washer & Dryer provided. No smoking, no dogs $725/Mo. + Utilities

738-2296 or 528-4450



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

GILFORD 2 Bedroom 2 Bath Condo. Fireplace, gas heat, W/D hookup, no dogs/smoking. 1 year lease, $975/month + security. 455-6269.


AKC German Shepherd Puppies. Ready to go. Males and females. Please call 603-520-3060.

BELMONT-$699. a month. 2 bedroom, 1 1/2 bath, Washer/Dryer hookup, single wide mobile home with yard for rent. Close to school. Call Fairlane Homes @ 800-325-5566 for more information.



2008 Honda CRV FWD- 55K miles, excellent condition. $15,250. 744-6107

BELMONT 1 bedroom in a house. Lots of land, deck, parking. All utilities included. Hommade meals and laundry included. $180/Week. 412-7400


2001 Chevy Silverado 4X4. Extended cab, 45,000 miles. Call 524-2088 After 5pm.

Get 10% back in store credit when you sell your gold, silver & jewelry. Thrifty Yankee, Rte. 25, Meredith. Open 7 days. Call for details. Senior Citizens 20% off, Tuesdays! 603-279-0607.

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.

LACONIA 2-Bedroom House. 64 Fenton Ave. Good neighborhood, easy walk to downtown. New bath, kitchen, windows, insulation. Oil heat & hot water. No smokers. No pets. 1-yr lease. $1275/mo. + utilities 630-1438. LACONIA 3 bedroom 2 bathroom house completely remodeled, fenced in backyard, walkout basement. $1,200/month + utilities. references, security, no pets, no smoking. 387-3324

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 31, 2012— Page 25

For Rent

For Rent

LACONIA- 2 small apartments with private entrances & off-street parking. All utilities included, 1st floor $600/Month, 2nd floor, $560/Month. Call 934-7358 or email:

MEREDITH- Cozy 2 bedroom cottage. Washer/dryer, screened porch, patio, view, quiet neighborhood. Convenient to downtown Meredith and Laconia. Non-smoker. Dogs negotiable. $825/Month heat/hotwater ncluded. Security/References. 279-4944

LACONIA- 3-bedroom house, 2 full baths, FHA Oil, non-smoker, no pets, $1,000/month.+ deposit Jim 279-8247. Laconia- Beautiful duplex on quiet dead-end street off Pleasant. 2-3 bedrooms, large kitchen/dining, replacement windows, hardwood throughout, basement/attic/garage, hookups, sunny yard, pets considered. Non-smokers only. 1600+ sf. $1,000/Month + utilities. References/credit check required. Security & last months rent. 556-2631 LACONIA- Large Rooms for rent. Private bath, heat/hot water, electric, cable, parking included. $145/week 603-781-6294

MEREDITH- FURNISHED room, own bathroom, utilities included. $475/mo. 290-1700

For Rent


MEREDITH: 3-Bedroom House. 2 1/2 bathrooms. Private setting, mowing/plowing/heat/hotwater/gar bage removal included. $1,450/Month. 279-5573

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

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.

WINTER Rental: Furnished Alton Bay beautiful lake setting. Large 1 bedroom cottage, $700 +utilities. 603-875-2492.

For Rent-Commercial

LACONIAWalk to library. One-bedroom, clean, cozy quiet. Off Street parking. $675/Month includes heat/hot water. Security deposit/references. Non-smoking, no dogs. 524-0973 Leave Message

LACONIA: 2 bedroom, first floor, near LRGH. Large kitchen and storage room, hookups, private parking, large yard. $800/Month. No pets/smoking. 524-5455


FIREWOOD- Green & Seasoned. Full cords. Over 20 years in business. Tree Service also Available. Insured. 603-279-7354

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

GOLF Stuff- Swing weight scale, remote kit for kangaroo, leadbetter swing setter, weighted wedge & putter, woods, irons & bags. 528-9661

HIGHEST cash price paid for your scrap box trailers, school busses, heavy equipment. No Campers (207)393-7318.

HARLEY DAVIDSON-Womens leathers, tees, tanks, W/M long sleeve shirts, accessories, helmets, chaps & more. Rt. 107 Belmont, NH Call first 603-832-3364

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

JETT III Ultra Power Wheelchair with oxygen carrier, like new. $1,500. 744-6107. NORTHFIELD: 3 bedroom trailer in small park with on-site laundromat. 2005 home, never been lived in, front and rear decks, storage shed. $280/week, including heat, electric & hot water, 524-1234,

BELMONT Commercial Garage for Rent 5,000 Sq. Ft. Workbay Area with 14-Ft. Overhead Door

603-603-2882 FRANKLIN GROCERY GRADE $3 psf. gr.

ROOMMATE: 1 furnished room $500. 1 unfurnished room $460. Near Tilton & I-93. No drinking or drugs. All utilities. Pet and smoking OK. 603-286-9628. TILTON- Downstairs 1-bedroom, newly redone, $620/Month, heat included. No dogs, 603-393-9693 or 916-214-7733.

New Franklin Apartments, LLC Elderly and Disabled Housing Now Accepting Applications for Project-Based Section 8 Subsidized Apartments HUD Income Limits Apply One & Two Bedroom Units Available Located in Tilton, Franklin & West Franklin

Apartments Available Now For more information, please contact 603-286-4111 Or TTY 1-800-735-2964

A.) 70K SF HI-BAY WHSE. Will sub-divide B.) 28K SF (43 priv.) Luxury offices/C.Air 207-754-1047

LACONIA COMMERCIAL/OFFICE SPACE 1,000 sq.ft., high traffic count. #1002 Union Avenue. $1,000 per month, plus utilities. 524-0901

