E E R F Friday, November 6, 2013
‘Culinary athletes’ sought for Pub Mania By Michael Kitch THE LACONIA DAILY SUN
Christmas Village open tonight!
6 to 8 p.m. Then again from 2 to 5 p.m. on both Saturday & Sunday afternoons
voL. 14 No. 130
Timeline presented to panel shows new jail up & running by fall ‘17 By RogeR aMsden FOR THE LACONIA DAILY SUN
LACONIA — A timeline prepared for the Belknap County Jail Planning Committee eyes completion of a new county corrections facility in May of 2017, with the facility being occupied
and fully operational by September of that same year. The timeline was presented to the committee by Belknap County Administrator Debra Shackett and had been prepared at the suggestion of Rep. David Huot (D-Laconia), who
along with other Democrats on the Belknap County Convention have been showing up lately at meetings of the jail planning group. Shackett said the committee is currently in the fifth stage of the nine-phase facility develop-
ment process, the design phase, which will take up to a year and require the development of schematic designs, followed by the design of development documents and then construction documents. see JaiL page 3
Christmas Village never fails to delight children of all ages
GILFORD — For those Alan Beetle of Patrick’s Pub calls “culinary athletes,” there are still some open seats for the fifth annual Pub Mania, which kicks off on Thursday, December 12 at 9 a.m. to benefit the WLNH Children’s Auction. Inspired by Cycle Mania, where relay teams kept the wheels of stationary cycle spinning for 24 hours, Pub Mania is tailored see MaNia page 6
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Triana Phelps, Dulce Fernandez, Esther and Kiara Peters watch a surprise pop from the “Elf in the Box” during the opening night of the annual Christmas Village at the Laconia Christmas Village on Thursday. The village will be open to the general public again on Friday night from 6 to 8 and on both Saturday and Sunday from 2 to 5. The village will also be open for senior citizens only on Saturday between 10 a.m and noon and for those with disabilities only on Sunday from 10 to to noon. (Karen Bobotas/ for The Laconia Daily Sun)
Laconia Fire ‘running short’ on rare occasions; union says safety at issue By Michael Kitch THE LACONIA DAILY SUN
LACONIA — Although the Fire Department increases its staff by four firefighters this year, Chief Ken Erickson said this week that he has chosen to “run short,” or not necessarily fill every vacancy on day-
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Page 2 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, November 6, 2013
Missing teen said to have contacted her mom after disappearance
CONWAY, N.H. (AP) — Law enforcement officials say a missing New Hampshire teenager who vanished two months ago on her way home from high school was in contact with her mother after she disappeared. Abigail Hernandez, 15, of North Conway was last seen Oct. 9 after leaving Kennett High School. Police say she walked her normal route toward home and sent several text messages. The FBI said it developed information a couple of weeks ago that she had been in touch with her mother after she disappeared but not recently, WMUR-TV reported Thursday . “We don’t know that she is well or safe by any means. In fact, we have grave concerns for her safety,” said Special agent Kieran Ramsey. Officials plan to release new information at a press conference on Friday. The girl’s mother said last month that she believes her daughter will come home someday.
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––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– TOP OF THE NEWS –––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––
Nelson Mandela, South Africa’s ‘greatest son’, dies JOHANNESBURG (AP) — Nelson Mandela, who became one of the world’s most beloved statesmen and a colossus of the 20th century when he emerged from 27 years in prison to negotiate an end to white minority rule in South Africa, has died. He was 95. South African President Jacob Zuma made the announcement at a news conference late Thursday, saying “we’ve lost our greatest son.” His death closed the final chapter in South Africa’s struggle to cast off apartheid, leaving the world with indelible memories of a man of astonishing grace and good humor. Rock concerts celebrated
his birthday. Hollywood stars glorified him on screen. And his regal bearing, graying hair and raspy voice made him instantly recognizable across the globe. As South Africa’s first black president, the ex-boxer, lawyer and prisoner No. 46664 paved the way to racial reconciliation with well-chosen gestures of forgiveness. He lunched with the prosecutor who sent him to jail, sang the apartheid-era Afrikaans anthem at his inauguration, and traveled hundreds of miles to have tea with the widow of Hendrik Verwoerd, the prime minister at the time he was imprisoned. His most memorable gesture came when
he strode onto the field before the 1995 Rugby World Cup final in Johannesburg. When he came on the field in South African colors to congratulate the victorious South African team, he brought the overwhelmingly white crowd of 63,000 to its feet, chanting “Nelson! Nelson! Nelson!” For he had marched headlong into a bastion of white Afrikanerdom — the temple of South African rugby — and made its followers feel they belonged in the new South Africa. At the same time, Mandela was himself uneasy with the idea of being an icon and he did not escape criticism as an individual see MANDELA page 9
NEW YORK (AP) — While the city’s Metro-North Railroad is already getting hit with multimillion-dollar civil claims over a deadly commuter train derailment, prosecutors will face tough choices when deciding whether to bring criminal charges against the train’s engineer, who told investigators he nodded or fell into a daze at the controls. Legal experts say drowsy driving isn’t necessarily a crime, and it can be tough to prosecute drivers who nod off unless there are extra factors at play, such as drug use or brazen disregard for passenger safety. The prosecutor’s office investigating the engineer recently failed to convict a bus
driver of manslaughter in a 2011 crash that killed more than a dozen passengers, in part because his drowsiness wasn’t accompanied by any such factors. “There’s a sentiment that when something terrible happens, you have to hold someone accountable criminally — that’s not always the case,” said attorney Andrew Abramson, who represented a Staten Island Ferry pilot sentenced to 18 months in prison following a deadly wreck in 2003. “Sometimes there is a tragedy, and it’s really a matter for the civil courts.” Federal and city investigators are gathering information about Sunday’s train accident, which killed four people and
injured more than 60, and likely will spend months analyzing the conduct of engineer William Rockefeller. National Transportation Safety Board officials have said the train derailed in the Bronx after hitting a curve at 82 mph — far faster than the 30 mph speed limit. The accident happened at 7:20 a.m. Rockefeller’s lawyer said the engineer had gotten up at 3:30 a.m. for his 5 a.m. shift after going to bed at 8:30 the previous night. Rockefeller passed a blood-alcohol level breath test, officials said. His lawyer and union chief said he hadn’t been using drugs see TRAIN 7
Prosecutors face tough choices in N.Y. train derailment
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JAIL from page one That work cannot proceed without approval of more funds by the Belknap County Convention and the committee is looking to present a proposal for a $3.5 million bond issue to the convention early next year which would provide $500,000 for a schematic design for a new facility, as well $1 million for replacing the HVAC system at the current jail and $1.8 million for the three-year rental of 48-bed temporary housing facility. The convention has not appropriated any funds for the jail planning process since the summer of 2011, when it approved a $160,000 supplemental appropriation sought by the commissioners, by a single vote. The funds were used to hire Ricci Greene Associates, a New York consulting firm which earlier this year presented a conceptual plan for a two-story, 94,450-square-foot facility it estimated to cost $42.5 million. It would have 180 beds, plus five for inmates requiring medical care. A third of the beds — 44 for men and 16 for women — would be reserved for inmates awaiting trial, on work release, undergoing treatment or on electronic monitoring, the so-called community corrections part of the facility. The remaining 120 beds — 88 for men and 32 for women — would be allotted to maximum, medium, and minimum security inmates as well as those with special needs. The plan was endorsed by the commissioners but was not well received by the convention and the Laconia City Council, which called on the commissioners to rethink the plan in terms of what was affordable for county taxpayers. County Commissioner Ed Philpot (D-Laconia), chairman of the Jail Planning Committee, says that he expects that the costs of the proposed facility can
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, November 6, 2013— Page 3
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be substantially reduced but defends the process the committee has taken to this point. ‘’We took the experts’ recommendations to heart,’’ Philpot told new members of the jail planning group’s advisory committee at Tuesday night’s meeting. He said that the community corrections part of the proposal represents the best way to have programs in place which reduce recidivism and that having an adequate facility is the key to the entire process. ‘’The building is really a program location, not just a facility for housing inmates,’’ said Philpot. Belknap County Corrections Superintendent Dan Ward said that even with all of the crowding problems at the current jail there are programs which have been offered in the past which had great success and which could be expanded in a new facility. ‘’I’m confident that we can make these programs work if we have space,’’ Ward told members of the committee, pointing out that a GED program offered over the last four years had seen 83 inmates earn a high school degree with only a 17 percent recidivism rate, compared to 50-60 percent for other inmates, and a zero percent recidivism rate for the 30 inmates who took part in a parenting program. ‘’We will be able to gain support by demonstrating the success of these programs,’’ said Ward. Ward said that there are currently 140 inmates in the county facility, which is designed for 120, and that the 17 women inmates are housed in the gymnasium, which keeps that part of the facility from being used for recreation during the months when outside recreation is limited. ‘’We’ve been sending upwards of 30 people away (to facilities in other counties) during recent months. If we install a temporary facility we get all of the prisoners back and get the use of the gymnasium back as well as
have some program space,’’ Ward says. He said that the land where the temporary facility would be located is level and located just to the right (west) of the current jail and that all power, water and sewer lines can be connected directly on site and no changes would be needed to the road which serves the jail. Ward said that the 50 foot by 100 foot temporary unit provides both fixed cells as well as dorm space and is divided by a middle wall which would allow male and female prisoners to be housed on different sides of the same structure. “We have 50 employees and 130 inmates and can’t continue to operate the facility this way” said Ward. He said that the county could be put in a position where it would need as many as four more temporary structures during construction of a facility if it involves extensive renovation or repairs of the current structure. The county will also need to make major changes in the way it handles its inmate population in order to comply with new federal standards which will take effect at the start of 2014. Ward said that those standards, developed as a result of the Prison Rape Elimination Act (PREA), which was passed in 2003 with unanimous support from both parties in Congress, cover all prisons, as well as local jails, police lockup and juvenile facilities. He said that were the standards were in place today there is no way that the county facility could meet all of them, particularly a requirement that juvenile inmates be separated by sight and sound from the general inmate population and that they be offered the same level of programs as other inmates.
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Page 4 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, November 6, 2013
All things that can go wrong You may remember hearing about the Montana judge who sentenced a former high school teacher who admitted to raping a 14-year-old student to 30 days in prison. As if that wasn’t bad enough, he blamed the victim, who committed suicide before the case could go to trial. In the latest chapter of this unusually ugly story, Judge G. Todd Baugh has now admitted to the Montana Judicial Standards Commission that he should not have said that the teenager appeared older than 14 and was “probably as much in control of the situation” as the rapist. In response to a complaint against him filed by the state chapter of the National Organization for Women (which released his response), the judge apologized for those comments, writing that he was “sorry I made those remarks. They focused on the victim when that aspect of the case should have been focused on the defendant.” Actually, the whole case should have focused on the defendant. Blaming the victim, much less a dead 14-year-old victim, is inexcusable at any stage. The teacher, 54-year-old Stacey Dean Rambold, pleaded guilty. How do you get from there to 30 days? “I believe this sentence to be fair, imposed impartially, and without bias or prejudice,” Baugh wrote in response to the complaint. “I did not impose this sentence without weighing the relevant factors, and did not impose this sentence based on some misguided attempt to blame the victim.” The bias or prejudice part was a response to the NOW complaint that the judge had acted as he did because the victim was female and Hispanic. The judge’s answer presumably means that he would treat the rape of a young white teenage boy equally cavalierly — although his record on cases involving young male victims is actually much tougher. I’ve long defended giving judges discretion in sentencing so that the punishment can fit both the crime and the criminal. Discretion in the criminal justice system, it has been noted by many over the years, is like toothpaste in a tube: Squeeze at one point, and it just shows up somewhere else.
When legislatures pass mandatory sentences or embrace three strikes or two strikes or other politically appealing slogans that should not be enacted into law, they just transfer the discretion from the judge at the sentencing stage to police and prosecutors who decide what to charge and what plea to accept. I prefer that judges make those decisions, not only because they tend to be more experienced than prosecutors, but also because their decisions are more transparent. Sentences are imposed in open court, subject to scrutiny. At least there is that. What happened in this case illustrates all of the things that can go wrong. The rape took place in 2007. The teacher was charged in 2008 with three counts of rape. In 2010, the victim committed suicide, and the prosecution, apparently concerned that the case would be hard to prove without her testimony (even though she was 14 at the time and the age of consent in Montana is 16), allowed the teacher rapist to enter a sex treatment program and agreed to dismiss the case if he completed treatment. Am I the only one who thinks that is exactly what’s wrong with prosecutorial discretion? He didn’t complete the treatment, and so they reinstated the charge, and he pleaded guilty last April to a single count of rape. The prosecution asked for 20 years with half suspended. The judge decided that was too much (this is what is wrong with judicial discretion) and sentenced him instead to 15 years in prison, and then suspended all but 31 days of the sentence and gave him credit for the one day — one day — he had already served. But here’s the kicker. The sentencing took place back in August. The outcry began in September. But it took the attorney general of Montana until last week to ask the Supreme Court of Montana to overturn the sentence because it is woefully too short. I wish I could believe it is just a coincidence that the criminal justice system shows itself at its worst in a rape case with a 14-year-old female victim. I don’t. (Susan Estrich is a professor of Law and Political Science at the University of Southern California Law Center.
