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Weirs Beach, NH


Friday, September 7, 2012


Some folks will now be voting in Ward 3 who’ve always voted in Ward 1 LACONIA — As a result of the redistricting of electoral districts, the boundary between Ward 1 and Ward 3 were changed. Some residents, who since 2002 have voted in Ward 1, will now vote in Ward 3 in all elections, beginning with the primary election on Tuesday, September 11. Those now voting in Ward 3 are all the residents of Bell Hill Drive and Folsom Street, residents of the oddly numbered side see WardS page

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VOL. 13 NO. 67

LaCONia, N.H.



Police say burglary ring busted & 17 firearms recovered By Gail OBer


GILMANTON — After what Chief Joseph Collins described as some “good old-fashioned police work,” three people allegedly responsible for as many as 19 burglaries in the Lakes Region are behind bars today.

They were arrested Wednesday at 8:10 a.m. in a raid at a home on Allens Mills Road, where they lived. Daniel Roberts, 21, of 31 Allens Mill Road is charged with four counts of burglary in Gilmanton and one count of burglary in Laconia for alleg-

edly entering an occupied home on Warren Street in Laconia. Roberts is also charged with two counts of changing the markings on a firearm, one count of attempting to commit burglary, and one count of receiving stolen property — all Gilmanton charges.

Jacqualyn Oliver, 25, of 31 Allens Mill Road is charged with one count of being a felon in possession of a dangerous weapon and one count of receiving stolen property — all Gilmanton charges. She is being held on $5,000 cash bail. see BUrGLary page 11

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Laconia school Superintendent Bob Champlin, (left) shakes hands with Eptam Plastics President Jeff Hollinger in the state-of-the-art medical machining area of the company’s plant in Northfield, Looking on is Eptam’s founder and CEO Dick Dearborn. The company announced on Thursday that it’s donating $100,000 to the Laconia High School Capital Campaign. (Alan MacRae/for the Laconia Daily Sun)

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New science labs to be named for company founder Dick Dearborn By Michael Kitch THE LACONIA DAILY SUN

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Education Center, Dick Dearborn, who founded Eptam Plastics, together with the owners of the firm, yesterday contributed $100,000 toward the construction of new science laboratories, which will bear

Dearborn’s name. Dearborn and his team — his daughters Hali and Dori and Jeff Hollinger, president of the company — matched their generosity with hospitality by providing 18 students from the manufacturing, see EPTaM page 12


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Page 2 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, September 7, 2012

Michigan lovebirds rescued from island after bad weather interferes with elaborate proposal

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Today High: 83 Chance of rain: 10% Sunrise: 6:17 a.m. Tonight Low: 63 Chance of rain: 20% Sunset: 7:10 p.m.

Tomorrow High: 80 Low: 61 Sunrise: 6:18 a.m. Sunset: 7:08 p.m.

DOW JONES 244.52 to 13,292.00

Sunday High: 69 Low: 51

S&P 28.86 to 1,432.12

NASDAQ 66.54 to 3,135.81

cluded. If banking worked like health care, ATM transactions would take days, the report said. If home building were like health care, carpenters, electricians and plumbers would work from different blueprints and hardly talk to each other. If shopping were like health care, prices would not be posted and could vary widely within the same store, depending on who was paying. If airline travel were like health care, individual pilots would be free to design their own preflight safety checks — or not perform one at all. How much is $750 billion? The one-year estimate of health care waste is equal to more than ten years of Medicare cuts in Obama’s health care law. It’s more than the Pentagon budget. It’s more than enough to care for the uninsured. Getting health care costs better controlled is one of the keys to reducing the deficit, the biggest domestic challenge facing the next president. The report did not lay out a policy prescription for Medicare and Medicaid but suggested there’s plenty of room for lawmakers to find a path.

WASHINGTON (AP) — The U.S. health care system squanders $750 billion a year — roughly 30 cents of every medical dollar — through unneeded care, byzantine paperwork, fraud and other waste, the influential Institute of Medicine said Thursday in a report that ties directly into the presidential campaign. President Barack Obama and Republican Mitt Romney are accusing each other of trying to slash Medicare and put seniors at risk. But the counter-intuitive finding from the report is that deep cuts are possible without rationing, and a leaner system may even produce better quality. “Health care in America presents a fundamental paradox,” said the report from an 18-member panel of prominent experts, including doctors, business people, and public officials. “The past 50 years have seen an explosion in biomedical knowledge, dramatic innovation in therapies and surgical procedures, and management of conditions that previously were fatal ... “Yet, American health care is falling short on basic dimensions of quality, outcomes, costs and equity,” the report con-


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Both Obama and Romney agree there has to be a limit to Medicare spending, but they differ on how to get that done. Obama would rely on a powerful board to cut payments to service providers, while gradually changing how hospitals and doctors are paid to reward results instead of volume. Romney would limit the amount of money future retirees can get from the government for medical insurance, relying on the private market to find an efficient solution. Each accuses of the other of jeopardizing the well-being of seniors. But panel members urged a frank discussion with the public about the value Americans are getting for their health care dollars. As a model, they cited “Choosing Wisely,” a campaign launched earlier this year by nine medical societies to challenge the widespread perception that more care is better. “Rationing to me is when we are denying medical care that is helpful to patients, on the basis of costs,” said cardiologist Dr. Rita Redberg, a medical school professor at the University of California, San Francisco. see HEALTH CARE page 3

Officials said 45 to 50 firefighters from 10 communities fought the fire, which was spotted by a jogger passing by the farm at about 8:30 a.m. It was brought under control in an hour. The cause is under investigation, but fire

BEDFORD (AP) — Firefighters say 14 horses were killed in a barn fire in Bedford on Thursday morning. Another eight horses, two goats and a pig were able to escape the fire in the 10,000-square-foot barn at the Perry Hill Farm.

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CASEVILLE, Mich. (AP) — Two Michigan sheriff’s deputies can expect wedding invitations in their future for rescuing a couple who became stranded on an island during a meticulously planned, elaborate marriage proposal that apparently accounted for everything but bad weather. Nathan Bluestein, of Northville, and May Gorial, of Madison Heights, set out by canoe Saturday in Wild Fowl Bay near Caseville, about 110 miles north of Detroit, the Huron County sheriff’s department said. Gorial, 32, accepted the proposal, but strong wind and waves kept them from returning to shore. Bluestein, 27, told the Detroit Free Press that he had been planning the proposal for months. He tucked a message in a bottle inside a lunch bag that he brought on the trip. “I made sure that she see RESCUE page 3



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THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, September 7, 2012— Page 3

RESCUE from page 2 never could touch the lunch bag,” he said “I had it around my arm the whole time.” Inside the bottle was a sheet of paper, soaked in tea and burned around the edges, with a poem written in French. Gorial, a French teacher at Bishop Foley Catholic High School in Madison Heights, began reading and translating the poem before finding a proposal written in English on another piece of paper. “The way I look at it ... she’s my best friend and the love of my life,” Bluestein said. The two talked and snapped pictures, and didn’t realize they were too far from land. They ended up on North Island and the sheriff’s department sent the two deputies by boat from Caseville. Bluestein and Gorial don’t have a wedding date set, but the deputies will definitely be invited to the event. “If it wasn’t for them, we wouldn’t have seen the wedding day,” Gorial said. HEALTH CARE from page 2 “We have a lot of medical care that is not helpful to patients, and some of it is harmful. The problem is when you talk about getting rid of any type of health care, someone yells, ‘Rationing.’ “ More than 18 months in the making, the report identified six major areas of waste: unnecessary services ($210 billion annually); inefficient delivery of care ($130 billion); excess administrative costs ($190 billion); inflated prices ($105 billion); prevention failures ($55 billion), and fraud ($75 billion). Adjusting for some overlap among the categories, the panel settled on an estimate of $750 billion. Examples of wasteful care include most repeat colonoscopies within 10 years of a first such test, early imaging for most back pain, and brain scans for patients who fainted but didn’t have seizures. The report makes ten recommendations, including payment reforms to reward quality results instead of reimbursing for each procedure, improving coordination among different kinds of service providers, leveraging technology to reinforce sound clinical decisions and educating patients to become more savvy consumers. The report’s main message for government is to accelerate payment reforms, said panel chair Dr. Mark Smith, president of the California HealthCare Foundation, a research group. For employers, it’s to move beyond cost shifts to workers and start demanding accountability from hospitals and major medical groups. For doctors, it means getting beyond the bubble of solo practice and collaborating with peers and other clinicians.

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Tues, September 18th 2012 at 5:00 PM –6:30 PM: Laconia Public Library Auditorium located at 695 North Main Street, Laconia, NH 03246 Or Weds, September 19th 2012 at 5:00 PM –6:30 PM: Gorham Public Library located at 35 Railroad Street, Gorham, NH 03581 Or Thurs, September 20th 2012 at 5 – 6:30PM: Conway Public Library located at 15 East Main Street, Conway, NH 03818 These orientations are made possible through a generous grant from the New Hampshire Charitable Foundation

Asking 2nd term, Obama says nation ‘not going back’ CHARLOTTE, N.C. (AP) — His re-election in doubt, President Barack Obama conceded only halting progress Thursday night toward fixing the nation’s stubborn economic woes but vowed in a Democratic National Convention finale, “Our problems can be solved, our challenges can be met.” “Yes, our path is harder — but it leads to a better place,” he declared in a prime-time speech to convention delegates and the nation, blending resolve about rescuing the nation from near economic catastrophe with stinging criticism of Republican rival Mitt Romney’s own proposals. Widely viewed as reserved, even aloof, Obama acknowledged “my own failings” as he asked for a second term, four years after taking office as the nation’s first black president. Citing progress toward recovery, he said, “After a decade that was defined by what we bought and borrowed, we’re getting back to basics and doing what America has always done best: We’re making things again.” “Four more years,” delegates chanted over and over as the 51-year-old Obama stepped to the podium, noticeably grayer than he was as a history-making candidate for the White House in 2008. First Lady Michelle Obama and the couple’s daughters, Malia and Sasha, joined the president on stage in the moments after the speech, followed by other family members and Vice President Joe Biden and his wife. Strains of “Only in America” filled the hall as confetti filled the air. Obama’s speech was the final act of a pair of highly scripted national political conventions in as many weeks, and the opening salvo of a two-month drive toward Election Day that pits Obama against Romney, the former governor of Massachusetts. Not only economic proposals will settle a tight contest for the White House in a dreary season of economic struggle for millions, but also campaign cash. There, Romney holds an advantage for sure. His campaign has purchased about $4.5 million in television advertising for the next several days, according to officials who track such spending. Obama, by contrast, emailed a fundraising appeal to supporters two hours before his convention speech. Biden preceded Obama at the convention podium and proclaimed, “America has turned the corner” after experiencing the worst economic crisis since the Great Depression. Obama didn’t go that far in his own remarks, but he said firmly, “We are not going back, we are moving forward, America.”

With unemployment at 8.3 percent, the president said the task of recovering from the economic disaster of 2008 is exceeded in American history only by the challenge Franklin Delano Roosevelt faced when he took office in 1933. “It will require common effort, shared responsibility and the kind of bold persistent experimentation” that FDR employed, Obama said. In an appeal to independent voters who might be considering a vote for Romney, he added that those who carry on Roosevelt’s legacy “should remember that not every problem can be remedied with another government program or dictate from Washington. He said, “The truth is, it will take more than a few years for us to solve challenges that have built up over the decades.” The Romney campaign was dismissive as Democrats completed their convention. “Americans will hold President Obama accountable for his record — they know they’re not better off and that it’s time to change direction,” Matt Rhoades, the challenger’s campaign manager, said in a statement. In the run-up to Obama’s speech, delegates erupted in tumultuous cheers when former Arizona Rep. Gabrielle Giffords, grievously wounded in a 2011 assassination attempt, walked onstage to lead the Pledge of Allegiance. The hall grew louder when she blew kisses to the crowd. And louder still when huge video screens inside the hall showed the face of Osama bin Laden, the terrorist mastermind killed in a daring raid on his Pakistani hideout by U.S. special operations forces — on a mission approved by the current commander in chief. The hall was filled to capacity long before Obama stepped to the podium, and officials shut off the entrances because of a fear of overcrowding for a speech that the campaign had originally slated for the 74,000-seat football stadium nearby. Aides said weather concerns prompted the move to the convention arena, capacity 15,000 or so. Obama’s campaign said the president would ask the country to rally around a “real achievable plan that will create jobs, expand opportunity and ensure an economy built to last.” He added, “The truth is it will take more than a few years for us to solve challenges that have built up over a decade.” In convention parlance, both Obama and Biden were delivering acceptance speeches before delegates who nominated them for new terms in office.

Page 4 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, September 7, 2012

Susan Estrich

That old Clinton magic Back in 1988, we had what we thought was a great new idea. There was only one slot for a keynote speech at the Democratic convention on Monday night, but we had two great candidates for the job. One was the late Ann Richards, then the treasurer of the state of Texas and a candidate for governor, famous for her wit and wisdom (remember: George Bush was born “with a silver foot in his mouth”). The other was the governor of Arkansas, a young star of the party, a charismatic speaker, a southern moderate and a good friend. We needed the votes of women; we needed votes among more conservative white men. How could we have them both? We asked Richards to keynote on Monday and Bill Clinton to nominate Michael Dukakis on Wednesday. Clinton’s initial reaction was disappointment. Our answer, my answer, at the time was that this could be just as good of a slot; we would cut out all of the seconding speeches, and he would be the one who told the candidate’s story and made the case for his election. The first draft we saw of Clinton’s speech was not exactly what we had in mind. It went on, at some length, about international economic policy. Hand it to Clinton: No one I’ve ever met in politics has a better sense of where we are headed, and we were certainly headed for a global economy that most of us could not have foreseen in 1988. But this was a convention. So we sent word back that while the international economy was certainly interesting, what we really needed — particularly since our candidate was less comfortable than most with either singing his own praises or crucifying his opponent — was a more political speech that would set the tone for the nomination of the party’s candidate for president. Maybe we weren’t clear that we also meant “drop” the international economy stuff. The rest is history. The history of a disaster. It went on and on. Poor Tad Devine, legendary political consultant, kept hitting the red button. The biggest applause line was: “In conclusion...”