For Sale (4) Tires: 17” P215/50 on alloy wheels, good tread, plus (4) more unmounted. $125. 524-4836. 4-LIKE New Snow Tires (used 1 month on Honda). Altimax Arctic 205/60 R16. $320. 279-5227 AMAZING! Beautiful pillowtop matress sets, twin $169, full or queen $249, king $399. See AD under “Furniture”. Antique tall case clock (Grandfather), mahogany, 94 inches tall plus finials made by Daniel Pratts son, Boston. 527-3414 CERAMIC Glazed Wall Tile: 74 sq. ft., American Olean, 6”x6”, Sandy Ridge (color), $50. Please call 455-3686. Coins for Sale- Government Mint sets. 1959-2012 + other coins & supplies. 286-7489 CRAFTSMAN 10in. Flex Drive Table Saw, $75. Grizzly 12in. Portable Planer, $100. Craftsman 10in. Radial Saw, $125. 267-6198 after 4pm. CRAFTSMAN 21” lawnmower $85. Sail Boat (dinghy). 10.5 ft. w/trailer. $325. Wood burning stove. Cast-iron $125. 30ft. wood ladder $85. 603-253-6576 Craftsman Tools: 18V combo kitDrill, saw, flashlight, 2 batteries, charger $75. 19.2V 10in chainsaw. New condition, $50. 455-3060 FIREWOOD

for sale, cut. split,


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

INTEX Round Pool Cover: 12-ft., Brand new in box. Paid $25, will sell for $15. 455-3686.

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

MEREDITH - 3 Bedroom, large second floor, natural light.. 1&1/2 baths, washer/dryer, A/C, d/w, non-smoking, . Walk to town & docks, $1,050/Month. No utilities. 603-279-7887, 781-862-0123 cell.

Help Wanted

NICE Furniture for Sale: Lazy boy recliner, Mediterranean style secretaries desk, buffet, small cherry entertainment center, small kitchen or bath cabinet, microwave cart, collapsible butcher block table, maple drop leaf table, 2 chairs, 2-Ethan Allen chest of drawers, hand stenciled mirror, Broyhill lingerie chest, desk, standing jewelry box. Call for appointment 528-0341

HOT Tub- 2012 model 6 person 40 jets, waterfall. Full warranty & cover. Cost $8,000 sell $3,800. Can deliver 603-235-5218

LACONIA: Charming sunny small 2-bedroom, 2nd floor no smoking/dogs. $200/week. includes heat/hot water. 455-5569.

MEREDITH Huge. clean 2-bedroom. Bright & Sunny. Walk to town. $800/ month + utilities. 520-6931


Electric Range- GE self-cleaning, mint condition. Used only on weekends in summer. $150. Call 556-4832 ENTRY DOOR- Pella, fiberglass, arts & crafts style, stained glass. Slab only, $1,200 asking $475/OBO. email picture on request. 293-7682

LACONIA- MODERN 2-bedroom apartment. Off-street parking, no smokers, reference & security required. $200/Weekly, includes heat. Call Carol at 581-4199

LACONIA: 2-Bedroom, first floor. off street parking, W/D hookups, no smoking, no dogs, $850/ month + utlities, security/ references. 603-318-5931.

For Sale

KITCHEN Cabinets- brand new, maple, cherrywood, shaker & antique white. Solid wood, never installed, cost $6,500 sell $1,650. 603-833-8278 LA-Z-BOY ROCKER/RECLINER. Bought in April for $560. Will sell for $300. 603-556-9591. OLPC XO Laptop Computer. New, in original package. $135. 527-0873


contents of storage units, household, basement & barn, etc. Free removal. (603)986-2771. SUPPORT your local logger and heat with carbon neutral wood or wood pellets. Purchase a Central Boiler outdoor wood furnace on sale EPA qualified to 97% efficient. (603)447-2282. UTILITY TRAILER: Used, wooden, home-made, needs lights. 7ft. X 4ft. X 2.5ft. deep. $225. 528-0105. VINTAGE Harley Parts- Sioux valve grinder $600; Wade #7 turret lathe with tooling and collets $500; Van Norman motorcycle boring bar with stand $1200; Delta 14” wood & metal cutting band saw $750. Call Ralph (603)356-9026. YAMAHA Integrated Power Mixer (PA System), 400 watts, $100; COMMUNITY Bass Bin Subwoofers, 2 available, $100 each or $150/pair; SONY6-Disc CD Changer for Home Stereo, $90. 393-7786.

Found BLACK BOX SKIL DRill bits near Lake Waukewan, Route 104, Meredith, N. H. Call 603-340-0834

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. MISSION-STYLE high-end tapestry club chair. Showroom condition. Originally $649, yours for cash pick-up, $250. 603-528-9672 NEW trailer load mattresses....a great deal! King set complete $395, queen set $249.

Heavy Equipment 1976 CASE 580C Loader/ backhoe, fully enclosed cab, good condition, $10,000 or OBO. 603-524-4445

Help Wanted AUTOMOTIVE SALES MANAGER An excellent opportunity for high energy automotive salesperson who has the knowledge & experience to manage a growing, professional, pre-owned automotive dealership in the Lakes Region. The ideal candidate will serve as a salesperson, as well as assist the president in managing sales operation. Must posses a “can do ” attitude, be a self starter, and be able to lead a staff in a positive and productive manner. We treat our customers like gold and we are looking for an individual who will do the same. We offer an excellent location with heavy traffic, strong inventory & competitive salary with incentive bonuses. Submit resume to:

DESK Receptionist- Nights & weekends at local health club. Minimum wage, membership included. Apply in person 314 Old Lakeshore Rd. Gilford 293-7546

Full-time (42-47 hrs., year round). Health insurance, good pay rate. Must have good diagnostic capabilities and own tools. Please apply in person to: Northeast Tire Services 174 Daniel Webster Hwy. Belmont, NH EXPERIENCED RESTAURANT MANAGER: At least 3 years of progressive experience in a restaurant required. Previous supervisory responsibility required. Must be T.E.A.M certified. High School diploma required. Must be able to work nights and weekends. Part Time/ Full Time. Competitive compensation and health/dental insurance benefits available. Apply on-line only. Please send resume to

FRONT DESK HOUSEKEEPING NIGHT AUDIT Fireside Inn & Suites is looking for the right employees to work in the housekeeping, front desk and night audit departments. Willing to work full-time in the peak season and part-time in off-peak season, weekends a must. Hours vary per position, all positions are year round. All applicants must be energetic, reliable, flexible and good with people. Computer, calculator, money handling experience and the ability to multi-task is a must for the front desk and audit positions. Experience in the hospitality industry a plus. Come in and fill out an application today.