— LETTERS — Many showed concern for GHS band member who became ill To The Daily Sun, On Saturday, during the Laconia Holiday Parade, one of my students experienced a medical emergency while marching in the parade. The student is doing much better, but I would like to take this opportunity to thank the people who came to our aid in helping by giving up their jackets on a cold day to the student. Thank you to the
well as the medical people and doctors at LRGH. Also, thank you to Frank Weeks for stopping and helping us and to Janet Breton for watching the band when they arrived back at Gilford High School. It’s reassuring to know how many people showed their concern and jumped in to help us. Thank you so much! Lyvie Beyrent
LETTERS Why is it so hard to get people to understand wind farm issue? To The Daily Sun, It never ceases to amaze me how journalists fall for the wind industry’s clean energy spin — without even a hint of a query. Are journalists blatantly misleading readers? How can journalists ignore the abuse the wind industry has on rural communities around New Hampshire, New England, nationally or internationally? Thanks to journalists the abuse will continue, effectively without critical scrutiny. The wind industry knows exactly what they’re doing to our community, because they’ve done it a thousand times over the past 20 years. Has a journalist ever stopped to think about the imbalance in financial resources? Or how it will effect our wildlife? Or how it will effect our watersheds? Or our peoples health? Or how it will effect tourism? Or how it will effect our property values? Do we, as residents, have a voice in any of this? It is private land after-all. Do we have a right to tell our story “in the press” to be read by the people of New Hampshire? Or are journalists simply looking at it from another point of view — that being: resident concerns would be same if a nuclear plant, biomass plant or hydro plant were to replace the words “wind developer”? Are our concerns destined to go on deaf ears — is this done by design? NHWindWatch.org is a tiny organization that survives on donations. They are an tiny organization that has the backing of the majority here in Grafton County. They are under constant attack from wind developers who seek to destroy our community. Developers have the power, the money, the lawyers and the federal government to boot. NHWindWatch.org is made up of volunteers. Journalists are the paid professionals and the publicly-traded wind developers are the story. We, the residents, have voted against further wind development in our area. Yet all we hear in the media is how residents are more concerned about the aesthetics of wind farms. Am I missing something — or is this being done by design? There are many more impor-
aren’t legal battles, issues or problems in states like Massachusetts, Vermont or Maine being discussed, introduced or explained to our residents here? Many people ask me why I’m so vocal on this matter? It’s because I have a vested interest in this community. There’s no wind farm development proposed near me. I will only see one from 15 miles away. Why I continue to do this, is for the genuine concern about the harm that will come to the people living near them. It’s hardly rocket science.... I just care. I sometimes wonder why it is so hard to get people to understand that night time noise in a quiet country environment is going to disturb the sleep of some people, and that if they cannot turn off the source of the noise, that they are going to become sleep deprived over time which will then harm their health. I have genuine concern for the wildlife and our watersheds as well. I also have concern for our tourism revenues, many businesses I know depend on them. And I know Mount Cardigan will take a hit on tourism, it’s 5,000 visitors are being talked about now. Every great story comes from an old saying: “follow the money”. Think about who is financially benefiting from them and who are the losers. Who’s threatened by the truth coming out? And those political parties they donate to? Shouldn’t we be talking about the people who have been driven from their homes in Massachusetts because of the known health damaging effects of low frequency noise pollution and then silenced? Shouldn’t we be talking about bat testing units being placed in thickly wooded areas on the ground? Shouldn’t we be talking about noise measuring monitors being placed underneath very big trees, on the opposite side, to falsely show low noise levels during summer months? Shouldn’t we be talking about how the new 500 foot turbines will be even more damaging? Start caring. Ask questions and demand answers — and pound the table until you get them. It’s your community too. Ray Cunningham
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, November 6, 2013 — Page 5
LETTERS Interesting that some run for government job who hate government To The Daily Sun, To paraphrase President Reagan; “There you go again”. I am speaking of the latest news from the N.H. Dept. of Transportation’s Commissioner Chris Clement, where he said, “Four years ago, I said we were at a tipping point. Two years ago, we were in a crisis, and now, we are facing a catastrophe.” This was caused when the Republican-controlled Legislature repealed an annual $30 surcharge on the registration of all cars and trucks which took away $90 million dollars of that biennium and since then an additional $45 million this past year. Not only does this Republican House and Senate like to never increase taxes regardless of the health of the state but they also like to take away existing revenues earmarked for the DOT. Senate President Chris Morse said “I continue to oppose any increase in the tax or tolls, this economy in New Hampshire is fragile at best.” My thought was, “Exactly”! When are those in office going to connect the dots and see that the price of asphalt and gas to name just a few have greatly increased over 19 years and taking away the revenue source for the DOT more than exacerbates the problem? A few months ago I attended a
meeting hosted by the late Executive Councilor Ray Burton and fellow presenters from the DOT and the Lakes Region Planning Commission where they explained the changes they had to make to the DOT’s 10 year plan because of this loss of revenue, which was $135 million. One member of the audience was my House Rep. Colette Worsman and she offered this advice to the DOT: “I’d like to propose a two year moratorium on the new 10 year plan until I can get a committee together and come up with a different priority list for the DOT”. I could not sit back so I said, “I thought it was an outrage that she and my Senator, Jeanie Forrester, who was also in attendance ,voted to do away with the surcharge, and now she knows better than the DOT as to where and how their budget should be fixed.” I find it very interesting that some of those who run for office (a government job) and get elected hate government. They do not come up with solutions to the many financial problems and obligations the state is responsible for, only ways that make matters worse. Folks, please start paying attention to what is going on at the state level it impacts you immensely. Paula Trombi Meredith
The 20 days of Obama’s Christmas: on the first day he. . . To The Daily Sun, Obama’s TWENTY days of Christmas. Day one — He gave us none other than HIMSELF. Day two — He gave us the liar Obama. Day three — He gave us Obama the nation divider. Day four — He gave us the arrogant Obama. Day five — He gave us the incompetent Obama. Day six — He gave us Obamacare. Day seven — He gave us a website that wouldn’t work. Day eight — He gave us insurance cancellation notices. Day nine — He gave the majority of the MIDDLE CLASS higher health insurance costs. Day ten — He gave millions restricted health care access (you finally discovered what Obama already KNEW, you couldn’t keep your doctor or hospital ). Day eleven — He gave us a five person death panel (accountable to no one) to restrict your access to the latest life saving services and pharmacology. Day twelve — He gave us syringes with do it your self euthanasia instructions. Day thirteen — He gave us $17 trillion in debt to hand down to our children to pay off through lower living
standards. Day fourteen — He gave us a RECORD 47 million welfare dependents to feed and house because he REFUSED to focus on FIXING the economy. Day fifteen — He gave us 20 million unemployed with the lowest percentage of the prime working age people with jobs in 40 years. Day sixteen — He gave us his refusal to reform Medicare, Social Security or SS Disability. All three programs desperately BANKRUPT. Day seventeen — He gave us more rules, regulations and handcuffs to throttle and restrain business and job creation than any president in history. Day eighteen — He gave us back General Motors and stuck taxpayers with a TEN billion dollar LOSS to save UNION JOBS (votes) while NON-UNION workers got pink slips. Day nineteen — He gave us one of the most divided, unhappy, and venom-spewing electorates in modern history accompanied by gridlock and total political dysfunction. Day twenty — He gave us a windmill so we could light our tree. Give your self a Christmas present EARLY next year. Please vote Democratic incompetence and insanity out of office in November. The Senate is easily within Republican grasp! Tony Boutin Gilford
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Page 6 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, November 6, 2013
Taxes in Gilmanton drop almost 10% By Michael Kitch THE LACONIA DAILY SUN
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GILMANTON — No property taxpayers in the eleven municipalities in Belknap County fared better in 2013 than those of Gilmanton where the tax burden fell by 9.4-percent and the tax rate by 9.7-percent. The amount to be raised by taxes decreased in only one other town — Alton — and then by just 0.6-percent, while the property tax rate decreased in three other towns — Alton, Gilford and Barnstead — by 1.8-percent , 0.8-percent and 0.3-percent respectively. Everywhere else both the tax commitment and tax rate increased. Meanwhile, in Gilmanton the amount to be raised by taxes was lowered by $1,047,240, from $11,142,077 to $10,094,837, and the tax rate by $2.27, from $23.42 to $21.15. These figures represent a ten-percent reduction in property tax bills. Both the town and the school district contributed to lightening the tax burden. Town Administrator Arthur Capello said that the Board of Selectmen, with assistance from department heads, trimmed the operating budget from $3.9-million in 2012 to $3.6-million in 2013, a reduction of almost nine-percent. He said that the
capital outlays were reduced, along with expenditures for maintenance and elections. At the same time, revenues from sources other than property taxes, especially motor vehicle registrations, exceeded projections while payment plans were introduced to enable taxpayers to pay a portion of their bills and keep properties on the tax rolls. School Superintendent John Fauci said that a mix of circumstances enabled the school district to return more than $900,000 to the town. He estimated that adjustments in tuition paid to the Gilford School District for high school students and special education costs represented about three-quarters of the difference between budgeted appropriations and actual expenditures while reduced energy and staffing costs accounted for the balance. Capello noted that the total assessed valuation of the town rose $2.1-million, from $478.4-million to $480.5-million, or by 0.4-percent, which marginally contributed to the decrease in the property tax rate. However, he noted that the assessed valuation is approximately six-percent above market prices, which will require property values to be adjusted downward in 2014.
No charges will be filed against likely Heisman winner TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (AP) — Florida State quarterback and Heisman hopeful Jameis Winston will not face any charges in a sexual assault case, mostly because there were too many gaps in his accuser’s story, a prosecutor said Thursday. State Attorney Willie Meggs said the woman’s memory lapses about the events last December were prob-
MISSING from page one Zenya Hernandez urged her daughter to be strong. Police have said they don’t know whether Abigail was involved in an accident, ran away or was abducted. There is a $20,000 reward for any information that leads to the safe return of Abigail or to information that leads to the arrest and conviction of anyone involved in her disappearance. The FBI has said that tips continue to come in to its tips line, 1-800-CALL-FBI.
lematic and there was not enough evidence to win a conviction. “It’s not inconsistencies, it’s lack of memory most of the time,” Meggs said. The woman told police she had been drinking at a bar with friends and went home with a man she didn’t know. She said she the alleged assault took place at an off-campus apartment, but she couldn’t remember where it was. A month later, she identified her alleged attacker as the quarterback. Winston’s attorney said the sex was consensual. The quarterback said in a statement he was relieved. “It’s been difficult to stay silent through this process, but I never lost faith in the truth and in who I am,” Winston said. The alleged assault happened long before Winston became a star on the national stage. Reports about an investigation didn’t surface in the public until last month,.
MANIA from page one to more leisurely competitors who sit on bar stools while being entertained and entertaining each other. The event features 30 teams of 24 members apiece. Each team is assigned one of the stools ringing the bar at Patricks Pub, where each of its members sits for one hour, gathering pledges from those who support their team. Each team must raise at least $1,000. Meanwhile, Pub Maniacs are treated to live music, poetry readings, comedy hours, talent contests, karaoke, barstool yoga and arts and crafts. A crew of referees may award teams points for their participation and performance in contests or dock them points for leaving a stool empty or overstaying their leave as well as conduct “contrary to the spirit of Pub
Mania.” Since Pub Mania joined the repertoire of the Children’s Auction, it has grown almost fourfold to become its largest single contributor. The event raised $47,000 in 2009, $60,000 in 2010, $110,700 in 2011 and $165,300 last year, all thanks to the sedentary efforts of some 720 participants and their supporters each year. Beetle said that the goal this year, as every year, is to top the amount the amount raised the year before. Beetle said that although most teams have sold out their seats, more than two dozen remain seats on five different teams and urged anyone wishing to reserve a place to visit the website, patrickspub.com/pubmania.php and click on “available seats 2013.”
LHS adopts list of 32 ‘must read’ novels LACONIA — The High School Humanities Department has created a list of 32 must read books, which is known as the “Laconia Canon”. The list was compiled to outline a high standard of reading comprehension, and is focused on meeting so-called Common Core standards. “The Laconia Canon has been implemented to ensure that students do not leave the high school without a basic knowledge of the most crucial works written over the past century,” said Tate Aldrich, English Teacher. “It does the students a great disservice in both college and life, if they do not have a background of these works.” The Canon is a collection of highlevel literary works. The study of each book is designed to encourage students to think critically about abstract ideas and connect concepts to outside sources. Some of the works highlighted include “The Odyssey”, “Macbeth”, “The Call of the Wild”, “Animal Farm”, “A Midsummer Night’s Dream”, “The Pear”, “Fahrenheit 451”, “A Raisin in the Sun”, “A Curious Incident of the Dog in the Night-Time”, “The Scarlet Letter”, “The Adventures of Huckleberry Fin”, “The Great Gatsby”, “Death of a Salesman”, “1984”, “Frankenstein”, “Lord of the Flies”, “To Kill a Mocking Bird”, “Hamlet” and “Of Mice and Men”. These and other books are required to be read in Social Studies, Citizenship, and U.S History. Through the broad collection of novels, students are pushed to make connections with complex concepts such as morality, dichotomies, census, omnipotence and microcosms, as the
reader is pushed to a new level of comprehension and knowledge. Digging deeper into the content of each novel, students are exposed to new forms of analyzing literary content, through thesis papers, literary circles, and frequent classroom discussion. By approaching the works listed on the Canon in different ways, the students are able to extract a better understanding of important concepts, and have a more evolved way of looking at the world as a whole, said Aldrich. The Common Core standards have been voluntarily implemented in most states, as they are aimed to ensure students leave high school proficient in reading and writing, explained Aldrich. Working as a continuous curriculum, students will be required to read various styles of works during their high school career, and become proficient in various styles of writing. In the English Department all students are required to write narrative essays throughout the year. The grading of each essay according to Common Core standards is used as a way to gauge where the students are in meeting the required benchmarks. The goal of this system is to ensure that through continuous practice of writing a specific type of style, the students will become proficient in the basic standards. “In addition to promoting high academia, the collection of literary works is focused on meeting the new Common Core standards,” said Rick Crockford, head of the Humanities Department. “The works ensure that during the course of their high school career, students will have both a high standard of reading comprehension and critical thinking before they graduate.”
TRAIN from page 2 or doing anything else reckless, such as using a phone while at the controls. The NTSB is trying to build a timeline of what Rockefeller was doing in the 72 hours leading up to the accident, in part to determine whether he might have been sleep-deprived or suffering from an undisclosed health condition. Bronx District Attorney Robert Johnson, who would handle any prosecution, has declined to comment publicly on the case and hasn’t given a timeline on a decision about criminal charges. In past cases, prosecutors have commonly waited until the conclusion of the federal investigation to convene a grand jury. Late last year, a Bronx jury acquit-
ted bus driver Ophadell Williams of manslaughter and negligent homicide after the bus he had taken on an allnight casino trip to Connecticut overturned on a highway while returning to the city, killing 15 people. In that case, prosecutors argued that Williams had knowingly endangered passengers by going night after night without enough sleep. Jurors didn’t buy it. Williams’ lawyer, Patrick Bruno, said the legal standard for the lowest possible criminal charge against Rockefeller, negligent homicide, might be tough to meet if the engineer really did get a full night’s sleep and did everything else he was supposed to do to keep passengers safe.
By AlAnA Persson FOR THE LACONIA DAILY SUN
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, November 6, 2013 — Page 7
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THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, November 6, 2013— Page 9
STAFFING from page one risk of injury to firefighters by increasing the personnel on each shift from eight to nine. Erickson said that the decision to “run short” was “my prerogative,” and stressed that the department would operate at full strength, with nine firefighters per shift, at night and on weekends as well as around the clock during the busiest months of the year. He said that since introducing the practice, only four shifts have run short. However, he noted that contrary to expectations, November was a very busy month with 354 calls for service, including a rash of suspicious fires, compared to 262 calls in the same month a year ago, which led to so called “recalls” of personnel. “I don’t like running down,” Erickson said. “If I tell you I need nine; I need nine all the time.” With a full shift, he explained, three trucks can easily be on the street at the same time. The chief said that since the additional firefighters enabled him to increase each shift from eight to nine, response times have improved 20 percent, recalls have decreased significantly and the number of injuries have been reduced. “We’re doing better work,” he said. Nevertheless, Captain Chris Shipp, who in July became president of the Laconia Professional Firefighters, expressed concern about running short while insisting that “as far as staffing goes, the chief and I are on the same page.” “It’s a big deal for us,” Shipp said. “When somebody is out they need to be replaced. It’s a safety issue — the safety of the public and the safety of the firefighters.” In particular, Shipp said that when a shift is trimmed from nine to eight, its ability to handle multiple calls for service is diminished. With five firefighters at Central Station and three at the Weirs Beach Station, he said that a severe medical
call requiring four firefighters would leave only one to respond to the next call. Shipp emphasized that the purpose of the SAFER grant is to ensure adequate staffing, not to reduce overtime. “In my opinion, using the grant to cut overtime would be a misuse of the funds.” City Manager Scott Myers agreed that the purpose of the grant was not to reduce overtime, but said that Erickson’s decision to run short reflected his best judgement of how to manage the resources and budget of his department. He recalled that a year ago, when there were eight firefighters on each shift, running short led to “brown outs” — with equipment idle for want of personnel to operate it. Last year, Municipal Resources, Inc. of Meredith undertook a comprehensive review of the department’s operations, facilities and apparatus — with special emphasis on its scheduling practices, overtime staffing and shift coverage — and recommended the city hire eight additional firefighters during the next three years. The call volume and workload, MRI found, “is steadily increasing,” indicating that “the level of staffing is not adequate.” Overtime pay is incurred whenever someone misses a shift and special events and significant emergencies require addition personnel be brought in while they are officially off duty. MRI calculated the annual cost of overtime was approximately $460,000, of which $200,000 is defrayed with revenue provided by LRGHealthcare. In 2012, overtime was required to cover 561 of 730 shifts, or 77 percent of the time. MRI recommended hiring four firefighters in fiscal year 2014 to fill float positions on each platoon to reduce overtime and suggested three options for deploying the additional personnel, which would spare between 47 percent and 92 percent of the increased cost by trimming overtime.
MANDELA from page 2 and a politician, though much of it was muted by his status as a unassailable symbol of decency and principle. As president, he failed to craft a lasting formula for overcoming South Africa’s biggest post-apartheid problems, including one of the world’s widest gaps between rich and poor. In his writings, he pondered the heavy cost to his family of his decision to devote himself to the struggle against apartheid. He had been convicted of treason and sentenced to life imprisonment in 1964 for leading a campaign of sabotage against the government, and sent to the notorious Robben Island prison. It was forbidden to quote him or publish his photo, yet he and other jailed members of his banned African National Congress were able to smuggle out messages of guid-
ance to the anti-apartheid crusade. As time passed — the “long, lonely, wasted years,” as he termed them — international awareness of apartheid grew more acute. By the time Mandela turned 70 he was the world’s most famous political prisoner. Such were his mental reserves, though, that he turned down conditional offers of freedom from his apartheid jailers and even found a way to benefit from confinement. “People tend to measure themselves by external accomplishments, but jail allows a person to focus on internal ones; such as honesty, sincerity, simplicity, humility, generosity and an absence of variety,” Mandela says in one of the many quotations displayed at the Apartheid Museum in Johannesburg. see next page
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Page 10 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, November 6, 2013
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A Christmas tree for Main Street
A tree lightning ceremony sponsored by the Laconia Main Street Initiative was held at the corner of Main and Pleasant Streets in Downtown Laconia Thursday night. Christmas carols marked the occasion. (Roger Amsden photo for the Laconia Daily Sun)
from preceding page “You learn to look into yourself.” Thousands died, were tortured and were imprisoned in the decades-long struggle against apartheid, so that when Mandela emerged from prison in 1990, smiling and waving to the crowds, the image became an international icon of freedom to rival the fall
of the Berlin Wall. South Africa’s white rulers had portrayed Mandela as the spearhead of a communist revolution and insisted that black majority rule would usher in the chaos and bloodshed that had beset many other African countries as they shook off colonial rule.
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THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, November 6, 2013— Page 11
Laconia girls hope to build on last year’s post-season run By Tim marTin
FOR THE LACONIA DAILY SUN
LACONIA — The winter high school sports season begins tonight with girls’ basketball. Boys’ basketball will start a week from tonight, and ice hockey teams will face off the following week. Girls’ basketball The Laconia Sachems look to improve on an impressive run that ended in the in with a tournament loss to Bow last winter in the quarter-finals. Laconia, with a team of mostly freshmen and sophomores in the 2012-2013 season, had modest expectations last year but was able to earn the seventh seed in the NHIAA Division III tournament. The Sachems finished the season with a 14-6 record. A new season will begin on Friday night when the team, still on the young side but now playing with some big-game experience, travels to Bristol to take on Newfound Regional. Friday night will see Belmont travel to Farmington and Gilford visiting Somersworth. Winnisquam will host White Mountains and Inter-Lakes welcomes Mascoma Valley. Boys’ basketball Laconia’s boys team did not fare as well as their counterparts, finishing the year with a 5-13 record. The Sachems were able to finish the season on a positive note, winning the last two games of the season. The boys will begin their season on Friday, Dec. 13, when they travel to Whitefield to take on White Mountain Regional. In other local action on Dec. 13, Gilford will travel to Franklin and Belmont heads to Somersworth. Inter-Lakes is also on the road in Alton matching up against Prospect Mountain. Winnisquam will play host to Berlin. Laconia’s Natalie Compton goes up for a shot during Wednesday night’s scrimmage with Kennett at LHS. The team travels to Newfound tonight for the first game of the season. (Karen Bobotas/for the Laconia Daily Sun)
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Page 12 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, November 6, 2013
Laconia Middle School girls start season with 20 point win over Alton
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The Laconia Middle School girls’ A team enjoyed an opening game win Wednesday with a 39 to 19 victory over Alton. Leading scorers were Lyndsey Drouin with 12 points, Delia Cormier with 9 points, and Emma Schumacher with 8 points. Devon Mello also had 5 points with one 3 pointer made.