And for years afterward people would say to me, “Who came up with the hare-brained idea of wasting a guy who was a better speaker than the candidate on a single nominating speech?” As in most things, if you just wait long enough... On Wednesday night, Bill Clinton did brilliantly what he (and we) did quite a bit less brilliantly 24 years ago. Putting aside the tensions of the past, he made the case for Barack Obama and against Mitt Romney with passion, eloquence and genuine conviction. I have no doubt that more people watched and listened on Wednesday night because he was the headliner. It is, of course, no small triumph that 12 years after leaving office, President Clinton returned to the Democratic convention more popular than ever. And to listen to the people who tried to destroy his presidency now heaping praise on his tenure so they can knock Obama with it confirms once again the divide between politics and principle. The Clinton triumph is not just the product of nostalgia — although there certainly is nostalgia for those years of peace and prosperity — but of his tireless efforts and commitment to helping the world’s least fortunate in the years since. He has been an admirable former president. But it speaks just as well of the current president that he wanted Clinton there. I’ve been around long enough to remember cases where candidates openly worried about being upstaged at their own conventions and arranged speaker slots so that wouldn’t happen. We used to joke that that was what Monday night was for. For this convention, there was no Monday night. Bill Clinton dazzled Wednesday night because Barack Obama asked him to. And that speaks well of both of them. (Susan Estrich is a professor of Law and Political Science at the University of Southern California Law Center. A best-selling author, lawyer and politician, as well as a teacher, she first gained national prominence as national campaign manager for Dukakis for President in 1988.)

Mini-Golf Tourney on Saturday will benefit Inter-Lakes Caregivers To the editor, On Saturday, Sept. 8th, the Interlake’s Community Caregivers will be sponsoring the Second Annual Minigolf Tournament at Paradise Falls MiniGolf in Moultonborough. This mini-golf tournament is a major fundraiser for Interlake’s Caregivers as well as a lot of fun for all participants. Please feel free to join us and learn about Interlake’s Community Caregivers and enjoy some

wonderful ice cream. Any help you can give us spreading the word, about our organization and the work that we are doing to help our neighbors would be greatly appreciated. If there are any questions please give me a call 279-5529 or email at MaryAnne Skawinski Board Member Interlakes’s Community Caregivers

Write to:

LETTERS Let me tell you about the movie they don’t want you to see To the editor, Because I always try to educate myself about all of the candidates heading into an election, and because we were denied the chance to learn much about the background of candidate Obama in 2008 (and are still), I was especially anxious to see the recently released documentary about his life written by Dartmouth alum, college president, and NYT bestselling author Dinesh D’Souza and produced by Oscar winner Gerald Molen. While my personality is admittedly conservative, I have always held myself to be politically independent and have always voted for the candidate rather than the party, except in times when one party was so out of touch or had such a contrary agenda that I had to rebel. I voted for Bill Clinton (once) and Governor Lynch (once), and have even written checks to the Democratic Party in the past, when I felt they were more deserving. But even though I now find myself having more in common with the ideals of the Republican Party, I try not to enter the voting booth without a full appreciation of the agendas and backgrounds of the candidates on both sides. I take my vote very seriously and want to be sure I use it wisely. I had heard that, while it does have a right lean and some of its conclusions are biased, the historical facts laid out in “2016 — Obama’s America” are accurate and its use of Obama’s own words, played in his own voice from the recordings of his own books, puts many of his activities and stated objectives into a perspective that is impossible to ignore. I felt I owed it to myself to see this film before the upcoming election. But I found that the usual movie guide websites were refusing to provide information about where this film could be seen. Searching for it just gave a “no results found” response. The same sites that had no trouble telling us the show times and locations where we could see Michael Moore’s left-leaning “documentaries” were acting as if this film did not exist. The usual ads we’d see in the papers and the trailers we’d see on TV for even the most far left films about George Bush, Margaret Thatcher, or Ronald Reagan were not being allowed for this film... which is probably why so many of you

readers are wondering what the heck I am talking about. When I called theaters that had live phones to ask why they were not carrying the film, I was told that they were either not being offered the film to show by their film suppliers, or being pressured not to show it by their franchisers. When I e-mailed to independent theaters like Barnz’s in Meredith to ask why they were not showing it, they did not respond. Yet despite all this, I found where it had still managed to become the #1 grossing documentary and the #7 grossing film overall in the country. So while last week I would have had to find the film’s own website to see that it was only playing in one N.H. theater, then drive down to Newington to see it. Yesterday I found out that nine N.H. theaters had caved to the pressure to start showing it, the nearest being Smitty’s in Tilton. So my 30 year old son and I headed over last evening. It was my first time to Smitty’s, or to any such dinner-theater, and we really enjoyed the place, the food, and the movie. While I consider my son (also a Dartmouth grad) a very intelligent and liberal thinker and I strongly suspect that he voted for Obama in 08, he never once complained about the film being biased or fictional. He watched intently, and like me, he seemed to be absorbing from it those things which he saw must be true and deflecting those things which were clearly just assumed. We did not even talk about the film afterwards, because (I think) we both respect that we are each smart and independent enough to draw our own conclusions, yet not smart enough that either of us could change the conclusions of the other. But I know we are both a bit smarter for having seen it as we head into November. While Smitty’s other cinemas were virtually empty, 2016 was so crowded that we had to sit way up front. The ticket salesman said it had been that way with every showing and that it was the only movie keeping the place open. The film was very informative, and was not really as right-biased as I had expected based on the press it has been getting. In fact, I thought it left out a few facts that could have hurt see next page

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, September 7, 2012 — Page 5

LETTERS Replacing Engine 4 has been in Gilford’s CIP plan since 2008

Voters said ‘no’ so selectmen sought out smaller number of them

To the editor, I am the chairman of the Capital Improvements Planning Committee, also known as the CIP Committee, for the Town of Gilford. The CIP Committee helps to coordinate the plans for the various purchases for the town that are $50,000 or greater and have an expected life span of greater than five years. These purchases are further broken down in the evaluation process based on several criteria, such as: Will the purchase contribute to the health and safety of the community? Is the purchase needed to meet federal, state, or town regulations or laws and there are many other evaluations that are used in the planning process for major purchases? The committee then spreads these purchases out over a six year timespan and we try to avoid high spikes or low dips from occurring in order to have the minimal impact on the taxpayer’s dollar. Purchases do, occasionally, get moved from year to year based on need or importance to the community or to avoid a spike or dip in the budget process. The request for purchases is first presented by the Department Head to the CIP Committee. The request undergoes the CIP evaluation process

To the editor, When politicians won’t take no for an answer we will all end up paying the price. Last November the town of Belmont went through the vetting and voting process concerning the purchase of the building at 154 Main Street, the old bank building. We were told that the money would come from a reserve fund (does that mean that we were already over-taxed?) and that it would not constitute a raise in our taxes for the purchase of the building, and they were correct in this statement. There was, however, no plan for what was to become of the building, just some ideas thrown out and that was for a specific reason. You see, anything the town wants to do with the building after it has been purchased will constitute additional funding that will have to come from the taxpayers in the form of an increased tax rate. The town voted NO with a large percentage

and the final, CIP approved, plan is then presented to the selectmen. The replacement of the Gilford Fire Rescue Engine 4 has been pushed further out over the years. The engine first appeared as a purchase planned for the year 2008. Then during the CIP process in 2007 the purchase of Engine 4 was moved to 2011. During the CIP process in 2009 the chief was again asked if the replacement could be moved further back one more year to 2012, keeping in mind that it takes about one year from order to delivery. The purchase for the replacement of Engine 4 remained on the Capital Improvement Plan for 2012 and last year was approved for replacement this year by a unanimous vote of the CIP Committee. The information above is informative and factual pieces of information to help you better understand some of the functions of your local government. Now, in speaking on my own, as a taxpayer of Gilford, I fully support the replacement for Engine 4. It is long overdue and given the outcomes that have unfolded with it not being repairable, the proven need, and that the selectmen are also supporting this replacement, it is time to move ahead. Larry Routhier Gilford

We can’t afford to lose Ray Burton’s service at this critical time To the editor, In this polarizing political climate it is so gratifying to have a man like Councilor Ray Burton representing the interest of the North Country in Concord. I have known Councilor Burton since grade school and have see how his service has touched innumerable members of his constituency. from preceding page Obama even more had that been the intention. Anyone, like me, intelligent enough to filter out the facts from the spin will get the education that the network news and newspapers don’t want you to have (and I commend the Sun for even printing this letter). If you vote without having seen this film, you are doing yourself and the

He represents us all and his record supports this fact. We cannot afford to lose his valuable service at such a critical time. He brings us all together with one voice regardless of your political affiliation. We need more Ray Burtons! Duane J. Baxter Woodsville

country a disservice. Smitty’s is showing it at 6:30, but I suggest you get there a bit early to get a seat. They serve nice cold beer by the pitcher and their buffalo wings were outstanding. On the way home we passed Barnz’s, and their parking lot was empty. Frank Marino Meredith

You Might Be A Unitarian Universalist If… You think you aren’t a “church” person You think your beliefs don’t mesh with any church’s dogma You think there isn’t a place where you will fit in Then come visit the UUSL where there is no dogma, where “nonchurch” people find acceptance and a place to belong.

The Unitarian Universalist Society of Laconia 172 Pleasant St, Laconia

Sunday Services 10:00 a.m. Andrew Moeller, Minister Phone number is 524-6488 email:

of registered voters voting. Not wanting to represent the population, the town politicians pulled a fast by putting the same vote before a special voting session being held during one of the busiest vacation times of the summer. They announced the session and vote with the minimum announcements required by law. There were only 300 of the 3,875 registered voters who found out about the vote and showed up. The vote was passed by 8 votes. This is hardly a representative form of voting in this town. Now after the building is purchased something will have to be done with it. Here is my prediction to all of you taxpayers in Belmont, myself included... The selectman will be coming back with a request for more funding (read increased taxes) in order to “continue with the next step in the process” with this building. Thanks Belmont. Dave Nix Belmont

Press needs to inform us about the other 10 running for president To the editor, When will the media inform citizens of America about the other 10 declared presidential candidates? Granted President Obama and Mitt Romney are the money makers, but shouldn’t the citizens of America be updated on the other 10? They are: Stewart Alexander, PFP & Socialist; Kathyern Lane, Republican; Andy Martin, Republican; Jimmy McMillan, Republican; Ron Paul, Republican; Stephen Rollins,

Independent; Matt Synder, Republican; Randall Terry, Democrat; Danny Woodring, Independent; and Vern Wuensche, Republican. It would be great to hear their views and problem solving abilities about our economy, government spending, medical coverage, and more. Maybe the citizens of America will choose their own president without the glorified party conventions and advertising hype. George Woodruff Belmont


Republicans & Independents Please Note The Republican ballot at the Sept. 11 primary has no candidates listed for the 2 Belmont seats in the NH House of Representatives Republican Primary Ballot For State Representatives Belknap District 6 Vote for not more than 2:

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Page 6 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, September 7, 2012

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LETTERS Those who preach Bible like to pick & chose what to adhere to To the editor, I am appalled that, in this day and age, a person would have the closed mindedness to call those who do not feel as they do “stupid”. I, of course, am talking about the letter submitted by William “Liam” McCoy in the September 5th issue. It seems childish and immature that a person cannot look past their own beliefs and see that they have resorted to name calling like that of an elementary school child. I am an Atheist, which for those of you who do not know, means I do not believe in God. I see our country full of those who preach their religion, but do not “help they neighbor”. To me, our current economical situation has nothing to do with God, or Jesus Christ, but rather has to do with us. We have elected the officials who represent the voice of the people, and they, acting for us, are the ones responsible for our current situation. What is wrong with everyone just doing the right thing and being a good person? Why does every political stance have to involve God? We all have our own personal beliefs, but when I see someone waiting for God to help us out of our situation, then I get upset. Liam, you stated that you “came

to America”, so one can assume that you were not born here. Let me quote what the bible says about foreigners; “However, you may purchase male or female slaves from among the foreigners who live among you. You may also purchase the children of such resident foreigners, including those who have been born in your land. You may treat them as your property, passing them on to your children as a permanent inheritance. You may treat your slaves like this, but the people of Israel, your relatives, must never be treated this way. (Leviticus 25:44-46).” Since you are so determined to follow the word of God, then you should also be the first to offer your children as slaves. Those who preach the Bible like to pick and choose what parts of the “word of God” they adhere to. I of course do not believe any man, woman, or child should be sold into slavery. I also do not believe that we need to turn to God to get us out of our current situation. Before you choose to call those who believe differently than you “stupid”, make sure you look at yourself first. James Gillis Gilmanton

My son represents new generation of cutting-edge leadership To the editor, I grew up in the Lakes Region. I went to Laconia High School, married my husband of 37 years in Laconia, and we raised our four children right here! We have owned a business in the Lakes region for 35 years. This area is a great place to live, work, and raise a family. My family has deep roots in local politics. My father, Paul Stewart, Sr., was on the Laconia City Council, and was beloved by the people of the city — so much that Laconia dedicated “Stewart Park,” right in the heart of downtown, in his honor. My dad was a principled conservative and nobody that I know understands responsible government better than he did — until my son Josh. Josh Youssef is a native of Laconia, a longtime entrepreneur and businessowner, and is now running for the State Senate right here in District 7. I am proud to say that Josh is every bit the principled conservative that my dad was. My dad would have been very proud of his grandson, who he unfortu-

nately never had the chance to meet. Josh has always shown strength of character, perseverance through trial, unyielding tenacity, and a relentless pursuit of justice. His understanding of law, government, and the legislative process, coupled with his incredible logical and intellectual capacity — and his successful background with computers and technology — makes him the best qualified candidate to lead this district as our next state senator. Under Josh’s leadership we can be sure that New Hampshire government is responsible in its spending, that this state becomes more economically friendly to businesses, is a healthy place for jobs to be created, and is a place where we can educate our youth in the best manner possible. It is at this time that I ask you to join me in electing a new generation of cutting-edge leadership; my son, Josh Youssef to be the next senator representing District 7! Susan Youssef Laconia

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THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, September 7, 2012— Page 7

Redistricting may have some September 11 primary voters confused as to what races they’ll be deciding; here’s a guide BY MICHAEL KITCH THE LACONIA DAILY SUN