17 Harris Shore Rd. Gilford, NH 03249 Full-time Experienced Line Cook Weekends a must, with management skills. Apply in person

Main Street Station 105 Main Street, Plymouth, NH LACONIA- Female caregiver to provide non-medical services for my wife who has Alzheimers. Services will include but are not limited to personal care, toileting, meal preparation, light housekeeping based on available time. This is a part-time position offering 10-20 hours each week. 1:30pm-6:30pm. Must be reliable and dependable. Send experience and/or resume to

Page 26 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 31, 2012

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Mobile Homes

Recreation Vehicles


ORGANIST/PIANIST. Year-round position. Send resume to First Congregational Church, PO Box 533, Meredith, NH 03253 or

YEAR round, permanent part time retail postion in Meredith. Reliable, mature, non-smoker personable and presentable. Computer POS System. Additional hours in Summer and Christmas Season. Must be able to work weekends and evenings. 603-279-8181.

$24,995 14 wides $58,995 56X28

SEASONAL site with 2011 36ft. Starcraft Autumn Ridge in Wells Maine. Avail. Immediately site paid thru mid-Oct. Brand new bought last year. Fireplace automatic awning 8x34ft deck, at Pinederosa Campground. Call 677-1353. $24,500.

For busy used car dealership. Must be self motivated & have extensive computer background. Please email resumé to:

MR. Junk. Attics, cellars, garages cleaned out. Free estimate. Insured. 455-6296

Home Improvements

JW Electric is looking for NH licensed electrician for employment starting October 1st. For interview, call John at 279-6386

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

LIBRARY AIDE Gilman Library, Alton. Part-Time, must be flexible, days, evenings, weekends. Experience preferred. Submit resume and references by September 18, 2012 to PO Box 960, Alton, NH 03809 or leave at the circulation desk.

HOUSEKEEPERS Weirs Beach Vacation Condos, Weekly Pay Plus Tips, Sundays A Must, Seasonal to Permanent, Part-Time, Must Have Car, Background Check, Seasonal to Permanent.

Call Dawn 366-4878


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

Lakes Region Answering Service Telephone Operator Position Looking for enthusiastic person for part-time. Must have good typing skills and good customer service skills.

Please contact Mel at





PARKING ENFORCEMENT POSITION The Town of Tilton Police Department is now accepting applications for part-time positions in parking enforcement. Applicants for parking enforcement positions must possess a valid motor vehicle operator's license. High school education or the equivalent is required in addition to legible handwriting and clerical skills. Hiring may be subject to a criminal background check.

Land Prep Cooks / Catering Staff positions available. Weekends and Holidays a must! For those that are looking for that first job or a part time job to help with the extras, we can find a position for you. The only requirement is that you are willing to be an enthusiastic team player. We will train the right candidate. Apply in person at Harts Turkey Farm Restaurant, 233 Daniel Webster Highway, Meredith, NH or online at

BELMONT: Owner financing available on 3 acres with 180 ’ paved town road frontage, gravel soils, dry land, soil tested for septic, surveyed, driveway permit. $59,900. Owner/broker, 524-1234.

Mobile Homes Mobile Home Lots for rent in: Meredith, Gilford, Franklin & Hill. Special pricing available. DRM Corp. 373 Court St., Laconia or 520-6261

Open Daily & Sun.

Camelot Homes Rt. 3 Tilton NH

VACATION HOME GILFORD Well maintained mobile home with many updates located next to Glendale Docks. (900 sq. ft. 3-bedbrooms, kitchen, living room, four season porch bathroom, 2 decks and small shed. Enjoy all the lakes region has to offer. Just reduced $19,900. Frank 617-899-5731

Motorcycles 1999 Kawasaki 250 NinjaExcellent condition, $1,250. Gilford, 631-901-5148 2003 1800CC Honda Goldwing: Only 4,900 miles, hardly ever riden, looks brand new! Includes his/her speaker helmets, bike cover and more. Please leave message at 603-279-5208. Only $12,700. HARLEY Sportster, 2002, $3,995. 13k miles, like new, new rear tire, must see! 524-4836.

Buy • Sell • Trade

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

Recreation Vehicles 1993 24 ft. Komfort camper with 1 slideout. $1,800 or best offer. 293-2878 1998 Winnebago Minnie Winnie DL motorhome. 29’, stored inside in winter! 40,600 miles. $15,900. (603)397-7008.

Applicants should apply in person at the Tilton Police Department 179 East Main Street, Tilton NH 03276. For more questions, contact Lt. Ryan Martin at 603-286-8207 X102

2007 31 ft. North Shore Travel Trailer- See at White Oaks RV Park. $10,900. 941-545-4591 2008 Keystone Hornet Travel Trailer. Model #M-29RLS, 31 ft. Excvellent condition, one owner, been no smoking or pets in unit. Two power slideouts, AC/ heat, stereo w/DVD. Shower, queen size bed/ sofa bed. Can be seen in Laconia, NH. Asking $12,500 508-465-0767

Deadline: September 7, 2012

LA pe inc wa (60

Real Estate FOR Sale by owner, Tilton, 2 BR, mobile, cathedral ceilings, open concept, newly remodeled. 603-528-6058 For Sale By Owner- 2005 Ranch in Sanbornton. 3 bedroom 2 bath open concept, 1,944 sf. main floor with extra finished rooms on the lower floor. Two car oversized garage. Must see to appreciate. $219,000. or make offer. 603-455-6585 FOR Sale By Owner- Ossipee14 Covered Bridge Road, completely renovated inside and out 3 bd, 1.5 ba 2100sf Dutch Colonial. Hardwood floors. $186,000. Go to or to to see pictures and more info or call Kevin at (603)367-8487 or (207)446-1795. MADISON- 639 Moores Pond Rd. 3 bd, master suit, open floor plan. Attached garage plus garage/ shop, beach rights. $325,000. (603)367-8487, (207)466-1795.