Record season for Squam Lakes Natural Science Center HOLDERNESS —The Squam Lakes Natural Science Center recently wrapped up their public admissions season with a record 50,000 visitors enjoying the live animal exhibit trail. Overall, the Science Center served over 84,000 visitors in 2013 which includes trail visitors, program attendees, lake cruises, and field trips. The 2013 trail season featured additional cruises on Squam Lake including Loon Cruises, Dinner and Sunset Cruises, and a new family cruise. Also, popular during the season were River Otter Feeding and Mountain Lion Feeding and Training. Both activities took place throughout the season so many visitors could see these entertaining educational programs. The 2014 season is expected to be another great
year with new exhibits opening including a new live Coyote Exhibit featuring the Science Center’s resident adult male coyote. Also, opening will be an exhibit featuring energy choices. The focus of this exhibit will be sustainable energy featuring the Science Center’s new wood-fired boilers which will be used to heat most of the buildings on campus. Both new exhibits will open for the start of the 2014 trail season on May 1. “We’re so pleased that so many people got outside to experience nature at the Science Center,” said Iain MacLeod, Executive Director. “It’s a testament to our programs, our staff and volunteers, and our facility that we have gained such a great reputation as a unique attraction in New Hampshire.”
WATERVILLE VALLEY — Waterville Valley is hosting a “Fire and Ice” celebration on December 14. The Waterville Valley Ice Arena hosts the home hockey teams, the New England Wolves and the Fighting Spirit, as they face off against their competitors on Saturday, December 14 from 12 p.m. and 7 p.m. Guests can watch a local ice carver, Jeff Day, make progress on a sleigh ice figure in Town Square and view the two already carved masterpieces throughout the afternoon. Free ice skating will be available from 3-4 p.m. at the indoor Ice Arena, and a complimentary Wine Tasting for adults is scheduled in Jugtown Country Store from 3-5 p.m. The Rey Center and Recreation Department will host the annual Candy Cottage workshop and display. To participate in the Flaming Passport, those attending the event are required to visit each of the Town Square shops throughout the day, to have a chance at winning dinner at The Lantern. At 4 p.m. Plymouth artist and author, Marcia San-
tore, will do a reading from Story Songs, her set of three new Christmas themed books. Santore’s vibrant illustrations transform three traditional Christmas carols into contemporary stories. This reading will take place at The Rey Center. Afterwards, guests can linger at the outdoor fire pit for complementary hot cocoa with friends and family. A number of other activities will be held throughout December, including Customer Appreciation Day on Thursday, December 5, when the Town Square Merchants extend gratitude to all patrons by rolling out extra savings on retail purchases and dining. The Rey Center will host an artisan fair all month, open Wednesday-Sunday each week through December 22. New Year’s eve provides a great opportunity to partake in family fun activities, special restaurant menus, and lodging, complete with an array of fireworks at 7:30 p.m. over Corcoran pond. For more information about these events visit www.waterville.com or www.visitwatervillevalley. com or by calling 1-800-GO-VALLEY.
Winter celebration in Waterville Valley on Dec. 14
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Hannah Dow , Delaney Ross, Beccca Howe, and Skyler Tautkus played solid defense and had good floor games for the victors. Next week the LMS girls will be playing Barnstead, Winnisquam, and Bow.
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THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, November 6, 2013 — Page 13
We Buy GOLD & Sell Fine Jewelry and Now Citizen Watches 279 Main St. Tilton 286-7000 Expert Repairs • Layaway Watch Batteries $4.99 Tues-Fri 10-5 Sat 10-3 The cast of ‘Home for the Holidays’ will perform at the Music Clinic Theatre Company on December 14 and 15. (Courtesy photo)
‘Home for the Holidays’ concert will feature seasonal favorites BELMONT — Five professional singers will gather at the Music Clinic Theatre Company on December 14 and 15 to present two matinees filled with holiday music. The live stage concert, called “Home for the Holidays”, will feature selections from theatre, jazz and classic carols, presented in the intimate glow of a stage set with fireplace and holiday cheer. Music Clinic Theatre Company has produced six seasonal concerts, each with a different cast and repertoire. “We performed our fourth “Autumn Leaves” show in October”, said MCTC Director Laurie McDaniel. “Now we are excited to present this concert
to help put our audience in a happy holiday mood. The music ranges from sacred to secular and back again. It is a beautiful show.” The cast includes Angelo Gentile, Mark Hamer, George “Rusty” Locke, Laurie McDaniel and Doreen Sheppard. “Home for the Holidays” will have two matinees only, on Saturday, December 14 and Sunday, December 15 at 2 p.m. Audience members are invited to bring refreshments. Reservations can be made at 603-677-2777. Tickets are $12. The Music Clinic Theatre Company is located at 197 Daniel Webster Highway, Belmont, across from China Garden Restaurant.
Gallery Space featuring bead artist LACONIA — The Gallery Space is proud to spotlight creative bead artist Cari Ordway for the month of December. Cari is owner of Bead Devine in Gilford and has been beading for 10 years. She is presently completing her requirements in the Master Beader Program in Deerfield. She has expanded her skills of bead weaving to include silver and precious metal clay designs over the past year. She reflects on this exhibition by saying, “ This is an opportunity for me to share my original pieces and skills with the Lakes Region Community that has inspired my designs.” In addition to exhibiting her creative pieces in the Gallery Space she will also be demonstrating her skills, conducting hands on workshops, and
offering supplies on Saturday, December 7 between 11 a.m. and 6 p.m. in the Studio Workshop at FCAC at 27 Canal Street in Downtown Laconia. This event is a part of the Downtown Laconia Christmas Open House and will be part of the continuing efforts of the Gallery Space to collaborate with local businesses, artists, photographers, printmakers, and sculptors to promote the quality work being created in the Lakes Region. The Art Supply Shoppe will be holding special Christmas discounts throughout the day and the FCAC Art Workshop area will be hosting painting demonstrations, limited edition prints, caricatures, and cartooning workshops. Refreshments will be served during the day.
North Sandwich Store, Sandwich Police holding Christmas toy drive SANDWICH — The annual North Sandwich Store and Sandwich Police Department - Sandwich Toy Drive - has begun. All toys, gifts, and monetary donations may be dropped off at either the North Sandwich Store or the Police Department. Any checks should be made out to: Sandwich Toy Drive. The toy drive will be ongoing
through December 21. The Community Wrapping Party will be held at the North Sandwich Store on Saturday, December 21 at 6 p.m. The annual Sandwich Community Christmas Tree Party will be held in the upstairs of the Sandwich Town Hall on Sunday, December 15 at 3:30 p.m. This party is sponsored by the see next page
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TOWN OF NEW HAMPTON PLANNING BOARD Tuesday, December 17, 2013
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4. Update from the Master Plan Sub-Committee on the Master Plan Process for 2012-2013. 5. Discussion relative to possible changes to the Zoning Ordinance for 2014.
6. Kristin Harmon, Heritage Commission Chair – Presentation regarding Heritage Commission reformation and work planned for 2014.
7. Donald & Patricia Bergeron – PRELIMINARY HEARING/ SUBMISSION OF APPLICATION – 537 & 553 Winona Road, Tax Map R7, Lot 47, 11.45 acres, two-lot subdivision.
8. Kevin Lacasse, 101 Summer Street LLC – EXPEDITED SITE PLAN REVIEW - PUBLIC HEARING/ SUBMISSION OF APPLICATION – 368 NH Route 104, Tax Map R-11, Lot 25A, 1.4 acres, retail space for gift and craft business. 9. And any other business that may come before the board.
* NOTE: New location for Planning Board meetings is on the second floor of the Town Office and access is in the rear of the building (formerly the Police Department).
Page 14 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, November 6, 2013
4 Laconia High School students selected for All-State Music Festival
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Laconia High School Music Department is proud to congratulation Andy Emanuel on clarinet, Marissa McDermott on piccolo and Sebastian Huot on French Horn for successfully auditioning for the NHMEA Classical All-State Festival and Mitchell Bailey on bass voice for the Jazz All-State Festival. The Jazz Festival will be held at Pinkerton Academy in Derry on February 6-8. The Classical All-State Festival will be held at the Capital Center for the Arts in Concord, April 10-12. (Courtesy photo)
Plymouth Leadership Academy session focuses on Education PLYMOUTH — On November 6th the Plymouth Regional Chamber of Commerce held the third session of its Leadership Academy at Holderness School. The class gathered together in Livermore Hall to gear up for a day full of conversation around the topic of education in the State of New Hampshire and the local region. The discussion of the day focused on public education through the lenses of leaders of Early Childhood education up through public university and college. Class co-facilitator Ty Gagne started off the first session of the morning by leading a panel of local public education leaders from the Plymouth region discussing roles and responsibilities in their respective positions, along with insight into their thoughts on how education has changed over the years. The panel was comprised of Mark Halloren, Superintendent of Schools, Michael O’Malley - SAU 48, Principal – Newfound Regional High School, Julie Flynn, Principal – Plymouth Elementary School and Karen Ferguson, Health and Safety Coordinator – TriCounty Head Start. There was a discussion between the panelists and the Leadership Academy class around today’s educational standards set by the State of New Hampshire and the Federal Government. The panelists gave an inward look into the challenges each of them face on a daily basis in public education, ranging from students who may be homeless, meeting the needs of each student in the from preceding page Sandwich Woman’s Club with the assistance of several other organizations in town. Each child in Sandwich from birth through grade 3 will receive a small gift from Santa. This includes the families who have children at the Sandwich Central School but who do not live in Sandwich.
classroom, ensuring that kids have a chance to eat healthy, and are receiving the medical attention they need that they may not necessarily get at home. The second session of the day was led by Daniel Barrick, the Deputy Director of the NH Center for Public Policy. Barrick began his presentation by reviewing research data showing how education has been and is currently funded in the State. Discussions ensued regarding the path NH has chosen to fund public education. Todd Leach, Chancellor of the University System of NH and Sara Jayne Steen, President of Plymouth State University were the two special guests who took part in the first afternoon session of the day. Chancellor Leach began with an overview of the four schools within the USNH system, and explained how the system is funded overall. President Steen reviewed what Plymouth State has to offer and what it does to fit into the community it resides in. She also discussed All Well Center project taking place across the river in Holderness. The class actively discussed with the Chancellor and President how education has changed over the years in high education along with a great debate how the system is primarily funded on student tuition. During the discussion, the class was alarmed that NH is close to last in the country for state funding of public higher education and Pre-K through 12. The day concluded with a visit from Michelle Holt-Shannon, Associate Director of NH Listens. Michelle took the opportunity to lead class in a discussion about what we learned from the speakers along with what their thoughts were on what needs immediate addressing in public education in NH. This facilitation gave the group a chance to have very open conversation and allowed them to start brainstorming how we as a group could make a difference in public education.
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, November 6, 2013— Page 15
Page 16 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, November 6, 2013
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Leadership changes at Spaulding Youth Center NORTHFIELD — Spaulding Youth Center Board of Trustees Chairman Michael Ventura announced the following leadership changes at Spaulding Youth Center and Foundation. His announcement follows a thorough leadership succession and transition planning process to prepare for Susan S. Calegari’s plans to step down as CEO and President in January 2014. At the October annual meeting Ventura was elected Chair of Spaulding Youth Center Board Jim Clements, left, has been elected CEO and President of the Spaulding Youth Center, replacing Susan of Trustees, succeedCalegari, who steps down next month. They are shown with Hali Dearborn, chair of the Spaulding ing James Clements Youth Center Foundation Board of Directors, and SYC Board of Trustees Chairman Michael Ventura, in that role; and Hali right. (Courtesy photo) Dearborn was elected Chair of Spaulding Youth Center Foundation Board staff, Board, donor, referral source, and community of Directors, succeeding Ventura. Both of these relationships are but a few of the hallmarks of her newly-elected officers have served with distinction time at Spaulding. Jim Clements, Hali Dearborn as board members, highlighted by co-chairing a sucand I could not be more effusive in our praise; and cessful $3.2 million capital campaign to build a new we are also pleased that she has agreed to take on school at Spaulding. a newly created position of Chief Innovation Officer Noting the Board’s acceptance, with respect and after she takes a well-deserved break.” regret, of Susan Calegari’s resignation, Ventura Ventura continued, “In addition, Hali Dearborn stated, “During Susan’s 10-year tenure, first in her and I are delighted to announce that Jim Clements role as Vice President for Development, and in the has been selected to succeed Susan as CEO and past six years as CEO and President, she has skillPresident. I know we speak on behalf of all board fully led with determination, commitment to excelmembers that we could not be more pleased with the lence, and good humor. Her tireless leadership of the outcome of this leadership succession process. A lifenew school building project and capital campaign; long educator and school administrator, many know her deft management of the leadership team during Jim in his most recent role as Head of Tilton School, a time of program growth and expansion; her diliand all of us know him as a thoughtful leader and gent stewardship of resources and finances; and enthusiastic advocate for young people.” her keen understanding of the importance of strong Clements added, “Though our roles have changed, the four of us are energetically committed to ensure strong leadership at the board and executive levels and to the continuity of excellence in services to children and their families. Spaulding is poised for growth and we enthusiastically look forward to the opportunities and possibilities which await us.”
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Bank of NH’s Prestige Plus members travel to Ireland LACONIA — Bank of New Hampshire’s Prestige Plus members were treated to a trip of a lifetime as they toured the beautiful country of Ireland. The experience, for all 47 members along with bank executives, included ten days of exploring Ireland’s natural beauty, rich history and hospitable culture while visiting Dublin, Blarney Castle, Kinsale, Cobh, Cork, Limerick, Bunratty, Cliffs of Moher, Galway, Connemara and Athlone. Prestige Plus members were impressed Prestige Plus members Pat Van Dyke, Doug Van Dyke, Tim McKinney, Jean Dougan, Margie, McKinney with Dublin’s magnifiand Clint Dougan kissed the Blarney stone at the top of historic Blarney Castle in Ireland. (Courtesy cent rows of stately Georphoto) gian town homes and many cultural offerings. A trip highlight was a stop shire. “With 24 years of experience in the bank at the spectacular Cliffs of Moher where they enjoyed travel industry, our customers know when they sign the stunning 700-foot-high cliffs which provide aweup for one of our trips, that the quality will be unsurinspiring views of the Atlantic and Aran Islands. Prespassed. We plan and arrange these trips as a way tige Plus members also had the opportunity to kiss the to thank our members for banking at Bank of New famous Blarney Stone at Blarney Castle and visit the Hampshire. As with most of our overnight extended Jameson’s Irish Whiskey Distillery. trips, this sold out on the day it was announced.” “We plan all of our trips months in advance and To learn more about Bank of New Hampshire’s customize them to meet the needs of our valued Prestige Plus program, contact Valerie Drouin, SVP Prestige Plus members,” stated Valerie Drouin, SVP - Prestige Plus Manager at (603) 527-3207 or Drou– Prestige Plus Manager for Bank of New HampinV@banknh.com.
Gilford Rotary selling engraved bricks at craft fair GILFORD — This Saturday, December 7 at the Christmas Fair at the Gilford schools, Gilford Rotary will be selling engraved bricks that will be located around the flag pole at the Gilford Village Field. Each personalized engraved four by eight brick will become part of the permanent Gilford flagpole garden. A 50 dollar investment will help support
the Gilford Rotary Club’s ongoing local fundraising efforts. Gilford Rotary will also be selling ornaments by Hermann Defregger that will depict the covered bridge that Gilford Rotary Club built and donated to the town in 1995.
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, November 6, 2013— Page 17 A LANDMARK FOR GREAT FOOD, FUN AND ENTERTAINMENT!