LACONIA — As a result of redistricting, the electoral districts fin Belknap County for the Executive Çouncil, State Senate and House of Representatives have changed. In the primary election on Tuesday, September 11, the candidates for governor will top the ballots for each party throughout the county, but candidates for other offices will vary. CONGRESS Except for Center Harbor, which is in the 2nd Congressional District, Laconia and the other towns in the county — Alton, Barnstead, Belmont, Gilford, Gilmanton, Meredith, New Hampton, Sanbornton and Tilton — are in the 1st Congressional District. In the 1st Congressional District there are three candidates on the Republican ballot: incumbent Rep. Frank Guinta, Vern Clough and Rick Parent. In the 2st Congressional District there are five candidates on the Republican ballot: incumbent Rep. Charles Bass, Gerard Beloin, Will Dean, Miroslaw Dziedzic and Dennis Lamare. EXECUTIVE COUNCIL The county is divided between two Executive Council districts. Laconia, along with Alton, Center Harbor, Gilford, Meredith, New Hampton, Sanbornton and Tilton are in District 1 and Barnstead, Belmont and Gilmanton are in District 2. In District 1 there are two candidates on the Republican ballot: incumbent Councilor Ray Burton and Jerry Thibodeau. In District 2 the Republican candidate, Michael Tierney, is unopposed and there are three Democratic candidates: Shawn Mickelonis, John Shea and Colin Van Ostern. SENATE

The county is divided between three state Senate districts. Laconia, Gilford and Belmont are in District 7. Center Harbor, Meredith, New Hampton, Sanbornton and Tilton are in District 2. Alton, Barnstead and Gilmanton are in District 6. In District 7 there are are two candidates not he Republican ballot: Bill Grimm and Joshua Youssef. In District 2 both the Republican candidate, Jeanie Forrester, and the Democratic candidate, Robert Lamb, are unopposed. In District 6re are two Republican candidates on the ballot: Dick Green and Sam Cataldo. HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES There are nine House districts in the county, which altogether return 18 members to the House of Representatives.. District 1 consists of Center Harbor and New Hampton and elects one member. Timothy Quinney, the Republican, and Ruth Gulick, the Democrat, are both unopposed in the primary. District 2 consists of Gilford and Meredith and elects four members. There are four candidates — Rep. Colette Worsman, Rep. Bob Greemore, Herb Vadney and Kevin Leandro — on the Republican ballot and four candidates— Kate Miller, Sandra Mucci, Bill Johnson and Lisa DiMartino — on the Democratic ballot. District 3 consists of Laconia, where four members are elected. There are five candidates — Rep. Frank Tilton, Rep. Don Flanders, Rep. Bob Kingsbury, Rep. Bob Luther and Richard Deshaies — on the Republican ballot and four candidates — Charles Smith, Robert Fisher, David Huot and Chad Vaillancourt — on the Democratic ballot. District 4 consists of Sanbornton and Tilton and elects two members. There are two candidates — Dennis Fields and Timothy Lang on the Republican

Space is Limited

ballot and three candidates — Ian Raymond, Stanley Robinson and Jane Alden — on the Democratic ballot. District 5 consists of Alton and Gilmanton and elects two members. There are two candidates — Dick Burchell and Stephen Holmes — on the Republican ballot and two candidates — Deb Chase and Jean Henry — on the Democratic ballot. District 6 consist of Belmont and elects two members. There are two candidates on the Democratic ballot: Ron Cormier and George Condodemetraky. Although there are no Republican candidates on the ballot, Charles Fink and Michael Sylvia are running write-in campaigns in the primary election in hopes of receiving the required 35 votes to earn a place on the general election ballot. District 7 consists of Barnstead and elects one member. There are two candidates — Rep. Elaine Swinford and Rep. Guy Comtois — on the Republican ballot and one candidate — Bruce Marriott — on the Democratic ballot. District 8 consists of Alton, Barnstead and Gilmanton and elects one member. There are two candidates — Rep. Peter Bolster and Jane Cormier — on the Republican ballot and one candidate — Roberta Smith — on the Democratic ballot. District 9 consists of all six wards of Laconia and Belmont and elects one member. There are two candidates — Rep. Harry Accornero and Glenn Dewhirst — on the Republican ballot and one candidate — Beth Arsenault — on the Democratic ballot. In addition to the candidates in the primary election, voters in Gilford and Gilmanton will have an opportunity to vote on ballot questions. In Gilford, voters will asked to raise and appropriate $441,000 to lease/purchase a new fire truck and in Gilmanton voters will be asked to approve a contract reached between the School Board and Gilmanton Education Association with an added cost of $40,349.

Page 8 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, September 7, 2012

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Got Lunch! Inter-Lakes officially kicked-off yesterday at an event at the Trinity Episcopal Church in Meredith. Here, co-chairs Selectman Carla Horne (left) and Kate Miller thank Rector Robin Soller for a $250 donation form the church, representing the first contribution for the program. Got Lunch! InterLakes hopes to provide lunch to hungry children throughout the summer, when they don’t have access to meals at school. (Laconia Daily Sun photo/Adam Drapcho)

Got Lunch! Inter-Lakes will kick off in summer of 2013; fund raising starts now By AdAm drApcho THE LACONIA DAILY SUN

MEREDITH — If imitation is the sincerest form of flattery, there should be no surprise that the Got Lunch! Inter-Lakes program, which was kicked off at a press conference yesterday, bears such a strong resemblance to the Got Lunch! program started two years ago in Laconia. Founders of the Inter-Lakes venture were so enamored of Laconia’s Got Lunch! that they set out to replicate the program in their own school district. Fortunately for them, Laconia organizers were happy to share the secrets of the operation, welcoming people from neighboring towns to apprentice in Laconia through the summer. In the Inter-Lakes District, as in Laconia, the Got Lunch! program will offer, during summer school vacation, weekly deliveries of groceries to the families of participating school children. The model was conceived as a way to address a concern: if such a significant percentage of local school children come from homes that qualify for free or reduced price meals at school, what do those children eat during the summer, when cafeterias are closed? Kate Miller, who along with Selectman Carla Horne serves as co-chair of the Inter-Lakes organization, said, “Here in Inter-Lakes, a third of school children are on free and reduced lunch. There is certainly a need here, as there is in Laconia.” Although the programs are created with the students from struggling families in mind, there’s no income threshold or screening process for those who apply. Any child who lives in the district is able to sign up. The district includes the towns of Meredith, Center Harbor and Sandwich. The deliveries won’t start until June of next year, but the work has already begun for Got Lunch! Inter-Lakes. If every student who qualifies for free and reduced lunch applies for the program, Miller said it will have about

300 students to serve. At an estimated cost of $110 per child, per summer, that means the organizers can’t wait until June to start fund raising. The kick-off event also signals the start of volunteer recruitment. In addition to fund raisers, Got Lunch! Inter-Lakes is hoping to attract database managers and bargain-hunting shoppers to the cause. Many more volunteers will be needed for the summer months, when it comes time to pack the food into bags and deliver them to homes. With all the work ahead of them, the Got Lunch! Inter-Lakes crowd is fortunate to have a couple of significant partners. For one, Trinity Episcopal Church in Meredith is serving as the program’s fiscal agent, allowing for the operation to function under non-profit status. Donations are therefore tax-deductible. The partnership should also should translate into a healthy supply of volunteers, according to Rector Robin Soller. “This church, for some years now, has said we feel strongly about food-related issues,” Soller said, adding that the church found it a quick decision to partner with the program. “It just seemed like it was a good fit for us.” As in Laconia, though, where the Congregational Church serves as the fiscal agent, Soller emphasized that the effort is open to all community members, including those who attend a different house of worship. Another partner is the Inter-Lakes School District, which has agreed to allow Got Lunch! to store food at the elementary school, which will also serve as the operations center during the summer. If Laconia’s experience is a predictor, many school district employees will volunteer for the program. Town Manager Phil Warren was present for the kick-off event, and he said town workers would also be able to volunteer on the Monday deliveries, if they so desired. Linda Tunnicliffe, who is a part of Got see next page

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, September 7, 2012 — Page 9

Strongly held libertarian principals guiding Josh Youssef’s drive for Republican nomination in Senate 7 whether or not he has By Gail OBer THE LACONIA DAILY SUN been truthful to the court and whether or not his LACONIA — State sealed financial records Senate District 7 candiwill be made public is date Joshua Youssef said still pending in the 4th Wednesday during an Circuit Court, Laconia interview at The Daily Division. Sun that he would offer Asked how old he a fresh prospective to the is, the Laconia native Legislature because of his responded, “Old enough ability to make systems to run for president (35)”. more efficient. As to the reasons he is Among the things he running for office for the would look at more closely Josh Youssef first time and whether would be the Department (Courtesy photo) he has the time to dediof Health and Human Services that he describes as “grossly cate to the job of state senator while inefficient” to eliminating the Board running what his Website describes of Tax and Land Appeals in favor of as the largest computer repair and allowing land and tax disputes to go upgrade franchise system — Same to Superior Court. Day Computer — in New England, he “I am of the generation that undersaid he does because he built a busistands technology but I’m old enough ness model that doesn’t rely on his to know my history,” he said. being there all the time. Youssef is a favorite among the more Speaking on the issues he feels are conservative wing of the Republican facing the state, he said education, Party. His strong libertarian bent is jobs, health care and the economy are obvious during conversation and he his top concerns. has been endorsed by the Republican He said he would lower the Business Liberty Caucus as well as by radio Profits Tax and the Business Entertalk show host Niel Young, Laconia prise Tax, which is based on a valueRepresentatives Bob Kingsbury and added system, but said he “hadn’t Harry Accornero and retiring Sen. done the math” as to how much. He Jim Forsythe. said lowering taxes would bring busiHe is being challenged for the GOP nesses to the state. spot on the ticket by Bill Grimm of He believes opening the health Franklin. The winner of Tuesday’s insurance market to a greater level of primary will face Democrat Andrew competition involves gradually reducHosmer of Laconia in the general elecing the number of coverage mandates tion in November. imposed by the state — and that those Youssef is also embroiled in a actions would bring prices down. lengthy court battle with his former “I’m not the kind of person who lops wife over her request for increased something off, though,” he cautioned, child support payments. The issue has adding he would favors solutions that been made public in area newspaper do not result in severe shock to curlargely because his ex-wife and her rent systems. attorney have been providing inforHe also said he would support some mation to the media and encouraging form of allowing health insurers to its publication. “cherry pick” its customers so more It is Youssef’s contention that he is insurers would come to the state. and always has been paying his child “(Health insurance policies) are a support and that “he has always kept contract,” he said. “I don’t see why the up with his duty” to supply the judigovernment should interfere with a cial system with the financial inforprivate contract.” mation necessary to make informed Understanding that LRGHeathcare child support level decisions. is by far the biggest employer in the Describing the time since his 2006 area, he said he would likely not have divorce as a very painful roller coaster, supported the change in most recent he said all of his income has been biennial budget whereby the state declared in his tax returns and he has Legislature did not return a portion not deliberately misled the court as to of the taxes collected to attract matchthe amount and sources of his income. ing federal Medicare funds. He said he see next page The charges by his ex-wife as to from preceding page Lunch! Laconia, said the new organization should be prepared to educate businesses and potential partners about the need for such a service. “People think that because we live in this beautiful area, there’s no poverty.” However, data such as free and reduced lunch rates tell a different story. With the kick-off event behind them, the next event on the Got Lunch! Inter-Lakes is on October 28 and it will raise funds for both Got Lunch! and Better Together. Called “Meredith Trick or Eat,” the event is a walking tour through Meredith led by the

Meredith Village Pathways Committee. The historic tour includes stops at restaurants for samples of specialty dishes and concludes at the Chase House for music and entertainment. Those who wish to support or volunteer for Got Lunch! Inter-Lakes should call Miller at 491-6913 or Horne at 387-1066. “We want to get off the ground as quickly as possible,” said Miller. Concluding the kick-off, Horne said the program owed much to their neighbors across the town line. “I can’t thank Got Lunch! Laconia enough, they have been so helpful to us.”



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Live Entertainment in the Pub - Friday, September 7 STA’S— Charismatic acoustic rock TOWN OF NEW HAMPTON PLANNING BOARD September 18, 2012 7:00 PM - at the Town Office Meeting Room 6 Pinnacle Hill Road, New Hampton, NH 1. Roll Call 2. Minutes 3. Correspondence 4. Update from the Master Plan Sub-Committee on the Master Plan Process for 2012. 5. Follow-up on update of Capital Improvements Plan. 6. Kevin Lacasse - INFORMATIONAL/CONCEPTUAL MEETING, NH Route 104, Tax Map U8, Lots 1 & 1B, Site Plan Review regarding office space. 7. Montessori School (property belonging to New Hampton School) INFORMATIONAL/CONCEPTUAL MEETING, 60 Shingle Camp Hill Road, Tax Map U7, Lot 3, Site Plan Review regarding school. 8. And any other business that may come before the board.

Page 10 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, September 7, 2012

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Potential investors invited to forum on downtown Laconia revitalization zone LACONIA — City Manager Scott Myers, in conjunction with the City Council and the Main Street Initiative, has announced a forum to be held on Thursday, Sept. 13 at 5 p.m. in the newly renovated commercial space at 600 Main Street,, to discuss the city’s Economic Revitalization Zones (ERZs). City Council has been approved three ERZs within the past year — O’Shea Industrial Park, Lakes Business Park and the downtown area. ERZ tax credits are short-term tax credits against the state business profits and enterprise taxes, encouraging business growth in designated areas. These zones are areas of the city where entrepreneurs may reap up to $200,000 in tax credits over a five year period for investing in them. To qualify, a certain amount of capital investment must be made and the location must meet certain criteria. The forum will discuss and clarify how the city’s ERZs fit those criteria, and how best to benefit from this opportunity. John Moriarty, president of the Main Street Initiative and a principal in the newly renovated space for lease at the former Sundial Shop, praised the efforts of City Council, “All roads lead to Laconia and our commercial and industrial inventories make sound investments on their own merits”, said Moriarty,referring to Laconia’s dominant commercial base, year-round and seasonal popula-

tions and its geographic and political attributes all being positive dividends of being the county seat. “The forward thinking of City Council in establishing the ERZs is a wise first step in enticing both new investment and reinvestment”. As explained by Myers, Economic Revitalization Zone Tax Credits, are short-term tax credits against the business profits and enterprise taxes. To qualify, a certain amount of capital investment must be made and the location must meet certain demographic criteria, or be in an unused or underutilized industrial park, vacant land, structures previously used for industrial, commercial, or retail purposes but currently not used for such purposes. The total amount of the credit is $200,000 over five years. It is a two-step process, whereby the municipality first applies for the designation based upon specific criteria, and secondly, a business applies for the actual tax credit. Those attending the event will have an opportunity to meet with representatives of the New Hampshire Department of Resources and Economic Development (DRED) to learn how participation in an ERZ works and how it can benefit business. City leaders encourage all those interested in investing in revitalizing the city to attend this forum. To RSVP or for more information, call the City Manager’s office at 5271270 or email

HORSES from page one Harried and Elissa Finks, a mother and daughter who own the farm, released a statement saying they were devastated by the fire. They said they considered the horses to be members of the family and they thanked everyone who worked at saving them. Stan Popielarz of the volunteer Bedford Community Response Team said many people had stopped by and offered their barns as a place for the remaining horses to stay.

