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Saturday, OctOber 5, 2013
VOL. 14 NO. 88
Meredith firm was called in to investigate event(s) that led to Gilford police suspensions By Gail OBer
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN
GILFORD — The Daily Sun has learned that an independent company was hired to do an investigation into the Police Department after Chief Kevin Keenan was placed on paid administrative leave. An official who did not wish to be identified said yesterday that Municipal Resources Inc. of Meredith has interviewed both Keenan and School Resource Officer Holly Harris, who is also on a paid administrative leave. The official said other members of the Gilford Police Department have been interviewed as well and that MRI will be issuing a report of its findings sometime in the near future. MRI’s role is to offer an unbiased view of the as yet unspecified reasons for both to be on paid leave. Keenan has been on leave since August 29 and Harris has been on leave since the middle see GPd page 8
About 100 men, women and children gathered on the Belmont Village Green last night for a prayer vigil for 2-year-old Havana O’Flarherty. The little girl was gravely injured in a fall at her home on Wednesday and was removed from a life support device at Dartmouth Hitchcock Memorial Hospital in Lebanon last evening. Seen here addressing the gathering is Rev. James F. Smith of the First Baptist Church. (Alan MacRae/for The Laconia Daily Sun)
Little girl who fell down stairs removed from life support By Gail OBer
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN
BELMONT — The 2-year-old girl who fell down a flight of stairs at her Concord Street home Wednesday morning is in grave condition at Dartmouth Hitchcock Memorial Hospital in Lebanon. At a candle-light vigil in Belmont Village last night, family and friends told the nearly 100 people who had gathered to pray for Havana O’Flarherty, for she has been removed from a life-support device. First Baptist Church Pastor James F.
Smith asked the many friends and supporters who had joined the family to help them get through this terrible time. Smith said this Sunday’s service at the First Baptist Church at 49 Church Street will be dedicated to Havana. The service begins at 10 a.m. Smith said Havana attended the Heavenly Sonshine Pre-School at the church and that her mother was a church member. Police stood a respectful distance away from last night candle service on the village green.
Lt. Richard Mann has confirmed that police are investigating the circumstances surrounding Havana’s death but declined any further comment. In a previous media release, Mann said that Belmont Police investigate all instances where a person has died or suffered a serious injury. He said the police wish to extend their sincerest sympathy and prayers to the family. Crystal O’Flarherty is the little girl’s mother.
Shawn Carter now facing 2 charges of first-degree murder By Gail OBer
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN
LACONIA — The man who allegedly chopped his mother and brother to death in the Belmont home on Sunset Drive that they all shared has been indicted by a Belknap County grand jury for two counts of
first-degree homicide. Shawn Carter, 32, was also indicted for two counts of second-degree homicide for the deaths of Priscilla Carter, 59, and Timothy Carter, 39. Each count offers a different theory of each death with first-degree homicide charging
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that Carter “purposely” caused the death of his mother and brother. Second-degree homicide means he allegedly recklessly cause their deaths. Priscilla Carter and Timothy Carter were found chopped to death by a Belmont Police officer who went to the house around
11 a.m. on May 24, after one of Priscilla’s co-workers called police and reported she was concerned because the woman had not shown up at work. After searching the house, the officer made his startling discovery. see CartEr page
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Page 2 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Saturday, October 5, 2013
Man sets himself on fire on National Mall
WASHINGTON (AP) — A man set himself on fire on the National Mall in the nation’s capital as passers-by rushed over to help douse the flames, officials and witnesses said Friday afternoon. The reason for the self-immolation was not immediately clear and the man’s identity was not disclosed. But it occurred in public view, on a central national gathering place, in a city still rattled by a mass shooting last month and a high-speed car chase outside the U.S. Capitol on Thursday that ended with a woman being shot dead by police. The man on the Mall suffered life-threatening injuries and was airlifted to the hospital, said District of Columbia fire department spokesman Tim Wilson. He was standing by himself in the center portion of the Mall when he emptied the contents of a red gasoline can on himself and set himself on fire moments later, said Katy Scheflen, who witnessed it as she walked across the area. Police say they responded around 4:20 p.m. Friday. Scheflen said passing joggers took off their see ON FIRE page 9
Saturday High: 66 Chance of rain: 10% Sunrise: 6:48 a.m. Saturday night Low: 52 Chance of rain: 0% Sunset: 6:19 p.m.
Sunday High: 57 Low: 53 Sunrise: 6:49 a.m. Sunset: 6:17 p.m.
DOW JONES 75.42 to 15,376.06
Monday High: 73 Low: 58
S&P 4.57 to 1,687.99
NASDAQ 6.22 to 3,722.18
TODAY’SJOKE “Right in the middle of mass, it was snack time. Right out of nowhere, the priest would look down and say, ‘Let’s have some yum yums!’ You would get in line — you would jump in the line — and you would go up and get the crouton O’Christ.” — Dane Cook
adjective; characterized by windings and turnings; sinuous; circuitous: an anfractuous path.
— courtesy dictionary.com
––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– TOP OF THE NEWS –––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––
Prospect for quick end to partial shutdown seems remote WASHINGTON (AP) — Prospects for a swift end to the 4-day-old partial government shutdown all but vanished Friday as lawmakers squabbled into the weekend and increasingly shifted their focus to a midmonth deadline for averting a threatened first-ever default. “This isn’t some damn game,” said House Speaker John Boehner, as the White House and Democrats held to their position of agreeing to negotiate only after the government is reopened and the $16.7 trillion debt limit raised.
House Republicans appeared to be shifting their demands, de-emphasizing their previous insistence on defunding the health care overhaul in exchange for re-opening the government. Instead, they ramped up calls for cuts in federal benefit programs and future deficits, items that Boehner has said repeatedly will be part of any talks on debt limit legislation. Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid, D-Nev., also said the two issues were linked. “We not only have a shutdown, but we have the full faith and credit of our nation before
us in a week or ten days,” he said. Reid and other Democrats blocked numerous attempts by Sen. Ted Cruz to approve House-passed bills reopening portions of the government. The Texas Republican is a chief architect of the “Defund Obamacare” strategy and met earlier this week with allies in the House and an aide to Majority Leader Eric Cantor, R-Va., to confer on strategy. In a lengthy back-and-forth with Reid and other Democrats, Cruz blamed them see SHUTDOWN page 8
HANOI, Vietnam (AP) — Gen. Vo Nguyen Giap, the brilliant and ruthless commander who led the outgunned Vietnamese to victory first over the French and then the Americans, died Friday. The last of the country’s old-guard revolutionaries was 102. A national hero, Giap enjoyed a legacy second only to that of his mentor, founding president and independence leader Ho Chi Minh. Giap died in a military hospital in the
capital of Hanoi, where he had spent nearly four years because of illnesses, according to a government official and a person close to him. Both spoke on condition of anonymity before the death was announced in statecontrolled media. Known as the “Red Napoleon,” Giap commanded guerrillas who wore sandals made of car tires and lugged artillery piece by piece over mountains to encircle and crush the French army at Dien Bien Phu
in 1954. The unlikely victory — still studied at military schools — led to Vietnam’s independence and hastened the collapse of colonialism across Indochina and beyond. Giap then defeated the U.S.-backed South Vietnam government in April 1975, reuniting a country that had been split into communist and noncommunist states. He regularly accepted heavy combat losses to achieve his goals. see GENERAL page 11
WASHINGTON (AP) — President Barack Obama’s decision to scrap his Asia trip is a setback for his much-advertised pledge to shift the focus of foreign policy to the Pacific and a boost for China’s attempt to gain influence in the region.
By staying home because of the partial government shutdown, Obama hands new Chinese leader Xi Jinping a chance to fill the void at two Asian summits Obama had planned to attend. It’s the third time since 2010 that Obama has cancelled an Asia
trip, all because of domestic political crises. Washington’s budget crisis has reached the point where the White House felt compelled to skip Asia, giving Obama room to work with Congress on reopening the govsee CHINA page 5
Legendary Vietnam general who beat France & U.S. dies at 102
Cancellation of Obama’s trip to Asia seen as a boost for China
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THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Saturday, October 5, 2013— Page 3
Family of biker run over in NYC incident was devoted dad just trying to calm things down NEW YORK (AP) — A motorcycle rider who was struck by an SUV during a motorcycle rally that turned violent is a family man who was simply trying to defuse a tense situation, his attorney and family members said Friday. Tears streamed down Dayana Mejia’s face during a press conference as she described her longtime partner, Edwin Mieses Jr., as an adoring father to the couple’s two children. “He is the best father I know,” she said. “And he would give the shirt off his back to anyone.” Dozens of bikers rode alongside a black Range Rover on Manhattan’s West Side Highway last weekend until a biker slowed down and the vehicles bumped, police said. Video captured at the scene shows the SUV surrounded by helmeted riders. In the video, one rider approaches the vehicle and peers into the driver’s side window. Police said others tried to damage the SUV before the driver, Alexian Lien, took off and plowed over Mieses. The bikers then chased after Lien and smashed his car window with their helmets, then pulled him from the SUV and beat him to the point where he required stitches. Lien’s wife, Rosalyn Ng, has said that her family’s
sympathies go out to Mieses, but that they had to flee a dangerous situation. She said her husband was trying to protect her and their 2-year-old child, who was also in the car at the time. Mieses, who is from Lawrence, Mass., suffered a broken spine, fractured ribs, a punctured lung and a torn aortic valve, said his defense attorney, Gloria Allred. His injuries may have left him paralyzed. “He told everyone to move on and go back to riding, and turned his back to the SUV to start walking back to his own bike,” Allred said. “It was then, with his back to the SUV, and as he was in front of it, that he was run over and crushed.” Mejia said a difficult situation has been made worse by what she described as a “perception” that some people have about the riders who participated in the rally on Sunday. “They are not gang members. They are not thugs,” Mejia said. “They are FedEx drivers, plumbers, military reservists, musicians. They are fathers and brothers and sons, and sisters and mothers.” She also said Mieses didn’t know any of the people he was riding with on Sunday aside from one friend who traveled to New York with him.
Mejia was referred to in media reports as Mieses’ wife, but called him her partner Friday. Allred refused to comment on the fact that Mieses hasn’t had a valid driver’s license or permit in the state of Massachusetts since 1999. She said it was irrelevant to the case because he wasn’t on his motorcycle when he was run over by the SUV. Mieses was recently arrested in Andover, Mass., for driving with a revoked license. He also never applied for a motorcycle license. Records show that in June he was named a habitual offender and his right to drive in the state was revoked until 2017. It wasn’t clear if he had been licensed in any other state. Mieses and the others seen on the video were participating in a periodic rally in which more than 1,000 bikers head for Times Square, police said. The Manhattan district attorney’s office has charged one rider, 28-year-old Christopher Cruz, of Passaic, N.J., with unlawful imprisonment and reckless driving while authorities continue to search for other cyclists. Investigators and prosecutors are tracking down and talking to dozens of helmet-clad motorcyclists seen in the video, which was posted online.
BRAITHWAITE, La. (AP) — Pickups hauling boat trailers and flatbed trucks laden with crab traps exited vulnerable, low-lying areas of southeast Louisiana on Friday as Tropical Storm Karen headed toward the northern Gulf Coast, a late-arriving worry in what had been a slow hurricane season in the U.S. On Friday, Alabama joined Louisiana, Mississippi and Florida in declaring a state of emergency as officials and residents prepared for Karen, expected to near the central Gulf Coast on Saturday as a weak hurricane or tropical storm. The Federal Emergency Management Agency and Interior Department
recalled workers, furloughed because of the government shut down, to deal with the storm and help state and local agencies. Karen would be the second named storm of a quiet hurricane season to make landfall in the U.S. — the first since Tropical Storm Andrea hit Florida in June. Along with strong winds, the storm was forecast to produce rainfall of 1 to 3 inches through Monday night. Isolated rain totals of up to 6 inches were possible. Late Friday, the National Hurricane Center in Miami reported that Karen was losing strength, with maximum sustained winds that had dropped to
45 mph (72 kph). Karen was located about 205 miles (330 kilometers) south-southwest of the mouth of the Mississippi River and was on the move again, heading north-northwest at 7 mph (11 kph). Forecast tracks showed the storm possibly crossing the southeast Louisiana coast before veering eastward toward south Alabama and the Florida Panhandle. But forecasters cautioned that the track was uncertain. “We are confident on a northeastward turn. Just not exactly sure where or when that turn will occur,” Rick Knabb, director of the National Hurricane Center in Miami, said earlier Friday.
Tropical storm ‘Karen’ weakens as it approaches upper Gulf Coast states
Page 4 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Saturday, October 5, 2013
The Hidden Patient: The Alzheimer’s Caregiver 63% of family caregivers die before their loved one By Jennifer Harvey RN BSN CDP Jennifer Harvey RN BSN CDP Clinical Director and Co-Owner at Live Free Home Health Care is a graduate of Southern Illinois University at Edwardsville graduating with a Bachelor of Science in Nursing Degree. Following graduation she worked on a medical/Surgical floor at a hospital in Illinois before she and husband Jason relocated to New Hampshire. Jennifer spent four years with the Derryfield Medical Group in Manchester before moving to the Lakes Region and opening Live Free Home Health Care in 2006 Jennifer earned the title of Certified Dementia Care Practitioner in 2012 through the National Council of Certified Dementia Care Practitioners. Imagine waking up in the morning in an unfamiliar place, unable to remember what your name is or how you go there. You struggle in vain to figure out the reality of your situation, but your memory is completely blank. Utter confusion turns into fear and anger, and you lash out emotionally at the stranger who is standing by your bed, talking to you in soothing tones. This scenario paints a bleak picture of how an Alzheimer’s patient views the world on a regular basis. Now imagine you’re standing in front of a person you care deeply about, like a spouse or a parent, and that person is looking at you with no recognition at all. As it does nearly every day, your heart breaks a little bit more, but you push the pain aside and go on with your duties caring for your loved one with Alzheimer’s. According to the Alzheimer’s Association in the “2009 Alzheimer’s Disease Facts and Figures” report, onein eight persons aged 65 and older has Alzheimer’s disease. LIVE FREE HOME HEALTH CARE knows many in our local community are victims of this progressive and degenerative brain disorder, and the number of those affected will continue to grow over the next 15 years. Nearly 10 million Americans currently provide unpaid care to someone with Alzheimer’s or another form of dementia. Unfortunately, 63 percent of these caregivers will die during their time providing care, with many family caregivers dying an average of two years before the Alzheimer’s patient for whom they care. With the unrelenting mental strain that caring for someone with Alzheimer’s affords, it can be one of the most difficult care provisions. Caregivers have several issues that contribute to their stress levels, such as difficulty in “letting go” of the family member affected by Alzheimer’s; feelings of guilt when considering placement or using out of home help; or fear of appearing vulnerable if help is sought. Oftentimes, the care for parents must be taken on by their adult children. Dubbed the “Sandwich Generation,” these adults have the added stress of raising children, dealing with financial burdens and limited resources, and maintaining a full-time job on top of the care.This stress and 24/7 care translates into a high incidence of spousal abuse among families who care for someone with Alzheimer’s, with the affected person being the victim or the perpetrator of the abuse. When a person with Alzheimer’s is insisting on something unattainable, it can be very difficult for a caregiver to handle. It can also be hard to deal with the person’s disorientation to reality. The person with Alzheimer’s may think the caregiver is someone other than who he or she is, perhaps thinking the caregiver is a child or a cousin, rather than a spouse or sibling. Certainly, these statistics showcase a tremendous need for chronic and long-term caregiver respite care, as respite is required more than once or twice per year to be truly beneficial. Caregivers should understand that support is needed and they need to take a break and enjoy a life of their own. Simply devoting a life entirely to taking care of someone can ruin two people’s lives. For some caregivers who do enjoy regular respite, it rejuvenates and affords them something to look forward to. Call in some caregiving reinforcements if you recognize the signs of burnout, such as: - Excessive stress and tension - Debilitating depression - Persistent anxiety, anger or guilt - Decreased overall life satisfaction - Relationship conflicts and social isolation - Lower immunity and greater need for healthcare services - Excessive use of medications, drugs or alcohol It is also important to take some preemptive steps to avoid burnout altogether. HELPGUIDE.org offers the following simple strategies that will fit into the caregiver’s most demanding days and can energize him/her against the pitfalls of excessive stress: - Schedule mini-workouts throughout the day: Regular exercise not only keeps a person fit, it releases endorphins that keep a person happy. - Take time to play: In the early stages of Alzheimer’s disease, loved ones should be included in short walks, board games or jigsaw puzzles. A daily dose of fun is good medicine for both caregiver and the patient. - Try something new: Caregivers should challenge themselves to learn something new while “on the job.” With just a few minutes of practice each day, then can flex mental muscles and release harmful steam. - Keep ‘em laughing: Humor is a well-known antidote to stress, sadness, illness and boredom. Caregivers should give themselves permission to chuckle at the absurdities they and their loved one experience. - Ask for help: For someone who is used to operating independently, the realities of caring for someone with Alzheimer’s disease can be a real eye-opener. Those with strong support systems, creative respite arrangements, and regular time away not only fare better, they also find more satisfaction in their caregiving roles. Many caregivers with loved ones suffering from Alzheimer’s or dementia are unaware of the options available to them, such as in-home care and respite services. There are many choices when it comes to Alzheimer’s care. Loved ones can remain safe, active and comfortable – at home. For more information about available options for Alzheimer’s care, please contact LIVE FREE HOME HEALTH CAR at 603-217-0149 or visit on the web at www.livefreehomehealthcare.com. Serving Central New Hampshire and the Lakes Region “Supporting Independence at Home”.