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Page 18 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, November 6, 2013
Thomas H. Ochs, 70
Just A Dream Farm
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HOLIDAY OPEN BARN Dec. 7, 8, 14 & 15 • 10am-2pm Come Meet the Alpacas Enjoy some Refreshments Do some Holiday Shopping in our Fiber Hut for Alpaca-made items Search our fields for a U-Cut tree For more information call 603-528-1824 or visit our website www.justadreamfarmnh.com
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SANBORNTON — Thomas Howard Ochs, 70, of Sanbornton, passed away at Mountain Ridge Nursing Home on Wednesday, December 4, 2013 with his loving wife by his side due to injuries sustained in an accident. Born in Boston, MA, on September 22, 1943, he was the son of Howard and Marion (MacKinnon) Ochs. Thomas was raised in Quincy, MA attending local schools. He furthered his education by earning an Associate’s Degree from the Wentworth Institute of Electrical Engineering, in Boston and also attended Northeastern University. A beloved husband, father, and grandfather, Thomas loved snowmobiling and playing volleyball. He was also a talented gymnast. He had a successful forty plus year career with Grass Instrument Co., working at both the Braintree and Rockland, MA plants. He was a resident of Weymouth, MA for thirty one years, raising his family there before retiring with his wife to the Lakes Region of New Hampshire. Thomas spent many summers growing
Thelma P. Vincent, 99
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SPRINGVALE, Maine — Thelma Poulin Vincent, 99, of Springvale, Maine died in Springvale on Tuesday, December 3, 2013. Mrs. Vincent was born on January 2, 1914 in North Vassalboro, Maine, the daughter of J. Dominique Poulin and Germaine Verkruysse Poulin. When Thelma was a child her family moved to Springvale, Maine. Her earliest memory there was the delight she felt when she learned Springvale had a library. All her life, she loved to read. Thelma was a graduate of the 1931 Class of Sanford High School and the 1935 Class of Bates College. All the friends she made in those years lasted throughout her life. Following graduation, she taught English and French at Stratton High School and Sanford High School and supervised extracurricular activities. In 1940 in Seattle, Washington, she married Walter Michael Vincent, a pilot in the U.S. Navy. They lived all over the United States, including Alaska. After Cmdr. Vincent retired, they settled in Springvale where she taught French at Nasson College until she retired. Mrs. Vincent always believed in giving back to the community. She was a Girl Scout leader in Washington, D.C. and a leader of the Tri-Hi-Y Girls Club in Sanford. She was a member and president of the Sanford College Club, a member and president of the IOTA Chapter Delta Kappa Gamma Interna-
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on Bear Island, Lake Winnipesaukee. He is survived by his beloved wife of 42 years, Lillian R. (Chiano) Ochs, of Sanbornton; daughter, Julie Dempsey and husband Ryan, of Norfolk, MA; grandsons, Zachary and Nathan Holmes, both of Norfolk, MA; sister, Janet Ochs, of Quincy, MA; sister-in-law, Maria Martell, of Bourne, MA. Donations may be made in his memory to the: Brain Injury Association of America P.O. Box 7416, Merrifield, VA 221167416 (www.biausa.org) Calling hours will be held on Tuesday, December 10, 2013 from 6 p.m. through 8 p.m. at the Dolan Funeral Home, 460 Granite Ave, Milton, MA. A memorial service will be held at Dolan Funeral Home at 7:30 p.m. Rev. Margaret Clapp will officiate. Relatives and friends are respectfully invited to attend. Interment will be private. Mayhew Funeral Homes & Crematorium of Meredith and Plymouth are assisting the family with the arrangements. For Thomas’s Book of Memories: www.mayhewfuneralhomes.com
Friday Night Prime Rib & Turkey Buffet from Soup, Salad Bar to Dessert All you can eat, except seconds only on prime rib $17.99 per person; $8.99 Ages 6-9; 5 & under free MEREDITH (9 MILES EAST OF I-93, EXIT 23) • 279-6212 Open Daily for Lunch & Dinner www.hartsturkeyfarm.com ~ firstname.lastname@example.org All Major Credit Cards Accepted
tional, a member of Search Light Club, a member of the Goodall Hospital Auxiliary and a faithful volunteer at Books Revisited in Sanford. Thelma was predeceased by her husband, her parents, her brothers Dominic and Alwin Poulin and grandson Michael Vincent, Jr. She is survived by her daughter, Maggi Vincent and husband Patrick McLaughlin of North Berwick, Maine; son Michael Andrew and wife Susan Vincent of Belmont, NH; daughter Dr. Miriam Vincent of Boston, Mass.; son Robert and wife Elaine Vincent of Lebanon, Maine. She is also survived by her grandchildren Caitlin Vincent McLaughlin, Colin Vincent McLaughlin and wife Jen, Deborah and husband Bob Krick, Randy Davis, Brian and Emily Vincent as well as four great grandchildren. She also leaves behind dear friend and cousin, Muriel Poulin and several beloved nieces and nephews. Visitation will be held from 4 to 7 p.m. on Friday, December 6 at the Carll-Heald & Black Funeral Home located at 580 Main Street in Springvale, Maine. A Mass of Christian Burial will be celebrated at 10 a.m. on Saturday, December 7 at St. Thérèse of Lisieux Parish, Notre Dame Church, located on Payne Street in Springvale. Interment will follow at Notre Dame Cemetery in Springvale. In lieu of flowers, the family requests donations to be sent to the Springvale Public Library, 443 Main Street, Springvale, Maine 04083 and/or Nasson College Alumni Association, P.O. Box 416, Springvale, Maine 04083. Arrangements are under the direction of Black Funeral Homes & Cremation Service, Sanford-Springvale. To leave a message of condolence for the family please visit www.blackfuneralhomes.com.
Altrusa Festival of Trees Waukewan Golf Club Waukewan Rd, Ctr Harbor Dec 6th 2- 8 PM Dec 7th 10 to 5 Dec 8th 10 to 4
Gilford church serving free Chrismas Day meal
GILFORD — For the last decade and a half the congregation of the First United Methodist Church has been putting on a free meal on Christmas day. It all started because one family at the church lost a part of their own Christmas tradition. For many years the Keysar family of Laconia had spent their Christmas afternoon serving dinner at Patrick’s Restaurant in Gilford. The Keysars were a small family and had found that the holiday ended early for them and wanted a way to give something back to the local community and in an effort to extend their own celebration began working the community meal at Patrick’s. After several years the restaurant was sold and the meal stopped. For a couple of years Mac and Maude Keysar and their daughter Jessica Alward didn’t know what to do with themselves and Christmas didn’t feel complete. Having done some catering and a whole lot of church suppers they decided that if their home church would support them they would take up the reins of the meal themselves. This year marks nearly 2 decades of that dinner. Mac and Maude have both passed away now but Alward and her family are keeping the tradition alive. Every year the doors of the church open at noon for fellowship, carols and appetizers. At 1 p.m. a
complete ham dinner is laid out in the church fellowship hall. It is a holiday feast done right with all the trimmings. Linen table cloths, festive centerpieces and fine foods to fill the belly including homemade pies. “We have been lucky to have such a great home church with a super facility that allows us to put on such a bigger dinner.” Alward says. Alward, now married and mom to two boys is quick to say that it takes a lot of help from the community to put on the meal. “Every year we get folks from all over the local area that come and help us make this meal possible. They work in shifts on Christmas Eve to set up and prep food, two shifts on Christmas day, one to serve the meal and one to clean up. I don’t know what I would do without these helpers.” She and her crew fed just over 200 last year and she anticipates an even bigger turnout this year. “People come back year after year. Some come so they won’t be lonely on the holiday and others come because they just don’t have enough food or money. Times are hard right now.” The Alward family welcomes anyone to come and eat or to work on the meal. Reservations are required so that they can plan enough food for everyone and you can make those reservations or volunteer to help by calling or emailing her by December 20 at 527-0152 or email@example.com.
Meredith Parks & Rec plans Holiday Open House MEREDITH — Meredith Parks and Recreation will hold a Holiday Open House Sunday December 8 from 2-4 p.m. at the Meredith Community Center. There will be photos with Santa, which will be e-mailed to families, refreshments and opportunities to try out the 26 foot indoor climbing wall, the super fun jumpy house, spin art, decorate cookies and fun holiday themed Minute to Win It games. The Parks & Recreation Department offers this to families, free of charge, with the help of our non-
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Art Supply Shop Open to Serve You
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profit fundraising group – The Friends of Meredith Parks & Recreation. Following the open house the scene shifts to Hesky Park for the annual Tree Lighting with Santa. The Afterschool Program kiddos will be caroling from 5-5:30 p.m. and Santa will arrive on the fire truck around 5:15 to help with the caroling and light the tree at 5:30. For more information call the Meredith Parks & Recreation Department at 279-8197.
Mr. C ’s Taxi 267-7134
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, November 6, 2013— Page 19
Do you Need Cash for Christmas? D AV ELIV AI ER LA Y BL E
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Clean out your jewelry box and bring us your old gold, silver and coins to trade in for CASH. Offering Highest Prices Paid in the Lakes Region. a FREE necklace Across from Interlakes High School, with every on Rte. 25 just 1/2 mile east of the lights purchase in beautiful downtown Meredith over $25 121 Rte. 25 #4, Meredith • 279-0607
Off the beaten path, but worth finding Homemade Holiday Pies Pork Pies Gift Certificates Holiday Party Catering
Tuesdays Buy One, Get One FREE (of equal or lesser value)
Wednesdays Ladies Night (after 5pm) Ladies Eat & Drink 1/2 Off Thursdays $5 Burgers (See your server for details)
141 Water Street Downtown Laconia 603-524-4144 water-street-cafe.com
Page 20 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, November 6, 2013
5th Annual Pub Mania event kicks off Dec. 12, funds benefit Children’s Auction
“Pub Mania, inspired by Laconia Athletic & Swim Club’s ‘Cycle Mania’, is the most fun and successful fundraiser by far. “ stated Patrick’s co-owner, Allan Beetle. “The level of enthusiasm and excitement and the spirit of giving that everyone brings to this event is inspiring.” Patrick’s, along with event sponsors, local businesses and area musicians will provide participants, or “culinary athletes”’ with food, beverage, entertainment, special guests, fun games and more. With 30 teams and 24 members on each team, there will be a total of 720 Pub Mania participants, affectionately known as Pub Maniacs. All of the funds raised via teams, sponsorships, T-shirt sales and raffles will be passed directly to the WLNH Children’s Auction. In addition, Patrick’s will be donating 20 percent of their gross sales for the day. “We see the WLNH Children’s Auction as one of the most impactful community events and we take pride, like the entire community does, in being a part of it,” says Beetle. For additional information about Pub Mania including how you could participate, visit www.patrickspub. com/pubmania.php or email email@example.com.
Café Déjà vu Team Co-Captains Brenda Ferland and Tony Felch (front row center) are surrounded by their teammates during the check presentation by the 2012 Patrick’s Pub Mania fundraiser for the WLNH Children’s Auction. Of the 30 teams participating last year, team Café Déjà vu was the top fundraising team with over $18,000 raised. The Pub Mania event raised $165,300 in 2012 and has now raised over $384,000 in its first four years. The event takes place December 12 and 13 at Patrick’s Pub & Eatery in Gilford. (Courtesy photo)
GILFORD — On December 12 and 13, Patrick’s Pub & Eatery of Gilford, will host the fifth Pub Mania, a 24-hour barstool challenge, to raise money for the WLNH Children’s Auction. The Pub Mania event has raised over $384,000 in the first four years with a goal this year of surpassing the $165,300 raised in 2012. In addition to the money raised, the event collected 5,724 food items for the local food pantry at St. Vincent de Paul The WLNH Children’s Auction is held every December in Laconia, NH. After raising $2,100 in its
Music from the “Swing/Big Band” Era with
first year over 31 years ago, the Children’s Auction has now raised over $2 million dollars. 100 percent of the funds are donated to local charities focusing on children’s basic needs. The event’s success is due to the more than 700 spirited and committed volunteers that produce this unique community event. For the Pub Mania event, Patrick’s reserves 30 barstools for teams of 24 participants, one for every hour around the clock beginning at 9 a.m. on Thursday, Dec. 12. Teams compete for special honors including “Most Money Raised” and “Outstanding Team Performance”.
Phil, Jaylene & Dave
Saturday, December 7th 6:30-9:30 pm Also, Christmas music to kick off the holiday season. Reservations Accepted
The Shops at
Vintage Row New England Porch Rockers
Willow & Sage
110 Beacon Street West, Laconia, NH www.theshopsatvintagerow.com
• milk paint • clothing •
Chase Island Design
jewelry • ornaments
NOTICE TO LACONIA WATER DEPARTMENT CUSTOMERS:
The correct due date is January 6th, 2014.
Farmstand Open: Apples, Wreaths & Other Local Products
This does not include the sewer only invoices due December 30th to the City of Laconia Tax Collector.
Perley Hill Road, Sanbornton, NH
We apologize for any inconvenience this may have caused. Laconia Water Department
surowiecfarm.com or follow us on facebook
The November 2013 Water & Sewer Invoices contain a printing error which was not detected until after being mailed.
United Baptist Church in Lakeport
Silver Bells Fair Saturday, December 7th 9am - 1pm
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Open 7 Days a week starting Monday, Dec. 9th
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custom orders • glassware • soy candle •
antiques • home decor • chair caning • china
LACONIA — Pitman’s Freight Room at 94 New Salem Street in Laconia will host Tyler Road on Saturday, December 7 at 8 p.m. Tyler Road has been performing publicly and at private functions since 2003. Tyler Road has acquired the talent of various musicians from central New Hampshire to create a blend of music that will not be found anywhere else. With the combination of banjo, acoustic guitar, fiddle, mandolin, bass, accordion, box drum and bluesy vocals, Tyler Road creates the best foot stomping jams in the Northeast. Tyler Road has performed at arts and music festivals across New England.
Cut your own Christmas tree this weekend! Open Saturday & Sunday 10am - 4pm
Beacon Street West, Downtown Laconia 524-1009
Tyler Road performing at Pitman’s Freight Room
(Including Monday, Dec 30th)
Coffee & Donuts Cookie & Fudge Walks Craft / Gift Tables ~ Bake Table Jewelry ~ Cookbooks ~ Cutlery White Elephant (good used items) and more…
A luncheon will be served from 11:30-12:30 23 Park Street, Lakeport, NH For Information: Call 524-8775
Sales going on throughout the house The Loft now 70% off
Hours: Monday-Saturday 10-5 Sunday 12-4 267-6949 525 Province Rd. Gilmanton, NH 03237
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, November 6, 2013— Page 21
T-Bones raises $3,000 for Turkey Plunge LACONIA — T-BONES Great American Eatery and Cactus Jack’s took part in the Turkey Plunge to benefit the Salvation Army of Laconia. For the second year in a row, to help increase funds for their team and the organization, the Laconia store enlisted the support of patrons. Guests were encouraged to visit T-BONES and Cactus Jack’s starting November 10 through November 17. Every five dollars donated to the Salvation Army of Laconia at Laconia T-BONES and Cactus Jack’s earned guests a spin on the Donation Prize Wheel as a thank
you for their support. The wheel was full of great prizes, intended to be a win, win for the guest and plunge team. Together, Laconia staff and patrons donated $3,000 to the Salvation Army of Laconia. The staff was also present at the Turkey Plunge on November, 23 at Opechee Cove Beach at noontime to take the plunge for the cause. Jason Bolduc, T-BONES and Cactus Jack’s general manager, said “We are extremely thankful to our patrons for their support for yet another year. We hope next year is just as successful for the Salvation Army!”
MEREDITH — The Class of 2015 at Inter-Lakes High School will hold a Breakfast with Santa Claus at the Inter-Lakes High School Cafeteria on Saturday, December 7 from 8:30-10:30 a.m.
Cost is $7 for adults, $5 for students, $ 20 for families of four and children three and under are free. Cost includes a hot breakfast, a meet and greet with Santa, pictures with Santa, face painting and coloring.
Breakfast with Santa on Saturday
Holloway donates Cadillac SRX to LRCC Lakes Region Community College (LRCC) General Motors Automotive Service Education Program (GM-ASEP) Department Chair Michael Parker, center left, of North Sandwich, receives the keys to a new Cadillac SRX from Holloway Automotive Group Service Manager, Robert Kenyon, center right, at the Holloway dealership on the Seacoast. On the far left and far right are LRCC 1999 GM-ASEP graduates, William LeBright, left, of Barrington, and Michael Hagman, right, of Farmington, both long-term automotive technicians employed by Holloway. Parker got the new vehicle through GM and will be using it in LRCC’s GM-ASEP program. “It is great to have the support of dealers, GM, and the public in LRCC’s ongoing endeavors,” says Professor Parker, a long-term LRCC automotive instructor and GM technician. “Holloway has been one of our strongest supporters.” Holloway dealerships’ owner, Paul Holloway, also serves as Community College System of New Hampshire Board of Trustees Chairperson. (Courtesy photo)
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Page 22 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, November 6, 2013
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Edgewater Dance performance on Sunday will benefit a local food pantry
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, November 6, 2013 — Page 23
Sunday, December 8th • 10am-3pm Please join us in celebrating the holiday season and enjoy complimentary food and refreshments and prize give-a-ways! Avoid the Christmas rush and shop for fabulous gifts. Local Vendors ...and Tons of Crafts! Edgewater Academy of Dance will host a food drive “Winter Dancefest” to benefit the local food pantry on Sunday, December 8 3:30-5:30 p.m. at the Gilford Youth Center. The interactive dance event will include dance games, popular dance craze dances, face painting,as well as a performance by Edgewater Dance Company. Admission is by a nonperishable food item. (Courtesy photo)
Self storage biz collecting Toys for Tots MOULTONBOROUGH — Toys for Tots collection is now underway at Moultonboro Self Storage, a participant in the program once again this year. Toys for Tots is a national campaign to collect new unwrapped toys that will be given to less fortunate children in
time for Christmas Day. This program is coordinated throughout the country by the United States Marine Corps. A collection box is in place at Moultonboro Self Storage, located at 1060 Whittier Highway (Route 25) in Moultonboro (between the Moultonboro Public Safety Building and the Airport).
84 Union Ave. Laconia 524-1175 Largest Furniture Consignment in the Lakes Region Over 6,000 sq. ft. of Furniture and Home Decor
Meredith Planning Board Proposed Zoning Amendments Notice for Public Hearing on 12/17/13 MEREDITH PLANNING BOARD NOTICE OF PUBLIC MEETING PROPOSED ZONING AMENDMENT PUBLIC HEARING The Meredith Planning Board will conduct a public hearing on Tuesday, December 17, 2013 beginning at 7:00 PM. The hearing will be held at the Meredith Community Center Meeting Room B, 1 Circle Drive. The purpose of the hearing is to solicit public input on four amendments to the Zoning Ordinance proposed by the Planning Board. The following is a summary of the proposed amendments: 1. Amend Article V, Section D, District Objectives and Land Use Controls, Minimum Lot Size to eliminate duplex from the minimum density requirement in order to be consistent with the Special ExceptionCriteria for duplexes which states density is not applicable provided the lot conforms to the minimum lot size. 2. Amend Article IV, Nonconforming Uses, Structures and Lots, to clarify that non-conforming uses shall not be treated as abandoned if there is evidence of intent not to abandon the use. 3. Amend Article VII Section A- Special Exception and C- Variance to change the one year expiration to a two-year expiration period to be consistent with NH Statute 674:33, IV. 4. Amend Article V Section D-5 Business and Industry District to update the General Purpose so that it accurately reflects the current condition and direction of the district as well as update the table of uses; and amend Article VIII Definitions for the purpose of adding or revising land use definitions that are or will be included in the Business and Industry District.