Judith Maclellan said her grandchildren had ridden horses at the farm. When she heard the news, she said, “That just made me cry ... they had to have been panicked,” she said of the horses, New England Cable News reported. The farm’s website says it is a fullserved equestrian academy that offers a summer camp, in addition to horseback riding lessons and pony rides for various occasions.

from preceding page thought the change was “too drastic.” As to education, Youssef said he would not have supported renovating the Huot Regional Technical Education Center on the campus of his alma matter. “Just because you’ve built a new building doesn’t mean you’ve increased the level of education,” he said. He also thinks the education money should follow the child and is a big supporter of private schools, charters schools, and home schooling. He said real “school choice” would mean schools would have to compete for students and the money to educate them. “I would require all schools to compete to survive,” he said. He also said the state should have the right to contribute nothing directly to public education, although he doesn’t necessarily support the Legislature taking that course of action, and that schools should be locally con-

trolled and supported. He said the state university system should also become more competitive and he would “be comfortable with an entirely private system” of higher education. He is completely against the Northern Pass project, saying he doesn’t trust public utilities and the project will not provide lower cost energy to New Hampshire. He said he is especially concerned with prospect of eminent domain being used to grab privately held land in order to facilitate the bringing of Quebec hydropower into the state. Summing up, Youssef said the “state is at a critical crossroads” and he believes the New Hampshire advantage is slipping away. He said he is “an analytical problem solver with the skill to research for a sensible solution to raise the overall quality of life.”

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, September 7, 2012— Page 11

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S ANBORN ’ S A UTO R EPAIR Gilmanton Police Chief Joe Collins, Officer Chris Gustafson and Officer Matt Currier with the guns, tools and jewelry recovered Tuesday in during a burglary ring bust on Allens Mill Road Wednesday morning.

BURGLARY from page one Jamie Peterson, 26, of 31 Allens Mill Road is charged with one count of receiving stolen property and two counts of burglary — all Gilmanton charges. He is being held on $10,000 cash bail. Collins said Roberts, who he said is the admitted “ringleader” of the group, will likely face additional burglary charges in Laconia as well as burglary and attempted burglary charges from Belmont, Sanbornton, Franklin, and Gilford. He is being held in the Belknap County (Left to right) Jacqualyn Oliver, Jamie Peterson and Daniel Roberts (Gilmanton Police photos) House of Corrections on $50,000 cashonly bail. Collins said the investigation began when he had left a window unlocked. He said police noticed responded to an Oak Crest Lane home on August similar sets of sneaker patterns and made casts and 31 at 7:55 a.m. where he was met by the homeowner took photographs of both of them. who told him her house had been burglarized and a He said after looking around to see if there were number of guns had been stolen. any tire marks, he saw similar sneaker patterns He said he noticed the sliding glass doors had that led to 31 Allens Mills Road. He said one the been pried open and, after calling Belmont Police items taken from home at 30 Allens Mill Road was a who sent two detectives, they noticed two distinct heavy Dewalt mitre box and the footprints indicated sneaker patterns in the ground around the house. that whoever robbed the home had made multiple While on Oak Crest Lane, he got a second call from trips back and forth between the two houses. the homeowner at 30 Allens Mill Road reporting his Returning to Oak Crest Lane, Collins said he home had been burglarized overnight and numercalled in Gilmanton Officer Matt Currier who has see next page ous power tools were taken. He said the homeowner

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Page 12 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, September 7, 2012

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from preceding page lived in Gilmanton most of his life and the two of them began hiking the trails in the woods that could connect Allens Mill Road to Oak Crest Lane. The two noticed several of the same sneaker prints and searched the trails for hours. They recovered some of the tools but none of the guns. He said there had been a previous break-in at the Oak Crest Lane home in July and a similar sneaker print was found then as well. He said the same single pry-toothed bar had been used to gain entry. On September 2, Officer Christopher Gustafson investigated an attempted break in on Ridgewood Drive and, although no one got in, the screen door was propped open and the homeowner said she didn’t prop it open. Collins said his officers began surveillance at the 31 Allens Mill Road property and said on September 3 he saw an unknown male get out of a maroon car holding a shotgun that looked like one of the guns stolen from Oak Crest Lane. He said the man holding the gun removed a television from the back of the car. He also said he “racked” the shotgun like he was loading the chamber and entered the house. He said seein the man with the gun and the television gave him enough information to apply for and get a search warrant for 31 Allens Mill Road and on September 5, Belmont Police, Gilmanton Police and the Belknap County Special Operation Group surrounded the home, waited for the two children inside to get on to the school bus, and then executed the search warrant. “I really want to commend my department,” he said, saying they all gave up their weekend and worked around the clock keeping surveillance on the home until police had enough evidence for a warrant. Once inside, Collins said they found 17 guns laying on the living room floor. He said it appeared attempts had been made to file the serial numbers off the handguns and to alter the barrels and stocks of the shotguns.

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He said Oliver admitted to being a convicted felon, having been convicted after a drug arrest in Laconia. Collins said he had also been in contact with detectives from Laconia about some burglaries in the city, and Roberts, Oliver, and Peterson were taken to the Laconia Police Department, which he said has ample space for separate interrogations. Laconia Police Det. Kevin Butler said in his affidavit that Roberts admitted to breaking into the Warren Street home as well as five other burglaries in Laconia including three on Lafayette Street, one on Emerald Drive and being the “get away driver” at one on Sheridan Street. Butler said Roberts also told him he was the one who filed off the serial numbers of the handguns and attempted to alter the shotguns. Sanbornton Police Chief Steve Hankard said his lieutenant spoke with Roberts yesterday and he admitted to three burglaries or attempted burglaries in his town. He said he will turn over his information to Belknap County Attorney Melissa Guldbrandsen for possible indictments. Collins said Roberts told police that he was a narcotic drug user and that it got so bad for him he would drive around and knock on doors just hoping to find a house that was unoccupied. “He probably knocked on hundreds of doors,” Collins said. Collins said Roberts said most of the gold jewelry he stole was pawned either locally or in Manchester. Collins said the Belmont and Laconia Police, especially Belmont Det. Raechel Moulton, and Laconia Detectives Kevin Butler and Christopher Noyes were invaluable in helping him put together the pieces of the burglary ring. “This is a great example of police departments working together,” said Collins. EPTAM from page one engineering and technology (MET) program at the Huot Center a tour of their facility, which gave them a glimpse of the opportunities opened to them by high-tech manufacturing. “We make things here,” said Hollinger, explaining that Eptam produces machined plastic components, which range from bits and pieces surgeons implant in spines and knees to parts for Hellfire and Tomahawk missiles as well as Boeing 747s. Eptam’s products have contributed to detecting explosive devices in the Middle East, tracking hurricanes in the Caribbean and advancing scientific research at the Fermi National Accelerator Laboratory in Batavia, Illinois. “Some of the stuff you’re going to see here will not be familiar to you,” Dearborn told the students, “but it’s the future.” For Dearborn the future began in in 1981 the kitchen of a duplex in Franklin where he began working plastics with a drill press and table saw. After graduating from Laconia High School in 1954, see next page

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THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, September 7, 2012— Page 13

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process.” Not surprisingly, Eptam is considered among the best companies to work for in the state. With sound personnel policies and aggressive reinvestment strategies, Hollinger said that the major constraint on the firm’s growth is fostering and sustaining a talented workforce. “That is one of our reasons for supporting the Huot Center,” he said. “It’s the emphasis on math and science that develops our greatest assets — the people who work here.” As Dearborn said, Eptam has its eye to the future and with its contribution has invested in enhancing the opportunities for those who will follow his footsteps through Laconia High School and beyond. The new science laboratories are a key element in the renovation of parts of Laconia High School that was made possible by the reconstruction and expansion of the Huot Center. The $16.8-million project will include a 32,000-square-foot addition to the high school and the reconfiguration of the athletic fields. To raise the full $1-million needed to supplement state and federal funding, the capital campaign has turned to the community for donations in various amounts, all with the assurance that each contributor will be commemorated. Eptam Plastics is the most recent of a number of local firms to contribute to the project. 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. There are also opportunities for individuals and families to contribute. 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 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 e-mail at or telephone at 524-5710.


from preceding page he initially worked in the electronics industry, but when his employer was acquired by a firm in Chicago, he chose to remain in New England. He joined InsulFab, Inc., since 1923 a pioneer in the plastics industry. “I loved the job,” said Dearborn, who spent 23 years with the firm, many as general manager of the Franklin plant, but ultimately left as the company shrank amid changes in management. After escaping two unsuccessful partnerships, Dearborn converted the kitchen to a machine shop. After a while the fledgling company moved to space on Blaisdell Avenue, just across the Laconia city line in Gilford and subsequently built a 15,00-squarefoot facility at Waterford Place. In 1991, Dearborn, impressed by a young salesman from one of his material suppliers, hired Hollinger. “Jeff has been just terrific,” he said. By 1995, the company had added 25,000-square-feet and five years later broke ground on the nine-acre site that houses the 62,000-square-foot facility in Northfield, studded with an array of advanced cutting, drilling, milling and finishing machinery, where it operates today. “We have room to double our space,” Dearborn remarked, “which I hope will happen in my lifetime.” Hollinger recalled that about 12 years ago Eptam began turning its efforts toward the top end of the machined plastics industry by working to the most demanding designs and highest standards with the most challenging materials. “We use high performance materials, that can cost as much $2,500 a foot or $100 an inch,” he said, “and are difficult to work with. And we are looking at ever tighter tolerances. We’ve shrunk the competition by targeting the most challenging markets,” Hollinger said. “ Eptam has targeted the medical and aerospace markets, Hollinger said. “You must be certified before customers will even talk to you,” he said, explaining that the firm has met the standards of regulatory compliance and quality workmanship set by the International Organization of Standards (ISO) that apply to its major markets. Hollinger said that in 2012 Eptam will post annual sales of about $29-million which its profit margins are “above average” for the industry. Currently the plant operates around the clock with 112 employees working three shifts five or six days a week. And the plant has run for 2,240 days without an accident. “Our goal,” he said, “is to reach $50-million in annual sales.” Both Dearborn and Hollinger attributed Eptam’s success to its employees. “I’ve got some awfully good people,” Dearborn said, noting that his relationship with two employees in particular has stretched over 52 years. “Dad has always been a people person,” said Hali. “We’re only as good as our people,” echoed Hollinger. “If we take care of them, they will take care of us.” He said that apart from generous compensation and benefits, including a profit-sharing plan, “we try to empower our people to be part of the decision-making

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Page 14 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, September 7, 2012

Model boat builder David Warren presenting Storyteller Rebecca Rule in Moultonborough on on Mt. Washing and Uncle Sam Mail Boat Monday night MOULTONBOROUGH — Those who love a good story, especially one with some Yankee humor about it, are invited to join the Moultonborough Historical Society on Monday, September 10 at 7 p.m. when New Hampshire author and humorist Rebecca Rule will be the speaker. The program for the evening, co-sponsored by the NH Humanities Council and the Moultonborough Public Library, is “That Reminds Me of a Story.” Rebecca, New Hampshire’s “Moose of Humor,” has some great stories of her own to get the ball rolling, and after that, the audience is invited to jump in and tell their own stories. Rule is the author of “Live Free and Eat Pie: a storyteller’s guide to New Hampshire,” “Headin’ For the Rhubarb: A New Hampshire Dictionary,” and most recently, “Moved and Seconded: Town Meeting in New Hampshire: The Past, The Present, and the Future,” a humorous look at New Hampshire’s most treasured political institution.

Meet the candidates Sunday in Sandwich

On Wednesday, September 12 at 7 p.m. at the Lake Winnipesaukee Museum, David Warren will give a presentation on the steamship Mount Washington and also the Uncle Sam Mail Boat. Warren recently completed a scale model of the Uncle Sam which is now on display at the museum. The Museum is located on Route 3, between Meredith and Weirs Beach (next to Funspot). Doors will open at 6 p.m. Admission is free and donations are greatly appreciated. For more information call 603-366-5950 or visit (Courtesy photo)

SANDWICH — Sandwich voters will have an opportunity to “Meet the Candidates” on the September Primary ballots on Sunday, September 9 at 2 p.m. at the Baptist Church on Church Street in downtown Center Sandwich. All the Democrat and Republican candidates have been invited to participate. Town Moderator Lee Quimby will be the moderator for this event.

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There’s still room on the bus for Currier Museum tour on Sept. 12

M O U LT O N B O R OUGH — There is still room on the bus for Moultonborough Recreation’s trip to the Currier Museum of Art & the Zimmerman House Tour next week, September 12. The cost of $65 includes transportation, museum entrance, a guided tour of Zimmerman House, and lunch in the Winter Garden at the Currier. Call 476-8868 today for more details.