Gilford business owner indicted by grand jury, charged with meth making By Michael Kitch THE LACONIA DAILY SUN
GILFORD — A Country Club Road business owner was indicted by a Belknap County grand jury yesterday for conspiracy to manufacture methamphetamine, manufacturing methamphetamine, and possession of marijuana. Steven Simoneau, 56, of 194 County Club Road was arrested and charged on May 30 after the Belknap County Sheriff’s Department along with the the N.H. Drug Enforcement Administration’s Clandestine Lab Team during a raid on his property. Affidavits from the time of his arrest and supporting the state’s request for cash bail said Simoneau’s arrest stemmed from an earlier methamphetamine bust on Academy Street in Laconia during the previous week but the details of the connection are in search warrant affidavits that were sealed by Judge Jim Carroll during his original appearance in the 4th Circuit Court, Laconia Division. According to the affidavit supporting the state’s request for cash bail, Simoneau was allegedly trying to burn evidence of a meth-making operation in a fire pit on his property behind the house he shared with his elderly mother. Yesterday’s indictments indicated that police recovered lithium and pseudo-ephedrine on Simoneau’s property. The property is the site of the Simoneau and Sons Concrete business.
In the week before the raid at Simoneau’s house, a sheriff’s deputy who was watching an apartment at 21 Academy St. saw a man, later identified as Joel Paquette, riding his bicycle away from the apartment about an hour after he had gotten there. The deputy approached Paquette who agreed to be interviewed. Paquette said Deputy E. Justin Blanchette could examine the water bottle he had on his bicycle and Blanchette allegedly found oxycodone pills and Valium pills. After he arrested Paquette, Blanchette went to return his bicycle to the apartment (at Paquette’s request) and Donald Doucet,40, opened the door and told Blanchette that Paquette’s girlfriend was inside. Blanchette entered the living room and saw materials commonly used in methamphetamine production lying in plain sight on the couch. He also saw a mirror and straw on the floor. Both Doucet and Christy Jarrell, 26, were arrested. All three are in the Belknap County House of Corrections awaiting trial for various counts of possession of narcotics and meth-making. After his arrest, Simoneau was initially held on $5,000 cash bail. After his appearance in court on a Friday, Carroll ordered him held on $2,000 cash-only bail but allowed him to go home for the weekend to care for his elderly mother. Simoneau posted the $2,000 cash on Monday.
Laconia mayor candidates debate on Ch. 9 on Sunday MANCHESTER — WMUR television (Channel 9) will feature a halfhour-long debate between the two men running for mayor of Laconia on its Close Up program on Sunday morning. The program was taped on Friday afternoon for broadcast at 10 a.m. Appearing on the program, one of several the station plans to broadcast featuring mayor candidates in New Hampshire cities, will be Kaileif Mitchell and Ed Engler. Mitchell is a teach-
ing assistant at the Spaulding Youth Center in Northfield and election moderator in Ward 5. Engler is editor and president of the The Daily Sun. Close Up is hosted by WMUR anchor Josh McElveen. He and station political director James Pindell asked the questions during the debate, which were not provided to the candidates in advance. The Laconia election will be held on Tuesday, Nov. 5. WEIRS BEACH
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THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Saturday, October 5, 2013— Page 5
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Paugus Bay Marina golf tourney nets $13k for LPD Relief Association Kevin Keenan, Laurie Fox and Kory Keenan of Paugus Bay Marina present a check for $13,000 to the Laconia Police Relief Association. Accepting are Chief Chris Adams (right) and Lt. Al Lessard (left), who is the president of the association that donates money to citizens who need emergency assistance, DARE, and other civic activities. Paugus Bay employees raised the money in their annual golf tournament. They donate money to the police and fire departments in alternate years. Adams said $5,000 of this year’s donation will go to purchasing police cards — like baseball cards — for distribution to children. (Laconia Daily Sun photo/Gail Ober)
Tardif accepts spot on Ward 5 ballot opposite Hamel LACONIA — Former mayor Tom Tardif yesterday confirmed that he will be a candidate for the City Council seat in Ward 5 in the general election on November 5. . On Thursday, a recount of the ballots cast in the primary election last month confirmed that Tardif received three-write-in votes, enough to entitle CHINA from page 2 ernment. Had Obama left to attend the meetings, it would have given weight to critics who have said he’s more willing to negotiate with foreign leaders than the speaker of the House. Secretary of State John Kerry will represent him at the summits in Indonesia and Brunei. Budget strains had already put a damper on the Pentagon’s push to assert itself in the Pacific, and administration officials had begun casting the shift in policy more in terms of expanding diplomatic efforts, creating more trade and economic ties and just showing up in Asia more often. Now the showing up part has taken a hit. The Syria crisis is only the latest example of how Obama’s foreign policy is still drawn to the Middle East. Defense Secretary Chuck Hagel was in Asia last month when Washington was drawn to the brink of military intervention before Syria agreed to give up its chemical weapons arsenal, diverting Hagel’s attention. The situation works for China, which is rapidly modernizing its armed forces and boosting its regional influence. Xi has been visiting Indonesia and Malaysia this week to improve Beijing’s reputation at a time when its aggressive stance on territorial issues has strained ties with some countries in southeast Asia. Washington’s acute political paralysis gives Xi a freer
“Home of the Apple Fritter”
him to have his name printed on the general election ballot because it was the second highest total. Incumbent City Councilor Bob Hamel, who is seeking re-election to a fifth term, was unopposed in the primary and received 39 of the 47 votes cast. — Michael Kitch hand to become the big presence in the room. “It shows that China has a functional government and America doesn’t at the moment,” said Kerry Brown, a China expert at the University of Sydney in Australia. “It’s just another sign that America is kind of losing its luster, losing its status.” In announcing Obama’s decision Thursday, White House press secretary Jay Carney said the government shutdown is “setting back our ability to create jobs through promotion of U.S. exports and advance U.S. leadership and interests in the largest emerging region in the world.” Even so, he said, Obama is committed “to the rebalancing of our policy” toward the Asia-Pacific and looks forward to going at another time.
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Page 6 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Saturday, October 5, 2013
Blame James Madison for the shutdown The problem was caused by James Madison. And by the 39 other men who signed the Constitution in 1787. The problem, of course, is the government shutdown. It was caused because the Framers of the Constitution wisely provided for separation of powers among the three branches of government. The president would faithfully execute the laws and be commander in chief of the military, but both houses of Congress would have to approve of every penny the government could spend. In the early republic, it was widely assumed that presidents could veto legislation only it was deemed unconstitutional. Disagreeing with policy was not enough. That changed after Andrew Jackson vetoed the recharter of the Second Bank of the United States in 1832 and was promptly re-elected. Jackson claimed to act on constitutional grounds, but it came to be understood that presidents could veto laws they disagreed with. That understanding, together with the constitutional structure, imposes something like a duty of consultation between the president and members of Congress. Otherwise — and you may have heard about this — the government will have to shut down. Barack Obama hasn’t engaged in much consultation this summer and fall. He has announced he won’t negotiate with House Speaker John Boehner. His defenders note that Boehner has stated publicly he won’t negotiate with the president. Boehner believes Obama unfairly upped the ante in their “grand bargain” negotiations in August 2011. As a practical matter, it’s Obama’s refusal to negotiate that matters. A member of Congress can’t get time with the president or his top aides on demand. A president can always get through to a member of Congress — as Obama did, finally, Monday night for a conversation described as “less than 10 minutes.” Astonishingly, Obama said in a prepared statement that no president had negotiated ancillary issues with Congress when a shutdown was threatened. Four Pinocchios, said Washington Post fact checker Glenn Kessler. The Post’s Wonkblog helpfully listed 17 government shutdowns since the late 1970s. Almost all involved legislative-executive disagreement over ancillary issues. The bulk of pundit opinion, on the Right as well as the Left, holds that House Republicans blundered by attaching Sen. Ted Cruz’s defund Obamacare amendment to the continuing resolution funding the government. Democrats would never accept that, they say. And voters will blame Republicans for shutting down government.
Many pundits also say House Republicans’ amendment delaying Obamacare was foolish for the same reason, although “delay” polls much better than “defund.” Cruz argues that once people receive Obamacare subsidies, they will be hooked and support the program. It’s an argument akin to Mitt Romney’s 47 percent. But beneficiaries of government don’t necessarily vote Democratic. The state with the highest percentage of residents who receive disability insurance, West Virginia, voted 62 percent for Romney. Moreover, it’s not clear that Obamacare subsidies will be that generous or visible. On Tuesday, the day the health exchanges were supposed to open, many Obamacare websites were giving error messages. Divided government is not exactly a novel thing. We’ve had a White House controlled by one party and at least one house of Congress held by the other for 32 of the last 45 years — 70 percent of the time. It’s the default mode, not an exception. The current divisions result from what I call volitional migration in my just-published book, “Shaping Our Nation: How Surges of Migration Have Transformed America and Its Politics.” Americans have been moving to places they consider culturally congenial. Democratic voters — blacks, Hispanics, gentry liberals — are heavily clustered in certain central cities. They give Democrats an advantage in the Electoral College. Republican voters are more evenly spread around beyond these Democratic bastions. That gives Republicans an advantage in the House of Representatives. So both sides have a legitimate mandate — but not an unlimited one. Republicans are furious that their members can’t defund or delay Obamacare. They want to see politicians stand up yelling, “No!” Theater has a function in politics. But in fact, they’ve had a partial victory this year, a win that didn’t seem likely last December. By accepting the sequester despite its defense cuts, Republicans have actually dialed down domestic discretionary spending. Democrats’ position now is essentially the sequester. They’re swallowing something they hate. No wonder Obama seems sullen. So both sides will have frustratingly partial victories and not get everything they want. That’s how James Madison’s system is supposed to work in a closely divided country. (Syndicated columnist Michael Barone is senior political analyst for The Washington Examiner, is a resident fellow at the American Enterprise Institute, a Fox News Channel contributor and co-author of The Almanac of American Politics.)
LETTERS To veterans, Shea-Porter & Kuster are out because of this vote To The Daily Sun, Something Veterans of N.H. may care about as a voting bloc, parties aside, to think about in the future? Our two congressional representatives. Shea-Porter and Kuster voted with their party and against the Veteran Community of the nation to not fund Veteran Affairs during the “shutdown”. This, their negative vote, will affect thousands of veterans, young and old. They had the opportunity to Stand with the Veterans of N.H. and the country and do the right thing (party aside) or think of themselves. They made a choice. In the future, the Veterans on N.H. will have a choice and as a bloc we can stand together as veterans and make the correct choice. Anybody BUT Shea-Porter.. Anybody BUT Kuster! Believe me, I know our choices will be limited especially knowing the one
who will be running against Shea-Porter. He’s not a veteran candidate BUT this can be a lesson. Having your picture taken handing a veteran a medal earned long ago or telling the story of your loved one who served in the past or your recent trip visiting the troops won’t save your political butt at home. Faith, Trust, Truth, Responsibility and Accountability. We have told you before, Republican or Democrat, it makes no difference. Veterans no longer accept 2-3-4th place. Veterans of N.H., it’s time to take your organizational hats off and make a statement as one — VETERANS. Next time you vote, it’s not Republican or Democrat here in N.H., it’s... VETERAN and remember — SheaPorter and Kuster are OUT! . . . for a start. Bob Jones Meredith
Senator Hosmer has reached across aisle much more than most To The Daily Sun, In response to Belknap County Republican Chair Alan Glassman’s September 16th letter assailing State Senator Andrew Hosmer’s voting record, I would assert there are few in the N.H. Senate who have reached across the aisle as often as Senator Hosmer. In reality, Senator Hosmer has maintained his promise to his constituents to legislate in a common sense, bipartisan fashion, that puts people over politics. To dispute this is to simply defy the facts and his voting record. I would urge Mr. Glassman to not rewrite history. The GOP-controlled Legislature tried to do away with kindergarten and to lower the drop-out age, took away millions from hospitals
in uncompensated care payments, attempted to deprive women of access of accurate medical information and defied the state’s promise to our disabled population to end the wait list. Moreover, Mr. Glassman cannot give Republicans credit for balancing N.H.’s budget: it is mandated by our state Constitution. I recognize that Mr. Glassman is following the GOP playbook. But Sen. Hosmer has demonstrated that he makes meaningful promises and delivers what his constituents voted for: representation of their best interests in Concord. Kate Miller, Chair Belknap County Democrats Meredith
What we have here, laddies & gentlemen, is a failure to negotiate To The Daily Sun, Obama in negotiation? “My Way or No Way!” I had a dream. I met a terrorist in a dark ally and he said “I am going to kill you and your sons and then take your women”. I’m noted for my negotiating skills so I offered, “Take my women, but instead of killing me why not just make me your slave.” He sneered,“I never have enough women,
but I already have too many slaves who will die for me, but I will shoot your in the head so you die quickly rather than shoot you in the gut so you die in agony.” The next day the Main Stream Media reported, “Man commits suicide rather than negotiate. Benevolent terrorist adopts man’s wife and daughters.” Dale “P.” Eddy Gilford
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Saturday, October 5, 2013 — Page 7
LETTERS It’s not cut in food stamps that does the harm, it’s lack of jobs
Extraction of oil from tar sands is most polluting form on earth
To The Daily Sun, One wonders if James Veverka misleads the public intentionally or if his irrational hate for Republicans makes him unable to think logically or comprehend what he reads, even the article he referenced. Among other misleading claims in his hate filled diatribe on September 26, Veverka talks about hardships (reduction of SNAP —food stamp — benefits) to 31 million poor Americans. This hardship is being caused by Democrats, not, as he charges by Republicans. The article that Veverka references (www.cbpp.org/ cms/?fa=view&id=3899), that we were apparently not supposed to check, clearly ties this hardship to two things, both controlled by Democrats. First, Democrats set an expiration date and criteria for the identified SNAP benefits. Second, the USDA, under President Obama’s control, provided the information which reduced the SNAP benefits. But, it is not the loss of a few dollars of SNAP benefits that so greatly harms middle and lower income Americans, it is the lack of decent paying jobs. If Veverka really cared about the people he claims to care about, he would demand an end to President Obama’s policies that kill jobs, cut workers’ hours, cause employers to stop hiring altogether, or turn fulltime into part-time jobs.