STER REGI Y! TODA
The full text of the proposed amendment is on file for public inspection at the Town Hall, 41 Main Street, and the Town Hall Annex 5 Highland Street Meredith, NH 03253. Copies may be obtained by contacting the Community Development Department at 677-4215. Questions may be directed to Angela LaBrecque, Town Planner at 677-4228. Written comments may be directed to A. William Bayard, Chairman, Planning Board, 41 Main Street, Meredith, NH 03253.
Today’s Birthdays: Comedy performer David Ossman is 77. Actor Patrick Bauchau is 75. Country singer Helen Cornelius is 72. Actor James Naughton is 68. Transportation Secretary Ray LaHood is 68. Rhythm-and-blues singer Frankie Beverly (Maze) is 67. Actress JoBeth Williams is 65. Actor Tom Hulce is 60. Actor Kin Shriner is 60. Actor Wil Shriner is 60. Actor Miles Chapin is 59. Rock musician Rick Buckler (The Jam) is 58. Comedian Steven Wright is 58. Country singer Bill Lloyd is 58. Singer Tish Hinojosa is 58. Rock musician Peter Buck (R.E.M.) is 57. Rock musician David Lovering (Pixies) is 52. Actress Janine Turner is 51. Rock musician Ben Watt (Everything But The Girl) is 51. Writer-director Judd Apatow is 46. Rock musician Ulf “Buddha” Ekberg (Ace of Base) is 43. Writer-director Craig Brewer is 42. Actress Colleen Haskell is 37. Actress Lindsay Price is 37. Actress Ashley Madekwe is 32.
DAILY CROSSWORD TRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES
by Dickenson & Clark by Paul Gilligan
Pooch Café LOLA
By Holiday Mathis
you are actually accomplishing something. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). Recycling isn’t just for glass and cardboard. You’ll find something to reuse and repurpose, and the extra value you squeeze from this will help you reach a financial goal. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). Your needs will swing like a pendulum. First, you crave comfort, and then, excitement. You’ll flirt with melodrama and romance and then return to that stable, steady source. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). You’re likely to become quickly involved with new people, and you’ll place your trust easily, not making anyone work too hard for it. As long as you don’t make agreements that stretch beyond today, this will turn out fine. TODAY’S BIRTHDAY (Dec. 6). Your personal magnetism is amplified. You’ll use this charisma surge to create a reversal. You’re good at building things and relationships in 2014. February’s work focus oddly leads to more fun. April and August are best for travel. Competition will motivate you to make a serious commitment and stick with it. Cancer and Leo people adore you. Your lucky numbers are: 4, 12, 31, 28 and 44.
by Darby Conley
ARIES (March 21-April 19). You don’t like to force things to fit, because even if they finally move into place, they are likely to pop back out at the slightest provocation. You’d rather keep searching for something that feels absolutely right. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). Art has a way of challenging you in a way that strictly logical pursuits cannot. It’s as though the music fully grasps you whether or not you can fully grasp the music. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). You use your instinct and intuition when there is little else to go on. But if you also remember to use it when you have plenty of other information, the result will be impressive. CANCER (June 22-July 22). You can speculate all the live long day about what might happen if you try out your various options, but you’ll never know for sure until you put yourself in the situation. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). Contract negotiations, legal matters and joint ventures are among the favored opportunities of the day. At the front of your mind is your desire to help others with their goals, and this is what allows you to get your own needs met. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). Laziness is an obstacle you’ve overcome plenty of times in your life, but usually it’s someone else’s laziness. You’ve always been among the hardest working of people, and that trend continues today. Your reward is imminent. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). You’re likely to encounter a strong masculine energy, and the smoothness of your day will depend on how well you work with this kind of force. Figure out who does this well, and take your cue from this person. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). Your work habits may seem erratic to the casual passerby, but they don’t understand the politics involved. Sometimes you have to circle around your project in order to appease all of the right people. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). If you are patient enough to commit to taking slow and deliberate action, you’ll avoid mistakes and increase your awareness to ensure that
by Chad Carpenter
Solution and tips at www.sudoku.com
Fill in the grid so that every row, every column, and every 3x3 box contains the digits 1 thru 9.
by Mastroianni & Hart
Page 24 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, November 6, 2013
ACROSS 1 Bowler’s targets 5 Cuban dance 10 Men’s safety razor brand 14 Vicinity 15 Normal 16 Laugh loudly 17 Wordsworth or Longfellow 18 Farthest down 20 “...__ the rockets’ red glare...” 21 Michelin product 22 Sworn statements 23 Detroit team 25 Layer of turf 26 Panoramas 28 Assault 31 Expenses 32 Long stories 34 Punch 36 Too 37 Prisoner with no release date 38 Compassion
39 40 41 42
54 57 58 59 60 61 62 63
Allen or Gibson Chairs & stools Evening hour Circulatory or respiratory Word in a polite request Faux __; social blunder Warble Of the Far East __-back; easygoing “__-a-dub-dub, three men...” Excessive Bring; carry Palm tree fruit Ceremonies Regrets Mineral springs Put forth effort Deadly snakes
44 45 46 47 50 51
2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 19 21 24 25 26 27 28 29 30
Press To no purpose Part of the weekend: abbr. Altercations __ manual; PC booklet Button on a TV remote control “Phooey!” Tavern drink Fleet of ships Tap the horn Too hasty __ and crafts Alex Haley novel and TV miniseries __ the line; obeys 5 __ 15 is 3 Celebrity Con game Nat King and Natalie Grows gray Gallant Toys with tails
32 33 35 37 38 40 41
Thailand, once Fore and __ Actress Daly Majors & others Orange rind Get on one’s feet Went down smoothly 43 Trunk tires 44 Ordained one
46 47 48 49 50 52 53 55 56 57
Spud Helps Ginger cookie Tiny bit Overdue El Paso univ. Mrs. Truman Outrage Put an end to Refrain syllable
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, November 6, 2013— Page 25
––––––– ALMANAC ––––––– Today is Friday, Dec. 6, the 340th day of 2013. There are 25 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: On Dec. 6, 1957, America’s first attempt at putting a satellite into orbit failed as Vanguard TV3 rose only about four feet off a Cape Canaveral launch pad before crashing back down and exploding. On this date: In 1790, Congress moved to Philadelphia from New York. In 1884, Army engineers completed construction of the Washington Monument by setting an aluminum capstone atop the obelisk. In 1889, Jefferson Davis, the first and only president of the Confederate States of America, died in New Orleans. In 1907, the worst mining disaster in U.S. history occurred as 362 men and boys died in a coal mine explosion in Monongah, West Virginia. In 1917, some 2,000 people died when an explosives-laden French cargo ship collided with a Norwegian vessel at the harbor in Halifax, Nova Scotia, setting off a blast that devastated the city. In 1922, the Irish Free State came into being under terms of the Anglo-Irish Treaty. In 1947, Everglades National Park in Florida was dedicated by President Harry S. Truman. In 1962, 37 coal miners were killed in an explosion at the Robena No. 3 Mine operated by U.S. Steel in Carmichaels, Pa. In 1969, a free concert by The Rolling Stones at the Altamont Speedway in Alameda County, Calif., was marred by the deaths of four people, including one who was stabbed by a Hell’s Angel. In 1973, House minority leader Gerald R. Ford was sworn in as vice president, succeeding Spiro T. Agnew. In 1989, 14 women were shot to death at the University of Montreal’s school of engineering by a man who then took his own life. Ten years ago: A U.S. warplane in pursuit of a “known terrorist” attacked a village in eastern Afghanistan, mistakenly killing nine children. Defense Secretary Donald H. Rumsfeld met with senior American commanders in Iraq, and was assured that a recent switch to more aggressive anti-insurgency tactics had begun to pay off. Army became the first team to finish 0-13 in major college history after a 34-6 loss to Navy. Ireland’s Rosanna Davison was crowned Miss World at the southern Chinese tropical resort of Sanya. Five years ago: President-elect Barack Obama said in a Saturday radio and Internet address that he’d asked his economic team for a recovery plan that would save or create more than 2 million jobs. Indicted Democratic U.S. Rep. William Jefferson was ousted from his New Orleans area district in a special election won by Republican attorney Anh “Joseph” Cao, who became the first Vietnamese-American in Congress. A Greek youth, 15-year-old Alexandros Grigoropoulos, was shot to death during a confrontation with police in Athens, sparking two weeks of riots. Heiress Martha “Sunny” von Bulow, who’d spent the last 28 years of her life in a coma, died in New York City at age 76.
FRIDAY PRIME TIME Dial
WGBH Great Performances
WBZ the Snow- ginia Å
TIGDI TOBYAN VIETIN “
10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30
NCIS: Los Angeles “Free Ride” Hetty goes on a trip. Å (DVS) Shark Tank A reality interface for video gamers. (N) Å (DVS) Grimm Capt. Renard deals with family issues. (N) Å Grimm (N) Å
Charlie Rose (N) Å
WBZ News Late Show With David (N) Å Letterman NewsCen- Jimmy ter 5 Late Kimmel (N) Å Live Å Dracula Browning News Tonight schemes to expose GrayShow With son. (N) Å Jay Leno Dracula (N) Å News Jay Leno
The Grammy Nominations Concert Live! -- Countdown 20/20 (N) (In Stereo) Å
WHDH Dateline NBC (N) Å WMTW Last Man
Neighbors Shark Tank (N)
20/20 (N) Å
WMUR Last Man
Neighbors Shark Tank (N)
20/20 (N) Å
The Carrie Diaries Se- Nikita “Set-Up” Alex is WLVI bastian and Maggie get captured by the CIA. (N) shocking news. (N) (In Stereo) Å Washing- McLaughlin Moyers & Company (In WENH ton Week Group (N) Stereo) Å
Inside E Street Å
Charlie Rose -- The Week WBZ News Friends (In (N) Å Stereo) Å
Seinfeld (In The Office Stereo) Å “Gettysburg”
PBS NewsHour (In Stereo) Å
WTBS Movie: ›› “Four Christmases” (2008) (DVS)
Movie: ›› “Fred Claus” (2007) Vince Vaughn.
Bones “The Spark in Raising Hope Burt is WFXT the Park” Investigating a suspicious of the new gymnast’s death. (N) neighbors. (N) CSPAN Key Capitol Hill Hearings Speeches. (In Stereo)
TMZ (In Fox 25 News at 10 (N) Å Fox 25 News at Stereo) Å 11 (N) Key Capitol Hill Hearings Speeches. (In Stereo)
15 16 17
WBIN Law & Order: SVU
Monk Monk helps Natalie’s daughter. (In Stereo) Å NCIS: Los Angeles
7 News at 10PM on The Arsenio Hall Show CW56 (N) (In Stereo) Å (N) (In Stereo) Å
Monk Monk suspects the WSBK captain’s girlfriend. (In Stereo) Å Virginia WGME Frosty
Law & Order: SVU
Simpsons Cleveland South Park King of Hill
ESPN NBA Basketball: Nuggets at Celtics
ESPN2 College Football: Mid-American Conference Championship
CSNE NBA Basketball: Nuggets at Celtics
NESN NHL Hockey: Bruins at Canadiens
LIFE Movie: “Finding Mrs. Claus” (2012) Å
Movie: “The Real St. Nick” (2012) Å
MTV Wait ’Til Next Year (N)
College Basketball Baylor vs. Kentucky. (N) SportsCenter (N) Å
CNN Anderson Cooper 360
Fashion Police (N)
Wait ’Til Next Year (N)
Ridiculous. Ridiculous. Ridiculous. Ridiculous.
Hannity (N) 42 FNC The O’Reilly Factor (N) The Kelly File (N) 43 MSNBC All In With Chris Hayes Rachel Maddow Show Lockup Special Piers Morgan Live (N)
Lockup Special Movie: “Crimson Tide”
USA Law & Order: SVU
SPIKE Movie: ››‡ “The Longest Yard” (2005) Adam Sandler, Chris Rock.
BRAVO Styled to Rock (N)
AMC Movie: ››› “X-Men”
Movie: “Ghost Rider”
Movie: ››› “Something’s Gotta Give” (2003) Diane Keaton Movie: ››› “Men in Black” (1997, Action)
SYFY WWE Friday Night SmackDown! (N) Å
The O’Reilly Factor
Unguarded Anthony Bourd.
Movie: ››› “Catch Me if You Can” (2002) Leonardo DiCaprio.
The Walking Dead Being Human
A&E The First 48 Å
After the First 48 “What Lies Beneath” (N)
HGTV Celebrity Holiday
Hawaii Life Hawaii Life Hunters
DISC Gold Rush: Pay Dirt (N) Gold Rush (N) Å
Bering Sea Gold (N)
Gold Rush Å
Four Weddings (N)
TLC Say Yes NICK Turtles
Full House Full House Full House Full House Friends
Movie: ›› “Dr. Seuss’ How the Grinch Stole Christmas”
DSN ANT Farm Dog SHOW Masters of Sex
The First 48 Å Hunt Intl
Adventure Cleveland Amer. Dad Fam. Guy Liv-Mad.
Time of Death (N)
MAX Movie: ›› “Alexander” (2004) Colin Farrell.
Mike Tyson: Undisputed Truth
Hunt Intl Say Yes
The 700 Club Å Jessie
Movie: ››‡ “Sinister” (2012) Ethan Hawke. Getting On Getting On School Girl State-Play Banshee “Pilot” Å
Banshee “The Rave”
CALENDAR TODAY’S EVENTS The Inter-Lakes Children’s Theater presents “A Charlie Brown Christmas” featuring local teens and tweens. 4 p.m. at the Inter-Lakes High School Community Auditorium. Tickets are $8. Craft session held for kids before the shows and punch and cookies with the cast after the shows. Tickets can be purchased in advance by calling 1-888-245-637 or at interlakestheatre.com. Oscar Night at the Movies held at the Gilman Library. 7 p.m. Film is a 1940’s holiday romance that features Barbara Stanwick and Fred MacMurray. Approximately 1 hr and 34 minutes. Children must be accompanied by an adult. Street Car Company will present ‘Seussical Jr.’ 7 p.m. in the LHS auditorium. Tickets are available at the door or in advance by calling streetcarcompany.com. Events at the Hall Memorial Library in Northfield. Library Live Chat 4 p.m. Sit and Knit 2-5 p.m. Blue Bash in honor of the Hon. J. Olivia Huot held by the Belknap County and Laconia Democratic Committees. 6-9 p.m. at the Belknap Mill in Laconia. Suggested donation of $20 per person. Event features food, drink, music, speakers, auctions and more. For more information email firstname.lastname@example.org. Altrusa Festival of Trees Noel Shoppe at the Waukewan Golf Club . 2-8 p.m. Admission is $3 for adults and $2 for children. Christmas Night in Ashland featuring various events along Main Street and Highland Street. Events start at 5 p.m. Pictures with Santa are available with a $1 donation. 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 6459518. 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. Carter Mountain Brass Band performs their Christmas Concert titled ‘Christmas in the Village’. 7 p.m. at First United Methodist Church on Rt. 11A, Gilford. $8. donation at the door. For information call 524-0807.
SATURDAY, DECEMBER 7 Pancake Breakfast and Books, Baubles and Bake Sale hosted by the Sanbornton Congregational Church-UCC. Breakfast 8:30-10 a.m. Sale 8:30 a.m. to noon. Breakfast charge is $5 per person or $15 maximum for family. Christmas Flea Market held at the Masonic Building in Tilton from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. Features various holiday gifts and goods. Karaoke Event hosted by the American Legion Post 33 in Meredith. 8 p.m. at the Post. $5 donation requested. Annual Craft Fair at the Gilford Middle School and High School. 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Food available at the event. Proceeds benefit the GHS Senior Class of 2014. The First United Methodist Church of Gilford holds a Living Nativity. 2 p.m. Those part of the performance should arrive at 1:45 p.m. Costumes provided. For more information or to become involved in the presentation call 524-3289. The Blue Star Mothers of NH hold the Wreaths of Remembrance ceremony at the POW/MIA Memorial in Hesky Park in Meredith. 11 a.m. Pancake breakfast in the company of Santa Claus and his elves from 8:30-10:30 a.m. in the Inter-Lakes High School Cafeteria in Meredith. Admission is $7 for adults, $5 for students and free for kids three and under. Proceeds benefit the ILHS Class of 2015.
see CALENDAR page 29
Edward J. Engler, Editor & President Adam Hirshan, Publisher Michael Kitch, Adam Drapcho, Gail Ober Reporters Elaine Hirshan, Sales Manager Crystal Furnee, Jeanette Stewart Ad Sales Patty Johnson, Production Manager & Graphics Marcy Greene, Ad Sales & Graphics Karin Nelson, Office Manager Now arrange the circled letters to form the surprise answer, as suggested by the above cartoon.
Jumble puzzle magazines available at pennydellpuzzles.com/jumblemags
©2013 Tribune Content Agency, LLC All Rights Reserved.