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, September 7, 2012— Page 15


Just Good! Food

Robert J. Stitt, II, 41 BELMONT — Robert J. Stitt, II, 41, of Middle Route Road, Belmont died suddenly at his home on August 31, 2012. Robert was born in Laconia on November 28, 1970. He was a lifelong resident of Belmont and graduated from Belmont High School. He was a loving and loyal father to his only son, Robert J. Stitt, III of Bristol. They never missed watching a Super Bowl game together. Rob loved to play pool and was a member of many pool leagues, where he received “many” trophies. He is predeceased by his mother, Cheryl Bagley; father, Robert J. Stitt, father/grandfather Robert G. Stitt; and his uncle, Ricky Stitt. Family members who loved him are mother/ grandmother Alberta Stitt; grandmother Margaret Ellinger; brother, Patrick Stitt; nieces, Savanah and

Skylar Stitt; aunts, Diane Adams, Margaret Brady, Linda Kennard and her husband; his uncle Chuck, who he loved to play horseshoes with, and his wife, Patricia Stitt of Gilford; and his uncle “Buster” Brown of Meredith. In addition, many friends, including childhood friend Jamie Cyr of Laconia; Cindy Benwell, mother to his son and stepdaughter, Myranda Clifton, both of Bristol; and Vickie Anastos. All will miss his quick wit and sense of humor. He loved nothing more than to make people laugh. Calling hours will be on Monday, Sept. 10 from 6 to 8 p.m. at the Wilkinson-Beane-Simoneau-Paquete Funeral Home, 164 Pleasant Street, Laconia, N.H. Donations can me made to St. Vincent de Paul Food Pantry in Laconia.

TIGER Takes On Bullying program premieres in Plymouth September 13 at the Flying Monkey PLYMOUTH — Plymouth State University’s TIGER educational theater and New Hampshire Public Television (NHPTV) announce the premiere screening of a new TV program, TIGER Takes On Bullying, at the Flying Monkey Movie House and Performance Center in Plymouth at 7 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 13. TIGER Takes On Bullying is a lively, music-filled halfhour special that helps elementary school children learn how to deal with bullying in school, online and socially. By using children’s own words, TIGER Takes On Bullying depicts their real experiences of bullying and intolerance, and shows how to move to more positive social interactions at school and in the community. The program helps students resolve bullying behaviors and guides those who witness bullying behavior and don’t know what to do. Preview the program and find resources for teachers, students and families to help avoid and overcome bullying at Scenes for the show were filmed at Plymouth Elementary School using 25 children and the TIGER troupe of actors, as well as at the NHPTV Broadcast

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

by Mastroianni & Hart

Page 16 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, September 7, 2012


by Paul Gilligan

by Darby Conley

Get Fuzzy

By Holiday Mathis draw the line. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). For all of your resistance to the work, you still get it done. So why resist it at all? It’s too tiring. Submit to the inevitable, and you just might find that you’re actually enjoying it. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). Some days, the hours run like a lowgrade fever, irritating in their development; everything makes you mad. Moods like that are signals that it’s time to rest. Ride it out and expect little of yourself. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). When you are very clear about why you want to do something, your choices become more obvious. Just rule out everything that goes against your “why,” and you’ll be left with the best answers. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). Your inner drive will be stoked by external events that seem to rally you forward, cheerleader style. The attention you get is a reward in itself. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). By reading about and experiencing the company of people who are different from you, you get more clarity about who you are and how you want to be perceived. TODAY’S BIRTHDAY (Sept. 7). You’ll get another chance at a dream that’s not been realized. You’ll be considerably more creative in October. In November, it’s the impractical ventures that lead to exciting and lucrative developments. Family embraces your venture. March and May bring other investors on board. Love signs are Sagittarius and Aquarius. Your lucky numbers are: 50, 2, 23, 15 and 19.


ARIES (March 21-April 19). Don’t get stressed out about the idea of following your intuition by wondering which internal voice is the right one. Intuition often comes in the form of curiosity or interest. Follow that, and you’ll be psychically connected. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). Beware of unguarded sharing. You won’t trust those who give too much information, and others won’t trust you if you tell stories that aren’t yours to tell. Loose lips sink ships. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). You will sense that there is absolutely nothing to be gained by trying to be liked and selfless. You’ll take care of your own needs and pursue what delights you -- and people will like you all the more because of it. CANCER (June 22-July 22). You have been neglecting what you want, afraid of making others uncomfortable. What if you don’t ask for what’s reasonable? What if you ask for more than you think you deserve? You just might get it. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). Do you have the sense that someone is messing with you? This is nothing personal. It might help you to pretend like this person is playing the kind of elaborate game that makes life worth living. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). You will be strongly protective of your loved ones and will, in your own calm, controlled way, leap to their defense given the least provocation. Do the same for yourself. Teach the world how to treat you and yours. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). Even though the demands on you are not loud or harsh, they are still abundant. So be as generous and helpful as you want to be, but also know where to

by Chad Carpenter


Pooch Café LOLA

Solution and tips at

1 4 9 13 15 16 17 18 19 20 22 23 24 26 29 34 35 36 37 38 39

ACROSS Deep hole Public uprisings __ away; erode Resound Excessive Saint’s headwear? Easy to reach Duplicate Uranium, gold, silver, etc. Giggled smugly A single time Fill to excess Cut off Outdoor sitting areas Dusk Street talk Use a pepper mill, e.g. Attorney’s field Charitable donation Regretting Actor’s part

40 Actress Jamie __ Curtis 41 Rosemary and thyme 42 Supermarket row 43 Charismatic aura 45 Used foul language 46 Australian bird that cannot fly 47 Didn’t float 48 Very enthusiastic 51 Absolutely necessary 56 Nucleus’ place 57 Noise 58 “Beowulf” or the “Odyssey” 60 Tiny skin opening 61 Human trunk 62 City near Lake Tahoe, Nevada 63 Ran quickly 64 Derisive smile 65 John Kerry, for one: abbr.

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 14 21 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 33

DOWN Writing instrument Frosts a cake Rather __; instead of Commotion Creek Smell Melody Young plant Ms. Goldberg Deserve; merit Actor Guinness Kennedy matriarch Beginnings Dutch shoe Ancient Biblical poem Actress Kirstie Subdues Apache or Navajo Victories Shiny coating Actress Berry Rough woolen

fabric Hindu teacher Asks for More dangerous That boy Mom’s sister __ up; joined forces 45 Frankness

35 38 39 41 42 44

47 48 49 50 52 53 54 55 59

Perceive; feel Spaces Perched upon Puncture In just a bit Certain Gorillas Queue Felon, for short

Yesterday’s Answer

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, September 7, 2012— Page 17

––––––– ALMANAC –––––––


Today is Friday, Sept. 7, the 251st day of 2012. There are 115 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: On Sept. 7, 1812, the Battle of Borodino took place during the Napoleonic Wars as French troops clashed with Russian forces outside Moscow; although France won a short-term victory, Russia was able to ultimately drive out Napoleon’s invaders. On this date: In 1533, England’s Queen Elizabeth I was born in Greenwich. In 1892, James J. Corbett knocked out John L. Sullivan to win the world heavyweight crown in New Orleans in a fight conducted under the Marquess of Queensberry rules. In 1940, Nazi Germany began its eight-month blitz of Britain during World War II with the first air attack on London. In 1957, the original version of the animated NBC peacock logo, used to denote programs “brought to you in living color,” made its debut at the beginning of “Your Hit Parade.” In 1964, the controversial “Daisy” commercial, an ad for President L. B. Johnson’s election campaign featuring a girl plucking flower petals followed by a nuclear explosion, aired on NBC-TV. In 1972, the International Olympic Committee banned Vince Matthews and Wayne Collett of the U.S. from further competition for talking to each other on the victory stand during the playing of the “Star-Spangled Banner” after winning the gold and silver medals in the 400-meter run. In 1977, the Panama Canal treaties, calling for the U.S. to eventually turn over control of the waterway to Panama, were signed in Washington by President Jimmy Carter and Panamanian leader Omar Torrijos (toh-REE’-hohs). In 1986, Desmond Tutu was installed as the first black to lead the Anglican Church in southern Africa. One year ago: The latest in a series of Republican presidential debates brought together Mitt Romney, Michelle Bachmann, Rick Perry, Herman Cain, Newt Gingrich, Jon Huntsman, Ron Paul, and Rick Santorum in Simi Valley, Calif. A private Russian jet carrying a top ice hockey team slammed into a riverbank moments after takeoff from the airport near the western city of Yaroslavl, killing at least 44 people. (Investigators blamed pilot error.) A powerful bomb hidden in a briefcase ripped through a crowd of people waiting to enter a New Delhi courthouse, killing 13 people. Today’s Birthdays: Jazz musician Sonny Rollins is 82. Actor Bruce Gray is 76. Singer Alfa Anderson (Chic) is 66. Actress Susan Blakely is 64. Singer Gloria Gaynor is 63. Rock singer Chrissie Hynde (The Pretenders) is 61. Actress Julie Kavner is 61. Rock musician Benmont Tench (Tom Petty & the Heartbreakers) is 59. Actor Corbin Bernsen is 58. Actor Michael Emerson is 58. Pianist Michael Feinstein is 56. Singer Margot Chapman is 55. Actor W. Earl Brown is 49. Actor Toby Jones is 46. Model-actress Angie Everhart is 43. Actress Diane Farr is 43. Country singer Butter is 42. Actress Monique Gabriela Curnen is 42. Actor Tom Everett Scott is 42. Rock musician Chad Sexton (311) is 42. Actress Shannon Elizabeth is 39. Actor Oliver Hudson is 36. Actor Devon Sawa is 34. Singer-musician Wes Willis (Rush of Fools) is 26. Actress Evan Rachel Wood is 25.


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“Daddy’s Little Girls”

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CALENDAR TODAY’S EVENTS Guided excursion to the summit of Mr.Shaw (elevation 2,990) offered by the Lakes Region Conservation Trust (LRCT). Participants are asked to leave at 8:45 a.m. with a 9 a.m. hike start time. The trip will run till approximately 3 p.m. Only 30 spots open. For information on the hike, directions to the hike meeting location, or to register visit or call 253-3301. The Gilman Library presents “Oscar Night at the Movies”. 7 p.m. in the Agnes Thompson Meeting Room. For more information call 875-2550 or stop at the circulation desk. Candidate for the Second Congressional District, Annie McLane Kuster, holds a Meet and Greet. 5-7 p.m. at the home of Mary Alice and Kent Warner, located at 355 Center Harbor Neck Road of 25-B. Light refreshments will be served. For more information call 253-4342. Women Inspiring Women hosts Inspired Websites and Blogs presentation. 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the SERESC Conference and Training Center, 29 Commerce Drive in Bedford. Features information on how to improve websites to benefit small businesses. Registrations for the event can be made at and are $34 for members and $39 for nonmembers. Men are encouraged to attend as well. Don and Maryjane Westra share their experiences as Global Ministries’ missionaries in Mr. Selinda, Zimbabwe. 7 p.m. at the Bristol United Church of Christ. All members of the regional community invited to attend the free event. Light refreshments will be served. For more information call Rebecca Herr at 744-6526 or the church office at 744-8132. 16th annual New England Homebrewer’s Jamboree at Tamworth Family Camping Area in Tamworth. Gates open at 3 p.m. Features a BBQ and club reception. Day tickets are $10 and overnight tickets are $25-35. Tickets can be purchased at the gate or at All proceeds go to the Make-A-Wish Foundation of NH. Gilford Library Happenings. Social bridge 10:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Knit Wits 1:30-2:30 p.m. 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 8 IBEX Puppetry performs Celebration of Flight during the Festival of Flight hosted by the Squam Lakes Natural Science Center. Performances during the festival are at 11 a.m., 1 p.m., and 3 p.m. The festival will also include live animal presentations and tethered hot air balloon rides. For more information or ticket prices go to or call 968-7194. The 4th Annual Native Gathering Pow Wow hosted by Abenaki Farm and Stables. 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Owl & Dove will provide musical entertainment at 8 p.m. during a special concert. Proceeds benefit the Chief World Spirit Scholarship Fund. Admission is $3/adults and $2/children and free for children under six-years-old. Innisfree Bookshop hosts a reading and signing event to introduce a brand-new book entitled Close Encounters with the Common Loon by Larry L. Cox. 4-6 p.m. The authors widow and editor will be on hand signing books in his memory. LRGHealthcare holds an Employee Fundraising Yard Sale to benefit programs at LRGHealthcare. 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. in the employee parking lot and facilities garage located at 63 Highland Street in Laconia. For more information call 737-6720.

see next page

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

(Answers tomorrow) Jumbles: UNCLE OCTET LIQUID SPEEDY Answer: When Barbie would go out on a date, she’d get this — DOLLED UP

“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 18 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, September 7, 2012

Dog obedience classes start on September 12 LACONIA — The next dog obedience class will begin September 12, at the Laconia Community Center with beginners from 6:15 – 7:15 p.m., advanced 7:15 – 8:15 p.m. running every Wednesday. The cost will be $54 for the 4 weeks. Dogs must have all of their shots before joining the class. Prefrom preceding page


Learn to skate with Magic Blades Figure Skating Club

Learn to skate with Magic Blades Figure Skating Club. A free skate and registration for lessons will be held on September 10, 6-7 p.m. at the Tilton School Ice Arena. Lessons begin the following week with the first six-week session. Magic Blades is one of over 1000 US Figure Skating Basic Skills clubs, fostering solid skills and self-esteem. All instructors are USFS or PSA certified. Tuition is $75 for six weeks. Sibling discounts apply. Contact Magic Blades at, or visit the web site www.magicblades. org for more information. (Courtesy photo)

The Wolfeboro Friends of Music open their 77th season with a performance by pianist Michael Chertock. 7:30 p.m. at Kingswood Arts Center. Tickets are available for $25 at the door or in advance by calling 569-2151. High school students with valid ID or a child accompanied by an adult ticket purchaser will be admitted free. For more information visit The We Can Fly Committee holds a yard sale to help raise funds for the Newfound Regional High School’s spring 2013 production of the musical “Peter Pan”. Donations of household items are being solicited. Email to arrange a time to drop the items off. 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. 16th annual Plymouth Town-Wide Yard Sale coordinated by the Communities for Alcohol and Drug Free Youth (CADY). 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. $20 fee for those who want to be included on the yard sale map. To register call 5369793 or email 16th annual New England Homebrewer’s Jamboree at Tamworth Family Camping Area in Tamworth. Fea-

registration and pre-payment is required. For questions and registration, go to the Laconia Parks & Recreation Department’s office at the Community Center at 306 Union Avenue or call 524-5046. For any additional information call Jeanine Beckett at 524-8559. tures homebrew competition, root beer competition for kids, raffles, brewing demonstrations, dinner, live music and awards. $3 fee per homebrew entry. Day tickets are $10 and overnight tickets are $25-35. Tickets can be purchased at the gate or at All proceeds go to the Make-A-Wish Foundation of NH. Al-Anon Meeting at the Lakes Region General Hospital in Laconia. 8 to 9:15 p.m. each Saturday in the first-floor conference room Al-Anon offers hope and help to families of alcoholics. No dues or fees. All are welcome. Call 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. 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 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


Mon-Fri: 9-7 Sat: 9-5

Left off Exit 20 , Route 3 Tilton, NH 185 Laconia Road

This ad is subject to errors and omissions. • Pictures are for ILLUSTRATIVE PURPOSES ONLY and may not represent the actual vehicle.