To The Daily Sun, How would you describe the difference between modern war and modern industry — between say, bombing and strip mining, or between chemical warfare and chemical manufacturing? The difference seems to be only that in war the victimization of humans is directly intentional and in industry it is “accepted as a “tradeoff.” — Wendell Berry WHAT ARE TAR SANDS? I needed to know just what the Keystone Pipeline would transport. I learned that the extraction of tar sands is the most polluting form of energy extraction on earth. I also learned that the Keystone Pipeline won’t aid us in gaining independence from foreign oil, and it won’t create the thousands of jobs advocates told us it would. These are just “PIPEDREAMS”. I hope to share with you what I learned about this dirty, nasty, polluting form of energy that is too dangerous and costly for us to let the Keystone Pipeline carry tar sands across our heartland. Producing synthetic crude oil from tar sands generates THREE TIMES the global warming pollution of conventional crude production. Extracting tar sands bitumen — a low grade, high sulfur crude oil — that must be extensively refined to be turned into fuel uses a vast amount of energy and water. Tar sands oil is not only difficult and costly and energy intensive to produce but also the DIRTIEST and more corrosive than conventional oil. Leaks and spills threaten rivers, aquifers and communities along the route. Raw tar sand is nearly solid at room temperature and must be diluted with toxic natural gas liquid condensates to create a thick sludge that travels in highpressure pipelines. The sludge is 50-70 times as thick as conventional crude oil. When spilled, the light natural gas liquid condensates-vaporize, creating a toxic flammable gas that poses a health hazard to emergency responders and nearby landowners. The bitumen which is heavier than water, sinks into rivers and mixes with sediment. Bitumen contains significantly more HEAVY METALS than conventional crude oil and does not biodegrade. Tar sands extraction: 1. Requires 2-5 barrels of water for each barrel of bitumen extracted. 2.Hhas created over 65 square miles of toxic waste ponds. (no plan for disposal) 3. Threatens the health of downstream indigenous communities. 4. Is likely to cause the loss of millions of migratory birds that nest in the forests and wetlands. The proposed Keystone Pipeline would transport raw toxic tar sands oil right through the American heartland from Alberta, Canada to refineries in Texas — and threatens to wreak environmental havoc on both sides of the border and to be exported to anywhere in the world. What’s at risk? Here is a big one, the Ogallala Aquifer as an example. The proposed Keystone Pipeline crosses the Ogallala Aquifer, one of the world’s largest freshwater aquifers that provides 30 percent OF THE GROUND WATER used for irrigation in the United States, and drinking water for millions of Americans. The Aquifer covers areas in South Dakota, Nebraska, Wyoming, Colorado, Kansas, Oklahoma, New Mexico and Texas. One resident whose ranch would be
It has been more than four years since President Obama declared the recession was over. But instead of creating the good new jobs needed to put laid-off workers back to work and provide opportunities for people entering the workforce, President Obama’s policies have put about 13 million new people on food stamps, slowed our economic growth, and created a job environment that is so bad that, in many months, more people give up looking for work than find jobs. Unfortunately, President Obama’s policies do exactly the opposite of what is needed to encourage people to create jobs. Obama regulations, increased costs, and bureaucratic delays created by numerous Federal Agencies, including the Departments of Energy, Treasury, Agriculture, HEW, and many others, make being an employer in America much more difficult and risky. And, rather than rewarding people or businesses that accept those challenges, many new Obama taxes make taking risks less rewarding. The result of Obama policies is that many businesses prefer to invest and create jobs overseas or not to invest at all, than to invest and create good jobs here. Any claimed concerns for America’s poor is fake unless it demands that Obama end his war on America’s employers and businesses that is destroying America’s jobs and making Americans poor. Don Ewing Meredith
Industrial wind not just an eyesore, it’s an issue on many fronts To The Daily Sun, To any that have an ear, let them hear: As a resident of the Newfound Region, I am very disgusted by the invasion of industrial wind projects in my community. With the potential of four different foreign-owned projects planned around Newfound Lake, I see the Groton Wind Project as not just an eyesore, but an assault on the environment and the well being of people (taxpayers) who are left dealing with reduced property values, loss of quality of life in their homes and on their property, and strife within their communities. Residents of the Newfound Region living around the Groton Wind Project now live with red flashing lights at night, loud roaring of industrial engines whenever the blades are spinning (day or night), shadow flicker from the blades for hours at a time during various parts of the day, the whooshing of the blades as they spin, and the low frequency vibrations that are not audible but are felt within the body. The Newfound watershed is of great concern as this is what provides residents of this area with drinking water. Industrial wind turbine construction will alter the flow of ground water affecting the watershed in ways no human, specialist, or agency can predict. I have lived in this community for almost a decade and enjoyed the numerous sitings of red-tailed hawks, bald eagles, owls, blue heron, bats, migrating Canadian Geese and other
otes, fox, and yes, even a wolf or two! Raptors rely on the thermal currents of air provided by the Newfound ridge lines in order to feed. A number of birds migrate along the Newfound ridge lines. It is not wise to place 500ft. industrial turbines with blades larger then a 747 spinning at speeds that can reach well over 100-mph directly in the path of such animals that help to control our mosquito population and our rodent population. As for economic benefits, I see very few. There may be a handful of temporary local jobs created, but not guaranteed. There will only be a few permanent jobs created and those are not guaranteed to be filled by local residents either. PILOT payments made by Industrial Wind companies to host towns only reduce the “town portion” of your tax by a minimal amount. The rest of the PILOT money can be used to increase town employee’s payroll or benefits, purchase new equipment, upgrade roads, etc. It is not likely that tax payers will see any significant reduction in their property taxes unless they receive an abatement for the reduced value of their property. Those that benefit the most are the landowners leasing their land to the industrial wind company, and of course, the foreign-owned industrial wind companies. Industrial wind is not just an eyesore issue. This is a quality of life issue, environmental issue, community well being issue, political issue, and an economic issue. Michelle Sanborn
crossed by the Keystone Pipeline said, “I just don’t understand why we’d put our aquifer at risk. If oil gets into the water we’re done. You can’t drink oily water and you can’t irrigate crops with it. “ There have been many spills. Here is a story of a tragic spill which occurred on July 25, 2010. An Enbridge Energy pipeline carrying Canadian tar sands burst near Talmadge Creek, which feeds into the Kalamazoo River that empties into Lake Michigan. Over a MILLION GALLONS spilled into the creek and quickly made its way into the Kalamazoo River contaminating river banks and sediments. Costing $700 MILLION and counting. The cleanup is the MOST COSTLY in U.S. pipeline accident in history. Thousands of people still are affected by the tar sands spill some forced to move, their businesses were hurt and continues to threaten their health. There is no end in sight. Along the waterways, red and white signs warn people the water is closed to fishing, boating and swimming. A constant reminder of the danger of a pipeline carrying toxic Canadian tar sands south into the U.S. The first “PIPEDREAM” is that the pipeline is about jobs forAmericans.Cornell University Global Labor Institute concluded the project would employ 2,500-4,600 construction workers.” Most jobs created will be temporary and non-local.” Keystone Pipeline will not be a source of jobs nor will it play a substantial role in putting Americans to work. To CNN, Robert Jones, vice president of TransCanada told that the project would create only hundreds of permanent jobs. Cornell University Global Labor Institute stated, “it is our assessment-based on publicly available data, that the construction of Keystone Pipeline will create fewer jobs than proponents claimed and may actually destroy more jobs than it generates.” Cornell University stated it would kill jobs by reducing investment in clean renewable energy and efficiency gains. What about reducing our dependence on foreign oil? Here is another “PIPEDREAM”. Advocates of the pipeline fail to mention tar sands oil to be refined on the gulf coast is destined for export. Six foreign companies have already contracted for three-quarters of the oil. Keystone would have diverted Canadian oil from refineries in the Midwest to the gulf coast where it could be refined and exported. Many of these refineries are in Foreign Trade Zones where oil may be exported to international buyers without paying U.S. taxes. Quoted by James Hansen, who directs the NASA Goddard Institute for Space Studies: “The concentration of carbon dioxide in the atmosphere has risen from 280 parts per million to 393 parts per million over the last 150 years. If we turn to these dirtiest of fuels, instead of finding a way to phase out our addiction to fossil fuels, there is no hope of keeping concentrations below 500 parts per million — a level that would as earth’s history shows, leave our children a climate system that is out of their control.” Mr. Hansen further states, “The cost of acting goes far higher the longer we wait — we can’t wait any longer to avoid the worst and be judged immoral by coming generations.” Please do not support the keystone Pipeline there is no “trade-off” worth the risk to the United States and the planet. Judith A. Rothemund Laconia
Page 8 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Saturday, October 5, 2013
LETTERS If 9/10 of the FDA is ‘non-essential’, why fund it at all? To The Daily Sun, It has been recently reported that 93 percent of FDA personnel were deemed non-essential. That breaks down to 9 out of 10 employees. How much money does this mostly nonessential department control? An online article reported that the 2012 FDA budget was going to stay the same at $2.5 billion dollars. This year, in a press release, the FDA said that it requested $4.7 billion dollars to ensure the safety of food and medical devices. That is not quite double last year’s budget. And now, the $4.7 billion dollar question; in this bad economy, with millions of Americans financially suffering, why would this government fund a depart-
ment that is almost wholly non-essential? An additional question could be, is it possible for a private company to do a better job, for much less money? If we care about those paying taxes, should we at least explore some of the answers to these questions? We need to make much wiser decisions in how our immense, yearly tax burden is spent. Maybe, just maybe, we could decrease taxation, which would effectively give everyone a pay raise. If the government really doesn’t need so much, then they don’t need to take and spend so much. I know- call me radical! Don Walker Barnstead
Huot files bill to give county commissioners more budget management autonomy By Michael Kitch THE LACONIA DAILY SUN
LACONIA — Rep. David Huot (D-Laconia) this week became the third member of the Belknap County Convention to file legislation intended to clarify the responsibilities of the commission and convention in preparing and managing the county budget. Differences between the three Belknap County Commissioners and the county administration on the one hand and the Republican majority of the county convention have roiled county government throughout the year. The majority of the convention has insisted that the convention can rewrite the budget proposed by the commission by adding, deleting, raising or lowering particular line item appropriations. And, in the course of managing the budget, the commission may only reallocate funds from one line to another with the approval of the Executive Committee of the convention. With equal resolve, the commissioners claim that the authority of the convention is limited to itemizing appropriations in 13 broad categories Within these categories, the commission contends it can distribute funds among different lines without the approval of the convention as long as expenditures do not exceed the total appropriations of the particular categories. Huot said yesterday that his legislation would apply to all of the 10 counties in the state, but would not override provisions of existing statutes that apply specifically to Hillsborough, Rockingham and Strafford counties. The bill will prescribe a
uniform format for county budgets, which the commissions present to the conventions in December, consisting of accounts for departments and functions. County commissions would be authorized to transfer funds between line items within the accounts without the approval of the convention, but transfers or more than $1,000 between accounts would require the approval of the Executive Committee of the convention. In addition, Huot’s bill would require that at least one representative from the minority party in the convention be seated on the Executive Committee. Throughout the controversy within the Belknap County Convention Huot has noted that that the existing law bearing on county budgeting is open to interpretation. In fact, both the commission and the convention received legal opinions upholding their respective positions and the convention was stopped short of filing suit against the commission by a single vote. Huot conceded that because the different counties operate differently within the bounds of the existing law, his bid to introduce a measure of uniformity would encounter resistance. “I’m poking a stick right in the middle of a hornet’s nest,” he remarked. Earlier both Rep. Colette Worsman (R-Meredith) who chairs the Belknap County Convention, and Rep. Tilton (R-Laconia), chairman of its executive committee, also filed bills that would enshrine their view of the convention’s authority in an statute applying only to Belknap County.
GPD from page one of September. Keenan has been with the Gilford Police Department since 1994 and
Harris has been there since 2005. Keenan makes $83,000 annually and Harris makes around $52,000 per year.
SHUTDOWN from page 2
cal underpinnings of the struggle. Democrats and most Republicans have assumed the GOP would be hurt by a shutdown, citing the impact of the last episode, in 1996. But Sen. Rand Paul, R-Ky., said of Democrats, “I don’t think they’ve poll tested ‘we won’t negotiate. I think it’s awful for them to say that over and over again.” His words recorded on videotape, he said, “I think if we keep saying we wanted to defund it (the new health care law), we fought for that and now we’re willing to compromise on this we’re going to win this, I think.” The shutdown caused the White House to scrub a presidential trip to Asia, and the Bureau of Labor Statistics delayed its customary monthly report on joblessness as impacts of the partial shutdown spread. According to warnings by the administration and Wall Street, failure to raise the debt limit, by contrast, had the potential to destablize financial markets and inflict harm on the economy quickly. Treasury Secretary Jacob Lew has said that unless Congress acts, the government will be unable to pay all its debts and will run the risk of default. He has urged lawmakers to act by Oct. 17.
and the White House for the impasse and accused them of a “my way or the highway” attitude. But Sen. Carl Levin, D-Mich., likened the Republican strategy to “smashing a piece of crockery with a hammer, gluing two or three bits back together today, a couple more tomorrow, and two or three more the day after that.” For all the rhetoric, there was no evident urgency about ending the partial shutdown before the weekend. The Republican-controlled House approved legislation restoring funds for federal disaster relief on a vote of 247-164. Another allowing the resumption of the Women, Infants and Children nutrition program was approved 244-164. Saturday’s agenda called for passing a bill to assure post-shutdown pay for an estimated 800,000 furloughed federal employees off the job since mid-day Tuesday, then turning off the lights on the House floor until Monday night to allow lawmakers to fly home for two days. After issuing a string of veto threats against GOP spending bills, the White House did not object to the one to assure pay for furloughed employees. There was no doubt about the politi-
After towns react with alarm, 2 state agencies decide they can start setting tax rates in October after all BY MICHAEL KITCH THE LACONIA DAILY SUN
CONCORD — After announcing on Wednesday that the process of setting municipal property tax rates would not begin until November 7, the New Hampshire Department of Revenue Administration (DRA) yesterday backtracked in the face of widespread concerns among local officials. We anticipated a reaction,” said Commissioner John Beardmore of DRA, “but it was broader and more intense than anticipated.” Beardmore said that in light of the reaction his department will begin setting tax rates between October 18 and 21, noting that typically the process starts in the middle of October and last year began on October 19. State Senator Andrew Hosmer (D-Laconia) said that he heard from Laconia City Manger Scott Myers and town administrators throughout his district soon after the announcement and quickly discovered that his fellow senators were fielding similar calls. Since the cash flow of cities and towns is at low ebb near the end of the year, the delay in setting the tax rates threatened to slow the process of billing and collecting the revenue required to replenish municipal coffers and fund operations for the next six months. Moreover, municipalities must pay their county apportionments in December. Counties finance a significant share of their operations by borrowing tax anticipation notes (TANs) that come due on December 31 and cannot be repaid without the revenue from the municipalities. Municipal officials feared that if the setting of tax rates were deferred until November they would be unable to print and mail tax bills in time to collect sufficient revenue to fund operations and obligations without borrowing. At the same time county officials were concerned that cities and towns could find themselves unable to pay their apportionment in time for the county to repay its borrowing. Hosmer said that there was also some concern for those who escrow their property taxes, explaining that if the bank or firm responsible for paying the taxes failed to mail the check before December 31, taxpayers’ ability to claim a deduction on their 2013 federal income tax returns could be at risk. DRA explained that the delay is the result of legislation enacted in 2012 that requires the New Hampshire Department of Education (DOE) to calculate the amount of state aid distributed to school dis-
tricts on the basis of their enrollment in the immediately prior school year, not the enrollment of two years prior. In other words, the state aid distributed in the 2013-2014 school year will be calculated from the enrollment in 2012-2013 school year, not the 2011-2012 school year. The DOE informed the DRA that it will not complete the calculations to measure school enrollment and apportion state aid until November 7, almost three months later than in the past. Beardmore said that in response to the outcry, Virginia Barry, Commissioner of Education, agreed to provide DRA with estimated enrollments by October 11. He acknowledged that the estimates are subject to change, but described them as “reasonably accurate” and superior to any alternatives. He stressed that DOE “did nothing wrong, but was doing its best to calculate state aid in a compressed time frame.” Beardmore said that “we hope not to be in the same place next year when I hope we will have firm numbers as soon as possible.” He said that since state aid to public increased in the wake of the Claremont decisions in the 1990s, this will be the first time tax rates have been set using estimated enrollment figures. Hosmer said that he “commended commissioners Beardmore and Barry for making a quick about face and working with each other to resolve the situation.” He suggested that “the Legislature may want to take another look at the law to what if anything can be done to improve the process.” ON FIRE from page 2 shirts in an effort to help douse the flames, and the man was clearly alive as the fire spread. A police department spokesman said he was conscious and breathing at the scene. MedStar Washington Hospital Center tweeted that the man was taken there and he was in critical condition. “There was not a lot people could do because it was a gasoline fire,” Scheflen said. She said he may have said something before he acted “but it was nothing intelligible.” She said she did not see him holding any signs before he set himself ablaze and that there was another man with a tripod set up near him but did not mention if he was filming.
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Saturday, October 5, 2013— Page 9
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LFD deputy chief leaving to take a top Dept. of Safety job
LACONIA — After nine years with the Fire Department, Deputy Fire Chief Deb Pendergast has been appointed director of the Division of Fire Standards and Training and Emergency Medical Services at the New Hampshire Department of Safety. Pendergast alone among the 18 candidates for the position was nominated by Governor Maggie Hassan. She was unanimously confirmed by the Executive Council when it met last week. She will oversee both the Fire Academy, which serves as the Northeast regional training facility for Aircraft Rescue and Firefighting Personnel, and the Bureau of Emergency Medical Services. A graduate of the University of Massachusetts, where she majored in psychology, Pendergast is pursuing a master’s degree in pubic administration at the University of New Hampshire. She has
spent two decades in the fire service. 11 with the East Derry Fire Department, where she rose to the rank of lieutenant, and the last nine as deputy chief in Laconia, joining the department as the highest ranking female firefighter in the state. As deputy chief Pendergast secured more than $1.2 million in grants for the department, including most recently $642,000 from the Federal Emergency Management Agency to add four firefighters for two years. City Manager Scott Myers said that “the state’s gain will be Laconia’s loss as she is a valuable resource for our community.” The community, he noted, should be proud that “the governor thought highly enough of one our own to nominate her to this important position.” — Michael Kitch
GENERAL from page 2 “No other wars for national liberation were as fierce or caused as many losses as this war,” Giap told The Associated Press in 2005 — one of his last known interviews with foreign media on the eve of the 30th anniversary of the fall of Saigon, the former South Vietnamese capital. “But we still fought because for Vietnam, nothing is more precious than independence and freedom,” he said, repeating a famous quote by Ho Chi Minh. Giap remained sharp and well-versed in current events until he was hospitalized. Well into his 90s, he entertained world leaders at his shady colonialstyle home in Hanoi. Although widely revered in Vietnam, Giap was the nemesis of millions of South Vietnamese who fought alongside U.S. troops and fled their homeland after the war, including the many staunchly anti-commu-
nist refugees who settled in the United States. Born Aug. 25, 1911, in central Vietnam’s Quang Binh province, Giap became active in politics in the 1920s and worked as a journalist before joining the Indochinese Communist Party. He was jailed briefly in 1930 for leading anti-French protests and later earned a law degree from Hanoi University. He fled French police in 1940 and met Ho Chi Minh in southwestern China before returning to rural northern Vietnam to recruit guerrillas for the Viet Minh, a forerunner to the southern insurgency later known as the Viet Cong. During his time abroad, his wife was arrested by the French and died in prison. He later remarried and had five children. In 1944, Ho Chi Minh called on Giap to organize and lead guerrilla forces against Japanese invaders in World War II. After Japan surrendered to Allied forces the next year, the Viet Minh continued their fight for independence from France. Giap was known for his fiery temper and as a merciless strategist, but also for being a bit of a dandy. Old photos show him reviewing his troops in a white suit and snappy tie, in sharp contrast to Ho Chi Minh, clad in shorts and sandals. Giap never received any formal military training, joking that he attended the military academy “of the bush.” At Dien Bien Phu, his Viet Minh army surprised elite French forces by surrounding them. Digging miles of trenches, the Vietnamese dragged artillery over steep mountains and slowly closed in during the bloody, 56-day battle that ended with French surrender on May 7, 1954.
Man injured in tractor accident GILMANTON — Fire Chief Paul Hempel III said a local man was injured in a tractor accident while mowing a lawn yesterday afternoon. Hempel said the man was on Guinea Ridge Road around 2:30 p.m. when the call came in. He said he’s not exactly sure what happened but said the mid-sized farm tractor was not running when emergency crews arrived. He said the man was conscious and breathing. He was taken by ambulance to Lakes Region General Hospital in Laconia for evaluation.
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Page 12 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Saturday, October 5, 2013
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Laconia produces lots of offense but Monadnock scores lots more, 66-37 By Tim marTin
FOR THE LACONIA DAILY SUN
LACONIA —Monadnock Regional (Swanzey) stayed unbeaten (5-0) in NHIAA Division II football play last night by rolling past the Sachems at Bank of New Hampshire Stadium by a score of 66-37. The visiting Huskies scored two touchdowns on defense and another on a kickoff return. Laconia (2-3) tried to spread out Monadnock’s defense and move the ball with an aerial attack. The Sachems average eight to 10 pass attempts a game but threw the ball 48 times Friday night. Quarterback Matt Swormstedt completed 19 for 280 yards and two touchdowns but he was also victimized by four interceptions — one of which was returned for a pick six. “We had breakdowns in every facet of the game,” Laconia coach Craig Kozens said afterwards. “When the run wasn’t going anywhere, we tried to spread the field and roll the dice. Unfortunately the dice don’t always roll your way” Commenting on the four interceptions and fumble loss for a touchdown, Kozens said, “They took advantage of our mistakes. We just couldn’t get it going the right way. I tip my cap to them. It doesn’t get any easier for us next week (against 5-0 Plymouth).” Laconia jumped out to a quick lead — scoring first for the fourth time in five games — when Swormstedt hooked up with Kyle Chiasson for a 48 yard strike one minute into the game. Monadnock would respond with a 25 yard field goal.