Jimi Hendrix: American Masters Å
by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek
man Å Last Man The NeighWCVB Standing bors (N) (In (N) Å Stereo) Dateline NBC (N) (In WCSH Stereo) Å
THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME
Unscramble these four Jumbles, one letter to each square, to form four ordinary words.
DECEMBER 6, 2013
(Answers tomorrow) Jumbles: ABATE UPPER INJURE SCREWY Answer: Their drive along the Mediterranean gave them a chance to enjoy the — “SEA-NERY”
“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: email@example.com CIRCULATION: 18,000 distributed FREE Tues. through Sat. in Laconia, Gilford, Meredith, Weirs Beach, Center Harbor, Belmont, Moultonborough, Winnisquam, Sanbornton, Tilton, Gilmanton, Alton, New Hampton, Plymouth, Bristol, Ashland, Holderness.
Page 26 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, November 6, 2013
Dear Annie: My boyfriend and I have been together for two years, and he moved in six months ago. “John” is 25 years older than I am. He has always been supportive and helpful, but now he is displaying passive-aggressive behavior. John was forced into retirement last year, and I think he somehow blames me. I work full time, take care of two teenage boys, cook dinner every night, do dishes and laundry, clean the bathrooms, buy the groceries and pay the bills. John sweeps and vacuums and does the yard work, which is a godsend because I have had shoulder issues that make these things difficult for me. But lately, John has been pushing all of my buttons. He throws the towel over the shower door even though there is a nearby towel rack. I know it’s a small thing, but it’s a daily nuisance, and he knows it bugs me. He also does not squeegee the shower after he uses it, and I’m the one who cleans it. And he leaves the toilet seat up -- but only when the toilet is dirty, which is his way of telling me it’s time to clean it. He leaves dishes in the sink instead of loading the dishwasher, even though I’ve asked him to at least leave them on the counter. When they are piled in the sink, I have no room to prepare dinner. I know these are tiny things, but they add up, especially when I’m working all day while he is watching TV. When he’s upset with me, he gives me the silent treatment, and often it takes me days to figure out why. I know John is depressed because of his retirement, but he is well situated, doesn’t have to pay any bills and gets home-cooked meals every day. I love him dearly, but I am going nuts walking on eggshells. What am I doing wrong? -- Massachusetts Dear Massachusetts: Nothing. You did not live with John before his retirement and don’t really know whether he was
always like this. His age may also be a factor in that he might be less energetic and capable than he was a year ago. And depression could cause him to push you away in these subtle ways, feeling he doesn’t deserve you. Please talk to him. Tell him you love him, but that the current situation is making you worry your feelings aren’t reciprocated. Ask him to see his doctor about depression. Suggest he look into part-time jobs or activities that will keep him more active during the day. But if he makes no effort to address this, the situation is not likely to improve. Dear Annie: I recently missed my 10-year high school reunion. I found out it was held in August, and I was never invited because I am not on Facebook. When did social media get so big that people can’t pick up a phone or write a letter? -- Curious Dear Curious: Social media sites began springing up as early as the mid-90s. Facebook was founded in 2004, and there are now more than a billion users. Like it or not, people are more apt to use such a site for mass invitations rather than pick up a phone and make dozens of individual calls. Our readers have let us know that when you haven’t heard about an upcoming reunion, you should contact others and find out whether you are out of the loop. Dear Annie: I’d like to respond to “Too Good of a Cook,” whose grown children often visited for the weekend but never offered to help cook or contribute to the growing grocery bills. My mother had many siblings who visited from out of state. Her rule was, “You are guests for one day. After that you are living here.” So everyone helped out with the dishes, cooking, cutting grass, doing wash and whatever. -- J.F.
Annie’s Mailbox is written by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar, longtime editors of the Ann Landers column. Please e-mail your questions to: firstname.lastname@example.org, or write to: Annie’s Mailbox, c/o Creators Syndicate, 737 3rd Street, Hermosa Beach, CA 90254.
$1-A-DAY CLASSIFIEDS • CALL 527-9299 DOLLAR-A-DAY: Private Party ads only (For Sale, Lost, Autos, etc.), must run ten consecutive days, 15 words max. Additional words 10¢ each per day. does not apply to yard sales. REGULAR RATE: $2.50 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 email@example.com, we will contact you for payment. OTHER RATES: For information about display ads or other advertising options, call 527-9299.
3 AKC female doberman puppies. Parents on premises Ready to go 12/15. 603-581-9152
$_TOP dollar paid for junk cars & trucks. Available 7-days a week. P3!s Towing. 630-3606
ROTTWEILER pups AKC Champion Pedigree, parents on premises $800. 603-340-6219
1987 Chevy Silverado with plow. Excellent shape, tons of work done to it. $1,700 dollars firm. Call Randy 603-759-2895
2001 Toyota Rav 4 L, 4WD, Automatic, Silver exterior, All Power, Roof Rack, 94,000 miles, Excellent condition, runs great. $6,195/OBO. 603-930-5222.
TWO female aussies. 11 weeks, raised with a toddler, very friendly, alert, fast. $400/each. 455-7463
1995 Dodge Ram 4WD Pick-up w/plow, 8ft. bed w/liner. 48K original miles, $5,500. 387-7293
BEAUTIFUL/FURNISHED one bedroom apartment. Country setting. Common area kitchen and bath shared with one another. Second tenant only home 2 weekends per month. Single occupancy only no doubles. $700 per month including everything and cable. 603-759-2895
1999 Chevy 2500 4x4, regular cab, no rust. Never plowed with but has plow. New tires, brakes, exhaust, paint. 125K miles, auto. $2500 524-9011
CRAFTS! Hand-Made Holiday & seasonal wreaths, crafts, gift items & more. 466 Province Road, Laconia (Rt. 107 in front of Ice Arena). Tuesday-Sunday, 10am-6pm. 998-6953.
2004 Audi allroad 4.2 V8, Quattro, Tiptronic, cold weather pkg, extra set of winter wheels w/Michelin snows, DVD, nav, parking sensor, tow hitch, Alpaca beige full body paint, well maintained. 185k miles. $5900. 986-6511 2005 Chevy Malibu 4-door remote start, power locks windows, sunroof, 66,300 miles, great condition. $6800. 524-4298 2005 Mercury Sable LS Premium, moon-roof, 77K, mint condition, custom stereo, new tires. $6,900. 603-253-7015
GREAT BARGAINS! Thrift & Gift a unique non-profit thrift store. 80 Bean Rd. Center Harbor Christian Church. Bring a non-perishable food item, get 10% off your total. Mon-Sat. 10am-4pm 253-8008.
2002 Jetta New motor, clutch, needs to be key coded. $1200. (603)524-9011.
2002 Cadillac Seville 72K miles. Great condition $4,000 Or best offer. 832-3535
PUBLIC AUCTION Monday, Dec. 9 @ 6pm • Preview @ 4pm Log on to: www.auctionzip.com , for 350 photos & listing
Furniture,glass & china,loads of ephemera,coins: 10 silver $, foreign, 4 rolls of 1943 steel,currency, quilts, books, lots of artwork, 10 great full sheet movie posters, coke cooler, snowshoes, boxes of old photos & albums,early Barbies & others, Weeden steam engine, stick phone, 1938 Disney music box, Mason bks, old mags, postcards, comics,1925 Domino cigarette poster, Shaker books, Jewelry, old pipes, RR & Coast Guard mags, the gallery is fulll!!
Auction Held At 274 Main St. Tilton, N.H. (same location - 23 years!) 603-286-2028 • firstname.lastname@example.org NH Lic #2975, Buyers premium, cash, checks & credit cards.
CASH paid for unwanted or junk cars and trucks. Same day service possible. 603-231-2859.
Employment Wanted CARING mature woman available to help with cleaning, laundry, meal preparation, shopping and appointments. Good references and dependable. Call Joan at 968-7617 Do you need someone to run errands or sit with adult? Call Brenda, Laconia, 207-949-4993
For Rent APARTMENTS, mobile homes. If you need a rental at a fair price, call DRM Corp. Over 50 years in rentals. We treat you better! 524-0348 or visit M-W-F, 12-5, at our new location, 142 Church St. (Behind CVS Pharmacy.) BELMONT 2 Bedroom Duplex on spacious wooded lot with washer/dryer hookup and parking. $850/month + utilities. Call GCE Apartments @ 267-8023 NO
BELMONT 2 bedroom 2nd floor heat & hot water included $800/month. Housing Vouchers accepted. 781-344-3749 BELMONT ROOM for rent. Heat, utilities & cable included. $425 month. 630-7325 BELMONT: Two 2 bedroom apartments available. 1 on first floor $225/week, 1 on ground floor with separate entrance $245/week, includes heat, electric & hot water, 524-1234, www.whitemtrentals.com. BRISTOL- 2 bedroom. Renovated and sunny, second floor. Good closet space, new appliances. New, energy efficient heating system. $700 per month plus utilities. Security Deposit and References required. 475-8390 CENTER HARBOR House- 1 bedroom, year round, central propane heat. Credit report required, security, lease, no pets/no smoking, tenant pays utilities. Call between 5pm-8pm. $400/Month. 603-253-6924 GILFORD, 2 BR Condo, fully applianced kitchen, washer & dryer, 1.5 baths. First, last security required. $950/mo. 774-696-6667 GILFORD- 2 Bedroom $600 permonth+ utilities. References, Security deposit, No pets, Laundry hookups. Available 12/15. 520-5171. GILFORD/ALTON Line: 2BR Cottage, $200-$245 per week +utilities; 3BR apt., $230-$275 per week +utilities. Cable & internet included. Beach access. 1st &
GILFORD: 1 Bedroom (possibly 2) apartment over country store. $900/month, everything included. Contact Lisa, Monday-Friday, 6am- 2pm for appointment, 293-8400
LACONIA: 2-Bedroom, first floor. parking, W/D hookups, no smoking, no dogs, $850/ month + utilities, security/ references. 603-318-5931.
LACONIA CHEAP TO HEAT!!! 2 bedroom apartment. 2nd floor, $750/Month + utilities. Washer/ dryer hook-up, Off-street parking. Available Now! 520-4348 LACONIA 1 bedroom $650/Month. $250 credit towards first oil, Freshly painted, utilities not included. 581-6463 LACONIA 1 Bedroom, second floor, $180/Week, heat & hot water included. Non- smoker. One cat OR one small dog. Security deposit required. 387-8081. LACONIA 1 Bedroom- $600 /monthly + utilities. 3 Bedroom units starting at $950/month + utilities Nice spaces, very clean with washer/dryer hookups Call GCE Apartments @ 267-8023 NO PETS LACONIA 1 bedroom- 3rd floor $150/week includes heat/hot water. References & deposit. 524-9665 LACONIA 2 Br house on large in town lot. Newly renovated, must be seen to appreciate. Hardwood floors, 16! x 14! deck, full basement with washer/dryer hook up. $1150 plus utilities. Non smoking. 603-455-5253 LACONIA Large 2 bedroom 1 1/2 bath, unfurnished. First floor, Gas heat, big yard, close to downtown. $200/week. 1st week in advance with 4 week security deposit. Leave message for Bob No dogs. 781-283-0783 LACONIA- 1st floor 2-bedroom. $175/weekly, you pay all utilities. Monitor heat, no smoking/no pets, parking, security deposit & references. Call 286-4618 after 5:00pm LACONIA2-bedroom 2-bath apt. on quiet dead end street. $950/Month all utilities included, no pets. Call after 5:00pm. 527-8363. LACONIA3 bedroom, 1 1/2 baths, $950 + utilities. newpad4u.com, 393-0337 Laconia- 3 room 1 bedroom 1st floor. Completely remodeled, $175/week + utilities. $600 security. 524-7793 or 832-3735 LACONIA- Messer St. duplex. Second floor one bedroom. Utility room with laundry hook-up. Private outside deck, small pets considered. Utilities and cable included. Security deposit. $175/week. 455-9551 LACONIA: 2 bedroom, 2nd floor in duplex building. $210/week, including heat, electric & hot water. 524-1234 www.whitemtrentals.com. LACONIA: Cozy 1 bedroom apartment. $775/Month + damage deposit, heat/hot-water included, small pet considered. 520-1179
LACONIA: spacious one and two bedroom apartments available. Heat and hot water included in rent. On-site laundry, storage room and off-street parking. Close to pharmacy, schools and hospital. Security deposit required. EHO. Please call Julie at Stewart Property Mgt. (603) 524-6673 LACONIA: Gilbert Apartments. Call for available apartments. 524-4428 LACONIA: Huge 3-bedroom, 1st floor. Bonus 3-season room. Washer/Dryer hook-up. No pets/smoking. $1100/month. 603-387-6810. LACONIA: Large one bedroom, second floor, hot water included. $700/month plus security. No smoking. 528-2044. LACONIA: Large updated, first floor apt. all utilities included. Lg. master with two lg. closets. Quiet Bldg. Nice neighborhood. $780. 566-6815 LAKEPORT: Cute 1BR House, quiet street No Pets/No Smoking 1-month Security, references. $200/week +utilities. 254-6019. LAKEPORT Exceptional 2 bedrooms, 2 baths, 2 floors, basement w/washer-dryer hookups, private, porch, no dogs, no smoking, $825/ month + utilities, available Jan. 1. 366-4712. LAKEPORT-UNFURNISHEDSmall one bedroom across the street from lake. Cheap to heat, 2 car parking. Cats allowed, 2nd floor. Sliding glass doors to a deck. $165/week. 1st week in advance plus a 4-week security deposit. Leave message for Bob at 781-283-0783. Friday showings only.
MEREDITH In Town-Fully Renovated
2 Bedroom 1.5 bath Condo with Garage. Quiet location, Energy efficient. No smokers. $1,095 + Utilities Rick (781) 389-2355
MEREDITH WALK TO DOWNTOWN Spacious One Bedroom with storage area, large eat in kitchen & dining area. Includes plowing, parking, utilities, beach, dishwasher, & washer-dryer. Cable ready, no dogs, cat ok. No smoking, security deposit, $800/month.
603-937-1354 MEREDITH- Great studio apartment. Bright, sunny, clean, walk to town. $500/month +utilities. 520-6931
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, November 6, 2013— Page 27
MEREDITH, NH available Jan 14th this great newly remodeled extra large 2 bedroom apt on first floor with no stairs includes heat & AC, laundry on premise, living room, dining room, kitchen, large walk-in closet with 2 weeks FREE RENT $1075/month Call 603-524-8533
4FT. round oak pedestal table, extension 4 matching chairs, 2 others. Fair condition. $175. Two generators- 4hp Craftsman, 1500 watt. Great for camp/home use. Asking $150. 10hp Tecumseh 5200 watt, several outlets. $300. 455-5435
KERO-SUN Kerosene heater, completely overhauled, works great! $69. Sno-Chief used electric snow shovel, $45. 744-9329
MOULTONBOROUGH- Winnipesaukee Waterfront 2 bedroom cottage. Long term, $850/month. Small pet considered. Available 12/1. 603- 253-8848 NEW Hampton/Meredith. Rooms for rent $125 and up. Shared laundry, kitchen, porch, cable TV. No pets, Coldwell Banker Old Mill Properties. 744-8144. Randy.
ARIENS 10hp, 28 inch wide, electric start snowblower. $500 or BRO. 387-2900
LOG Length Firewood: 7-8 cords, $900. Local delivery. 998-8626. MAKITA 10 inch table saw on wheeled stand. Excellent condition. $150. 528-5202
SALON EQUIPMENT BLACK powder Jukar Flintlock 45 long riffle $300, Jagar Kentucky Flintlock 44 pistol, $200, Navy Arms 44 revolver $200, All for $600. 875-0363. CRAFTSMAN Snowblower- 5HP, 22 inch, electric start with cover. Like new. Cost $500, $250. 528-5202 DRY firewood $240/Cord. Green wood available for $200/cord. Round wood dry & green. 16-18 cut. Free delivery. 524-9011 FIREWOOD- Approx. half cord, 4ft and 2ft. Oak, maple & ash. $75 707-9365 FIREWOOD : Loads over 3/4 cord, green, cut, split, delivered, $175. STACKED, $200. Call Charlie, 603-455-1112.
Walkway Snow Removal Crew Members Wanted Positive attitude required
Call 528-6126 for Appointment
Full set-up for one person salon, Kaemart & Belvedere, reception desk, wall station, nail station, 3 chairs, dryer chair and shampoo bowl with built-in cabinet, all for $1500. May be sold individually. 744-0200. SANTA Claus available for your party or home visit. Reasonable rates. 603-930-5222. SMALL Heating Oil Deliveries: No minimum required. Eveningweekend deliveries welcome. Benjamin Oil, LLC. 603-731-5980. WWW.BENJAMINOILLLC.COM TABLE Oak, round, 2 leaves, 4 chairs. $160. Maple coffee table $40. 774-275-0157. WALTHER TPK-380, black, mags, ammo, holster, reduced to $600. 875-0363.
Furniture Beautiful Queen or Full-sized Mattress/ Box-spring Set. LUXURY-FIRM European Pillow-Top Style. Fabulous Back, Hip and Leg Support, Hospitality A+ Rating! All New Factory Sealed with 10-YR Warranty. Compare Cost $1095, SELL $249. Can Delivery and Set-up. 603-305-9763
NORTHFIELD: 1 bedroom 1st floor $195/week, 2 bedroom 2nd floor $220/week, 3 bedroom trailer $265/week, all including heat, electric & hot water. 4 bedroom house, $1,320/month plus utilities. 524-1234 www.whitemtrentals.com.