Race in for Savings, Don’t Delay D rive in T oday!!!! 28 MPG

2006 Ford Taurus SEL fully loaded STK# 1C399A

Was $9,995 Now $8,995 34 MPG

2007 Pontiac G6 Sedan auto, ac, 67K0 STK#1C376A

2008 Chevrolet Impala LS fully loaded, 96K STK# 1C241A

21 MPG

2006 Chevy Trailblazer LS 4WD, 85K, Gray STK# 1C101C

30 MPG

2007 Dodge Caliber SXT fully loaded STK# 1C250A

Was $11,940 Now $9,995 Was $13,900 Now $10,595 Was $12,995 Now $10,976 3 LOCATIONS, OVER 100 VEHICLES TO CHOOSE FROM CALL TODAY 603-266-1040! 34 34 29 2009 Toyota Scion XB 2007 Kia Optima EX 2009 Chevrolet HHR LT MPG MPG MPG 5 Dr., Wagon, 65K, Purple fully loaded, leather, fully loaded, 63K STK# C4937A sunroof STK# 1C388A STK# 1C364A

Was $15,400 Now $13,950 Was $14,995 Now $13,995 Was $15,995 Now $14,995 3 LOCATIONS, OVER 100 VEHICLES TO CHOOSE FROM CALL TODAY 603-266-1040! 36 29 26 2010 Toyota Corolla LE 2010 Honda Civic EX 2009 Toyota Matrix S 2012 Hyundai Accent GLS MPG MPG MPG Auto, Only 16K, Black Auto, 52K, Silver 5 Dr Wgn, Awd, 43K 4 Dr, Only 8K STK# G4935 STK# G4942 STK# G4956 Stk# G4962

Was $12,995 40 MPG

30 MPG

Now $11,995

Was $17,950 Now $16,495 29 2011 Suzuki Kizashi SE MPG AWD, Fully Loaded, 30K STK# G4957

Was $17,900 Now $16,500 Was $17,800 Now $16,500 Was $18,950 Now $17, 941 3 LOCATIONS, OVER 100 VEHICLES TO CHOOSE FROM CALL TODAY 603-266-1040! 27 31 26 2009 Toyota Rav 4 MPG MPG 2010 VW GTI 2.0T Coupe MPG 2011 Chevy Malibu 2LT Fully Loaded, Leather, 24K, Gray 6 Spd., Only 15K, Gray Only 16K STK# G4915 STK# G4930 STK# G4951

Was $20,980 Now $18,495 Was $20,900 Now $19,700 Was $22,900 Now $19,987 Was $22,900 Now $21,731 3 LOCATIONS, OVER 100 VEHICLES TO CHOOSE FROM CALL TODAY 603-266-1040! 19 20 26 22 2010 Jeep Wrangler 4 WD 2008 GMC Sierra SLT, Ext. Cab 2008 Cadillac CTS AWD MPG MPG MPG MPG 2010 Honda Pilot EXL 4WD 2 Dr Sport, Hardtop, 27K 4WD, 64K, Black 43K, White Fully Loaded, 34K, Silver STK# G4946 STK# G4944 STK# G4864 STK# G4928 Was $25,900

Now $23,143

Was $25,900

Now $23,713

Was $27,400 Now $25,950

Was $29,900 Now $28,495

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, September 7, 2012— Page 19


Dear Annie: My older sister, “Susie,” is 33 and has been receiving financial support from my parents for more than a decade. They give her money outright and also pay her car insurance, health insurance and other bills. Susie does not work. She’s in a master’s program, but it is unclear whether she will finish. My mother believes she needs to help Susie, as she has had mental illness issues throughout her adulthood. I am not upset that Susie is receiving money from my parents. It also doesn’t bother me that I am not likely to receive similar assistance. But I worry that my parents are giving Susie no reason to finish her degree or pursue a job. I consider it enabling. On several occasions, Susie has maxed out her credit cards, and my mother paid those off. My parents do not have the money to continue doing this. Is it appropriate to speak with them about this? -- A Sister Who Doesn’t Know What To Do Dear Sister: We don’t know the extent of Susie’s “mental illness issues” and whether or not she is capable of holding down a job or finishing her degree. Your parents believe they need to help her until she can support herself, and that pursuing a master’s degree will allow her to find gainful employment. We hope they are right. While you do not get to decide how your parents spend their money, you can bring up this subject and ask whether they have made arrangements for Susie’s care after they are gone. Dear Annie: I have been married for 20 years to the youngest of seven siblings. Whenever a niece or nephew has married or had children, the aunts (myself included) have given a shower. The problem is, I’m never asked. I’m just told. Once, I didn’t even know until I received an invitation with my name listed. Am I crazy to think that my husband’s sisters should ask

whether I’m interested in hosting a shower? I’m expected to make food, clean up and share expenses, but never given the opportunity to give any input. The few times I tried, I was completely ignored. To make matters worse, my husband’s family believes they need to invite a huge number of people, which means a hall must be rented and the total cost becomes prohibitive. Each shower has gotten bigger and more expensive, and each time, I’m simply informed of how big of a check I need to write and what I need to cook. We have a congenial but not close relationship with his siblings, and we don’t have children ourselves. How do I get the point across that I don’t want to be a hostess without completely offending the family? -- Unwilling in Nebraska Dear Nebraska: We won’t get into the etiquette of family members hosting a shower or having one so large that you must rent a hall. They aren’t likely to pay attention to those things. Find a time when there are no upcoming events scheduled to talk to the sister-in-law with whom you are closest. Explain that you appreciate being included as a regular hostess, but you cannot always manage it. Ask them sweetly to please consult you before assuming you will take on these responsibilities. (You may need to remind them more than once.) Dear Annie: I, too, would like to weigh in on the discussion regarding whether or not to have flowers at a funeral. Funerals are for the loved ones left behind. I attended the funeral of my friend’s only daughter, and we were asked to bring flowers because her daughter loved them. They were overflowing. There are 364 other days to donate to charity. People can send a donation in honor or in memory of anyone at any time. -- Not a Florist

Employment Wanted

For Rent

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

LACONIA- 3-bedroom house, 2 full baths, FHA Oil, non-smoker, no pets, $1,000/month.+ deposit Jim 279-8247.

For Rent

LACONIA- Large Rooms for rent. Private bath, heat/hot water, electric, cable, parking included. $145/week 603-781-6294

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 APARTMENTS, mobile homes. If you need a rental at a fair price, call DRM Corp. Over 40 years in rentals. We treat you better! 524-0348 or visit M-W-F, 12-5, at 373 Court Street, Laconia. BELMONT: 2 bedroom, 3rd floor, coin-op laundry and storage space in basement. $240/week including heat, electric & hot water. 524-1234, BELMONT: Must See! Large 1-bedroom in 2-family home, just remodeled, washer/dryer hookup, no pets/smokers, $685/month, heat included. 603-387-6490. CHARMING 3 BR cape in beauti ful SOUTH DOWN SHORES, lots of space, garage, 2 full baths. No smoking. $1200/MO. 520-5892

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.

FURNISHED Room with private bathroom. $150 per week. 603-366-4468.


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.

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.





CUTE as a Button AKC Sheltie Pups. 1st shots & worming. Ready to go 9/14. 630-1712

1993 Saab 900 Convertible, 5 spd runs great, looks good, needs new top. Asking $2,225. Call 387-1577

2007 Ford Expedition, Eddie Bauer Edition. Excellent condition; car has gone back to dealer for every service and repair. V6, auto, 4w/d, 75,500 miles, fully loaded, includes power moonroof, automatic climate control, power folding 3rd seats and towing package. Call Pam (603)491-4653. $17,250.

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

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

LOST GOLDEN RETRIEVER in the Mosquito Bridge area. Male, last seen Wednesday 8/29 5pm. Has no collar. Answers to Brady. REWARD 508-395-9760

Announcement GET CA$H FOR GOLD & SHOP FOR FREE 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.

2000 Ford Taurus- Inspected, Good condition 4-door sedan. Many new parts. <100K miles. $3,600/OBO. 267-8880

2001 Chevy Silverado 4X4 Extended cab, 45,000 miles. Call 524-2088 After 5pm. 2001 Ford Focus Station Wagon: Fair condition, 84K, needs some repair for inspection. $2,200. 603-630-6402 2002 Ford Escort 4D Sedan, 87K miles, $3,300. 603-476-5017

2008 Honda CRV FWD- 55K miles, excellent condition. $15,250. 744-6107 BUYING junk cars, trucks & big trucks ME & NH. Call for price. Martin Towing. (603)305-4504. CASH paid for unwanted or junk cars and trucks. Same day service possible. 603-231-2859.

2006 Dodge Grand Caravan SXT, 74K miles, loaded, power seats/windows/sliding doors, stow-away seating. Excellent condition. Well maintained. Non-smoker. $8,800. 603-267-6665


Sunday, Sept. 9 @ 10am • Preview at 8am Log on to: ID#5134, for 375photos We are pleased to offer you some choice, quality items from PART ONE of a single owner sale, with no additions. PART TWO will be Sept 23rd. We will be offering you many autographed items from the Audrey Meadows estate and her husband Bob Six, the founder of Continental Airlines. We will be selling 65 trays of quality glass & china, Nice Fenton lamp & glassware, egg cups, banks, vases, urns, teapots, crackle glass,100 wades, Royal Bayreuth,Occ Japan,Bavarian, and more. Also 50+ pieces of furniture to include Dunkin Fife, Eastlake, oak, pine, many small occasional tables, 2 dumbwaiters,2 china cupboards, sev bookcases, and much more! Antique goat wagon, jewelry, Boy Scout,100 pieces of framed artwork & prints to inc Hand painted Shaker art, Boston Fireman portrait & sev ribbons, 7 sets bookends, ad tins & boxes, trivets, cast iron, Rare orig Griswold lamb mold with orig box,lamps, 6 Wallace Nutting books,more, vintage TV guides and other ephemera, with 350 lots for you to consider.

Held At 274 Main St. Tilton, N.H. (same location - 23 years!) 603-286-2028 • Lic # 2975, Buyers premium, cash, check, credit cards.

TOP dollar paid for junk cars & trucks. Available 7-days a week. P3!s Towing. 630-3606

BOATS 1985 16ft. Blue Fin Boat & Trailer. 2005 Mercury 60hp 4-stroke. Runs like new. $2,500. 603-998-8993 1989 Celebrity Bow Rider with Magic Tilt Trailer. 140HP I/O engine, Pioneer stereo, roof & cover. $2,000/OBO. 603-279-0490

Child Care CHILDREN!S Garden Childcare: Year-round, reliable, clean, structured, pre-K environment, one acre yard, central location. 528-1857. Kidworks Learning Center Now accepting applications for Preschool Teacher Seeks enthusiastic, energetic teacher For high quality Early Learning Center Full Time Position/ benefits Must have 18 ECE Credits. Call 279-6633 or e-mail resume EOE TILTON AREA- Former teacher has openings in private home daycare. Reliable, clean, year-round, fenced in yard, structured enviroment. 630-3196/286-3535.

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

Employment Wanted CARING LNA with 15 years experience looking to take care of your loved one in their home. Great

LACONIA2-ROOMMATES wanted to share personal home. Clean, quiet, sober environment. All inclusive, $110-$150/week. 455-2014 Laconia Small 3-bedroom includes heat/hot water. $210/Week, references & deposit. 524-9665 LACONIA- 1 bedroom. Heat & hot water included, 2nd floor, adults only/no pets, parking 1 vehicle. $675/Month, 630-9406 LACONIA- 3 bedroom apartment. $780/Month plus utilities. Security deposit/references. 520-8212

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. LACONIA: Cozy 3-bedroom home on dead-end street near hospital. 2-baths, garage & deck. No smoking. References, security deposit. $1,100/month +utilities. 524-8156. LACONIA: Roommate to share private home, with one adult. $500/month includes all utilities. Furniture available. WiFi. No pets. No smoking. 524-5145 or 393-0105. LACONIA: 2 bedroom, first floor, near LRGH. Large kitchen and storage room, hookups, private parking, large yard. $800/Month. No pets/smoking. 524-5455 LACONIA: Charming sunny small 2-bedroom, 2nd floor no smoking/dogs. $200/week. includes heat/hot water. 455-5569. LACONIA: Gilbert Apartments. Call for available apartments. 524-4428 LACONIA: Large 3-bedroom apartment. Parking. $850/mo + utilities, security deposit required. 603-781-6294. LOT For Rent- Cooperative mobile home park in Northfield, NH. $305/$285 monthly. Call 603-455-6670 for more information MEREDITH- 3 Bedroom, large second floor, 1 1/2 baths, washer/dryer, A/C, d/w, non-smoking. Walk to town & docks, $1,000/Month. No utilities. 603-279-7887, 781-862-0123 cell. MEREDITH: 1-bedroom apartment w/kitchen and living room. No pets/No smoking. $675/Month, includes heat/hot water. 279-4164.

Page 20 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, September 7, 2012

For Rent

For Sale

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

5HP/25 gal. compressor w/auto hose reel, $175. Jotul 602 woodstove, $200. 3/4 in. drill press $75 or BRO. Porter Cable 7403 paint remover, Amazon $299, asking $150. Wagner paint eater $40. 603-677-7323 before 8pm.

NEW Durham- 1 bedroom w/kitchen privelages. Includes heat & cable. $100/Week. 978-6416 for more information.