REDUCED PRICE 2-Bedroom 1.25 bath New England style House. Vinyl siding & windows, asphalt shingles, oil heat, stainless steel chimney lining. Across from playground. 180 Mechanic Street, Laconia. $50,000. 524-8142.

Real Estate, Commercial 100K SF FRANKLIN- Modern Constructinon/HI-Bay whse. Buy for $6 psf. (really!). 207-754-1047

Roommate Wanted BELMONT: $105/week. Share 3-bedroom home on private property. All utilities included. Free internet access. Must have a good work history. Please no pets. Call 387-6776. Ask for Dan.


SCHOOL NURSE This is a full time position in a high school. Candidate should have a Bachelors of Science Degree in Nursing. Pediatric experience preferred.


Please send Letter of Intent, Resume, Transcripts, Certification, and three Letters of Reference to:


Jim Mcollum, Principal Laconia High School 345 Union Ave Laconia, NH 03246 Please visit our web site for information about the Laconia Schools at: E.O.E.

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 31, 2012— Page 27

Roommate Wanted



ACONIA: Share townhouse, no ets, $550/month +security, cludes utilities, beach access, alking trails & more. 03)738-3504


Yard Sale

Yard Sale


LACONIA YARD SALE Sat. Sept. 1, 9am-1pm


38 Lyford St.

Oriental carved screen, furniture, china cabinet, kitchenware, historic old newspapers 1950 & up, sports magazines.

CDs. DVDs, records, books, golf clubs & bags, snowboard & boots, baby items, old tools, misc. items.


Storage Space Store your Car, Boat, Motorcycle, RV in a clean/dry place. Monthly rates. 524-1430 or 455-6518


Large Yard Sale 3 Waterford Place Saturday, Sept. 1 Rain date Sunday 10am - 2pm Home Goods, Toys, Kid’s stuff, Collectibles

FLUFF !n" BUFF House Cleaning: Call Nancy for free estimate. 738-3504.

HANDYMAN SERVICES Small Jobs Are My Speciality

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

HAULING - LANDSCAPE MAINTENANCE. ATTIC & GARAGE CLEAN OUTS. 520-9478 HOUSE Cleaning $12/hour. Dog Sitting $10/hour. Call Renee, (603) 856-4565

BELMONT / MULTI-FAMILY Sat & Sun, 8a-4p ~ Mon 8a-1p 47 Province Road / Route 107 (next to Kiln Dried Firewood) Womens Clothes ~ Size 18+ Clothes for the whole family, household, baby items & more!


Our Customers Don!t get Soaked!


Major credit cards accepted

Leigh Court, Laconia Men, Women & Baby Clothes, Seasonal and Household Items, Furniture, and more! Something for everyone!

LAKEPORT- Saturday, Sept. 1st, 8am-2pm. 319 Mechanic St. Household, furniture, tools, camping, appliances, many more items.


GILFORD Longaberger Basket Yard Sale. Over 60 Immaculate Baskets from smoke free home. Saturday, 9/1 8am. 120 Saltmarsh Pond Rd. Can no longer store, priced to sell! All must go!

Saturday, 9/1 8am-Noon ~ No early birds


LACONIA MULTI-FAMILY YARD SALE 34 MORRILL ST. Sat. 8am-2pm Furniture, kids clothes, canoe, bikes. Something for Everyone!

LACONIA 57 Shore Drive Saturday, Sept. 1 Household, furniture, kitchen items, Holiday decorations

11 Edgewood Dr. Shaker Rd. off Main St. Across Pout Pond Infant boy clothes, puzzles & household items.

LACONIA Multi-Family Yard SaleSaturday, Sept 1st, 7am, 79 Lincoln St.

Furniture, refrigerator, household items, childrens clothes Something for everyone! PIANO tuning & repair. Ed Bordeleau PTG-RTT (603)483-2897.



GILFORD YARD SALE SATURDAY, 8-2 173 Gunstock Hill Rd.

GILFORD MULTI-FAMILY Sat., 9/1 8am-1pm 40 Robertson Dr.

LAKEPORT 188 Sheridan Street Saturday, Sept. 1st 8am - 3pm

LAKEPORT- 272 Elm St. (rear) Sat. 9-2. Collectibles, schoffolding, furniture, household & more. No Early Birds.


Household items, furniture, clothing, etc.

LACONIA-BIG Garage Sale. Everything must go! 101 Mechanic St. Friday, August 31 & Saturday, Sept.1st 8am-3pm

LACONIA yard sale- Sunday, 8-4. 21 Shore Dr. Something for everyone!



8:00 am - 1:00 pm

GILFORD YARD SALE Sat. 9/1, 8am-1pm. 71 Sprucewood Dr.

Quality Work Reasonable Rates Free Estimates Metal Roofs • Shingle Roofs


Furniture & Lots of goodies! Belmont Barn Sale-Rain or Shine. Years of collecting, tools, toys, furniture & household items. 9 Weston Rd. Saturday & Sunday. 9-3. Follow signs from Rte. 140 or Rte. 3

LACONIA Giant Yard Sale! Gillette St. Saturday, Sept. 1st, 7am-1pm.