After Laconia went three and out on its next possession, Monadnock did not look back, scoring on a nine play drive capped off by a 31 yard quarterback keeper down the right sideline. Next, Laconia would fumble on the 31 yard line and watch Huskies Linebacker Drew Bolewski scoop up the loose ball and trot in untouched for the first of two consecutive defensive touchdowns. Down 24-7, Laconia’s Chiasson found the end zone for his second of three touchdowns on the night when he found a hole on the right side and sprinted 40 yards to paydirt. The Huskies would return the ensuing kickoff 90 yards for six of their own. The Sachems dove down to Monadnocks 11 yard line, where the Huskies picked off Swormstedt on the three to end the threat. On the next play, trying to get out of the shadow of their own goal line, the Huskies tried to run off tackle only to be wrapped up for a safety by captains Steven Kemos and Jon Pelky. Twelve points would be as close as the Sachems would get. The first drive for Laconia of the second half looked to be a three and out when they lined up to punt on fourth and one at their own 15 yard line. Only the snap went directly to Chaisson who rambled 85 yards for the touchdown. Laconia would end up rushing for 157 yards on the evening. Swormstedt rushed for an 11 yard TD late in the fourth to cap off the scoring for Laconia. Laconia looks to rebound from the loss, when they head to Plymouth to take on the Bobcats next Saturday at 1:30.
Police say UNH assault report was a fib DURHAM (AP) — Police say a University of New Hampshire student made up her story when she reported two men assaulted her while trying to take her wallet. UNH Police Chief Paul Dean said the woman recanted her story. She originally said she was near Rudman Hall on Academic Way on Wednesday night when the men grabbed her. She said she fought off her attackers,
striking one in the face. University police officers and campus service officers increased their patrols as a result. Dean said he is aware of circumstances that would explain why the woman fabricated the incident. He said the university is reviewing its options, including bringing criminal charges. The woman has not been named.
CARTER from page 2 Carter was arrested by police in on Rte. 3 in Tilton while driving his mother’s car about three hours later. At his probable cause hearing on August 6, Det. Sgt. Joseph Ebert of the N.H. State Police testified that Carter’s mother died of 10 chop wounds to her head and body while Timothy Carter died of 23 chop wounds. Police also said Priscilla Carter had been stabbed in the face. Ebert said the N.H. State Medical Officer determined the Carters died between 10 p.m. May 23 to 2 a.m. May 24. Ebert also testified that after applying for a search warrant for the car Carter was driving, police recovered a yellow-handled ax similar to the one Shawn Carter bought at Walmart the
week before the homicides in the trunk. Police also said they recovered an atlas (map), a black duffle bag containing mens’ clothing, and Priscilla Carter’s wallet. Ebert also said police had recovered footage of Carter at the Cumberland Farms store on Court Street in Laconia just after midnight on May 24 wearing a cap that was very similar to the one he was wearing on the day he was arrested. Police said there was blood evidence recovered on one of Carter’s boots and on his cap. Carter is being defended by by Robin Wight-Davis and Eric Wolpin. He is being held without bail in the Belknap County House of Corrections.
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Saturday, October 5, 2013 — Page 13
Red Sox jump on Ray miscues & win ALD series opener, 12-2 BOSTON (AP) — One ball fell between two outfielders. Another took a bad hop off the Green Monster standings. One batter reached safely on a dropped third strike and another when the pitcher was slow to cover first. By the time it was over, the Boston Red Sox had scored five runs in the fourth inning, taking advantage of Tampa Bay’s bad luck and bad defense to overcome an early deficit and beat the Rays 12-2 on Friday in Game 1 of the AL division series. “You play 162 games, a lot of innings, a lot of pitches, a lot of runs. One thing you can guarantee in the playoffs is you’re going to see something you haven’t seen all year,” said Jonny Gomes, who doubled to tie the game and then scored from second on an infield single to give Boston the lead for good. “And we saw that right away.” Needing a 163rd game to earn a wild-card berth, the Rays won three win-or-go-home games in three different cities to reach this series. Now they need a victory in Game 2 on Saturday to tie the best-of-five series before it shifts to St. Petersburg, Fla., for Games 3 and 4. “We’ve been playing very well. We’ve not been making any mistakes. We made a bunch tonight,” Tampa Bay manager Joe Maddon said. “But I’ve also learned one other thing regarding baseball: 24 hours can make a huge difference. That’s just one game, baby. That’s just one. We’ll be back tomorrow, I promise you. We’ll be ready to play. We will not be affected mentally by tonight’s game.” Jon Lester allowed three hits in 7 2-3 innings for the AL East champions, giving up solo homers to Sean Rodriguez and Ben Zobrist to spot the Rays a 2-0 lead through the top of the fourth. Tampa Bay starter Matt Moore had still not given up a hit. But Dustin Pedroia led off the bottom half with a single up the middle, and then David Ortiz hit a high fly ball that center fielder Desmond Jennings and right fielder Wil Myers converged on. The Rays rookie raised his right hand to call off Jennings but let it fall behind him and bounce off the warning track and into the bullpen for a double. “I was under the ball and I saw Des out of the corner of my eye and backed off,” Myers said. “I messed it up, and it won’t happen again. ... That play kind of gave them a spark, and a good team takes advantage of it.” With a derisive cheer of “Myers” echoing through the ballpark, Mike Napoli popped up to second base for the first out before Gomes hit a fly ball that scraped the left-field wall on the way down. Pedroia held to tag up, then scored easily with Ortiz coming in just a few steps behind him to make it 2-2. Jarrod Saltalamacchia struck out before Stephen Drew hit a slow hopper to first that James Loney fielded and flicked to Moore. But the pitcher’s foot came down a split second after Drew’s; with Moore facing the wrong way, Gomes never slowed down as he rounded third and scored without a
throw. Will Middlebrooks followed with a line drive to left that took a bad hop off the Monster where the AL East standings are posted, and it got past Rodriguez on the rebound. That allowed Drew to score and make it 4-2, while Middlebrooks went into second with a double. Jacoby Ellsbury reached on a passed ball on strike three — which would have been the third out of the inning — and Middlebrooks moved to third, where he scored on Shane Victorino’s single to make it 5-2. None of the misplays was scored an error. “That Myers play obviously gave us some momentum,” Victorino said. “All those kind of things and it became a snowball effect. Plays like that happen. You’ve got to thrive and you’ve got to get as many runs as you can when a mistake like that is made.” The Red Sox added three more runs to chase Moore in the fifth inning, when they sent nine batters to the plate — the first time in franchise history they have batted around in consecutive innings in a postseason game. In all, Moore was charged with eight runs — seven earned — on eight hits, two walks a hit batter and a wild pitch, striking out four in 4 1-3 innings. Lester struck out the first four batters he faced, but gave up homers over the Monster to Rodriguez in the second and Zobrist in the fourth. In all, he allowed three hits and three walks while striking out seven before leaving with two on and two out in the eighth. Junichi Tazawa got Myers on a line drive to right to end the eighth, and extra starter Ryan Dempster got the last three outs. Victorino had three hits and Saltalamacchia had three RBIs for the Red Sox, who tied for the best record in baseball this season a year after finishing last. Every Boston starter got a hit and scored a run, the first time a team had done that in the postseason since Lou Gehrig, Joe DiMaggio and the Yankees in the 1936 World Series. “No longer it’s the best team, it’s the hottest team,” Gomes said. “And we obviously know Tampa is coming in hot, coming in on a roll. So it took a couple of innings to break the ice, but once Petey got that hit up the middle, I think that took a lot of questions out.” The clubs got to the ballpark for the series opener to find the tarp on the field, but the rain let up a few hours before game time and made way for a pregame ceremony to honor the victims and first-responders of the Boston Marathon bombings. With a giant “B Strong” logo mowed into the center field grass, the families of the late Krystle Campbell and Sean Collier took the field, followed by marathon volunteers, doctors and nurses, police officers and others who helped out after the April 15 explosions that killed three and wounded at least 260 more. Campbell was one of three people killed in the bombings. Collier was a MIT police officer shot during the manhunt for the bombers.
everything on Monday!
Thursday Two Pizza’s & a Pitcher! $20
Bring the gang in and enjoy two homemade thin crust 16 inch pizzas and pair it with a pitcher of domestic draft beer.
AYCE Fish Fry! $15
All you can eat golden fried fresh Atlantic haddock served with a round of homemade hand cut french fries.
Saturday Pizza & Wings! $15 Enjoy a homemade thin crust 16 inch pizza with an order of our jumbo wings
Beer & a Burger! $10 Try our certified angus beef burger and pair it with any domestic pint draft!
During any live Boston sports game .... Enjoy Bud & Budlight specials! Pint: $1.25 Mug: $2.25
Route 3, Weirs Beach 366-2255 www.wb-lp.com
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Attorneys at Law The Busiel Mill, One Mill Plaza, Laconia, NH 03246 (603) 524-41211 (800) 439-5999 On the Web: mlolaw.com
Page 14 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Saturday, October 5, 2013
Gilmanton Thrift Shop changing hours Business After Hours at Irwin Hyundai
GILMANTON — There is a brand new sale starting at the Gilmanton Community Church Thrift Shop. Starting Monday, October 7 and continuing through Saturday, October 26 all items with red or yellow barbs will be 50% off. Starting Monday, October 14 the Thrift Shop will no longer be open on Mondays. New winter hours are: Wednesday 3 p.m. – 7 p.m. and Saturday 10 a.m. – 2 p.m. More volunteers are needed at the GCCFood Pantry & Thrift Shop, especially on Saturdays. Those who would like to help out by volunteering can stop
by the shop or call Jane Sisti@ 364-7437. Food donations are welcomed and can be left in one of the collection boxes located at the Academy Building, the Gilmanton School, the Year Round Library or brought to the pantry during business hours. Checks can be mailed to GCC Food Pantry at PO Box 6, Gilmanton Iron Works, 03837. The Food Pantry and Thrift Shop is located on Route 140 in Gilmanton Iron Works, across from the Iron Works Market and parking is located in the Gilmanton Community Church parking lot.
GILMANTON — The Gilmanton Women’s Club will meet at the home of Cynthia Wahlstrom, 80 North Road, Gilmanton I.W., on Monday, October 7
at 1:30 p.m. For more information call Bernadette Gallant, president at 364-7709 or visit the web site at: www.gilmantonnh.org.
Women’s Club meeting Monday afternoon Roman Catholic Faith Community of St. André Bessette Parish, Laconia Sacred Heart Church
291 Union Ave. Laconia, NH 524-9609 MASS SCHEDULE Saturday....................................4:00pm Sunday............8:00am, 9:30am & 5:00pm Confession Tuesday.....................................5:30pm Saturday....................................3:00pm
Rev. Marc Drouin, Pastor
St. Joseph Church
30 Church St. Laconia, NH 524-9609 MASS SCHEDULE Saturday..............................5:00pm Sunday..............7:00am & 10:30am Confession Saturday..............................4:00pm
Rev. Alan Tremblay, Associate Pastor
LACONIA — Irwin Hyundai will host the Lakes Region Chamber Business After Hours on Wednesday, October 9, from 4-6 p.m. Irwin Hyundai is part of the Irwin Automotive Group, which recently celebrated its 62nd anniversary recently and is coming off a year of record sales. There will be multiple door prizes and a spread of hors d’oeuvres. “We’re thrilled to invite in community members for a night of fun and networking. We looking forward to making new friends and seeing old ones,” said Chris Irwin. Irwin Automotive opened its doors in 1951, Owner of Irwin Automotive Group Chris Irwin met with Chamber Executive Director Karmen Gifford to discuss Business After Hours founded by Robert H to be held at Irwin Hyundai on October 9, 4-6 p.m. Refreshments Irwin as a Lincoln Merand door prizes will be enjoyed by all who attend. (Courtesy photo) cury dealership. Ford was added a few years ago and Peter Irwin, son of Robert, Bisson Ave. They also have their Hyunadded Toyota in the late 70’s and Scion dai store at 446 Union Avenue and their in 2003. Irwin Toyota Scion Ford LinBudget Center at 430 Union Avenue. coln, or the Irwin Zone, sells and serTo register for this event go to the vices vehicles out of their recently Chamber website www.lakesregionchamupdated 70,000 square foot facility on ber.org or visit the Chamber on Facebook.
St. Joseph Parish Roman Catholic Church You are Invited to Visit Our Brand New Facility at
96 Main St. Belmont, NH • 267-8174
Word of Faith - Full Gospel Pastor John Sanborn
Mass Schedule Saturday 4:30 pm Sunday 8 am & 10:30 am Reconciliation Saturday, 3:30-4 pm Weekday Masses Mon., Tues., Thurs. - 8am; Wed. 6pm
(603) 273-4147 www.faithalivenh.org
Rev. Paul B. Boudreau Jr., Pastor
72 Primrose Dr. South, Laconia, NH (Industrial Park - Across from Aavid) Inspiring Message • Contemporary Music Children’s Classes 6 mos - 5th grade “Revolution” Teens
The United Baptist Church
CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH OF LACONIA Veterans Square at Pleasant St.
Rev. Dr. Warren H. Bouton, Pastor Rev. Paula B. Gile, Associate Pastor Hope Among the Ruins Lamentations 3: 19-26
23-35 Park St., Lakeport 524-8775 • Rev. Gary Mauck
Morning Worship - 10am (child care provided) Handicap Accessible & Devices for the Hearing Impaired Food Pantry Hours: Fridays from 10am to 12 noon
Elevator access & handicapped parking in driveway
8:00am - Early Worship www.laconiaucc.org 9:30am - Family Worship & Church School Wherever you may be on life’s journey, Nursery Care you are welcome here! available in Parish House Social Fellowship follows the service.
Grace Presbyterian Church 174 Province Street, Laconia • www.gracepcanh.org
THE BIBLE SPEAKS’ CHURCH 40 Belvidere St. Lakeport, NH
Head Pastor: Robert N. Horne PUBLIC ACCESS TV - LACONIA SUNDAY/MONDAY 11AM CHANNEL 25
Sunday School Classes 9:30 am Morning Worship Service 10:45 am Evening Service 7:00 pm
First United Methodist Church “Serving the Lakes Region” 18 Wesley Way (Rt. 11A), Gilford ~ 524-3289 Rev. Thomas M. Getchell-Lacey, Pastor
World Communion Sunday 10:30AM - Worship & Children’s Faith Quest Sermon - “Tearing Down the Walls” Music - Wesley Choir “Open Hearts, “Open Minds, “Open Doors”
Professional Nursery Available
The Unitarian Universalist Society of Laconia 172 Pleasant Street • Laconia www.uusl.org
ORDER IN THE CHURCH!
We are a Welcoming Congregation
Pastor Lynn Kent
Worship Service and Children’s Religious Education Classes 10:00am
Titus 1:1-5 & Selected Texts Sunday Worship Services 8:45 & 10:30 am
Evangelical Baptist Church 12 Veteran’s Square, Laconia 603-524-2277
Discover the Riches of Reformed Christianity! We cannot consent to impoverish our message by setting forth less than what we find the Scripture to contain… Glorious is the heritage of the Reformed Faith. God grant that it may go forth to new triumphs even in the present time of unbelief! (J. Gresham Machen)
Sunday worship services at 10:15am and 6pm
Sunday, October 6 Sermon: “Wake Now Our Senses Of Ministry Clear” Drew Moeller, Minister Wedding Chapel Available
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Saturday, October 5, 2013— Page 15
Plymouth continues to reap benefits of semiquincetennial celebration PLYMOUTH — Plymouth’s Semiquincentennial Birthday continues to benefit the Greater Plymouth area today, long after the summer celebration and parade has passed by and become part of our recent history. The sale of Plymouth 250th merchandise by the Plymouth Rotary, lead sponsor of this special event, helped the organization make substantial awards to two Plymouth area non-profits. Both the Plymouth Bridge House Shelter and the Plymouth Historical Society each received a check for $5,000 from the Rotary Club President Kathy Kearns presents a check to Cathy Bentwood, Executive Director of the Plymouth Rotary to Bridge House. (Courtesy photo) assist with their efforts in the community. shelter in Grafton County. Its mission is to help parThe Plymouth Bridge House is the only homeless ticipants attain healthy, affordable and independent
Taste of the Trail & Auction to be held on October 10
FRANKIN — The 4th Taste of the Trail & Auction will be held Thursday, October 10, from 5-8 p.m. at Mojalaki Country Club in Franklin. Local restaurants, caterers and farms provide some of the finest food for guests to sample. The silent auction is ongoing. Live auction starts at 6 p.m. All proceeds support the trail through Tilton, Northfield and Franklin. We have demolished the former Ernie’s building
Weirs United Methodist Church 35 Tower St., Weirs Beach 366-4490 P.O. Box 5268
10:00am Services & Sunday School Pastor Mark Lamprey
Childcare available during service
on Rt 3 in Tilton to create a trailhead; we will connect with the section that goes to Rt 140, and have a place for the bridge to land. This trail will eventually connect with the BRAT and WOW trails. Tickets are $20 each and may be purchased from FSB main bank and branches, Tilton & Northfield Town Halls and committee members: Eliza Conde, Marcia Feener, Carolyn & David Hurst, Iris Ianno, Chuck North, Ken Norton, Rick Silverberg, and Kathy Zink.