AMAZING! Beautiful pillowtop matress sets, twin $169, full or queen $249, king $399. See AD under “Furniture”. AMERICAN Girl Doll, Samantha Parkington. Historical doll now a collector!s item. Complete in original box and includes all original to the doll. Mint condition, asking price $225. If interested call 603-524-0631. Antique tall case clock (Grandfather), mahogany, 94 inches tall plus finials made by Daniel Pratt!s son, Boston. 527-3414 CERAMIC Glazed Wall Tile: 74 sq. ft., American Olean, 6”x6”, Sandy Ridge (color), $50. Please call 455-3686. Craftsman Tools: 18V combo kitDrill, saw, flashlight, 2 batteries, charger $75. 19.2V 10in chainsaw. New condition, $50. 455-3060 Electric Range- GE self-cleaning, mint condition. Used only on weekends in summer. $150. Call 556-4832

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. TILTON: 1 bedroom, 2nd floor, newly renovated bathroom. $195/week, including heat, electric & hot water. 524-1234, WEIRS Beach: Furnished 3BR, 1.5 bath lake house for rent. Sept. 15 - May 15, 2013. A/C, gas fireplace, flat screen TV, boat slip and private beach. Non-smoker. No pets. $800/month +utilities. References required. Call 455-7010, leave message.

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

For Rent-Commercial

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

603-630-2882 LACONIA COMMERCIAL/OFFICE SPACE 1,000 sq.ft., high traffic count. #1002 Union Avenue. $1,000 per month, plus utilities. 524-0901

For Sale 17” Low-Profile tires. Good tread, alloy rims. Available very cheap. All four only $60. 524-4836. 18! Round Above Ground Pool. 3 Rubbermaid storage cabinets. $2,300 for all. 393-5494 2- Reddy Space Heaters. 10,000 BTU, 165,000 BTU. $200. Ariens Tiller $150. 677-2865 2007 Honda Metropolitan Moped. 125 miles, like new, no motorcycle license required. $1000 603-387-0154 (after 4 pm) 4 Snow Tires- 185/65R/14 (Less than 2K). Almost new, $120 firm. 724-0393 CRAFTSMAN 10in. Flex Drive Table Saw, $75. Grizzly 12in. Portable Planer, $100. Craftsman 10in. Radial Saw, $125. 267-6198

ETHAN Allen 4 poster double bed $200, twin maple bed $100 andKarastan 8 x 12 Bijar Pattern $800. Call 603-524-1882 FIREWOOD for sale, cut. split, and delivered. 455-0250 FIREWOOD- Green & Seasoned. Full cords. Over 20 years in business. Tree Service also Available. Insured. 603-279-7354 FIREWOOD: Green, Cut, split and delivered (Gilmanton and surrounding area). $190/cord. Seasoned available. (603)455-8419 GOLF Stuff- Swing weight scale, remote kit for kangaroo, leadbetter swing setter, weighted wedge & putter, woods, irons & bags. 528-9661 HOT Tub- 2012 model 6 person 40 jets, waterfall. Full warranty & cover. Cost $8,000 sell $3,800. Can deliver 603-235-5218 INTEX Round Pool Cover: 12-ft., Brand new in box. Paid $25, will sell for $15. 455-3686. JETT III Ultra Power Wheelchair with oxygen carrier, like new. $1,500. 744-6107. KITCHEN Cabinets- brand new, maple, cherrywood, shaker & antique white. Solid wood, never installed, cost $6,500 sell $1,650. 603-833-8278


Beautiful, organic, screened loam. $15/yard. Call (603)986-8148.





NICE FURNITURE FOR SALE Cradenza, small cherry entertainment center, small kitchen or bath cabinet, microwave cart, maple drop leaf table, 2 chairs, standing jewelry box. Call for appointment 528-0341

Free FREE Pickup for your unwanted, useful items. Garages, vehicls, estates cleaned out and yardsale items. (603)930-5222. Free Scrap & Appliance Removal. Call Stu Walker 393-6494 HIGHEST cash price paid for your scrap box trailers, school busses, heavy equipment. No Campers (207)393-7318. MARTIN’S Metal Removal- Appliances, air conditioners, lawnmowers, all metals. Free if outside. (603)305-4504 (603)204-9304.

Heavy Equipment

Help Wanted

WHEELHORSE lawn vac. w/4hp. motor, 42 ” mower deck and trailer. Fits model 160 +. $300. or BRO. 603-677-7323 before 8 pm. 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.

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

MACHINIST Immediate opening for part time machinist. 1st Shift

2-4 days per week Must be able to set up & run 2-axis Prototrak milling machine. Send resume to:

or stop by Schumacher Equipment 19 Field Lane Belmont, NH 267-7870



Unique Refrigerator. 3.4 cubic ft. refrigerator/freezer that looks like a floor safe. $85 or BRO. 603-677-7323 before 8pm.

LIBRARY AIDE NEW trailer load mattresses....a great deal! King set complete $395, queen set $249. 603-524-1430.

BAR MANAGER NEEDED- Apply in person Franklin Elks Lodge 192 Central St. Franklin

Help Wanted

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.


OLPC XO Laptop Computer. New, in original package. $135. 527-0873

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.

Help Wanted LACONIA- Female caregiver to provide non-medical services for my wife who has Alzheimer!s. 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


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

contents of storage units, household, basement & barn, etc. Free removal. (603)986-2771.

Help Wanted

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.

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

524-0110 ORGANIST/PIANIST. Year-round position. Send resume to First Congregational Church, PO Box 533, Meredith, NH 03253 or PAINTERS: Experienced with own transportation. Part/Full Time. Call 630-8333.

“WE’RE HIRING” Call your local Recruiter! SFC Michael Sullivan (603)731-5505

TOWN OF BELMONT PART TIME CLERK TOWN CLERK/TAX COLLECTOR’S OFFICE The Town of Belmont has an immediate opening for a Part-Time Clerk in the Town Clerk/Tax Collector’s office (20 hours per week). A strong background in bookkeeping is required and familiarity with computers and common software programs, as well as other standard office machines. The individual must have a High School diploma or equivalent combination of experience and skills. Pay range $12.89-$13.81. A copy of the job description for this position is available at Town Hall. The Town of Belmont is an equal opportunity employer. Please submit letter of interest and resume to Town Clerk/Tax Collector Cynthia DeRoy, Town of Belmont, PO Box 310, 143 Main Street, Belmont, NH 03220. Application Deadline is Monday, September 24, 2012

BARON MACHINE is currently seeking applicants for the following full time first shift positions: CNC MILLING PROGRAMMER with at least 5 years experience, solid knowledge of SolidWorks required. Experience with Cad/Cam a plus. CNC MILLING SET UP/MACHINIST with at least 5 years experience with set-ups and program editing. CNC MILLING/LATHE OPERATORS with a minimum of 2 years general operating experience. Baron Machine Company is an equal opportunity employer and offers a competitive wage and benefits package and is a smoke free work environment. You may apply in person at our O’Shea Industrial Park facility or on line at or email us at with your resume, salary requirements and references.

PERMANENT YEAR- ROUND, retail position available Sundays in Meredith. Reliable, mature, non-smoker, presentable, personable and must be able to work weekends and evenings. Computer POS System. Other days/hours may be available during busy seasons. . 603-387-0562. TAX PREPARATION SCHOOL: Potential to earn extra income after successfully completing 9-week course. Starts Sept. 24. Call Laconia Adult Education, 524-5712. Fee for books. Offered by Liberty Tax Service.

TRUCK DRIVER Local sitework contractor seeks experienced Tri- axle dump truck driver. Please Call



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


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

Land 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.

Lost LOST GOLDEN RETRIEVER in the Mosquito Bridge area. Male, last seen Wednesday 8/29 5pm. Has no collar. Answers to

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, September 7, 2012— Page 21

Pemi Choral Society welcomes new choir director & assistant director PLYMOUTH — For the Pemigewasset Choral Society (Pemi), spring was a time of change and growth. With direction of the Chorus passing from retiring Dr. Robert Swift (32 yrs) to Rob St. Cyr, spring was a time of blossoming and growth spurts. Sadly, Rob St. Cyr is unable to continue with Pemi due to his new position as Director of Choral Activities for Phillips Exeter Academy. With the fall season approaching, Pemi is happy to announce the Choir will resume under the direction of Leslie McDonnell. Leslie earned her Bachelor’s Degree in Music Education from West Chester University and her Master of Music Degree in Piano Performance from the College of New Jersey. She was a music teacher with the Pennsbury School district in Pennsylvania for 34 years before retiring to New Hampshire. A singer all her life she has been a longtime

Mobile Homes

Roommate Wanted

Mobile home for sale on its own land. Town water and sewer, recently renovated. Belmont NH 603-520-3691

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.

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

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

member of the Pemi Alto section also performing with the NH Master Chorale, the NH Festival Chorus, and the NH Friendship Chorus. From childhood to present day, she has sung in numerous school, church, and community choruses Leslie McDonnell (Courtesy and ensembles. photo) As a conductor, Leslie has been the musical director of a variety of groups. She is currently conducting the Mountain Lake Chorale in NH along with her new Pemi position. She brought solid directing experience to NH from PA where she directed the Young Women of Note



LACONIA: Female to share townhouse, no pets, $550/month +security, includes utilities, beach access, walking trails & more. (603)738-3504

BELMONT MULTI-FAMILY YARD SALE Saturday, 8-2 60 Federal St.


Household, toys, pumpkins, and more!

BELMONT Yard Sale- Saturday, 9am-2pm. 40 Woodland Dr. Lots of girl toys, movies, furniture, household.

1999 Kawasaki 250 NinjaExcellent condition, $1,250. Gilford, 631-901-5148 HARLEY Sportster, 2002, $3,995. 13k miles, new battery, new rear tire, must see! 524-4836.


Buy • Sell • Trade

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

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

Recreation Vehicles

BELMONT, 12 Bryant Road (Off Brown Hill Rd. Rt. 106 end), Saturday, 9/8, 7am - 2pm. New & used tools, baby items, furniture and lots of other items. Rain will cancel. FRANKLIN Yard Sale- Saturday, 9-2. 36 Lawndale Ave. Fabric, household items, craft supplies, & more! GIGANTIC Yard and Indoor Garage Sale. Fri.-Sat. September 7-8, 7am-3pm, Rain or Shine. Rt. 3 Winnisquam by Jay!s Marina & Family Tree Rest. Follow Signs.

1998 Winnebago Minnie Winnie DL motorhome. 29’, stored inside in winter! 40,600 miles. $15,900. (603)397-7008. 2007 31 ft. North Shore Travel Trailer- See at White Oaks RV Park. $10,900. 941-545-4591


GILFORD, 55 Longridge Drive. Saturday, 9/8 8am-2pm. Antiques, collectibles, furniture, quality household items, ceramic tile and much more.....

20% saving, metal & asphalt roofs, vinyl siding w/ insulation. Vinyl replacement windows. Alstate Siding & Roofing since 1971. (603)733-5034, (207)631-5518.

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.


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

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.

Yard Sale COMMUNITY Yard Sale at the Congregational Church, 18 Veteran!s Square, Laconia. Saturday, 9/8, 9am-2pm. Lots of stuff! Sales to benefit the Dorcas & General Fund of the Church. Pipe organ demonstration at 10:30am.


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.

and the Middle School Honors Choir from the Pennsbury School District. Her accomplishments also include direction of the children and bell choirs from the Langhorne United Methodist Church. Highlighting her skills as a musician she has accompanied choirs for many years including part-time accompanist for the Pemi and William Gunn (Courtesy photo) NH Friendship chorus. On occasion Leslie has performed as a piano soloist see next page

STITT Painting and Papering. Also doing Pressure Washing, Sheetrocking, Roofing, Masonry and Additions. 603-832-4109

Small Jobs Are My Speciality

Rick Drouin 520-5642 or 744-6277 PIPER ROOFING Quality Work Reasonable Rates Free Estimates Metal Roofs • Shingle Roofs

Our Customers Don!t get Soaked!

528-3531 Major credit cards accepted FLUFF !n" BUFF House Cleaning: Call Nancy for free estimate. 738-3504.

HARDWOOD Flooring- Dust Free Sanding. 25 years experience. Excellent references. Weiler Building Services 986-4045 Email: HOUSE Cleaning $12/hour. Dog Sitting $10/hour. Call Renee, (603) 856-4565 SPR Property Services Residential & small office cleaning. Mobile home hand washing. Trash & junk removal. Shannon 998-6858

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

Yard Sale LACONIA ESTATE SALE ENTIRE CONTENTS MUST GO! SAT & SUN. 9-3 22 JOLIET ST. Furniture, collectibles, baskets, vases, china crystal, small appliances.

LACONIA 3 Yard Sales On Old Prescott Hill Rd. Saturday 8am-2pm Many items, cleaning out! Rain Cancels.

LAKEPORT YARD SALE 188 Sheridan Street Sat., Sept. 8th & 9th 8am - 2pm LRGHealthcare EMPLOYEE YARD SALE Saturday, Sept. 8th. 8am-2pm (Please, no early birds). LRGH Facilities Garage, Highland St. Laconia. SATURDAY & SUNDAY Sept. 8 & 9 ~ 8am-2pm 1024 Cherry Valley Road Gilford Sports Memorabillia & Collectibles, Ladies bike, 32” TV, tupperware, beauty supplies, suitcases, clothes, scrubs, books & more!

Page 22 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, September 7, 2012

Melcher & Prescott hosting Lakes Region Chamber of Commerce Business After Hours on September 12

Pine Gardens Manufactured Homes Sales & Park

Under New Ownership Lowest Prices Around!

LACONIA — Melcher & Prescott Insurance will host the Lakes Region Chamber of Commerce Business After Hours on Wednesday, September 12, from 5-7 p.m. at the Laconia office. Celebrating 150 years of serving their communities, Melcher & Prescott is proud to be a business leader in the Lakes Region. Special guest will be Sen. Jeannie Forrester. There will be raffle prizes, giveaways and a spread of hors d’oeuvres. For additional information contact the Chamber at 524-5531. In 1862, the agency was formed by Woodbury Melcher who had been mayor of Laconia as well as President of Laconia Savings Bank (now Bank of NH). In 1876 he was joined in partnership by True Prescott. In 1959 the agency was purchased by H. Thomas Volpe, who remains active to this day as President. Based in downtown Laconia the agency has grown to include four other locations – Meredith (formerly Bertram Blaisdell Agency); Plymouth (formerly Ayer Agency); Chocorua (formerly Raymond Flanagan Agency); and Moultonborough (formerly Reuben Hodge Agency). “I am very proud of our history,” comments Volpe. “We are one of the top three continuously locallyowned businesses with a recognized commitment to our clients and community.” Last year Melcher and Prescott created a strategic alliance with three other prominent New Hampshire agencies to bring new products and more competitive pricing options to its clients. The Alliance has since grown to include ten agencies in four states with 31 locations. “We now have all the buying power of the large national and regional brokers; but, because we are locally owned and operated, all of our efforts and resources stay right here to benefit our neighbors,” comments Shaun Farley, COO.