Free Installation in ME & NH. 140+ channels at $29.99. NFL Sunday Ticket add $5. (207)500-3334.
ON MEREDITH BAY One bedroom apartment, directly on Meredith Bay. All amenities + washer & dryer, air conditioning, deck. Walk to downtown. $850/month + utilities. 617-460-1960 Phil Leave Message
HYDRAULIC dumpster 12’x7’ bed, heavy duty 8 ton. Books at $5500 asking $4300. (603)447-5912.
FREE- 27 inch stereo color TV. Excellent picture and sound. 603-387-0533
Cut, Split & Delivered $200 per cord,
Got trees need CA$H?
TILTON 2-Bedroom, 2-Bath, 2nd floor apartment, offstreet parking, locked storage & basement, beautifully renovated including washer and dryer. $975/month includes heat, hot water, a/c & snow removal. No pets/smoking. 934-2788
FREE Pickup of unwanted items. Estates, homes, offices cleaned out, yard sale items, scrap metals, appliances, batteries. (603)930-5222.
KENMORE Model 106 side by side refrigerator. White, Super clean & nice. Outside water and ice feature. 32in. X 66.5in high. $400. 387-7293
Immediate openings. No experience needed, entry level, opportunity for advancement. Earn award trips, bonuses and prizes. Permanent & temp positions. Call today for more information. (603)822-0219. Call now! Call now! Call now!
For Rent-Commercial ASHLAND- 8,200sf. storage building with loading dock. 1 Mile off I-93. Rent $2 per square ft. per year. Call 968-9950 ask for Dale LACONIADowntown. Prime storefront. approx. 900 sq. ft., ideal for snack shop, retail, etc. Good exposure & foot traffic. $750 includes heat. Also, in same building, sm storefront approx. 450 sq ft. $375 includes heat. 524-3892 or 630-4771
For Sale 2004 Craftsman 9hp 2 stage 28in. snow blower. Electric start, canopy, runs & looks brand new. $450. 290-2075 AMAZING! Beautiful Pillowtop Mattress Sets. Twin $199, Full or Queen $249, King $449. Call
LICENSED PLUMBER WANTED Seeking a licensed Journeyman or Master Plumber Experience in Residential service and repair, new construction and remodels, and some light commercial. HVAC experience a definite plus as well as NH Gasfitters license. Professional Work habits Excellent Customer Service Skills Valid Drivers license with Clean Driving Record
Call 603-875-1118 for more details
TILTON: 1-bedroom. Heat, hot water included., great location, no dogs. $630/month. 603-671-7481 or 916-214-7733.
Belmont Elementary School has the following openings for
Special Education Assistants: 2 days per week for 2.5 hours per day. 5 days per week for 5.5 hours per day. A resume and 3 letters of reference should be submitted to Tonyel M. Berry; Director of Student Services; SAU 80; 58 School Street; Belmont, NH 03220. A post-offer pre-employment physical and successful completion of a background check are required. Shaker Regional School District serves the communities of Belmont and Canterbury and is an Equal Opportunity Employer
NORTHFIELD Townhouse style 2 Bedroom on a lovely wooded lot with exterior storage and coin op laundry room on site. $750/month +utilities. Call GCE Apartments @ 267-8023 NO PETS
CBH Landscape Lincoln NH CPA firm seeks experienced tax professional for full time seasonal employment with possible year round opportunity. Focus is on individual tax returns, but experience with business returns is a plus. Experience with Ultra Tax CS and QuickBooks preferred. Please send resume to email@example.com, fax to 603-745-3312 or mail to: Malone, Dirubbo & Co., P.C. 9 West St. Lincoln, NH 03251
Page 28 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, November 6, 2013
‘A Broadway Christmas Carol’
Tri-County CAP negotating with providers on transportation plans OSSIPEE — The changes in the state Medicaid providers have affected many people. Tri-County CAP passengers in Coos, Carroll, and Grafton counties have been informed that the agency is currently in negotiations with the provider for NH Healthy Families and Meridian Health Plan to continue to provide Tri-County CAP passengers with Medicaid with the ability to continue to ride with them. Tri-County CAP is also in the process of beginning negotiations with the provider of the Well Sense Health Plan. The new process for obtaining transportation services is to call your
plan provider to set up the provider for all your transportation needs. If Tri-County Cap (North Country Transit, Blue Loon Transit) has been your provider, you can request through your health plan provider for TriCounty Cap transportation services to continue to provide for your transportation needs. Passengers who have opted out for a year, or who have a regular spend down, and are still on the Regular Medicaid transportation, can continue to follow their normal process of scheduling a trip directly with Tri-County Cap Transit.
Not Your Mother’s Christmas Carol! Interlakes Theatre features Thom Caska, Corey Scheys and Mikey LoBalsamo of New York City will take part in “A Broadway Christmas Carol”, a lighthearted, fast paced musical theatre parody featuring 30 Broadway show tunes, which will be performed Saturday , December 7 at 7:30 p.m. and Sunday, December 8 at 3:30 p.m. at Inter-Lakes High School. Tickets are $25. For information and tickets call 1-888-245-6374. (Courtesy photo)
EXPERIENCED Line Cook, Must Have Breakfast Experience. Apply in person Shooters 190 DW Highway Belmont NH 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, 12:30-5:30 Thursday.-Saturday, Sunday optional. Must be reliable and dependable and be able to transfer 115 pounds. Reliable Transportation a must! Send experience and/or resume to firstname.lastname@example.org or phone (978) 807-7470.
LICENSED PLUMBER WANTED Seeking a licensed Journeyman or Master Plumber Experience in Residential service and repair, new construction and remodels, and some light commercial. HVAC experience a definite plus as well as NH Gasfitters license. Professional Work habits Excellent Customer Service Skills Valid Drivers license with Clean Driving Record Call 603-875-1118 for more details.
MAINTENANCE ASSISTANT Fireside Inn & Suites is looking for a part time Maintenance Assistant. This is a year round, entry level position, weekend and on call availability a must. Some experience in plumbing, carpentry, landscaping, painting a plus as this position is an all-around handyman type of job. We are seeking hard working, reliable, detail oriented persons with the ability to work independently as well as with others. Applicants must show valid driver!s license and pass a background check, they also must be able to lift up to 50 pounds. Please apply in person at 17 Harris Shore Rd. Gilford, NH 03249. PERSONAL care attendant, Laco nia. Errands and support in the community. Mon & Wed, 4 hours per day. Possible other shifts. Must be dependable, background checks mandatory.Call Maureen at 603-412-6512 PT Bookkeeping & Computer Help needed: Familiar w/uploading onto Ebay & Craigs-List. PDQ 524-1430 .
Get the Best Help Under the Sun! Starting at $2.50 per day Call 737.2020 or email email@example.com
IMMEDIATE OPENING PROPANE DELIVERY REPRESENTATIVE Flex schedule, CDLB, Hazardous Material & Tanker Endorsements, Steady job in a good working environment. Stop by 1150 Union Ave. Laconia, or apply online at amerigas.com
Stamping Technologies Inc. Positions Available: CNC Operator: Must have basic knowledge of measuring equipment. Capable of deburring parts.
Machinist: Must be capable of producing basic machine parts from blueprints.
Apply in Person NO PHONE CALLS
Lakes Business Park 20 Growth Rd. Laconia
Instruction BEGIN A NEW CAREER IN 2014! CNA/LNA Training Classes begin: Jan 25- weekends/Concord, Feb 4- days/Franklin, Feb 11evenings/Laconia. Graduate in 5-8 weeks! (603) 647-2174 www.LNAHealthCareers.com
Sarah's Tutoring • Specialty; SAT and ACT tests • Math, English and Subject tests •All High School Subjects •!Languages; Spanish, French, German and Russian
GILFORD: New to the market, residential building lots. 14 to choose from, level and dry land, most with mountain views, one with lake views. 1.08 to 8.69 acres, $79,900 to $119,900. Owner/broker, 524-1234.
WEEKLY TRASH & RECYCLING SERVICE
Small Jobs Are My Speciality
“Let us go to the dump for you”
Rick Drouin 520-5642 or 744-6277
No Separation Required 96 Gallon Tote Provided $10/Week
DRM has mobile home lots available in Franklin and Gilford. We are offering 6 months free rent as a promotion. Call 520-6261
HOME IMPROVEMENT One call does it all. 30 years experience. References. Call Bill at 273-7338
55+ MODEL HOMES “Open Sunday!s 12 to 2”
$79,995 To $139,900 YES! WE CAN FINANCE! Dir. RT 93 exit #23 right to Post office left 800 ft. or Call
603-387-7463 Mansfield Woods, 88 North, Rt. 132, New Hampton. NH $32,900 14’ Wide 3 Bdrm. $43,995 Double Wide 3 Bdrm. $69,995 38X26 Cape
Wanted To Buy PIPER ROOFING
Quality Work Reasonable Rates Free Estimates Metal Roofs • Shingle Roofs
CONCRETE step with rail installed on my house. Includes old step disposal. Call 524-1121.
Our Customers Don!t get Soaked!
WE buy anything of value from one piece to large estates. Call 527-8070.
Major credit cards accepted
Yard Sale GILFORD LARGE INDOOR FLEA MARKET SAT. 8-12 29 GILFORD EAST DR. Anything for every room in your house, and holiday decorations.
Open Daily & Sun
Camelot Homes Rt. 3 Tilton NH
LACONIA, 41 Janna Way, Sun, Dec 8th, 8am - 4pm. Garage Sale
Buy • Sell • Trade www.motoworks.biz
(603)447-1198. Olson’s Moto Works, RT16 Albany, NH.
Lakeport Community Association
Behind Lakeport Fire Station
SNOW PLOWING & SANDING
FLORIDA HOMES, CONDOS
Comm. Residential Insured Call for a quote 267-6680
Englewood, Port Charlotte, Venice, Sarasota. Free Property Search www.suncoasteam.com Suncoasteam Realty 941-235-7474
Inside - Box Car Open
Services DICK THE HANDYMAN CHAIR CANING Seatweaving. Classes. Supplies. New England Porch Rockers, 2 Pleasant Street in downtown Laconia. Open every day at 10. 603-524-2700.
Christmas at the Freight House Fri. 12/6 5-8 Sat. 12/7 8-2
Available for small and odd jobs, also excavation work, small tree and stump removal and small roofs! Call for more details. Dick Maltais 603-267-7262 or
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, November 6, 2013— Page 29
PSU’s Museum of the White Mountains names Woolsey Conover as chair PLYMOUTH — Civic leader, volunteer, artist, and philanthropist Woolsey S. Conover has been named chair of the advisory council for the Museum of the White Mountains by Plymouth State University President Sara Jayne Steen. Woolsey Conover (Courtesy) “Woolsey has graciously agreed to lead the Museum’s key volunteer CALENDAR from page 25
SATURDAY, DECEMBER 7 Street Car Company will present ‘Seussical Jr.’ 7 p.m. in the LHS auditorium. Tickets are available at the door or in advance by calling streetcarcompany.com. The Unitarian Universalist Holiday Fair featuring a “theme” basket raffle, gifts, baked goods and a cookie walk. 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Unitarian Universalist Church in Laconia. Lunch served beginning at 11 a.m. Ladies Guild Christmas Craft Fair, Bake Sale, and Chowder Lunch. 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Campton Congregational Church. Lunch served between 11 a.m. and 1 p.m. Friends of the Library Open House and Meeting at the Meredith Library 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Friends Meeting at noon follows the Friends Open House The Inter-Lakes Children’s Theater presents “A Charlie Brown Christmas” featuring local teens and tweens. 11 a.m. at the Inter-Lakes High School Community Auditorium. Tickets are $8. Craft session held for kids before the shows and punch and cookies with the cast after the shows. Tickets can be purchased in advance by calling 1-888-245-637 or at interlakestheatre.com. Altrusa Festival of Trees Noel Shoppe at the Waukewan Golf Club . 2-8 p.m. Admission is $3 for adults and $2 for children. Annual Christmas Wreath Sale and Craft Fair hosted by the Sanbornton Historical Society. 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Sanbornton Historical Society. Wreaths are $12-$42. To preorder them call 286-9590 or download a form at lanetavern.org. For more information call 286-4526 or email info@ lanetavern.org. Lakes Region historian Carol Lee Anderson signs her latest work The New England Life of Bob Montana: Beyond the Archie Comic Strip. 2-4 p.m. at Innisfree Bookshop in the Mill Falls Marketplace in Meredith. Prospect Mountain High School Craft Fair to support the Class of 2014, Class of 2015 and World Cultures Club. 8-11 a.m. breakfast followed by the craft fair from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Breakfast is $5 for adults, $4 for children ages 12 and under. Trees available at the craft fair from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. for $30 each. Annual Christmas Fair hosted by the Bristol United Church of Christ Women’s Fellowship. 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Tapply-Thompson Community Center holds its third annual 5K Jingle Mingle. 9 a.m. registration and 10 a.m. race start. Cost is $25 the day of the race. Canned good donations accepted. Inter-Lakes Summer Theater presents “A Broadway Christmas Carol” featuring various parodies of well known
group toward the realization of the Museum’s mission to preserve and promote the history, culture, and environmental legacy of the White Mountains region. PSU is fortunate to have a leader so wellrespected throughout New England as its advocate and advisor,” President Steen said. “This is quite an honor for me,” said Conover. “The Museum encapsulates many of my primary interests, the making of art, the scope and beauty of the White Mountains, the importance of museums in our society, which capture the past and celebrate the future. Further, I am highly impressed with the outreach efforts Plymouth State is making under Sara Broadway show tunes. 7:30 p.m. at the Inter-Lakes High School Community Auditorium in Meredith. Tickets are $25 per person and can be purchased by calling 1-888-245-6374. Lego Club at the Hall Memorial Library in Northfield. 10:30-11:30 a.m. 22nd Annual Christmas Guitar Concert at the Belknap Mill featuring Ed Gerhard. 7:30 p.m. Tickets are $22 in advance and $25 at the door. To purchase tickets or for more information call 664-7200 or visit www.edgerhard.com. 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. Narcotics Anonymous meeting. 6 to 7:30 p.m. at the Unitarian Universalist Society (172 Pleasant Street) in Laconia. The New Horizons Band of the Lakes Region meets every Saturday at 1 p.m. at the Music Clinic on Rte 3 in Belmont. All musicians welcome. For more information call 528-6672 or 524-8570. 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 firstname.lastname@example.org. Separated/Divorced Persons Support Group meeting. 6 to 8 p.m. on the first and third Saturdays of each month at St. Joseph Catholic Church in Belmont. Compassion and affirmation in a confidential atmosphere. Refreshments. Scholarships available. For more information call the rectory at 267-8174 or Ginny Timmons at 286-7066.
Jayne Steen’s inestimable leadership to include residents of our region in its work and outcomes.” Conover is a trustee of the Lakes Region Conservation Trust and former trustee of New Hampshire Public Radio, an advisor to The Northern Forest Center and several other New Hampshire nonprofit organizations. He and his wife, Bea, are also involved with the New Hampshire Charitable Foundation. Prior to retirement, Conover was founder and principal of Consolidated Group Trust, an 800-employee business in Framingham, Massachusetts. He served as a director of the Massachusetts Board of Higher Education, president of the Board of Governors for the Copley (Art) Society of Boston, a director of the Appalachian Mountain Club, and a trustee for the Danforth Museum of Art and the Rivers School. In 1993 he convened a group that led to the formation of the Foundation for Metrowest, a community foundation serving 30 cities and towns west of Boston. see next page
MODEL HOME OPEN SUNDAY 12 to 2
$79,995 or $8,000 down 300 @ $469. Apr 6%
Pine Gardens Manufactured Homes Sales & Park
Lowest Prices Around!
Office: (603) 267-8182 See our homes at: www.pinegardens.mhvillage.com
~ LOTS AVAILABLE ~ 6 Scenic Drive, Belmont, NH
$139,900 Call Kevin 603-387-7463 88 North, Rt. 132, New Hampton, NH Dir. RT 93 exit #23. Right for 1/2 mile, left at post office for 800’ Mansfield Woods.