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH OF BELMONT Worship 10:00 am Children’s Church 10:00 am
Rev. James Smith - 49 Church St., Belmont 267-8185
housing. More recently, its Director, Cathy Bentwood, has been dedicating her energies toward raising funds for Soldier On in order to build supportive, permanent housing for homeless veterans in the area. Statistics show that one out of three homeless people are veterans, and that on any given night, there are 100,000 homeless veterans on our streets. The Plymouth Historical Society was organized in 1973, and its goal is to preserve and make available historical records and other memorabilia relevant to Plymouth and its environs. The Plymouth Historical Society oversees the Plymouth Historical Museum located in the former Plymouth Public Library Building on Court Street. The building is listed on the National Register and houses photographs, personal memorabilia, various collections, vintage clothing and other items of historical interest. Plymouth Historical Society President, Lisa Lundari, was enthusiastically involved in the 250th celebration as part of the town’s Steering Committee and she personally created most of the artwork and the graphic designs for the banners, parade program and 250th merchandise. The Plymouth Rotary Club is a group of 38 local individuals who collectively work to support the community by putting “Service Above Self.” Plymouth 250th merchandise is still available for purchase and may be obtained by contacting President-Elect Sharon Thorne at her Main Street Allstate business, President Kathy Kearns at her office at the Circle Program, or Steve Rand at Rand’s Hardware Store. Proceeds will go to the Plymouth Rotary Foundation to support future community service projects, local scholarships, and area non-profit organizations. For more information about the Plymouth Rotary, contact Kathy Kearns at (603) 744-0661 or by e-mail: email@example.com
ST. MARK’S EPISCOPAL CHURCH
18 Highland St., Ashland, NH 603-968-7640 Rev. Canon James C. Ransom, Priest-in-Charge
Church & Sunday School 9:30 am
Laconia Christian Fellowship Sunday Worship 9:30-11:00am
First Church of Christ, Scientist 136 Pleasant St., Laconia • 524-7132
10:30am Sunday Services and Sunday School 7 pm Wednesday Services
All Are Welcome Reading Room Open Mon, Wed, Fri 11am-2pm
Good Shepherd Lutheran Church WORSHIP SERVICES AT 8AM & 10:15AM
www. goodshepherdnh.org ~ All Are Welcome! Pastor Dave Dalzell 2238 Parade Rd, Laconia • 528-4078
2238 Parade Road, Laconia The Episcopal Church Welcomes You
Faith - doing what is right. New email: firstname.lastname@example.org Saturdays, 5pm ~ All Welcome.
The Rev. Tobias Nyatsambo, Pastor
Immaculate Conception Catholic Church
(Traditional Catholic Latin Rite) The Traditional Latin Rite Mass has been celebrated and revered by the Popes of the Church from time immemorial to POPE JOHN PAUL II who requested that it have “a wide and generous application.” 500 Morrill Street, Gilford 524-9499 Sunday Mass: 7:00 a.m. & 9:00 a.m. Daily Mass: 8:00 a.m. Mass on Holy Days of Obligation: 7:00 a.m. & 7:00 p.m.
Confessions: One Hour Before Each Mass Benediction of the Blessed Sacrament and Rosary each Wednesday: 7:00 p.m. Marriages & Baptisms by Appointment
First Congregational Church 4 Highland Street, off Main Street, Meredith The Reverend Dr. Russell Rowland
The Lakes Region Vineyard Church 175 Mechanic St. Lakeport, NH • 603-527-2662
ST. JAMES CHURCH
An informal, family-friendly service
www.laconiachristianfellowship.com 1386 Meredith Center Road, Laconia, NH
Empowered Evangelicals, who proclaim the Kingdom of God, minister in the power of the Spirit and keep Christ at the center of life. “It feels like coming home.”
Sunday morning celebration ~ 8:30am & 10:30am Contemporary Worship Sunday School & Nursery • Tuesday night Youth Mid-week Bible studies. Christ Life Center Food Pantry Thurs. 9 am– 12 noon • 524-5895
Gilford Community Church 19 Potter Hill Road “In the Village”
www.gilfordcommunitychurch.org Childcare in Amyʼs Room The Reverend Michael C. Graham
Join Us for Sunday Worship at 10:00 am
Join us Sunday at 10 a.m. for Worship and Sunday School
Sermon: Unworthy Servants? Scripture Readings: Habakkuk 2: 1-4 • Luke 17: 5-10
The Annual Blessing of Animals ~ Oct. 6 at 1:30pm Pets should be caged or leashed. 279-6271 ~ www.fccmeredith.org
Page 16 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Saturday, October 5, 2013
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Samuel M. Smith, 71 FLAGSTAFF, Ariz. — Samuel Maitland Smith, beloved grandfather and father, passed away on August 30th, 2013, in Flagstaff, AZ, after a sudden decline due to complications from myelofibrosis, a bone marrow disorder. Sam was born April 27th, 1942 to Dorothy (Weeks) Smith and Forrest Asa Smith in Laconia, New Hampshire. He grew up on a farm on Morrill Street in Gilford, NH, surrounded by numerous cousins. While attending Laconia High School, the Smith house was the main gathering place for meals and games for his football teammates and so many others. He was also known for throwing parties, some of such ridiculous magnitude that they are still talked about today. He earned his bachelor’s degree from UNH. He worked briefly as a high school teacher before joining the US Army. His military service took him to Korea where he worked as a law clerk. While there he met and married Hung Nyo Yu. On his return to New Hampshire he began working for New England Telephone, first as an Outside Plant Engineer, and then as Right of Way Agent. In connection with his work, he became a Justice of the Peace. He was delighted that this allowed him to marry several of his friends. He was a member of the Telephone Pioneers of America. He was a volunteer with the United Way. He was well known for his practical jokes and problem solving. Sam loved his work, and served as Senior Right of Way Agent for New England Telephone Company/Verizon for many years ...travelling throughout the states of Maine, New Hampshire, and Vermont. He will be remembered by his coworkers, as well as many happy land owners, for his integrity and sense of humor with all he had served. Sam was still telling telephone company stories in his final weeks. Sam was a devoted, although unconventional father. He instilled in his children a voracious love
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of books. He drove his girls to innumerable dance practices and music lessons. Although he was never an aficionado of classical music, musical theater, or field hockey, he never missed a concert, play, performance, or sporting event... He was also known for his kindness to his daughters’ peers - whether they were punks or honors students they all got a smile, endless conversation and a mix tape. He saw one of his daughters through Dartmouth College and the other through Medical School at the University of Arizona. For the last 15 years Sam made his home with his daughter Esther and her family. He was a devoted grandfather and with his granddaughters, he expanded from reading stories to weaving them. Using his most beloved childhood memories, his granddaughters starred in his recounting. On his visits to California, board games with Grampy were major events with his grandsons. Sam had recently returned from a trip to New Hampshire to visit with his brother, Nathan, and his family. He was lucky enough to have been surrounded by friends and family for what would be a two-week farewell visit. Memories of car horns that moo, sombreros worn for mowing the lawn, frogs in space, rambling drives on the back roads of New Hampshire and so much more will be celebrated by his daughters Esther Smith and Rebecca Owens, his loving sons-in-law Eric Snider and David Owens, and grandchildren Willow and Rowan Snider and Andrew and Peter Owens. For anyone wishing to make memorial donations, please send checks to The Samuel Smith and Winnifred Page Library Fund, Attn Katherine Dormody, Library Director, 31 Potter Hill Road, Gilford, NH 03249. Please make checks payable to the Town of Gilford, and indicate they are in memory of Samuel Maitland Smith.
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THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Saturday, October 5, 2013— Page 17
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Roland E. Kimball, 80 MEREDITH — Roland E. Kimball, 80, a lifelong resident of Meredith, died unexpectedly in his home on October 2nd of natural causes. Born July 15, 1933 Roland spent all but a few years living, working and playing throughout the Lakes and Mountain regions of NH. Oldest child and only son of Robert and Beatrice Kimball, Roland as a young adult spent four years in the US Air Force working as a trained airplane tech mechanic and 16 years as a reservist. After serving his country in active duty, Roland came home, married and settled down. Roland’s formative years were spent working in Laconia at Allen Rogers Corporation where he starred as a tool maker in the wood turning plant. Roland was the proud father of three children, Bruce, Cheryl and Doreen. During retirement Roland explored the great state of NH as an avid hiker and traveler throughout the many natural and manmade attractions that the White Mountain state offers. Roland spent the last several years enjoying the wonders and beauty of his home and property. He was a collector of many things and had a love for cooking, gardening, movies and gatherings
with fellow church friends. Roland is predeceased by his parents but leaves behind many loving friends and family. Roland will be missed by his dear friends Jim and Marilyn Rushton, sisters Roberta and Rita, his eldest and only son Bruce and wife Cindy with daughter and son-in-law Amanda and Tim, sons Trevor and Caleb, Roland’s daughter Cheryl with daughter Kayla and son Chad and Roland’s daughter Doreen with husband Chris and daughter and son, Taylor and Ryan. Roland had three great grandchildren Braden, Xavier and Emma. A graveside service will be held on Wednesday, October 9, 2013 at 11 a.m. in the Oakland Cemetery, Meredith Center Rd., Meredith. Rev. Gary Mauck, pastor of the United Baptist Church of Lakeport will officiate. Roland Kimball had a good heart and a strong soul while on this earth and would be proud if you were to make a donation to the Lakes Region CAP program. Mayhew Funeral Homes & Crematorium of Meredith and Plymouth are handling the arrangements. For Roland’s Book of Memories: www.mayhewfuneralhomes.com
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sister, Helen Peavey, of Laconia and several nephews and nieces. In addition to her parents, Mrs. Root was predeceased by her husband of 66 years, Charles J. Root, on April 25, 2011, and by a sister, Theresa Baker. There will be no calling hours A graveside service will be held on Monday October 7, 2013 at 1 p.m. in the family lot at Sacred Heart Cemetery, Garfield St., Laconia, N.H. For those who wish, the family suggests that memorial donations be made to the New Hampshire Catholic Charities Inc, PO Box 686 Manchester, NH 03105 or to the Disabled American Veterans of N.H. Chapter #19 PO Box 1498 Concord, NH 03302. Wilkinson-Beane-Simoneau-Paquette Funeral Home & Cremation Services, 164 Pleasant Street, Laconia, N.H. is assisting the family with the arrangements. For more information and to view an online memorial go to www.wilkinsonbeane.com.
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Irene A. Root, 90 LACONIA — Irene A. (Chabot) Root, 90, formerly of 194 Gilford Avenue died at the Saint Francis Rehabilitation and Nursing Center on Tuesday, October 1, 2013. Mrs. Root was born April 29, 1923 in Laconia, the daughter of the late Henry J. and Mary (Vachon) Chabot. Mrs. Root had been a resident of Connecticut for twenty-one years before moving to Laconia where she lived for most of her life. She was a communicant of Sacred Heart Church. Mrs. Root enjoyed collecting dolls and crocheting and loved her country music. Survivors include a daughter, Camille Kimball and her husband John of Laconia; 3 grandchildren, Curtis Kimball and his wife Rhonda of Memphis, Tennessee, Heather Kimball-Griffiths and her husband Steven of the Weirs in Laconia, and Paul Barden and his wife, Gina, of Laconia; 11 great grandchildren; one great, great grandchild; one
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Lakes Region Camera Club exhibit opens Sunday LACONIA — The Lakes Region Camera Club will present it’s 2013 Photo Exhibit at The Belknap Mill beginning with an Open House on Sunday, October 6 from 1-4 p.m. The public is invited to attend and photographers will be there to answer any questions about their photographs. Refreshments will be available. The exhibit will then be open weekdays from 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Mondays through Fridays, until November 1. Admission is free. The exhibit, of approximately 150 The Lakes Region Camera Club will present it’s 2013 Photo Exhibit at The Belknap Mill beginning with images, represents the an Open House on Sunday, October 6 from 1-4 p.m. (Courtesy photo) best efforts of LRCC’s members. A large variety of subjects and skills at monthly competitions and frequent field trips for it’s many levels will be evident. members. LRCC was established in 1944 and is open to Club meetings are held on the first and third photographers of any skill level. Monthly programs Thursdays of the month at The Trinity Episcopal are presented to help members improve their skills, Church on Route 25 in Meredith. For more informabecome familiar with their camera equipment tion, visit the club website at www.lrcameraclub. and learn new techniques. The club also sponsors com or call Phyllis Meinke at 340-2359.
Events guide available for Meredith ‘Spooktacular’ MEREDITH — The October “Spooktacular” events guide and game card, compiled by the Greater Meredith Program and sponsored by DeTolla Dental, listing local events and a scarecrow contest can be picked up at the following participating businesses, Moulton Farm, Meredith Library, Kara’s Café, Meredith Community Center, Cackleberries, Church Landing, DAK Financial Group, Forest View, Golden View, Hawkins Framing, Ben & Jerry’s and Dr. Robert Kozlow’s office. Each of the businesses is offering one or more special events. The Spooktacular Series of Events guide will also be available at the Chamber of Commerce,
Mame’s, Hart’s, Police Dept., the Center Harbor Town Hall and Library and the Sandwich Town Hall and Library. The Greater Meredith Program is also holding a Scarecrow Scavenger Hunt throughout the town. To win the “Cauldron of Goodies”, participants must fill out the scarecrow game card by visiting the scarecrows listed in the events guide and bring it to Moulton Farm on Oct. 27 by 1:45 p.m. for the drawing with the Great Pumpkin at 2 p.m. Nineteen unique scarecrows can be seen throughout town at Church Landing, Laconia Harley-Davidsee next page
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Program on bird feeding for Opechee Garden Club
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“Preparing for Winter Feeding” is the October program offered by the Opechee Garden Club with Gilford bird expert, Steve White, owner of the Wild Bird Depot, sharing his knowledge on attracting birds to winter feeders. (Courtesy photo)
The Alton School Board is looking for an Alton resident who would be interested in filling the position of School District Clerk until March 2014 election. Job description is available at the SAU Office. Please send a letter of interest to: Alton School District, SAU #72 Alton School Board, Chair 252 Suncook Valley Road Alton, NH 03809
noted) at the Gilford Community Church, Potter Hill Rd., Gilford, welcomes new members: write P.O. Box 6025, Laconia, NH 03247, call Judy Robertson at 527-0493, email opecheegrardenclub2012@gmail. com or visit www.opecheegardenclub.com.
Coed adult volleyball begins on Tuesday in Gilford
GILFORD — The Gilford Parks and Recreation Department is sponsoring a pick-up co-ed volleyball program for adults ages 18 and up, to be held every Tuesday evening from 7–9 p.m. in the Gilford Middle School Gymnasium. This program begins on
Tuesday, October 8 and runs each Tuesday through the spring. There is a $2 fee per participant, per evening. No pre- registration is required. For more information, contact the Parks and Recreation Department at 527-4722
LACONIA — A Pitching For a Cure horseshoe tournament at the Wilkins-Smith American Legion Post One will be held Sunday, October 6 to raise money for the fight against breast cancer.
The sign up fee is $15 and half the proceeds go
Deadline October 16, 2013
Belmont Water Customers Hydrant flushing will take place during the week of 10/7 thru 10/11.
Pitching for a Cure horseshoe tournament on Sunday
from preceding page son, Lovering Volvo, Meredith Bay Colony Club, Forestview Manor, Moulton Farm, Ben &Jerry’s Ice Cream, Kara’s Café, Edward Jones Investment, Meredith Historical Society, Meredith Public Library, Visiting Nurses of Meredith & Center Harbor, Meredith Community Center, AJ’s Bait and Tackle, Four Season’s Southby’s Realty, Frog Rock Tavern, Moulton’s Farm, Taylor’s Country Style Restaurant and Robert Kozlow, DDS.
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GILFORD — “Preparing for Winter Feeding” is the October program offered by the Opechee Garden Club with Gilford bird expert, Steve White, owner of the Wild Bird Depot, sharing his knowledge on attracting birds to winter feeders on Monday, October 7, 1 p.m. at the Gilford Community Church on Potter Hill Road. White has been serving customers for over 17 years. He is a biweekly columnist for a statewide newspaper, hosts a weekly, live, call-in radio show and is a guest speaker at home and nationwide. Chairs Beth Clow and Claire Stinson and their committee of Jo Connolly, Annette Hutchins, Sharon Tyler, Marguerite LaFrance, Joyce McMath, Judith Reilly, Linda Presby, Lea Tassone, Mary Jane Hoey, Iris Whitehorn and Gail Glines will serve light refreshments. OGC members will be busy working with Chair Doreen Worthley for the club’s holiday Greens and Gifts Boutique at the Belknap Mill on December 6 and 7. Barb Sargent has organized several mini workshops in preparation for the sale, and Sandy Gove will be taking reservations from members for wreaths and other greens beginning at this meeting. The Opechee Garden Club, which meets at 1 p.m. on the first Monday of the month (unless otherwise
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Saturday, October 5, 2013— Page 19
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Page 20 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Saturday, October 5, 2013
Interlakes Theatre presenting Sammy Davis, Jr. show next week
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Free and open to the public • Space is Limited F eatured music of Franz Peter Schubert, Bernhard Heiden and Alec Wilder
Allan DiBiase, Michael Dodge and Ron Wold will present a brilliant program , including three Schubert Lieder and the Schubert Auf dem Strom. Sheets with both German lyrics and English translations will be available. DiBiase is a collaborative pianist in the Plymouth State University Department of Music. Dodge is a senior Vocal Performance and Pedagogy major at PSU. Wold is a French horn player who has performed in dozens of chamber ensembles and recording sessions. Please join us for an afternoon with these three gentlemen who are sure to delight attendees with their performance.