Antiques, Collectibles, Household & much more! Saturday & Sunday 9/1 and 9/2 ~ 9am-3pm 363 Old Lakeshore Road

Yard Sale MEREDITH: Huge Barn / Yard Sale: 92 Meredith Center Road. Lots of everything...small and big items. Some old, some newer and some items you will just want to have! We have been collecting all summer and ready to share our finds! Saturday & Sunday, 10am-3pm. Absoultely NO early birds!!

LACONIA SAT. & SUN. 8-3 40 BAY ST. Clothes 3 mo.-Adult XL, toys, wedding gown, motorcycle jackets and many more misc. items.

LACONIA Saturday, Sunday & Monday September 1, 2 & 3 292 Holman Street Some antiques & treasures, household items & much more! LACONIA Winnicoash St. (end of Gale Ave) Rain or Shine. 8:00am-1:00pm. Sat. Sept. 1st.

LACONIA YARD SALE 69 CHAPIN TERRACE SUNDAY, 9-2 Household items, Sporting goods, bunkbeds, holiday decorations & more!

SPR Property Services Residential & small office cleaning. Mobile home hand washing. Trash & junk removal. Shannon 998-6858

Maple hutch, old & new collectibles, misc. household items.

LACONIA Yard Sale- Saturday, 8am-1pm 181 Belvidere St. Hand tools, lawn furniture, household items, more!

STITT Painting and Papering. Also doing Pressure Washing, Sheetrocking, Roofing, Masonry

LACONIA 306 Hillcrest Dr. Multi-family yard sale. Saturday, Sept. 1 from 9:00 am - 1:00 pm.

Laconia- Sept. 1, 8-12. 27 Shore Dr. Household goods, twin bed, lots of new sale items, quilt books,

MEREDITH MOVING SALE SAT.- MON. 8-2 34 DOLLOFF BROOK RD. FURNITURE, HOUSEHOLD GOODS, TOYS, FISHING, TVS, CLOTHES & MORE! MEREDITH, 80 Batchelder Hill Road, moving sale Saturday & Sunday 8 am - 4 pm. Dining room set w/4 chairs, miscellaneous furniture, yard accesories and much more.... MEREDITH: 24 Hillrise Lane. Saturday, 9/1, 8am-3pm. Follow signs from Hart!s. Lawnmower parts, snowblower for parts or fix, misc. household items, bureau. Other sales in neighborhood.

NORTHFIELD MOVING SALE Sat, Sun & Mon 48 Fiddlers Choice Rd. Furniture & more! Everything must go!

MOULTONBOROUGH MULTI-FAMILY YARD SALE SAT. & SUN. 8-1 254 BEAN RD. Furniture, Antiques, collectibles, treadmill, signed baseball/bats, arts & crafts, Avon

NEW HAMPTON GARAGE SALE Sat. & Sun. 9/1 & 9/2 9am-2pm 921 Straits Rd. Tools, tent, clothes, horse items, household & garage door.

SANBORNTON YARD SALE Mon. Sept. 3rd 9am-3pm 580 Lower Bay Rd. Vinyl (33,45,78), collectibles, goodies & more!

Home Care SENIOR Care Services: Meals, shopping, laundry, light housekeeping, transportation, personal care, respite and mature caring companionship. Hourly, overnight & 24-hour individualized senior care services. Caregivers screened, interviewed, experienced and qualified. Independently owned & operated. Call for a FREE in-home assessment, (603)556-7817.

Page 28 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 31, 2012

Forestview Manor donates to local food pantry

MEREDITH — Staff and Residents from Forestview Manor Assisted Living visited the Meredith Emergency Food Pantry with a donation of $400 and hundreds of pounds of canned goods and other food. The funds and food donations were collected at Forestview’s 5th Annual Antique Car Show, held on August 16. The primary fundraiser at the event, a 50/50 raffle, was won by Bob Swett of Meredith, who generously donated his portion of the winnings back to the Food Pantry. Food Pantry Director Paul Rowley was grateful for the donations, and said that the Pantry needs the community’s support more At left: Forestview Manor Executive Director Amanda Cook, RN and Director of Assisted Living Paula Bixby join Meredith Emergency Food Pantry Director Paul Rowley in unloading food donations gathered from the community and Forestview families at Forestview’s 5th Annual Antique Car Show. (Courtesy photo)

CALENDAR from page 23

Unitarian Universalist Society (172 Pleasant Street) in Laconia. Open Door Dinners offer free weekly meal in Tilton. 4:30 to 5:30 p.m. An outreach housed at Trinity Episcopal Church on Main Street, downtown. provides a free hot meal open to all members of the community. All are welcome to eat and all are welcome to help out. For more information, especially about volunteering, please call Pastor Mark at 286-3120 or e-mail him at

SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 1 The Laconia Farmers’ Market. 8 a.m. to noon in the Laconia City Hall parking lot. A variety of fresh fruits, vegetables, natural meats, seafood, home made baked goods, jelly and breads will be available. Accepts Snap/EBT and credit card payments. Narcotics Anonymous meeting. 6 to 7:30 p.m. at the

than ever right now, as they are having difficulty meeting the level of need in the community. Forestview Manor is an assisted living facility offering a range of care, and specializing in care of Residents with Alzheimer’s, dementia, and memory loss. For more information, please call 279-7612.