GREAT SETTING with peek-a-boo views & a convenient Meredith location. Almost 2 acres w/a gentle slope on a dead-end street. Easy access to Rts. 104 &106. Close to schools, shops, restaurants & lakes. Driveway permit in place. $59,900 Roger Turgeon
GORGEOUS VIEW LOT on a quiet cul-de-sac. Private beach club with pool, cabanas, hot tub, fire pit, & tennis. Boat slip for up to a 30 ft. boat! $199,500 Scott Knowles 455-7751 PRIVATE & CONVENIENT lot in a small subdivision.1.9 acres on a cul-de-sac is minutes to Meredith & Center Harbor. Abuts 8 acres of conservation land. $64,500 Kristin White 520-4352 SARGENT LAKE ACCESS. Deeded rights to a private association beach. The perfect spot for a camper, or build with a variance from the Town. Peek-a-boo lake views. $27,500 Franco DiRienzo 530-1078
DOWNTOWN INVESTMENT. Updated 1880’s commercial block w/3 floors of mixed use space. 19,454 sq. ft., 4 retail/office storefronts & 18+ offices. Elevator, conference area, 2 kitchens & full basement. Plenty of public parking, great income with the potential for so much more. $450,000 Bob Gunter 387-8664
WINDEMERE RIDGE. One of area’s premiere neighborhoods. 15 quality homes built. 2+ acre parcels, some with mt. views & others with wooded privacy. Borders state forest w/ walking, skiing & hiking trails. Prices from $41,000 - $137,600 Rob Wichland 387-7069
VERSATILE BUSINESS PROPERTY is totally remodeled with garage, workshop & 4 office areas. Reception area, conference room, restrooms, computer room & lunch room w/ deck. Maintenance garage has 2 bays, 3 overhead doors, heat & 2-phase electric. Versatile & ready. $299,000 Anthony Avrutine 475-3598
RANCH STYLE with the luxury of 1-floor living in the middle of 8+ acres with beautiful level fields. 4 BRs, 2 1/2 baths with possible mountain views & subdivision if you’re an investor. A great place to call home and a location that’s easily accessible from all amenities. $219,000 Debbie Tarlentino 491-5404
COMMANDING MT. VIEWS & serene quiet at the top of Pinnacle Hill. 12.38 acres with a balance of beauty, nature & privacy. Close to skiing, shopping, Meredith & I-93. $89,900 Debbie Tarlentino 491-5404 IN THE HEART of activities w/deeded beach rights to Winnipesaukee, pool, tennis & play area. Fully furnished 2 BR, 2 bath unit has a screened porch, new kitchen & new floor covering. $89,900 Sandy Price 520-0918
Page 30 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, November 6, 2013
“ We Sell the Lakes Region!” ™ www.RocheRealty.com ProPerties For sale
Laconia: This immaculate 1 BR 3rd floor unit is ready for occupancy. Great location, wonderful amenities including in-ground swimming pool, basketball, clubhouse, tennis courts, fitness room at a terrific price. Sorry, no pets allowed in this community. $75,500 MLS# 4327502
Gilford: Affordable 2 BR, 1 BA ranch with garage under and walkout basement with 2 large rooms. 1,008 sqft. with a wood FP, new windows in living area, and the furnace is less than 10 years old. Recently renovated with new rugs and paint throughout. $161,750 MLS# 4319451
Laconia: Completely furnished featuring 6 BR with master on 1st floor, 5 full BA, wood FP, floorto-ceiling cathedral windows, HW floors, Berber carpet, freshly painted interior and a practically new self cleaning covered hot tub on the wrap-around porch. $395,000 MLS# 4318336
Laconia: Completely remodeled 3 BR, 2 BA home with lake views, central air, and beach rights directly across the street. New spacious kitchen, new walls, paint, cabinets, flooring, appliances and BA fixtures. $239,900 MLS# 4317999
Meredith: 4 BR, 4 BA Home located in The Grouse Point Club with dock on Lake Winnipesaukee. Features include a wood ceiling, a field stone FP, refreshing lake views from almost all rooms, and a 4-car garage. Assoc. amenities included. $1,190,000 MLS# 4317156
Gilford: 3 BR, 3 BA contemporary with a huge wrap-around deck, open concept of kitchen, dining, and living room, radiant heat, 1st floor master BR and BA, a small loft, a huge 2-car garage, and a walk out basement. $329,900 MLS# 4317889
Laconia: 3 BR plus loft, 2.5 BA townhouse with central a/c at the Gables at South Down Shores. 1,768 sqft. with a wood fireplace and 1st floor master BR. This light and bright unit is close to the swimming pool, tennis courts, beach, and marina. $269,000 MLS# 4148840
Laconia: 4 BR, 3 BA raised ranch with attached 2-car garage sits on a beautiful .64 acre landscaped lot. Includes beautiful renovations and improvements throughout 2,650 sqft. of living space. Beach access to Lake Winnisquam, tennis courts and boat launch. $239,000 MLS# 4205814
Gilmanton: Country bow-roof style cape nestled on approx. 35 acres of wooded land, fields, landscaped lawns, and fruit trees. 3 BR, 2 BA home with almost 3,000 sqft., 4 FPs, an attached 2-car garage with a bonus room above, a detached 3-bay 1.5 story barn.. $480,000 MLS# 4314725
The artists of December The Lakes Region Art Association announces the artists selected for this month’s popular Artists of the Month Program. As the Association draws from the entire Lakes Region, this program is aimed at exposing the Association and its members’ work across the entire area. The art work on display until Monday, December 16 at Northway Bank in Laconia, Meredith and Tilton, Franklin Savings Bank in Gilford and Franklin, VynnArt Gallery in Meredith, Bank of New Hampshire in Gilford, and the Belknap Mill in Laconia. Seated in front: Kazuko Okubo, Martha Swanson-Webber, Marlene Witham. Back row: Pat Anderson, Sally Hibberd, Carole Keller, Elaine Morrison. Not pictured: Joanne Reynolds. (Courtesy photo)
‘The Greatest Show on Snow’ talk Monday LACONIA — The Laconia Historical and Museum Society will host its monthly lecture program ‘’The Greatest Show on Snow’’, on Monday, December 9 at 7 p.m. at the Laconia Public Library. Raymond H. Simoneau, LuAnn Walsh, Jennifer Lyman, Libby Lyman Winn and Keith Bryar Jr. will share the history of the Laconia World Championship Sled Dog Derby. It will also host a reception at the library for an opening of an exhibition on the Sled Dog Derby’s history on Tuesday, December 10 at 6 p.m.
In 1927, Laconia became one of the first places in the nation to ever host a sleddog race. The Laconia Sled Dog Club was formed in 1936 and the World Championships were held here from 1935 through 1939 at which time many of the racers went into the service. After the war, the club was reorganized into the present Lakes Region Sled Dog Club. Both events are free and open to the public. For more information on these events, contact LHMS at (603) 527-1278, email at www.lhmslpl@ metrocast.net or on the web at www. laconiahistorical.org.
from preceding page “Woolsey has deep devotion to the White Mountain region and experience in the non-profit sector that includes both museums and higher education,” according to the Museum’s founding director, Catherine Amidon. “He understands the strategic impor-
tance of building the Museum’s reputation and audience in these early years,” she added. A graduate of Princeton University, Conover is also an artist, a painter whose oil works featuring landscapes of the Lakes Region have been exhibited throughout New England.
Meredith: 3 BR, 2 BA home featuring over 4,100 sqft., a gas FP, a wood stove, a covered porch, and an attached 3-car garage. Situated on 2.31 acres. Just minutes to downtown Meredith, Laconia, Lake Winnipesaukee and Lake Waukewan. $379,900 MLS# 4250564
97 Daniel Webster Hwy Meredith, NH 03253 (603) 279-7046 | (800) 926-5253
Gilford: This 2 BR plus loft, 2 BA unit features AC, tiled, wood and carpeted floors, and a massive open concept living/dining room with lake views. Enjoy the babbling brook from your screened porch or Trex deck. Assoc. amenities incl. a private beach, in-ground pool, and more. $319,999 MLS# 4250197
Laconia: Absolutely turnkey, totally refurbished, front row unit with views of Lake Winnipesaukee. Features include granite countertops, a fireplace, a screened-in porch, new hardwood floors, and an assoc. beach, with possible docks/moorings. $299,900 MLS# 4252481
1921 Parade Road Laconia, NH 03246 (603) 528-0088 | (888) 214-0088
GILFORD—These well kept units at One Gilford Place are located in the center of activity in New Hampshire’s Lakes Region. The location is surrounded by marinas, lodging, retail establishments, the airport, and all the activities offered at Weirs Beach. This offering includes units for lease, ranging from $4 to $10/SF/GROSS. Call Warren Clement
350 Court Street, Laconia, NH
Email: email@example.com www.weekscommercial.com
NEW DURHAM—Residential/business location on busy Rt. 11, New Durham, South of Alton Circle. Nearly 700' of road frontage gives great exposure for your business. Purchase with two green houses, 20'x 60', or owner will remove & leave a level lot with a 2 bedroom mobile home. $199,000. Call Warren Clement for details.
TILTON— .65 acres of flat, buildable surface at the corner of Hill Road and Laconia Road (Route 3), Tilton. Retail, restaurant, professional, service business. If your business requires the utmost in exposure, this is the site you are looking for. $225,000 Call Kevin Sullivan
ALTON— Well maintained large residential structure formerly operated as a Sr. independent living facility. Lots of possibilities from a lovely single family home (with plenty of space for a large or extended family conversion, Bed & Breakfast, Inn or Office/Business space.) All are permitted. $295,000 Call Steve Weeks, Jr. .
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, November 6, 2013— Page 31
Fax: 524-6810 E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org 61 Liscomb Circle Gilford, NH 03249
www.cumminsre.com FABOULOUS VIEWS
348 Court St, Laconia, NH 03246 • (603) 524-2255 32 Whittier Hwy, Center Harbor, NH 03226 • (603) 253-4345
Financing Available thru Michelle Ricciuti, NEMoves Mortgage LLC NMLS#281314 (603) 581-2893 cell (781) 956-6899
A wonderful lake front home & cottage on Winnipesaukee w/ pristine shoreline including dock & spectacular views. #4226874
Cherry Valley Condo “Best Buy”!! NOW $89,000.. THREE bedrooms and THREE baths!! Spacious unit offers a fireplaced LR, dining, appl’d kitchen, lots of closets and THREE screened balconys with FABULOUS views of Gunstock Ski Trails!! Minutes to Winnipesaukee Town Beach and Gunstock in your backyard!!
WOW...NOW $89,900.. And cute as a button!! All remodeled to include a new kitchen with SS Appl’s..Living Room/Den with a brick fireplace and HW floor, 3 bedrooms (1 on the first floor), vinyl sided, private setting and nicely landscaped. AFFORDABLE & AVAILABLE!!
NEWLY PRICED....GREAT LOCATION! Vinyl sided with updated vinyl windows..You’ll love the granite counter top kitchen!! The roof is just 1 yr and the heating system is only 6 months old!! The living rm has a gas fireplace with some hardwood floors. Attached 1 car garage. 3 bedrooms..beautifully landscaped private yard with blooming flowers all season long!!
Susan Bradley 581-2810
Privacy & serenity surround this Gentleman’s farm offering 75 acres w/ fenced pasture, fields, fruit trees, pond & more. #4314844
Rose Cook 581-2854
Located on Lake Winnipesaukee, includes a three fingered dock & sandy beach that compliment this sunny, flat lot. #4326919
Bill Richards 603-253-4345
Center Harbor - $389,000
Cute & clean 3 bedroom home in a small Squam Lake beach access community. 2/10th mile to beach & dock. #4326762
Barbara Mylonas: 603-253-4345
LAKE WINNISQUAM!! !! 100’ of sandy shoreline w/ a YR docking system, jet ski lifts, and waterside hot tub . This waterfront Contemporary beach house offers a newly renovated granite kitchen, LR w/fireplace, den or game rm w/fireplace, waterside screen porch, garage and deck. Two master bedrooms suites plus bedrooms for more!! $599,000
NEWLY PRICED!! ...Gilford Village Neighborhood!! NOT A THING TO DO!! Almost ALL brand new!! You’ll love the blond bamboo floors that run throughout this pristine home. Open concept with a brand new granite and stainless steel kitchen. Gleaming!! Three big bedrooms, 2 new baths, tiled lower level family rm and 2 car garage. Private deck and at the end of a cul-de-sac.. $249,000
GREAT PRICE!! Pack your bags and just move in!! Pristine condition!! Vinyl sided, vinyl windows, new furnace 2013, hot water, Mitsubishi air conditioner wall unit, 3 bedrms, 1.5 baths, family rm, enclosed porch, deck w/ deck furniture, garage and garden shed. NOW...$129,900
Major Price Reduction! Lovingly cared for and updated home w/ 2 story barn/garage in the Historic 4 corners. #4065227
Judy McShane 581-2800
Debbie Cotton 581-2883
NEWLY PRICED! Classic 1950 Cape Cod home across from Lake Opechee and close to schools Great Location!! This beautiful home offers 2600SF of living space to include 4 bedrooms, 2 baths, 2 fireplaces, hardwood floors, built-ins and a 2 car garage. There is a finished playrm/ rec rm over the garage too!! Sunroom with water views!! $239,000
BRICKS & BEAMS!!.. 2000SF Factory Condo... walls of brick & exposed beams only add to the ambiance of the DRAMATIC 3 Level condo. 2+ bedrms, 3 baths, 3rd floor family rm w/roof top balcony overlooking the Winnipesaukee River. 810’ of river front, kayak racks, workout rm, central air and COVERED CAR PORT!! ....NOW...$215,000
Nice in-town multi-family close to park, shopping, golf and skiing. Many upgrades. #4327249
STUNNING HOME!! And the ULTIMATE in quality design!! 3200 SF Contemporary w/a Classic flare...plus the lower has been fininshed..perfect for fun&games. Gorgeous Granite kitchen/dining rm with breakfast nook. Flawless hardwood floors, fireplaced LR, family rm, master bedroom suite w/FP & sitting rm, 5 bedrooms, 3 baths. 2 car garage and wrap around porch. Custom features throughout will make you fall in love with this Exquisite home!!
NEWLY PRICED!! POPULAR “SARAH CIRCLE” NEIGHBORHOOD!! Custom built Contempoary Ranch offers 1800 SF of open living space! Master bedroom suite with 2 additional bedrooms .Dramatic vaulted ceiling LR with a gas fireplace and hardwood floors. Great for entertaining ...spacious tiled kitchen w/ center island. Nicely landscaped backyard with deck and patio, Attached 2 car garage..Need more space? There’s Full basement! NOW $299.000
AFFORDABLE & AVAILABLE!! Nice New England Home on a small dead end street in Laconia. Fenced yard hides a summer fun in ground pool. Nine rooms, 3 bedrooms, renovated Corian tiled kitchen, family room w/ hardwood floors, and LR w/ sliders to a 2 tiered private deck. Detached 2 car garage..JUST>>
Brenda Rowan 581-2829
John Silva 581-2881 & Mary Seeger 581-2880
Traditional 3 BR, 2.5 BA Cape in a tranquil country setting. House sits back on 4.57 acres w/ plenty of privacy. #4175502
Debbie Cotton 581-2883 581-2883
Laconia - $379,000
Charming year round 3 bedroom waterfront home w/crystal clear water, sandy beach & great views! #4327168
Barbara Mylonas: 603-253-4345
3 BR, 2 BA wonderful unit in a fabulous 55+ community. Lots of storage in the full unfinished basement & 1 car garage. #4227871
Carol Mattice 581-2860
BRICKS & BEAMS Quiet country retreat, tucked away on 2 acres in an in-town location is this 8 room renovated Cape style farmhouse. #4291434
AFFORDABLE!! Cute, clean and efficient Pleasant St. studio condo, walking distance to restaurants and downtown. Updated appl’d kitchen and bath, air conditioning, laundry hookup and low condo fees!! Owner financing available. $45,000
Contemporary Saltbox on Winnisquam w/ lots of custom features. Walk to backyard to private setting w/ 20’ dock for 2 boats. #4314335
Upgraded 5 room, 2 BR, 2 BA condo w/ 2 porches. Very convenient to Gunstock & Gilford beach. #4208547
Frances Tanner 581-2874
Large home in a nice subdivision w/ 1.2 acre lot & plenty of garage space for all the toys-2 car attached & 3 car detached. # 4313207
Debbie Cotton 581-2883
Private beach access w/ this home located in Sunray Shores on Lake Winnisquam. Walk to beach. #4311334
John Silva 581-2881 & Mary Seeger 581-2880
Cute one bedroom detached condo w/ shared beach in the heart of the Lakes Region. Completely updated inside & out. #4311828
David Williams 581-2833
Lovely bright & sunny open concept freestanding condo in a quiet cul-de-sac setting and finished lower level. #4218438
Judy McShane 581-2800
Moultonborough - $139,000
Affordable Moultonborough living! 3 Bedroom 2 bath home. Easy access to restaurants, shops & town beach. #4326290
Kay Huston: 603-253-4345
Gilford – $72,500
Misty Harbor Resort end unit on 2nd floor. To be sold totally furnished, enjoy the beach on Lake Winnipesaukee. #4326403
Ellen Mulligan: 603-253-4345
©2010 Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC. Coldwell Banker is a registered trademark licensed to Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC. An Equal Opportunity Employer. Owned and operated by NRT, LLC
Page 32 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Friday, November 6, 2013
COMPLETE SERTA MATTRESS SLEEP CENTERS LACONIA • OSSIPEE • PLAISTOW • SALEM
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HUGE DECEMBER SAVINGS! WASHER OR DRYER
SALE $ PRICE
Top load agitator washer with stainless steel tub. 7.0 cu.ft. front load Electric dryer. #FFTW1001PW #FFRE1001PW
SAVE $300 after mail-in rebate
SAVE $300 after mail-in rebate
REG. $949! Self Clean large capacity REG. $899! 5 Radiant elements. with 5 burners. #FGGF3032MF #FGEF3032MF
SALE $ PRICE
CLOSEOUT SPECIAL! REG. $999! #SHE43R55UC
MICROHOOD SALE PRICE
REG. $249! 1.6 CuFt. Multi cooking options. #FFMV164LS
FRENCH DOOR REFRIGERATOR
REFRIGERATOR SAVE $400
SALE $ PRICE
18 CU. FT. REG. $599! Glass shelves. #FRT18G2NW
SAVE $520 After $200 Factory Rebate. 27cu.ft. Stainless Refrigerator External Ice/Water dispenser with water filter, Spillsafe Glass Shelves. #FFHB2740PS
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PARTS HOTLINE: 800-668-1296
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rt. 3 RT. 16 967 Gold Street rt. 28 603-539-2887 603-623-0130 603-893-9131 603-524-0163
After Mail-In Rebate
26 CU. FT. External Ice/Water dispenser with water filter, LCD Controls, Full Width freezer shelf. #FFHS2622MB
350 loudon rd. rt. 125 603-224-8526 603-612-0087
Published on Dec 6, 2013