Paul Conlon, of Plum Crazy Pizza spotted Solomon at Northway Bank , Meredith last Friday. Solomon Kee brings his Sammy Davis, Jr Show to Interlakes Theatre on October 6-7. For tickets 1-888-2456374. The Interlakes Summer Theatre would like to thank all the businesses who helped by inviting the life-size image of Solomon to their offices the past two weeks: Mames, Etcetera Shoppe, Giuseppes, Mug by the Bay, Bootleggers, Kara’s Cafe, Fitness Edge, Meredith Village Savings Bank, Northway Bank, Moulton Farm, Town Docks, George’s Diner, Innisfree Bookshop, Kellerhaus, and Meredith Mobil. (Courtesy photo)
LRGHealthcare to host Lilly Oncology on Canvas Art Competition & Exhibition LACONIA — Launched in 2004, the Lilly Oncology on Canvas Art Competition and Exhibition invites people from the United States and Puerto Rico diagnosed with any type of cancer – as well as their families, friends, caregivers and healthcare providers – to express through art and narrative, the life-affirming changes that give their cancer journeys meaning. In recognition of Breast Cancer Awareness Month, the Lilly Oncology on Canvas Exhibit will be on display in the Atrium of Lakes Region General Hospital during the month of October. A social reception to view the artwork will be held on Monday,
October 7, from 4:30-6 p.m. Response is appreciated to Ginny Witkin (email@example.com ), Breast Health Coordinator, by calling 527-2940. Lilly Oncology on Canvas is dedicated to delivering innovative solutions that improve the care of people living with cancer, in partnership with the National Coalition for Cancer Survivorship (NCCS). NCCS is a nonprofit cancer organization that advocates for quality cancer care for all people touched by cancer and provides tools that empower people to advocate for themselves. For more information, visit the NCCS website at www.canceradvocacy.org.
Taylor Community presents classical music concert on Sunday evening LACONIA — The next concert of the 2013 Taylor Community Music Series, sponsored by Bank of New Hampshire, features the music of Franz Peter Schubert, Bernhard Heiden and Alec Wilder. The event is scheduled for Sunday, Oct. 6 at 3 p.m. in Taylor’s Woodside Building, 435 Union Ave. The trio is comprised of Allan DiBiase, Michael Dodge and Ron Wold. DiBaise is a collaborative pianist in the Plymouth State University Department of from preceding page directly to the Making Strides Against Breast Cancer team 13 Years and Counting. Sign up starts at 9 a.m. and closes at 10 a.m. Concessions and a bake sale will be available.
Music Theatre and Dance where he’s a frequent recitalist with students and faculty. Dodge is a senior Vocal Performance and Pedagogy major at PSU. He’s currently studying voice under the direction of Dr. Kathleen Arecchi and will be singing the role of Valjean in the PSU production of Les Miserables (Oct. 24-27). Wold was a professional musician in the Boston area for 20 years before moving to a farm in New Hampshire and more recently, Vermont. The French horn player has performed in dozens of orchestras, chamber ensembles and recording sessions, as well as a soloist. The event is free and open to the public; however, those planning to attend must pre-register as seating is limited. Call 524-5600 or email rsvp@ taylorcommunity.org for reservations.
by Dickenson & Clark
Fill in the grid so that every row, every column, and every 3x3 box contains the digits 1 thru 9.
by Mastroianni & Hart
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Saturday, October 5, 2013— Page 21
DAILY CROSSWORD TRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES
by Paul Gilligan
by Darby Conley
Today’s Birthdays: Actress Glynis Johns is 90. Comedian Bill Dana is 89. Actor Peter Brown is 78. College Football Hall of Fame coach Barry Switzer is 76. Rhythm-andblues singer Arlene Smith (The Chantels) is 72. Singer-musician Steve Miller is 70. Rock singer Brian Johnson (AC/DC) is 66. Actress Karen Allen is 62. Writer-producer-director Clive Barker is 61. Rock singer and faminerelief organizer Bob Geldof is 59. Architect Maya Lin is 54. Actor Daniel Baldwin is 53. Hockey Hall of Famer Mario Lemieux is 48. Actor Guy Pearce is 46. Actress Josie Bissett is 43. Singer-actress Heather Headley is 39. Pop-rock singer Colin Meloy is 39. Rock musician Brian Mashburn is 38. Actress Parminder Nagra is 38. Actor Scott Weinger is 38. Actress Kate Winslet is 38. Rock musician James Valentine is 35. Rock musician Paul Thomas is 33. Actor Jesse Eisenberg is 30. Rhythm-and-blues singer Brooke Valentine is 28. Actor Joshua Logan Moore is 19.
By Holiday Mathis
competitiveness will be good for friendship and love. Too much of it will be completely detrimental. Sometimes the best sportsmanship is exhibited by the one who refuses to play the game. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). You may have serious values, but you will laugh at a silly joke, too, and your partner never tires of your multidimensionality. Singles: Get out to meet new people, and someone will become smitten with you. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). You are very accomplished, but you know better than to show off these accomplishments, preferring to keep everything on a need-to-know basis. The restraint you show will impress someone. TODAY’S BIRTHDAY (Oct. 5). Free, easygoing energy surrounds you. Your goals are not hard to achieve, and many will join in the effort to help you through the next seven weeks. Increase your patience and determination in January. You’ll be better for surmounting the challenge to your personal life. February begins a new chapter in love. Capricorn and Sagittarius people adore you. Your lucky numbers are: 31, 3, 39, 4 and 11.
by Chad Carpenter
ARIES (March 21-April 19). Your love is unique, and the one who values this is special indeed. You’ll look for and find the right expression for the profound way you feel about this person. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). There’s something to be said for not wanting to work too hard at boring tasks. Lazy people who try to find the easy way may wind up helping out the rest of the world by inventing it. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). You’re a detective, and you’ll enjoy the satisfaction that comes from figuring out what actually happened. Truth is stranger than fiction, but lies are the strangest in that they sound logical but just don’t feel right. CANCER (June 22-July 22). Because you love someone, you are willing to ignore certain less than stellar behaviors, and you would appreciate the same courtesy. Selective attention paves the way to emotional intimacy. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). You will capture people’s fascination by telling a good story, weaving a bit of fun or bringing attention to the lovelier aspects of the day. Let imagination triumph over the reality of a situation. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). You may be reserved in public at times, but you still sing out loud when you’re alone in the car. Someone you’re around today will bring out that freer side of you. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). Love is less like a wave that washes over you and more like a riptide. Resist, and you’ll only get carried away. The best way is to swim parallel to the shore, and eventually you’ll feel free again. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). Maybe you’re not in the mood to do the nice thing, and that’s fine for now. Nice can be boring. You’ll do the thing that challenges people, makes them think or makes them laugh. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). You’ll meet new friends who can help you in business or pleasure. You’re not looking for a chameleon who will conform to your personality. You prefer the feisty types with their own opinions. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). A little
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Solution and tips at www.sudoku.com
1 5 10 14 15 16 17 18 20 21 22 23 25 26 28 31 32 34 36 37 38 39 40 41
ACROSS PC repairman Actor Willem Italy’s capital Zone Actress Procter On an __ keel; calm & stable Hideous Idiot Foot digit Think deeply Makes, as a salary Willis or Lee Donkey Lombard or King Stringed instrument Fill with joy Nourishes Tree secretion Short letter Tushes __-fry; wok dish Definite article Slogan Glow
42 44 45 46 47 50 51 54 57 58 59 60 61 62 63 1 2 3 4 5 6
Counsel Bumbling Pen contents Good dishes Zing Mr. Flintstone Tit for __ Ghost Staple in an Asian diet Hockey score Not at all wordy “There’s no place like __” Landers and Jillian Impudent Small bills DOWN Pulled tight, as a rope As a result Threw a party for an occasion Barn dinner Infer; conclude Make laugh
7 8 9 10 11 12 13 19 21 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 32 33 35 37 38
Monetary penalty Ancient Needle’s hole Discuss again All __; in many places Cruel Loose __; unfinished business Takes a break Pack animal Learn by __; memorize Lends a hand Penny Island greeting None Rough guess __ cats and dogs; pours Honor with a bash Dine Hunted game Boulder Have nothing to do with
40 Young person 41 Went down smoothly 43 Pulse, blood pressure, etc. 44 Joe Biden’s predecessor 46 In a bad mood 47 Very excited
48 49 50 52 53 55
Come __; find Reach across Evergreens Highest point Golf pegs “If __ all the same to you...” 56 Soothing drink 57 Greek letter
Page 22 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Saturday, October 5, 2013
––––––– ALMANAC ––––––– Today is Saturday, Oct. 5, the 278th day of 2013. There are 87 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: On Oct. 5, 1921, the World Series was carried on radio for the first time as Newark, N.J. station WJZ (later WABC) relayed a telephoned playby-play account of the first game from the Polo Grounds, where the New York Giants were facing the New York Yankees, to a studio announcer who repeated the information on the air. (Although the Yankees won the opener, 3-0, the Giants won the series, 5 games to 3.) On this date: In 1892, the Dalton Gang, notorious for its train robberies, was practically wiped out while attempting to rob a pair of banks in Coffeyville, Kan. In 1910, Portugal was proclaimed a republic following the abdication of King Manuel II in the face of a coup d’etat. In 1931, Clyde Pangborn and Hugh Herndon completed the first non-stop flight across the Pacific Ocean, arriving in Washington state some 41 hours after leaving Japan. In 1941, former Supreme Court Justice Louis D. Brandeis — the first Jewish member of the nation’s highest court — died in Washington at age 84. In 1947, President Harry S. Truman delivered the first televised White House address as he spoke on the world food crisis. In 1953, Earl Warren was sworn in as the 14th chief justice of the United States, succeeding Fred M. Vinson. In 1962, The Beatles’ first hit recording, “Love Me Do,” was released in the United Kingdom by Parlophone Records. The first James Bond theatrical feature, “Dr. No” starring Sean Connery as Agent 007, premiered in London. In 1969, the British TV comedy program “Monty Python’s Flying Circus” made its debut on BBC 1. In 1970, British trade commissioner James Richard Cross was kidnapped in Canada by militant Quebec separatists; he was released the following December. In 1981, President Ronald Reagan signed a resolution granting honorary American citizenship to Swedish diplomat Raoul Wallenberg, credited with saving thousands of Hungarians, most of them Jews, from the Nazis during World War II. In 1990, a jury in Cincinnati acquitted an art gallery and its director of obscenity charges stemming from an exhibit of sexually graphic photographs by the late Robert Mapplethorpe. In 2001, tabloid photo editor Robert Stevens died from inhaled anthrax, the first of a series of anthrax cases in Florida, New York, New Jersey and Washington. Five years ago: Republican vice presidential candidate Sarah Palin defended her claim that Barack Obama “pals around with terrorists,” referring to his association on a charity board a few years earlier with 1960s radical Bill Ayers. Obama accused John McCain’s campaign of trying to distract votes with “smears” rather than talking about substance. One year ago: A month before the presidential election, unemployment fell to its lowest level, 7.8 percent, since President Barack Obama took office; some Republicans questioned whether the numbers had been manipulated.
SATURDAY PRIME TIME 8:00
Dial 2 4
CANET GAHNEC SPIRCT “
WBZ News omg! In(N) Å sider (N) Å
College Football Arizona State vs. Notre Dame. From AT&T Stadium in ArWCSH lington, Texas. (N) (In Stereo Live) Å
WHDH College Football Arizona State vs. Notre Dame. (N) (In Stereo Live) Å
WMTW College Football Ohio State at Northwestern. (N) (Live) Å
WMUR College Football Ohio State at Northwestern. (N) (Live) Å
WFXT Live) Å
CSPAN Washington This Week
NewsCenter 5 Late Saturday Saturday Night Live (N) Å SNL News News
America’s Funniest Family Guy Family Guy 7 News at 10PM on Home Videos (In Ste- “Dog Gone” “Business CW56 (N) (In Stereo) Å reo) Å Guy” Steaming The 2008 Meetinghouse: The Threads- The Red Green Mountain Steam Heart of Washington, Art Green Car Tour in Vermont. New Hampshire Show Movie: ››‡ “Don’t Say a Word” (2001) Michael Seinfeld Seinfeld (In Douglas, Sean Bean. A psychiatrist needs help from “The Jacket” Stereo) Å a patient to save his daughter. The Millers We-Men Person of Interest 48 Hours (N) Å
The Arsenio Hall Show (In Stereo) Å Film School Shorts The Office “Test the Store” News
Just Seen It “Don Jon.” Å The Office “Last Day in Florida” Honor
MLB Baseball Division Series: Teams TBA. (N) (Live)
College Football Texas Christian at Oklahoma. (N) (In Stereo
Fox 25 News at 10 (N)
WBIN Movie: ››‡ “K-19: The Widowmaker” (2002, Suspense) Harrison Ford.
Animation Domination High-Def (In Stereo) Å
SAF3 (N) Å
ESPN College Football Teams TBA. (N) (Live) Å
ESPN2 College Football Teams TBA. (N) (Live) Å
SportsCenter (N) (Live) Å
CSNE MLS Soccer
SportsNet 3 and Out SportsNet
NESN NHL Hockey: Red Wings at Bruins
LIFE Movie: “House of Versace” (2013) Premiere.
35 38 42
Movie: ›› “Can’t Hardly Wait” (1998) Premiere.
MTV Girl Code FNC
MSNBC Caught on Camera
CNN To Be Announced
Beyond the Headlines
Jodi Arias: Beyond
Movie: ››› “American Pie” (1999, Comedy)
Ridiculous. Ridiculous. Movie: ›› “The Dukes of Hazzard” (2005) Justice With Jeanine
Geraldo at Large (N)
Red Eye (N)
Lockup: New Mexico
To Be Announced
Movie: ›› “Valentine’s Day” (2010) Jessica Alba. Premiere.
USA Law & Order: SVU
COM ›‡ “Grandma’s Boy”
Daniel Tosh: Happy
SPIKE Cops (N)
Movie: ››› “The Bourne Identity” (2002) Matt Damon, Franka Potente.
BRAVO Movie: ›› “How to Lose a Guy in 10 Days” (2003)
Movie: ›› “Valentine’s Day”
AMC Hell on Wheels Å
Hell on Wheels (N)
SYFY “Children of the Corn”
Movie: “Scarecrow” (2013) Lacey Chabert. Å
A&E Bad Ink
HGTV Love It or List It, Too
Love It or List It Å
DISC Turn & Burn Å
Turn & Burn “Drag-On” Turn & Burn Å
Undercover Boss Å
Undercover Boss Å
NICK Sam & Cat Hathaways Drake
TOON Movie: ››› “Robots”
Hell on Wheels Å
DSN Jessie (N) Phineas
SHOW Masters of Sex “Pilot”
Movie: › “Mothman”
Undercover Boss Å Instant
King of Hill Cleveland Fam. Guy Ultimate Spider-Man
Movie: ››› “Twister”
Turn & Burn “Drag-On” Undercover Boss Å
The Nanny Friends Fam. Guy
Movie: ›› “National Treasure: Book of Secrets” (2007)
“How to Lose a Guy in 10 Days”
Christopher Titus: Voice
Movie: “Jerry Maguire” Good Luck Dog
Movie: ›››‡ “The Master” (2012) Joaquin Phoenix. Å
HBO “Muhammad Ali’s Greatest Fight”
MAX Movie: “Savages” Å
Boxing Miguel Cotto vs. Delvin Rodriguez. (N) Å
Strike Back Å
Movie: ››‡ “Warm Bodies” Å
CALENDAR TODAY’S EVENTS Two On Tap performance by the nationally acclaimed song and dance duo, Ron DeStefono and Melissa Giattino. 7:30 p.m. at the Franklin Opera House. Tickets are $10 to $22. For more information or to purchase tickets call 9341901 or visit online at www.franklinoperahouse.org. Comedian Ted Alexandro performs as part of the Silver Series at Plymouth State University. 8:30 p.m. at the Silver Center. For ticket prices, to purchase tickets, or for more information call 535-2787 or visit silver.plymouth.edu. EPTAM Plastics opens as part of a statewide celebration of advanced manufacturing. Tours of EPTAM will be held from 9 a.m. to noon. “Day of Play at EPTAM Plastics” family fun event runs from 10 a.m. to noon. For more information or to register for the Day of Play event call 524-3057 or email firstname.lastname@example.org. Blessing of the Animals ceremony at the First United Methodist Church in Gilford. 10:30 a.m. Pets must be on leashes or in carriers for their safety. 4th annual Ronny Bean Memorial Arm Wrestling Championship hosted by the Salvation Army. Registration is from 11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. at the Paradise Beach Club in the Weirs followed by the match at 1:30 p.m. Moulton Farm’s Foliage Festival featuring tractor rides, visits with farm animals, munchkin mayhem, fresh cider doughnuts, a bounce house for children, and more. 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. at Moulton Farm in Meredith. A doughnut on a string contest will begin at 2 p.m. For more information visit moultonfarm.com. The Zonta Club of the Lakes Region is holding a “Flapjack Fundraiser” breakfast at Applebee’s Restaurant in Tilton. 8-10 a.m. Tickets are $10 each and may be purchased in advance by calling 528-2859. Annual Fall Rummage Sale and Flea Market 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. First United Methodist Church Rt. 11A in Gilford. For more information 528-6485. The Back Room at The Mill Fudge Factory will be hosting rock song stylist Joel Cage. 7:30-9:30 p.m. For more information or to purchase tickets call 744-0405 or email www.themillfudgefactory.com. Open house held by the Alton Fire Rescue to kick off fire prevention week. 10-2 p.m. at the Central Fire Station in Alton. Genealogical Workshop sponsored by the Mary Butler Chapter of the Daughter of the American Revolution. 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the Gilford Public Library. For more information in 293-0429. “Murder and Mayhem” event held at Bayswater Books featuring 10 New Hampshire authors including J.P. Polidoro. 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. at Baywater Books in Center Harbor. For more information call 253-8858. Campton Congregational Church holds a pot luck dinner followed by a concert by singer Scott Brunt. Dinner begins at 5:30 p.m. followed by the concert at 7 p.m. Al-Anon Meeting at the Lakes Region General Hospital in Laconia. 8 to 9:15 p.m. each Saturday in the firstfloor conference room Al-Anon offers hope and help to families of alcoholics. No dues or fees. All are welcome. Call 645-9518. All compulsive eaters are welcome to attend the Overeaters Anonymous meeting held each Saturday morning from 11 to 12 at the Franklin Hospital. 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. Events at the Gilford Public Library. Social Bridge 10:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Drop In Storytime, 10:30-11:15 a.m. Knit Wits 1:30– 2:30 p.m. Conversational German Class 2:30– 3:30 p.m.
see CALENDAR page 22
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.