Office Lots (603) 267-8182 Available See our homes at:

Park Rent - $390/Month 6 Scenic Drive, Belmont, NH

Nature’s view opeN house S atu r day 9/8 : 11 a.m. - 2 p.m.

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.

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

open houses

from preceding page but her true passion is to make music with others. Also being welcomed is new Assistant Director, William Gunn. Will earned his bachelor of Music in Music education form Ithaca College in Ithaca NY. He is currently “WHY” pay rent??? the music director for $865 a month, and you’ll own the Plymouth Regional your own ranch home. High School where he New “over 55” land lease village. directs the Choir, Con$8,000 down 240 @ 6% or cert Band, and Jazz $79,900. (Cash Price) Ensemble. He is a pianist and a member of the New Hampshire OPEN HOUSE Sunday 12 to 2 Master Chorale. Recent performances include tours with the NH Friendship chorus and call Kevin 603-387-7463 Manchester Choral MANSFIELD WOODS Society. 88 North Rt 132, New Hampton, NH Gunn was also the interim Director of $159,995 - gorgeous, ranch, Music for the United 2 car garage, full basement. see next page

Saturday, September 8 th

11:00am-2:00pm: 243 Weirs Blvd. #4, Laconia 3-Season, 2 BR, 1 BA detached condominium. $169,900 MLS# 4040812 12:00pm-2:00pm: 188 Belvidere St., Laconia 3 BR, 2 BA ranch style home with a large backyard. $169,900 MLS# 4155175

MLs# 4155175

Open HOuSe

The havens aT The summiT

Saturday 9/8 & Sunday 9/9

10:00 a.m. – 2:00 p.m. 5 Violette Circle, Laconia: Come live where you play at The Havens at the Summit! Unrivaled amenities package including a 25,000 sqft. amenity building with pools, a health club, and more! $439,000 MLS# 4144804

FoR saLe

Melcher & Prescott Insurance is hosting the September 12 Lakes Region Chamber of Commerce Business After Hours. On hand to plan this networking event is William Bald, VP & Life/Health Dept. Mgr; Elaine Blinn, Chamber Ambassador/Board of Directors; Claire Hebert, Marketing Associate; Holly Marston, Office Manager; Shaun Farley, VP & COO; and H. Thomas Volpe, President. (Courtesy photo)

MLs# 4144804

Meredith: Oversized 3 BR, 4 BA cape with 3.49 acres, a barn, a detached silo, and an oversized 2-car garage. MLs# 4130396 $319,000 MLS# 4130396 (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

OPECHEE ACCESS. Move right into this cozy 3 BR home. Short walk to a sandy neighborhood beach. 2 FPs, hardwood floors, deck, & a private covered patio between the garage & the house. Plenty of closets, built-ins, and a partially finished basement. Abutting a large conservation parcel so no neighbors in back! $198,900 Sandy Grace 520-0936

MODERN COMFORT. 3 BR Ranch style home right near Gunstock with an open concept floor plan for entertaining or for today’s busy lifestyle. Beautiful hardwood flooring, kitchen island & quality finishes throughout. Private deck, full basement ready for your finishing touches & a babbling brook in the back yard $189,000 Becky Whitcher 393-7072

PRIVATE WATERFRONT. Outstanding property w/90 ft. of sandy Opechee WF, westerly exp., dock & 4.4 acres. 3,500+- sq.ft. home has solid oak throughout, hardwood floors, granite counters, 4 BRs, 4 baths, sauna, hot tub, game room, extra kitchen, indoor barbecue, large decks, 28’ x 60’ horse barn, & a shed to store up to 3 boats. Ideal family location. $625,000 Travis Cole 455-0855

STUNNING REPRODUCTION HOME. 4 BR home has old fashioned appeal, up to date amenities & a 47 X 32 attached barn on 15+- private acres. Energy efficient with a FP, country kitchen w/wood stove, family room w/ propane log stove, & 1st floor BR/office. Insulated barn has a work shop ideal for the car enthusiast & a huge finished upper level. Minutes from the town beach. $369,900 Jim O’Leary 455-8195

COUNTRY RETREAT with mountain views and a short walk to a private beach on clean, clear Bear Camp Pond. Enjoy peace and quiet in this well built 3 BR home. 3+ acres of land, finished basement w/wood stove, screen porch and gorgeous sunsets from the beach. Create your own memories in this serene setting. $220,000 Roger Turgeon 717-4851

GILFORD FARM HOUSE complete with attached barn, stable, & fenced paddock, all abutting pastures and conservation land. Lots of family space with rear private deck, play area, and 1+ level acre with large turnaround driveway. Minutes to town beach and skiing. Zoned residential/resort-commercial, so multiple possibilities for investors right off a major road. $229,000 Travis Cole 455-0855

BHS Spanish Club fund raiser at The 99 in Tilton on Thursday TILTON — The 99 restaurant is hosting a fund raising event for the Belmont High School Spanish Club on September 13. From 5 to 8 p.m., 15 percent of participating guest checks will be donated to the club. Proceeds raised will help students participate in an exchange program with Spanish students. To have their bill included in the

fund raiser, guests should stop by a table in the restaurant’s lobby to pick up a voucher. Students will also be selling raffle tickets at the table. In October, a group of students from Spain will visit Belmont High School through the exchange program. Local students hope to travel to Spain in April and are organizing several fund raisers to help make that possible.

from preceding page Church of Warner. He is active with NH Music Education Association and is the Jazz Ensemble manager for the Lakes Region Music Festival Association. The Fall season of the Pemigiwasset Choral Society begins with the first rehearsal on September 10 in the Choral Room (122) of the Silver Center at Plymouth State University. This first

rehearsal begins at 7 p.m. (rather than 7:30) to allow for music distribution and registration ($45 dues). The theme for the December concerts is “Peace On Earth.” Leslie has chosen works from different countries written by such composers as J.S. Bach, G. Holst, R. Swift, P. Warlock and others. Visit for more information.

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, September 7, 2012 — Page 23

Moultonboro - $869,000

This cape sits on a flat, well landscaped lot & has a fabulous sand walk-in beach. Immaculate home sleeps 8 adults. #4182736

Bill Richards: 603-253-4345

208 Daniel Webster Hwy., Meredith, NH

423 South Main Street, Laconia, NH


603-527-8200 PUBLIC OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 9TH • 10AM - 1PM 176 Pleasant Street, Laconia Elegant 5 bdrm, 4 bath home is beautifully restored and updated with a cozy 1st floor efficiency apartment. Just around the corner from shopping, the library, school, playground, restaurants, and the beach. $279,000 Directions: From downtown take Pleasant Street to the corner of Pleasant St. and Gale Ave.

Contact Chris Kelly – 677-2182 –

524-6565 Fax: 524-6810

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

Public/Broker Open House... Sat Sept 8th 10:30am-12:30pm




You can see by the picture this Alton Colonial is a beauty! Set back from the road this 2900 SF home sits on a 1.8 acre lot with beautiful mountain views! Built in 2004 with attention to every detail. 4 spacious bedrooms ( 2 of which are master suites) 3 baths, open concept, gourmet granite kitchen, HW floors, fireplaced LR and 2 car garage. Landscaped, deck and front porch!! $299,000 Agent: Susan Cummins Harris Dir; Rt#11a Towards Alton/at The Alton Gilford Town Line Turn Onto (Reed Rd) Bear Left On County Rd

BEACH RIGHTS! Sandy Lakewood Beach on Lake Winnisquam just a short walk away from this Shore Dr Contemporary. Low maintenance natural landscape allows you more time at the beach! Fenced yard with a oversized garden shed. Flower& Veggie gardens!! Relax and BBQ on the screen porch. Three large bedrooms, 2.5 baths, LR w/Brick Fireplace, formal dining, family rm and 2 car garage. $219,000 Agent: Joan Chandler DIR: Pleasant St to Gale Ave, 2nd right onto Holman St. Left onto Shore Dr, 3rd house on left.

HISTORIC RIVERSIDE FACTORY CONDO.. Charming as can Be!! This 2 bedroom unit is on the ground level with some interior brick walls, H/W floors, exposed beams, central air and low condo fees. Riverfront, kayak racks, workout room and downtown location. $148,000… Also..1 bedroom w/loft, 1.5 baths, HW floors, granite kitchen and car port..$109,900




CONTEMPORARY GILFORD CAPE.. Nicely Sited At The End Of This Cul-de-sac. Great Floor Plan For Todays Living…Spacious And Open!! 9 Rooms, 4 Bedrms, 2.5 Baths And A 3 Car Garage. Wonderful Open Kitchen, Dining And Family Rm With Double Sided Fireplace. Hardwood Floors And Finished Lower Level..Close To The Village..$399,000

OFFERED AT $99,500..Wonderful Home Private Back Yard Complete With Fire Pit Area. 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. Close To Parks And Area Schools.

THIS GILMANTON COLONIAL Is Located In Charming Iron Works Village ..Situated On 1.6 Acres.big 2 Story Barn 36x20 W/ A 24x18 Workshop.. Antiques? In Home Business? Spacious & Beautiful!! Nine Large Rooms, 1st Floor Master Bedroom Suite, 4 Additional Bedrms On The 2nd Floor. Walk Up Attic For Additional Storage Or Artists!! Charming Kitchen W/bead Board Pantry! Formal Dining ,Screen Porch And 2 Car Garage. $235,000

30+acs In Belmont,750”Frontage,1600’ On Mohawk Trail Rd. Bring Your Horses!

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

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

Belmont - $355,000

3 bdrm 3 bath like new home w/oak & tile flooring, SS appliances, central vac, security system & huge sandy beach. #4182589

Cami Navoy: 603-253-4345

Gilmanton $248,000

Beautifully & meticulously maintained 4 BR Colonial on a private, landscaped 1.45 acres. Beach rights. #4134690


Gilford $649,000

Spectacular panoramic views across Lake Winnipesaukee from this charming waterfront cottage. #4170355

Rick Edson 581-2871

Gilford $300,000

Extremely convenient & peaceful Smith Cove location just steps away from the water & deeded dock. #4183386

Melissa Vezina 581-2852

Belmont $209,900

Nicely landscaped 3 BR country Cape set on 6.91 acres w/ stonewalls, just minutes from Rte 93 & Rte 106. #4170087

Stan Shepard 581-2858 and Rick Edson 581-2871

Gilford $565,000

This completely restored, pristine, historic home has gorgeous views. Nice guest suite could be a nice in-law. #4117826

Charlene Reinauer 581-2885

Barnstead $250,000

Enjoy 3 levels of living at this wonderful contemporary year round saltbox on Locke Lake. #4169504


Belmont - $134,000

Nice 2 bdrm cape w/newly remodeled kitchen, stepdown fireplaced living room, hrdwd floors & family room with wet bar. #4182251

Debbie Vachon: 603-253-4345

©2010 Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC. Coldwell Banker is a registered trademark licensed to Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC. An Equal Opportunity Employer. Owned and operated by NRT, LLC

Page 24 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, September 7, 2012







4.3, Auto, A/C, LS Pkg., Chrome Wheels #12191

5.3L, Alloys, P/W, P/L, Z-71, All-Star Pkg. #12265

5.3L, Alloys, P/W, P/L, Z-71, All-Star Pkg. #13013

MSRP....................................................$24,175 Cantin Discount............................................-712 Mfr. Rebate...............................................-2,000 Trade-In Bonus Cash................................-1,000 Cash or Trade Equity Down......................-3,000

MSRP....................................................$36,640 Cantin Discount........................................-2,082 Mfr. Rebate...............................................-3,500 All-Star Bonus Cash.................................-2,000 Trade-In Bonus Cash................................-1,000 Cash or Trade Equity Down......................-3,000

MSRP....................................................$36,890 Cantin Discount........................................-2,103 Mfr. Rebate...............................................-2,000 Cash or Trade Equity Down......................-3,000

or Just $274/mo*

SAVE OVER $8,500!!

or Just $312/mo*

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2013 SPARK 1LT


A/C, Alloys, XM, On-Star #13030 MSRP.........................................$14,495 Cantin Discount..................................-498 Cash or Trade Equity Down...........-3,000

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or Just $174/mo* BRAND NEW

38 MPG

2012 CRUZE 1LT

MSRP.........................................$21,030 Cantin Discount................................--540 Cash or Trade Equity Down...........-3,000 $


or Just $136/mo*

MSRP.........................................$15,970 Cantin Discount..................................-489 Cash or Trade Equity Down...........-3,000

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or Just $197/mo* BRAND NEW

Auto, A/C, P/W, P/L, Remote Start, Alloys #12334

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A/C, P/W, P/L, Alloys, XM, On-Star #12269S


Auto, A/C, P/W, P/L, Alloys, XM, On-Star #13028

38 MPG

MSRP.........................................$23,425 Cantin Discount..................................-528 Cash or Trade Equity Down...........-3,000 $

Drive Away Today for Just........


or Just $194/mo* We’re Always Open At CANTINS.COM

623 Union Avenue, Laconia, NH 603-524-0770 or 1-800-226-8467

35 MPG

26 MPG

Showroom Hours: Mon., Tues., Wed. & Fri. 8:00-7:00pm Thurs. 8:00-8:00pm • Sat. 8:00-5:00pm

When other dealers can’t ... Cantin can! DISCLAIMER: Offers subject to change without notice. Photos for illustration purposes only. All payments subject to credit approval. Spark, Sonic & Silverado Reg. Cab are 72 months @ 3.9% APR with $3,000 cash or trade equity down payment. 2012 Silverado prices includes trade-in bonus cash. Must trade 1999 or newer vehicle. Cruze and Malibu are Ally Lease: 24 months, 12,000 miles per year. 2013 Silverado Ext. Cab is Ally Lease: 39 months, 12,000 miles per year. All leases are with $3,000 cash or trade due at lease signing. Some restrictions apply. Not all buyers will qualify for lease programs. Not responsible for typographical errors. Title and registration fees additional. Offers good through 9/24/12.

The Laconia Daily Sun, September 7, 2012  

The Laconia Daily Sun, September 7, 2012

The Laconia Daily Sun, September 7, 2012  

The Laconia Daily Sun, September 7, 2012