Moultonborough Hazard Mitigation Plan Meeting

MOULTONBOROUGH — The Moultonborough Hazard Mitigation Plan Committee has begun the process of updating its 2007 Hazard Mitigation Plan. The next committee meeting will be on September 5, at the Ernest Davis Meeting Room at the Moultonborough Town Hall, 6 Holland Street, starting at 9 a.m. The committee will be considering and prioritizing proposed mitigation actions. The residents and see next page

Pine Gardens Manufactured Homes Sales & Park

New Double Wide

2 bedroom, 2 bathroom, computer room, gas fireplace and covered entryway. Set up in park. F-12


Roche Realty Group

“We Sell the Lakes Region”™

OPeN HOuses

HOMes fOR saLe

Saturday, September 1st

Gilford: Enjoy panoramic views of Lake Winnipesaukee from this 5 BR, 4 BA home on 2 acres. 4,200 sqft. of living space with 3 fireplaces, a hot tub, a landscaped in-ground pool, and a large deck with sunset views. MLs# 4163794 $649,900 mlS# 4163794

10:00am-12:00pm: 1480 Old North Main Street, Laconia 3 BR, 2 1/2 BA contemporary home with approx. 2,000 sqft. of living space and a 2-car attached garage. MLs# 4085553 $289,900 MLS# 4085553 11:00am-1:00pm: 144 Lake Street, Laconia 2 BR, 1 BA freestanding lake cottage with boat mooring and beach access on Lake Winnipesaukee. $149,900 MLS# 4122926

MLs# 4122926

11:00am-1:00pm: 243 Weirs Blvd. #4, Laconia 3-season, 2 BR, 1 BA detached condo with 50' on Lake Winnipesaukee and a dock. MLs# 4040812 $169,900 MLS# 4040812 1:00pm-3:00pm: 63 Prescott Ave., Laconia 2 BR, 2 BA home with lake views and beach rights on Lake Winnipesaukee across the street. $239,900 MLS# 4170415

MLs# 4170415

97 Daniel Webster Hwy 1921 Parade Rd Laconia Office Meredith Office Meredith, NH 03253 Laconia, NH 03246 528-0088 279-7046

(603) 267-8182

Nature’s view opeN house S at u r day 9/1 : 11 a.m. - 2 p.m.

Laconia: 3 BR, 2 BA contemporary home with new features including carpets, cabinets, granite, some windows and kitchen flooring. Amenities include as andy beach area, tennis, walking trails, and a private yacht club. $199,900 mlS# 4182018

MLs# 4182018

Laconia: 2 BR, 1 BA detached waterfront condo with 2 lofts, all new berber carpet throughout, new vinyl flooring in bathroom & kitchen, all new windows, and a boat slip / dock. Comes fully furnished and kitchen equipped. $259,900 mlS# 4182157

MLs# 4182157

Gilford: 3 BR, 2 BA colonial w/ stunning views of Lake Winnipesaukee. Very open main floor feat. all new Paradyme windows, a stone FP, a charcoal pit in the kitchen, bamboo cabinets, screened porches, and an oversized deck. $425,000 mlS# 4140827

See our homes at

53 Port Way, Laconia. Come check out

Nature’s View: Laconia’s fastest growing area of new homes. Several models to look at—ready for you to pick out the finishing touches. Stop at 15 Nature’s View Drive for info and a brochure. Prices starting at $219,900.

MLs# 4140827

Limited time

FRee Sun Room! $12,900 vaLue!

Directions: Rte. 3 (Union Ave, Laconia) or Rte. 106 (Parade Rd.) to Elm St., Laconia to Massachusetts Ave. Left on to North St. and then right onto Nature’s View Dr. to 53 Port Way.

(603) 528-0088

(603) 279-7046

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 PRIVATE COMMUNITY. 3 acres in the heart of the Lakes Region, beautiful Meredith.. Cul-de-sac community close to skiing, shopping, fine dining, & Winnipesaukee. $79,900 Travis Cole 455-0855 SUISSEVALE ON WINNIPESAUKEE. 4-seasons of lakeside enjoyment. Lake access lot in one of the finest vacation communities on the lake. Marina, play grounds, club house, tennis courts & a sandy beach. $28,500 Chris Kelly 677-2182 SOUTH DOWN SHORES. Private lot in “The Hamptons” surrounded by gorgeous homes. Sandy association beach, club house, boat club, playground & beautiful common areas. $74,500 Jane Angliss 630-5472

BOAT DOCK holds a 20 ft. boat. Easy Winnipesaukee access & a club atmosphere with bath house & picnic area. Beautiful Town beach within walking distance. $39,500 Steve Banks 387-6607

MOUNTAIN VIEWS.Wonderful 3BR, 3BA home on 5+- acres w/great long range views. Close to the hospital, college, & White Mountain amenities! Many improvements include new flooring & an upgraded kitchen. Finished basement, deck, walk-up attic, paved driveway. $319,900 Dennis Potter 731-3551

PRICED TO SELL AT $104,900! The ideal starter home on a 0.58 acre neighborhood lot. 3 bdrm ranch style home is located down the street from school, the park, WOW Trail, the beach, restaurants and shopping. Ready for living with a newer metal roof and furnace. Sandi Grace 520-0936

PRICE REDUCTION! Laconia family home with 5 BRs, 3 1/2 baths, an in-law apartment & the perfect layout for an in-home office. Gorgeous antique home is completely updated. Walk to the library, church, shops, restaurants & the lake. Beautiful perennial gardens. Spacious and classic. $279,000 Chris Kelly 677-2182

GILFORD PARK. Lovingly cared for home in a quiet park minutes to town beach, Gunstock and shopping. Immaculate throughout with road frontage & a private driveway. Heated sun room, new deck, landscaped touches, ample storage, & the property comes furnished. $44,900 Travis Cole 455-0855

MOUNTAIN VISTAS from this 1.34 acre lot in one of Gilford’s most prestigious neighborhoods.Close to schools & Gilford Village. The lake, skiing, golf, shopping, hospital & highway nearby. $99,900 Jim O’Leary 455-8195 INVESTMENT OPPORTUNITY. 5 level lots w/southern exp. & sandy soils. Great location just 2 miles from I-93 between Newfound & Winnipesaukee. Potential to build green, environmentally friendly homes! $319,000 Debbie Tarlentino 491-5404

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 31, 2012 — Page 29

from preceding page business owners of Moultonborough and representatives from neighboring communities are encouraged to attend and provide input. Hazard Mitigation Planning is as important to reducing disaster losses as are appropriate regulations and land use ordinances. With the update to the Hazard Mitigation Plan, community leaders will be able to prioritize actions to reduce the impacts of these hazards. At previous meetings, there has been discussion of the hazards which have

impacted the town in the past or could impact it in the future. There has also been discussion of the town’s critical facilities, resources, and existing plans & policies for mitigating the impact of hazards. For more information visit the town’s Hazard Mitigation Planning Committee website or call Chief David Bengtson, Moultonborough Fire Chief and Emergency Management Director at 476-5658 or David Jeffers, Regional Planner, Lakes Region Planning Commission at 279-8171.