10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30 Antiques Roadshow
Jumble puzzle magazines available at pennydellpuzzles.com/jumblemags
©2013 Tribune Content Agency, LLC All Rights Reserved.
The Millers We Are Person of Interest (In 48 Hours (N) (In SteMen “PiStereo) Å reo) Å lot” Å College Football Ohio State at Northwestern. (N) (Live) Å
by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek
OCTOBER 5, 2013
WBZ “Pilot” Å
THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME
Unscramble these four Jumbles, one letter to each square, to form four ordinary words.
WGBH Elton John in Concert Å
(Answers Monday) Jumbles: ADMIT CHAOS ROOKIE RUDDER Answer: The man who wasn’t as wealthy as he led people to believe was — DISCREDITED
“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.
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Saturday, October 5, 2013— Page 23
Dear Annie: I am devastated. I just found out that my baby sister, as executor of my older sister’s estate, sold the family house and possessions without discussing this with family or other beneficiaries. There is nothing we can do to recover the assets unless we initiate legal action to stop her self-serving behavior, and I don’t want to do that. We know she also has mixed personal and estate financial matters. She seems to be on a real power trip. She isn’t willing to discuss the issue. I do not want this horrible experience to ruin our family relationships, but my other sisters and I are shocked and furious about this betrayal. Do you have any advice other than seeing an attorney? How can we get our sister to make amends and come to her senses? What should we do? -- So Sad in the Heartland Dear Sad: If your sister will not listen to you about the assets and continues to commingle personal and estate monies, your choice is to take legal action or let it go. Would she be more forthcoming if you and your siblings confronted her and threatened to speak to a lawyer? Is there anyone else she might listen to? Will you be able to forgive her? We know you value the relationship, but sometimes a betrayal is so sharp that it is not possible to salvage anything when all is said and done. We suggest you discuss your options with your other sisters and make a joint decision that all of you can live with. Dear Annie: My wife died two years ago, after a long illness. I recently started dating again. I went to one of those websites and began seeing a nice woman. Once I told people that I am back on the dating scene, others started giving me phone numbers of women they wanted me to call. So I started seeing another woman along with the first.
They know about each other. I told them I am not ready to settle down. I don’t want to hurt them by being dishonest. Right now, I don’t wish to marry again. They both said that is OK. Now a third woman has asked me out. The problem is, some of my friends think this is immoral and that I’ve become a “player.” But I have been upfront with these women. We all have been married before and have kids and grandkids. We are lonely adults wanting companionship. This is a new area for me, and I am not sure what to do. I have a lot of health problems and figure I have 10 good years left. I just want to enjoy them. I don’t want to marry and stick one of these women with taking care of me when I get sick. What is the proper thing to do? -- Confused Grandpa Dear Confused: As long as you are honest about your intentions and respectful to these women, and they each understand that the relationship is not exclusive or likely to lead to marriage, you are free to date whomever you wish. They are grown women and can choose to be with you or not. What your friends think is irrelevant. Dear Annie: I had to respond to “Still Hurting in Texas,” whose husband seemed unsympathetic when she thought she had a terminal illness. I could have written that. I thought I had pancreatic cancer. At first, my husband clammed up. I, too, thought he didn’t care. But after thinking about it and weighing my husband’s good and bad qualities, I did the only right thing. I sat him down, and we both talked, cried, prayed and admitted how scared we were. But we faced it together. We were blessed that the diagnosis was not cancer, but fear becomes as nothing when there is a hand to hold onto and help you through the darkness. -- MS
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.
2 Female parakeets. Extra large cage and matching stand $90. 832-3279
NEW THRIFT SHOP
2001 Toyota Tundra Access Cab SR5 4D, 4x4, 5 Speed manual, ac, am/fm/CD, ABS, 153,000 $5500. 744-5644.
CASH paid for unwanted or junk cars and trucks. Same day service possible. 603-231-2859.
BLUE Crown Conure. Blue Indian Ringneck, housed together. Both pets looking for good home. Birds & Cage $600. Lakes-Region 978-697-4301 DACHSHUNDS puppies. Health & temperament guaranteed. Parents on premise, $350-$400, ready now. (603)539-1603.
HORSE STALL AVAILABLE at Meredith indoor arena. $400/Month full board. 455-6622
AKC outstanding puppies bred for breed standards and great temperaments, raised in our home. (603)664-2828.
Now open. Thrift & Gift. 80 Bean Rd. Center Harbor Christian Church. Come and visit our store. Lots of good, clean household items, clothing, furniture. Mon-Sat. 10am-4pm 253-8008.
REQUEST FOR SNOW REMOVAL BIDS Laconia Elks is seeking bids for the 2013-2014 season. Please submit bit to firstname.lastname@example.org or PO Box 876 Laconia NH 03247 Please submit by November 1. Any questions contact 603-520-7699
Appliances EMERSON Microwave $55. Avanti Dorm Fridge $100. Kenmore washer/dryer $200. 455-2343
2002 Cadillac Seville 72K miles. $5,000 Or best offer. 832-3535 2002 Ford E250, work van, 115k-miles. Good contractor van! Line-x interior, new tires, trailer-hitch. $3,000/OBO. 707-0213.
2005 Camry: Manual 150K miles, $4,500. 4 studded snows on rims. 603-455-2037 2006 Toyota Rav 4 4 x 4 automatic. Red, moon roof, Excellent condition in and out. $10,500 524-2580 2008 Ford Pickup, 4-Door, Loaded, Excellent Condition, 83k Miles, $16,500/OBO. 707-1545.
WASHER & electric dryer by Magic Chef, excellent condition, both super capacity plus. $250/pair 930-5222
2008 Suzuki Forenza. Very good condition. 4-D Sedan. New tires. 67,500 miles. $4,500. 603-556-9178.
ELLACOYA HOLIDAY CRAFT & PIE SALE!!
Holderness, Masonic Building, #1 US Rt. 3. Sunday Nov. 24th, 9am-3pm. Seeking vendors & patrons! Supporting Interlakes Community Caregivers Info contact Nate @ 968-9340 or email@example.com
$_TOP dollar paid for junk cars & trucks. Available 7-days a week. P3s Towing. 630-3606
2009 Chevy Silverado 2500HD 4WD Ex.t Cab Pick-up, Silver, 6.0L V8 engine, 6 speed auto transmission., 8 ft. Minute Mount Fischer plow, 8224 mi., $26,000. Call 603-630-0434
1995 Ford F-150- $1,200. or best offer. 603-717-2831 1995 Ford Ranger XLT Super-Cab 4x4, 4.0L, EFI, V6, OD, auto-trans, $2750/OBO. 978-866-2221. 1999 Mitsubishi Gallant- Runs good, 167K miles. $1,400. 603-856-5985 2001 Toyota Rav 4-L, 4WD, Automatic, Silver exterior, All Power, Roof Rack, Towing, 94,000 miles, Excellent condition, runs great. Just inspected. $6,295/OBO.
2011 Hyundai Sonata 2.0 Turbo Limited: Mint, black on black, 44k. $16,900. 267-7044.
ARABIAN 1977 Century fully restored, 454 motor, best one in New England, trailer included, end of season sale with free winter storage by owner $16,995 see at MeredithMarina.com or call 279-7921. BOXTRUCK 2006 Ford LCF boxtruck, 16 foot box and aluminum walkramp, 155,000 mi. $10,000.
Starting at $24 per foot
Call JP or Rick
For Rent 2 Bedroom 2nd Floor Apartment for rent. $825 per month includes heat and hot water. Has off-street parking. Conveniently located in Laconia. Call 603-998-0954. ALTON, one bedroom, heat/ elec., hot water included, $825/month. No smoking. 603-534-7589. 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, 1st floor, coin-op laundry and storage space in basement, $245/wk including heat, electric & hot water, 524-1234, www.whitemtrentals.com. BELMONT 2-bedroom duplex, quiet, large yard, deck, small dog considered, $1150/month with heat. Security deposit. 603-393-8242. BELMONT, 2BR monitor heat, convenient location, off street parking, no smoking. $185/Wk plus utilities. 387-4885 BELMONT3 bedroom and 2 bedroom units in duplex. $1,050 & $850/Month, no utilities, small pets okay. 603-998-0187 BELMONT- just redone, 1 bedroom, 2nd floor. Quiet, sunny Rte. 3. $750/Month. Includes heat/hot water. No pets/Smoking outside. 528-1991 BELMONT: 2BR, $185/Week +utilities. No pets. Two week security, references required. 520-5209. CENTER Harbor - Seeking mature individual for 1 bedroom house. Quiet private location near town/beach/all services. No pets or smoking. $875/month includes heat and electric. 387-6774.
2002 Lincoln Continental, 93,000 miles, excellent condition, loaded. $4,900 603-279-3234
JOES Used Appliances: Buy, sell, repair, one year guarantee, delivery, house calls, old appliance rmoval. 527-0042.
WEST Highland White Terriers. 2 females 1 male. Ready October 10th. Will have first shots. Also available, Trained 9 month old pups, with all shots. $450-$750. 603-262-0204 or 508-509-0212
CORVETTE 1996 Collectors Edition. 40K miles orig. owner, all records, 6 speed, loaded, 2 tops, rare red interior. $17,500 Call Ted 524-5049.
BOATS Boat Winterize & Store
RIVIERA 1969 Signal Red/ Black, 430 engine, PS, PB, PW, air, bucket seats, orig. protect-o-plate, nicest one in New England $18,500 Call Ted 524-5049
CENTER HARBOR BAY/ MOULTONBOROUGH 2 bedroom, fully furnished, beach front, deck, washer/dryer. $800/Month +utilities. pets negotiable. 707-2343
For Rent CENTER Harbor House- 1 bedroom, year round, central propane heat. Credit report required, security deposit, lease, application fee, no pets/no smoking, tenant pays all utilities. Call between 6pm-8pm. $400/Month. 603-253-6924 FRANKLIN New construction duplex, 2 bedroom apt., more than a thousand square feet, hardwood floors throughout, laundry hook-up, stove and refrigerator included, single garage stall and plenty of on-site parking. Heat & utilities are renters responsibility, one year lease with first month rent and security due at signing. Cats and lap dogs welcome. $950/month. 603-566-8013 FRANKLIN, roommate wanted to share home. One bedroom all inclusive. $140 to $150 week. 603-680-0585 FRANKLIN- Riverfront, 1 Bedroom, 2nd Floor. $600/month + Utilities, Security Deposit. No Pets, 387-4471. GILFORD Furnished 3-bedroom waterfront winter rental. Dock, washer & dryer. Available through May 31st. $900/mo. + Utilities. Oil heat. No pets. (603) 686-2982 GILFORD Winnipesaukee year-round lakeside 2-bedroom apt., laundry. Enjoy private beach, boat dock available. (603) 231-6176. GILFORD- 5 bedroom 2 bath home available Oct. 1st. Newly renovated, swimming pool. $1,400/Month including utilities. Strong credit required, 6 month lease. Option to buy. No smoking, pets allowed. 603-759-2895 GILFORD/ALTON Line: 2BR Cottage, $200-$245 per week +utilities; 3BR apt., $230-$275 per week +utilities. Cable & internet included. Beach access. 1st & security. 603-365-0799. GILMANTON Rocky Pond Rte. 106 1 bedroom house with large basement. Washer/dryer hookup, no smoking/no pets. $800/month + utilities. Call 508-359-2176 or 603-267-6140 LACONIA2-ROOMMATES wanted to share personal home. Clean, quiet, sober environment. All inclusive, $140-$150/week. 455-2014 LACONIA 2BR apt. $175 per week plus util. FIrst month free. Includes parking. No dogs 934-8200 ask for Dez. LACONIA cute 1 bedroom, second floor, near hospital. $675/Month, Heat/Hot water included, on-site laundry. 524-0703 LACONIA, 1BR, H/W included, off street parking, no smoking, no dogs. $165/Wk. 387-4885 LACONIA: 2-Bedroom, 2nd floor apartment, W/D hookup, close to downtown. $190/Wk Call Mike, 508-981-8800
Page 24 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Saturday, October 5, 2013
LACONIA: 2nd floor, 1-bedroom. $145/week, includes heat and hot water. 60 Pearl St., 524-7218 or 832-3535
NEW Hampton/ Meredith. Rooms for rent $125 and up. No pets, Coldwell Banker Old Mill Properties. 744-8144. Randy.
BIRD Cage- Large, white, 27” W X 24 ” D X 63” H. $125/BRO. 508-783-7132 Laconia
MAIL Box for sale: "Step 2 " Moulded plastic w/paper holder under. $25 Call David@ 603-345-1320
FREE Pickup for of unwanted, useful items. Estates, homes, offices, cleaned out, yard sale items, scrap metals (603)930-5222.
BUSY, unique, retail operation seeking experienced sales/driven manager to motivate and lead sales team. Must be creative, innovated and organized. Computer skills and knowledge of POS required. Experienced candidates only need apply. Send resume to: HR, PO Box 74, Conway, NH 03818.
BRECKWELL Big E Pellet Stove. Excellent condition, used last winter. 8,200 - 55,000 BTUs. 140 lb hopper. $1795 .286-8373
LACONIA: 3 bedroom, 2 bathroom in duplex building, 1st & 2nd floors plus access to attic and basement with laundry hook-ups, $975/month plus utilities, 524-1234, www.whitemtrentals.com.
CADILLAC Coupe deVille, 1976. ONLY 40K! Excellent interior, good condition, 2-Door, recently Inspected. $6,000/OBO. 524-5747
LACONIA: 3 rooms, 1 BR, includes heat/ hot water, off-street parking, no pets $690/ month. 603-253-6815 after 5pm.
LACONIA: 28 Dartmouth St; 1/2 of a Duplex; 7 Rooms, 3 BR; 1 Bath; Walk-out Basement w/Laundry Hookups. Very clean, hardwood floors, private off street parking. Convenient location, walk to downtown, churches, library, health club, Opechee Park & schools. $1,000/mo plus utilities. Call owner/broker 396-4163.
LACONIA: 2BR second floor, laundry hookup, 1-car garage, large backyard, Oak St., $750 per month plus utilities, security deposit, references. Call after 4 pm, 520-8212. LACONIA: Gilbert Apartments. Call for available apartments. 524-4428 LACONIA: Paugus Bay waterfront, 3 bedroom apartment w/ washer/dryer and dock. Cable TV included. High efficiency Modine heaters. Avail. Sept-June 1st. $1100/mo. Call Mike: (508) 981-8800. LACONIA: Sunny small 2 bedroom, 2nd floor. No smoking/no dogs. $190/week, includes heat/hot water. 455-5569. LAKEPORT- One bedroom, one person apartment with one off-street parking space. Heat/hot water included, no pets/no smoking. 1st/last month + security. $650/Month + electric. 630-4539 MEREDITH 1 & 2 bedroom apartments and a 2 bedroom mobile home. $700-$775+ utilities. Security deposit required, no pets, 279-5846
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
MOULTONBOROUGH: Studio, $625/ month or pay weekly. Includes heat, hot water, electricity. On-site laundry. Security & references required. No pets.
EXERCISE bike, made by Diamond Back, model Apex-R8, quality bike! Excellent condition. $150/OBO. 707-1545
OKIDATA 590 Microline Parallel 24 pin printer. Includes cables. $75. Call David@ 603-345-1320 PEGBOARD (framed) Two 4!x 8!. $10 /each. Two 4!x 5!8” $8/each. 279-4668
TILTON: 1-bedroom. Heat, hot water incl., great location, no dogs. $580 to $630/month. 603-630-9772 or 916-214-7733
FIREWOOD- Green & Seasoned. Full cords. Over 20 years in business. Tree Service also Available. Insured. 603-279-7354
WEIRS Beach, 3-Bedroom, 2 bath home. Washer/Dryer in place. $1000/month + utilities & Deposit. Can include a business. $
FIREWOOD: Green, Cut, split and delivered (Gilmanton and surrounding area). $200/ cord. (603)455-8419
SMALL Heating Oil Deliveries: No minimum required. Eveningweekend deliveries welcome. Benjamin Oil, LLC. 603-731-5980
FREE Chest freezer 36x48x28 old but works perfectly. You come get it. 393-5627.
SNOW tires Bridgestone Blizzak 185/65R15 set of 4 rims. Tons of tread left. Used only 1 or 2 seasons. $300/OBO. Call Josh 603-998-1904.
AFFORDABLE yet upscale over LACONIA Subway. Ideal as office/ start-up retail w/client waiting room. Electric, heat, A/C included. Two rentals available, REDUCED $295 & up/ monthly. 603-279-6463. 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 WEIRS Beach, commercial building, parking included, $600/month plus utilities & deposit. Separate living space available. 366-2121
28FT. Shingle elevator $660. 10 wall brackets w/ back brace $50/set. 4 Chevy 1 ton wheels & tires $150. (603)293-4079
MOULTONBOROUGH 2 bedroom 2 bath mobile home, with appliances, avail. Nov. 1st, no utilities, $950. 677-6464.
CZ-70, .32ACP, Pistol, like new, 2 mags., and ammo. NH Ltc. Required. $300. 603-267-0977
PILLOW-TOP Mattress & Boxspring, Full-Size $195/OBO. Good condition w/frame. Washing Machine, Works well. $75/OBO. Solid wood Kitchen Table, very good condition, round, with additional leaf $75/OBO. 859-3841 or 520-4198
2005 Polaris ATV, All Wheel Drive, Very FAST, good condition. 707-1545
MOULTONBOROUGH - 3 bedroom Home. 1.5 baths, quiet neighborhood. 1.5 miles from school. First month/security deposit. References. Pets considered. $1,050. 603-476-2372
MOVING SALE: small refrigerator, bedrooms, dining room, kitchen set, lamps, wall prints, entire household. By appointment, 707-0785
Fifth Wheel super glide trailer hitch, 16k. $150. Makita table saw, on stand, like new. $225 w/carbide blade.New condition, electric pick-up. $700. 524-9491
2 magnetic mattress pads. Twin size. Cost $500 new, asking $45 ea. Small chest freezer. All very good condition. $85. 524-0126
MEREDITH: 1BR, 1 bath, washer dryer, monitor heat, no pets $700/ month. 279-8247, Jim.