Gilford $2,850,000

“WHY” pay rent??? $865 a month, and you’ll own your own ranch home. New “over 55” land lease village. $8,000 down 240 @ 6% or $79,900. (Cash Price)

OPEN HOUSE Sunday 12 to 2

A stunning and totally private waterfront 5 BR, 6 BA home w/ exceptionally beautiful views. #4152504

Susan Bradley 581-2810

Sanbornton - $429,000

Lovingly restored antique cape with many original features but with all the modern conveniences. Large 2 story barn. #4180675

Ellen Mulligan: 603-253-4345

call Kevin 603-387-7463

Center Harbor Office 32 Whittier Hwy Center Harbor, NH 03226 (603) 253-4345

Laconia Office 348 Court St Laconia, NH 03246 (603) 524-2255

Gilford $699,000

This lovely home in an idyllic setting w/ woodlands & perennial gardens overlooks an incredible pool. #4169059

Susan Bradley 581-2810

Center Harbor $329,000

Custom built Cape w/ a bright sunny open concept floor plan & 1st floor master w/ Jacuzzi tub. #4181989

Judy McShane 581-2800

Moultonboro - $459,000

Beautifully renovated Adirondack on 2.42ac. 3car heated garage/workshop w/(2) 10’ doors. Beautifully landscaped. #4181658

Kristen Jones: 603-253-4345

Sanbornton $264,000

Great location w/ easy access to I-93 from this contemporary 2,200 sf Cape set on a beautifully landscaped 2.88 AC. #4151117

Debbie Cotton 581-2883


88 North Rt 132, New Hampton, NH $159,995 - gorgeous, ranch, 2 car garage, full basement. Moultonboro - $249,900

Adorable, like new ranch with water views. Close to Long Island beach & marina. Custom built & loaded with extras. #4181491

Ellen Mulligan: 603-253-4345

524-6565 Fax: 524-6810

E-mail: 61 Liscomb Circle, Gilford, NH 03249




Picturesque setting at the end of a private driveway!! You’ll love this classic custom Cape w/ all of the finishing touches. Wide pine floors, wainscoating, raised panels, and sunroom. 24x17 master bedroom suite, 3 bedrooms, 3 baths, den, and a gorgeous LR w/Brick FP and dining area. Breezeway and oversized 2 car garage. Beautifully landscaped with patio... $299,000

Newly Priced…Now $102,900…Lovely end unit at Meredith Bridge with a nice private backline. Every Day’s A Vacation!! Fresh and Clean 2 bedroom, 2 bath condo offers private balcony, air conditioned, carport and close to the pool and clubhouse. Walk to all Weirs Beach Activities!!



Newly Priced.. Morningside Dr Laconia… Steps to your deeded neighborhood beach on Lake Opechee!! Simplify your life! Spacious 2 bedroom Ranch with a big fireplaced living room, , sunporch and 2 car garage. Finished lower level 3/4 bath. Nicely landscaped..$175,000

FOUR SEASONS OF LAKE FUN… 100’ of shoreline on Lake Winnisquam..ushaped dock , 2 jet ski lifts, waterside hotub, sandy bottom and this spacious 14+room year round vacation home!! 5 bedrooms, 2 fireplaces, waterside porch and deck. fun!! $579,000



JUST REDUCED. Wonderful home private back yard complete with fire pit area for toasting marshmallows. Recently replaced carpet and fresh paint add to the charm in this 3 bedroom New England Style home. Spacious 21 X 7 screened porch for enjoying summer evenings. Offered at $99,500.

DEEDED BEACH RIGHTS.. WINNISQUAM!! Seller has just reduced this stunning custom built Colonial in the Wildwood Beach Assoc. No expense spared in the construction and design of this 3600+sf home. H/W floors throughout, custom granite kitchen, a GRAND staircase to the 3 large bedrooms. Master suite w/private deck & hottub. Beautiful formal LR w/ fireplace, 14x13 3 season porch and 2 car garage. $399,900



WATERFRONT!! $308,000 buys you 88’ on Lake Winnipesaukee /Paugus Bay with a 24’ private dock!! Affordable Lakehouse to get you and your family & friends on the BIG lake!! 5 bedrooms and 2 bathrooms..plenty of space for everyone!! Two waterside enclosed porches!! Smack dab in all the fun!!

Belknap Mnt Rd Country Cape.CHARMING!! The eat in kitchen is updated with new appl’s or sit down to dinner in this beautiful formal dining. The LR is 24x14 with a brick fireplace and built-in window seats. 3 bedrooms, office and 2 baths. Nice breezeway, 2 car garage and fenced area for your 4 legged friends. Gorgeous gardens..$299,900

Meredith $199,900

Enjoy the privacy & serene setting of this spacious home close to town, lake & all Lakes Region amenities. #4166525

Shawn Bailey 581-2835 or Lorraine Bourgault 581-2828

Laconia $122,500

Lovely loft style 2 BR condo w/ many desirable features. Freshly painted & new carpeting in bedrooms. #4181397

Nancy Desrosiers 581-2884

©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

Page 30 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 31, 2012

Lakes Region Entertainmet

Spotlight Homemade Dough & Homemade Sauces

Tuesday Kids Karoke - 5-9 pm

Fridays & Saturdays

Easy Listening Music

Bring the Family • Cookies & Prizes

Regular Entertainers Include: Kyle Nickerson - Julia Vellie - Dr. Phil & Jan - Greg Walsh

Plymouth Street, Meredith • 279-4631 Behind Bootlegger’s At The Lights


featuring Michael-Louis Smith, guitar

September 5 - 8pm

Blackstones at the Margate 76 Lake Street, Laconia $12 adv & door * Full Bar 524-5210 adv tickets

See us on Facebook!

Check Out Facebook For Coupons

Rt 3, Weirs Beach


Open At Noon Serving Lunch & Dinner 7 Days A Week Late Night Menu Wed - Sat Until Midnight


Wed & Fri Karoke - 9-close 21+ Drink Specials Thursday Open Stage - 6:30 - Close Musician Appreciation Night Hosted by Acoustic Duo Joshandi 1/2 Price Pizza and Drink Specials For All Musicians


Special: $5 for Students available at the door

“NYC’s freshest voice on the guitar!”

Fitz Band 8/31 Chris Swag! Shirts & ee Fr 1 9/ eshoe 9/2 Hors m 3p ; Tourney, s, 3-6pm The Snow ttled nd: $2 Bo All Weeke ¢ Wings 30 & Beer


THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 31, 2012 — Page 31

Friday, August 31 Broken Spoke Saloon 1072 Watson Road, Laconia 603-527-8029 Chris Fitz Band Heat Restaurant Rt. 3 Weirs Beach 366-2110 Karoke 9:00 - Close Mame’s Restaurant Plymouth Street, Meredith 603-279-4631 Easy Listening Music on Friday & Saturday Patrick’s Pub & Eatery Routes 11 & 11B, Gilford 603-293-0841 Doug Thompson, 8:00 pm Saturday, September 1 Mame’s Restaurant Plymouth Street, Meredith 279-4631 Easy Listening Music on Friday & Saturday Patrick’s Pub & Eatery Routes 11 & 11B, Gilford 603-293-0841 Endangered Species, 8:00 pm Broken Spoke Saloon 1072 Watson Road, Laconia 603-527-8029 Free Shirts & Swag! Sunday, September 2nd Broken Spoke Saloon 1072 Watson Road, Laconia 603-527-8029 Sun 9/2: Horseshoe Tourney, 3pm; The Snows, 3-6pm Wednesday, September 5th NH Jazz Presents Left Ear Trio Featuring Michael-Louis Smith, guitar Blackstones at the Margate Resort 76 Lake Street, Laconia 603-524-5210 $12 advance & door 8:00 pm performance

Visit us tonight at

A Lakes Region Landmark for Great Food, Fun & Entertainment

Doug Thompson playing at 8pm

Check out tonight’s specials at Facebook/ 293-0841 Rts 11&11B Gilford

2nd Annual LHS Alumni Event planned for September 28, raises funds for scholarship program Holding a poster showing pictures from last year’s LHS Homecoming and Alumni Reunion are Kathy Calvin, Janet Brough and Joan Cormier. Although it may seem unusual for three non-graduates of Laconia High School to be promoting this event, Calvin, Brough and Cormier have been intrinsically involved with the welfare of our local graduates through the Lakes Region Scholarship Foundation for many years and enthusiastic supporters of the 2nd Annual LHS Alumni event on Sept. 28, which will raise additional scholarship funds. In June, Calvin presented Brough with the 2012 “Annette P. Schmitt Unsung Hero” award, along with a check for $1,000 for the charity of her choice. Brough unhesitatingly handed the check to Cormier to add to the LHS Alumni Scholarship Fund. For more information on the Laconia High School Alumni Reunion, contact 524-5710 or http://lhsalumni.weebly. com/ (Courtesy photo)

Wavemakers earn 2nd place at GSSA Champion Swim Meet in Manchester MANCHESTER — The 2012 Wavemaker summer season went out with a bang as the Wavemakers finished with a second place division III finish in the GSSA Champion Swim Meet in Manchester, NH on August 4th with all of the Wavemaker participants either receiving a ribbon or medal. The team started the event with a 1st place finish in the Girls 8 and under 100 yard medley relay with a time of 1:43.31. The team also took first in the Girls 8 and Under 100 yard freestyle relay. Other first place finishes were turned in by team captain, Rebecca Cook who took first in the omen’s age 13 -14 50 Long Course (LC) Meter Freestyle, Women’s age 13 -14 100 LC Meter Freestyle, as well as Women’s age 13 -14 200 LC Meter Freestyle. Hannah Willcutt, who will be freshman at Cobly Sawyer this fall, took first in the Women’s age 17-19 100 LC Meter Backstroke and the Women’s age 17 -19 100 LC Meter Breaststroke. Kayla Phelps took first in the Women’s age 13 -14 100 LC Meter Backstroke, Christian Buckley was the top finisher in the Men’s age 11 -12 50 LC Meter Breaststroke. In the

Women’s age 15 -16 50 LC Meter Freestyle Sarah Sundius grabbed first. Katie Gingrich took first in Women age 15-16 100 LC Meter Backstroke. The Wavemakers took the top spot in the Women’s age 15-19 200 LC Meter Medley Relay as well. Head Coach Dave Gingrich had this to say about the Wavemaker’s end of the season meet, “Swimming is a unique sport that allows swimmers to focus on individual gains and improved personal times. It is also a team sport with swimmers earning points for the team at meets. All swimmers contributed to the overall success of the team. It was their hard work during the Champ’s weekend and throughout the season that led to this placing. The Lakes Region Wavemakers is celebrating its 31st Winter Season this year. The season for new swimmers will begin September 5th and 6th. Returning swimmers will be starting Monday, Sept. 10, 2012. There will be a registration and info night on Thursday, Sept. 6th at the Laconia Athletic and Swim Club at 7 p.m. For more information visit the website at or them on Facebook.

Page 32 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, August 31, 2012

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The Laconia Daily Sun, August 31, 2012  

The Laconia Daily Sun, August 31, 2012

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