COW manure. Small pick up $35, large pick up $40. We load daily 10 am. Deliveries extra 593 Belknap Mountain Road, Gilford. 528-3465
SHARE 4 bedroom home. One person. Home only 10 days per month. Beautiful, great location, Gunstock Acres. $650/ month includes everything. 603-759-2895.
MEREDITH/LACONIA: Exceptional, large beautiful studio apartment. 19X32, cathedral ceilings, many windows, stunning views, 2 large closets, luxury bath, large deck, solar powered, rural. $850/Month, including utilities. Security deposit, no pets. 455-3585.
COUCH- Floral pattern, Excellent condition, Can deliver locally $125. (603)930-5222.
MOSSBERG model 9200 126A (excellent condition) 2-3/4 or 3” shells 24” accu-choke, new Mossberg cable lock, 4 accu chokes with choke wrench, ammo box of multiple new 126A rounds, cleaning kit, new LLBean bird vest. $495. 267-6934
COUCH & Love-Seat, floral, Good condition. $200. Lakes Region (978)697-4301
LACONIA: 1 bedroom apartment. $775/Month + deposit, heat included, small pet considered. Available 10/18. 520-1179
MARTIN 000-15 6-string guitar, HSC $1,100. Guild GAD-25 6 string guitar HSC $525. Both solid mahogany, perfect. 603-520-7890
4 seats- Pats vs Broncos, Sun day November 24th. (603)356-5775. 603-548-8049. 42 ” Round Pedestal table w/4 matching chairs. Honey colored, all wood, great condition. $125. 832-3279 9 pieces of supermarket shelving. $100 for all. 581-6710 AMAZING! Beautiful Pillowtop Mattress Sets. Twin $199, Full or Queen $249, King $449. Call 603-305-9763 See “Furniture” AD. ARIENS Professional Snow Blower 10HP, 24 in. cut- Hand Warmers - Head Light, Electric Start etc. Like New. Asking $650. 603-279-1379 BEAUTIFUL wooden pews. Memento of former Lady of the Lakes Church. 524-2277 BIRD Cage, triple stack. Each measures 24” High x 36” Wide x 24” Deep. Beige powder coat, good condition. $300. Lakes-Re-
FREE Firewood Seasoned. Tree down, bring saw, haul away. 520-5171. Heating System. Great for garage/shop/camp. The furnace is a Miller CMF 80k BTU mobil home furnace. Comes with a 275 gal oil tank. Complete with all parts and a thermostat for $595/OBO. 520-6061 JETT III Ultra Power Wheelchair w/oxygen carrier, NEARLY NEW, $1500. Antique radio $200. 744-6107
Cut, Split & Delivered $200 per cord, Got trees need CA$H?
LAZY BOY Double Sleep Sofa: 70” wide, dark green, excellent condition, $300. 279-8385.
HEAVY EQUIPMENT RENTAL KUBOTA MINI EXCAVATOR KX161 or KX057 12,000 pound machine. Hydraulic thumb, four way push blade & air conditioning. Rent by the day, week or month. $300.00 a day, $1,000.00 a week or $2,500.00 a month.
CAT 277B SKID STEER With bucket and/or forks. Rubber tracks. Rent by the day, week or month. $300.00 a day, $1,000.00 a week or $2,500.00 a month.
TEREX TB50 MAN LIFT 50 foot maximum platform height and 500 lbs. maximum platform capacity. Four wheel drive with articulating jib. Rent by the day, week or month. $300.00 a day, $1,000.00 a week or $2,500.00 a month.
CAT 312 EXCAVATOR
28,000 pound machine. 28” tracks & air conditioning. Hydraulic thumb. Rent by the day, week or month. $500.00 a day, $1,600.00 a week or $4,500.00 a month. All compact equipment includes 40 miles total of free trucking, delivery and pick-up, with two or more days rental. After that it is $3 a loaded mile. Visit us on the web at www.trustedrentalsnh.com Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
TABLE 30”x60” Folds for storage. Use for buffet service or craft projects. $25. 528-4205 Whirlpool Electric Dryer- Heavy duty, front loader, like new $150. 524-2877 XL twin bed $110, yellow kitchen table/w 4 chairs $150.528-2488
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 DINING Table- 54 ” round, glass top. Pineapple pedestal base. $250/BRO. Four Chairs $125/BRO. 508-783-7132 Laconia
Beautiful, organic, screened loam. $15/yard. Call (603)986-8148.
ETHAN Allen dresser with mirror al soldi maple 11 drawers 55.5” long clean $100. 524-3995.
NH Granite pieces, 6ft & 7ft, other sizes from old barn. $95 up Can arrange to deliver 524-0126.
FULL bed frame $100. Double bed frame $150. Stuffed chair $100. Book cases $50. 455-2343
SECRETARY Belmont Elementary School Shaker Regional School District is seeking a school secretary at Belmont Elementary School. Applicant must have excellent computer and telephone skills, be able to work in a fast-paced environment that requires multi-tasking, and be welcoming and helpful to parents, students and staff members. Experience with office machinery helpful as well as background knowledge of coursework in office procedures. This position is an 8-hour per day, 240-day position annually.
Please Contact Debbie Thompson, Business Administrator at 267-9223, ext. 303 for additional information or an application.
CARE & COMFORT NURSING Hiring PCSP/ LNAs for 7a-7p shift. Full and part-time positions. 102 Court St., Laconia. 528-5020 CARPENTERS, Experienced Only. Call 581-9606.
Needed to start immediately. Due to a large increase in business, our company is looking for 15-20 people to start training right away. Salary starts at $445 weekly for cleaning & customer service positions. No experience required. Professional appearance & positive attitude a must! Those selected may begin training the same week. Call (603)822-0220. CLEANING HELP- Wednesday, Friday & Saturday, 10-15 hours weekly. Must have a valid NH drivers license, clean background check. 393-6584.
CONSTRUCTION F amily Owned and Operated building company seeks person for employment. Must have working knowledge of all aspects of the building trade. Must have valid drivers licenses. Resume a plus references a must. Pay commensurate with experience. Inquiries please leave email info at email@example.com or leave voice mail at 393-7249
ELECTRICIANS Position available for a part-time journeyman or master electrician. Inquiries please email info to firstname.lastname@example.org or leave a voicemail at 520-7167.
EXPERIENCED LANDSCAPE SUPERVISOR Clean driving record, CDL a plus. Available for on-call snow removal. Serious inquiries only. email@example.com or 603-731-9173 or (603) 455-4497
PAINTERS F ull time experienced painters. Start ASAP. Call Chris 608-5541.
Gilford School District Food Service Worker Part-time position - 3 1/2 hours per day Applications can b e downloaded from www.sau73.org or picked up at the Gilford School District office 2 Belknap Mountain Road, Gilford
BUILDINGS & GROUNDS MAINTENANCE (FULL TIME/YEAR ROUND) The City of Laconia Parks and Recreation Department is seeking an individual to perform building and grounds maintenance and repair of City buildings, parks and facilities. City application form and position description are available in the Finance Office or at www.city.laconia.nh.us under Personnel Department / Employment. Salary Range: $14.17 - $18.54 City application forms will be accepted at the Finance Office, Laconia City Hall, 45 Beacon Street East, Laconia, NH 03246, Monday through Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. until Friday, October 18, 2013.
THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Saturday, October 5, 2013— Page 25
Family seeking a motivated, energetic and creative individual who has experience working with individuals with disabilities. This position is working with a young man in Meredith and requires both morning and afternoon split shift support, M-F (7:30-10:30 & 1:30-4:30). Excellent communication skills, cheerful, caring, and patient disposition are all necessary attributes for successful employment. Position requires close interaction, trust, and confidentiality with the family. Reliable vehicle, clean criminal record/DMV check, motor vehicle insurance and non-smoking are required. Please contact Nicole Lemelin at 524-8811 or email firstname.lastname@example.org
MANAGER POSITION AVAILABLE
PROGRAM Manager WIC/CSFP
Bar and Employee managing experience required FT Position Salary based on experience Send resume to email@example.com Or mail resume to PO Box 876 Laconia, NH 02347
A full-time 30 hours per week position seeking an individual who is highly motivated, organized and possesses strong supervisory skills to provide direct management of the day-to-day operation of the Women, Infants and Children (WIC) Program and the Commodity Supplemental Food Program (CSFP) for Merrimack, Belknap, Coos & Grafton Counties. Responsible for development, planning and evaluation of program services, priorities and activities. Provide positive leadership to staff in the implementation and oversight of program services in accordance with State, Federal and agency requirements. Also responsible for providing nutrition education services to participants of the programs at clinic sites throughout the service area. Supervision, training and evaluation of all program staff required. Frequent travel to all clinic sites required. Must be able to work independently with minimum supervision. Minimum of B.S. or B.A. in Nutritional Sciences with recent experience working in a public health environment and supervisory experience. Competitive salary and excellent benefits. Please submit resume with salary requirements to Community Action Program Belknap-Merrimack Counties, Inc. (WIC/CSFP), PO Box 1016, Concord, NH 03302-1016. E.O.E.
EDUCATION/ DISABILITIES SPECIALIST PRESCHOOL
CLASS STARTS WED
HOULE’S HOUSEKEEPING Hiring Part-time house keepers. May lead to full-time work. Experience, References & Transportation required. Please call Jess 520-0794 INDEPENDENT CONTRACTOR needed to deliver NH Union Leader and Sunday news in Moultonborough/Sandwich area. Approximately $340 per Week, based on commission of sales. Early AM delivery, proof of insurance. Laconia resident preferred. Call Jim Paggi 668-4321 ext. 377 Local Paving Company Has Immediate Openings for:
• CDL Driver Class A or B With Dump Truck Experience & Clean Driving Record.
Drug Free Workplace, EOE
PAINTERS: Experienced with own transportation. Part/Full Time. Call 279-5755
PROFESSIONAL Painters needed for quality interior and exterior work in the Lakes Region. Transportation and references required. Call after 6 pm. 524-8011
FULL TIME POLICE OFFICERS The Town of Northfield is currently seeking applicants to fill full-time Certified Police Officer vacancies. Applicants should possess a full time police officer certification in New Hampshire and the ability to pass a background investigation and physical agility test. Salary is based on experience and competitive benefits are provided by the Town. Interested candidates should submit an application, cover letter and resume to : Northfield Police Department Attention John Raffaelly, Acting Chief of Police 138 Park St. Northfield, NH 03276 Applications will be accepted until October 18, 2013; full job description can be located on the town website, www.northfieldnh.org The Town of Northfield is an equal opportunity employer
QUALIFIED Milling Machinist, knowledge of milling software, ability to read blueprints, use measuring tools. Min 5 years experience necessary. Mechanical aptitude required. Ability to assemble large components. Competitive wages, benefits, paid holidays, overtime available. firstname.lastname@example.org (603)569-3100.
Full-time position - program year. responsible for the planning, implementation, coordination, training and evaluation of the early childhood education and disabilities services of the Head Start program. Responsible for the overall implementation of Head Start Performance Standards in the areas of education and disabilities. Supervisory responsibilities include Head Start and child care programs for the preschool age groups. Bachelors Degree in Early Childhood Education/Child Development required. Masters Degree preferred. Supervisory experience required. Competitive salary, annual and sick leave, medical and dental benefits. Submit resume to email@example.com or Community Action Program BelknapMerrimack Counties, Inc. (EDS), PO Box 1016, Concord, NH 03302-1016. An E.O.E.
SIX EXPERIENCED HAIRCUTTERS Must be good with children & like to have fun! Call Dan for more details. 524-7978
Home Improvements TILE INSTALLATIONS
Custom showers, backsplashes, floors, etc. 15 + years installing tile everyday. (603)452-8181, Mark. AmericanPrideTile.com Find us on Facebook!
Instruction CNA / LNA TRAINING Evening Class Begins Dec. 3rd in Laconia. Graduate in just 7 weeks! (603) 647-2174 www.LNAHealthCareers.com
We offer competitive salaries and an excellent benefits package! Please check our website for specific details on each position
Medical Records Coder - Full-time Cook - Nutrition Services 32 hours Diet Aide - Nutrition Services PT & PD Medical Records Coder - Full-time Office RN - Primary Care Full-time LNA - Merriman House FT & PT & PD Revenue Cycle Director - Finance Full-time Clinical Supervisor - Primary Care Full-time Medical Assistant - Womens Health & Orthopedics FT & PT Find Job Descriptions, additional Open Position listings, And online applications at www.memorialhospitalnh.org Contact: Human Resources, Memorial Hospital, an EOE PO Box 5001, No. Conway, NH 03860. Phone: (603)356-5461 • Fax: (603)356-9121
DRIVER ED 10/9/13
Next Class 12/5/13 & 2/5/14 Granite State Auto School Laconia, NH
Land BELMONT: 3 acres of good quality dry & rolling land with 180' on paved town road, driveway permit, surveyed, soil tested, $49,900. Owner/broker, 524-1234. GILFORD: 3.16 acres with fabulous westerly views overlooking Lake Winnisquam and Laconia, driveway and underground utilities already installed to building site, $119,900. Owner/broker, 524-1234.
Mobile Homes DRM has mobile home lots available in Franklin and Gilford. We are offering 6 months free rent as a promotion. Call 520-6261
$79,995 “Over 55” New park, 2 big bedrooms, front porch, lots of cabinets, microwave, dishwasher.
YES! WE CAN FINANCE! OPEN HOUSE Sunday 12 to 2 603-387-7463 Mansfield Woods, 88 North, Rt. 132, New Hampton. NH LACONIA -1994 Mobile Home. Double wide, 3 bedroom 2 bath, handicap accessible with shed. New wood floors, tile, counters, lighting and paint. $69,900. 603-496-4602
$32,900 14’ Wide 3 Bdrm. $43,995 Double Wide 3 Bdrm. $69,995 38X26 Cape
Open Daily & Sun
Camelot Homes Rt. 3 Tilton NH
ALSTATE SIDING & ROOFING
Metal & asphalt roofs, vinyl siding with insulation, vinyl replacement windows. (603)733-5034, (207)631-5518. www.alstatesidingandroofing.com
Anderson!s Property Mgmt.
Complete Landscaping Fall Clean-ups Pressure Washing Hauling Plowing & Snowblowing (603) 455-0208
PIPER ROOFING Quality Work Reasonable Rates Free Estimates Metal Roofs • Shingle Roofs
Our Customers Don!t get Soaked!
528-3531 Major credit cards accepted
CHAIR CANING Seatweaving. Classes. Supplies. New England Porch Rockers, 2 Pleasant Street in downtown Laconia. Open every day at 10. 603-524-2700.
Motorcycles 2011 HD Street Glide, 5000 miles, radio, CD, like new, $13,900. (603)356-6905.
Buy • Sell • Trade www.motoworks.biz
(603)447-1198. Olson’s Moto Works, RT16 Albany, NH.
We are seeking Per Diem RN, PT and OT staff to complement our existing group of professionals who share our Passion for Compassion. The successful candidate will possess solid clinical knowledge and judgment in order to care for a wide variety of patient needs and ages. Home care requires the ability to be empathetic, detail oriented, hard working, flexible and caring. An understanding of the broader health care system ensures patients/clients receive appropriate services in the environment which best meets the care goals of the patient. Home Care includes caring for and educating the family unit as they work toward complete recovery or to adjust to an altered lifestyle. Our environment is very supportive, fun loving, team oriented and above all, caring. We are committed to our mission and we would welcome the opportunity to meet with you if you feel you are a match for our agency. Previous Home Care experience is preferred, 3-5 years of experience is required. Per diem positions require weekend and holiday coverage per client/agency needs. Creative thinking is highly encouraged, computer experience is necessary, time management is essential and a sense of humor is expected. Visiting Nurse, Home Care and Hospice of Carroll County. Box 432 North Conway, NH 03860. 603-356-7006 or email firstname.lastname@example.org
Real Estate FLORIDA HOMES, CONDOS Englewood, Port Charlotte, Venice, Sarasota. Free Property Search www.suncoasteam.com Suncoasteam Realty 941-235-7474 HOUSE for sale by owner in Meredith, NH. Large raised ranch, main floor, mud room 15’ x 10’, computer room 11’ x 8 ’, kitchen 14 ’ x 20’ with plenty of cabinets, parlor 14’ x 18’, master bedroom 12 ’ x 16’. Full bath 11’ x 9’ with Jacuzzi. Large deck 16’ x 22’. Lower level, 2 bedrooms 12’ x 14’, TV room 12’ x 11’, gym room 12’ x 14’, full bath 12’ x 9’. Sepa rate building for shop or office 16! x 22’. Quality built home, must see! Built in 2003 on a small cul-de-sac road, 5.8 acres.
DICK THE HANDYMAN 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
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TODAY’S EVENTS Kids Korner 11 a.m. to noon at the Hall Memorial Library in Northfield. Designed for kids ages 6-10. 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 email@example.com. Explore a Truck Day at Laconia’s Public Works garage on Bisson Ave. 10 a.m. to noon. Parents and kids of all ages are invited to explore all different types of vehicles at this free event. Monte Carlo Night to benefit Moultonborough Historical Society. 6 to 10:30 p.m. at the Magic Foods Banquet Facility on Rte. 25. Food, raffle, silent auction and various
casino games. Tickets are $40. For tickets, call 253-6250 or 707-0206, email Monte@Shop-NH.com, or purchase them using PayPal on www.moultonboroughhistory.org. PSU Department of Music, Theatre and Dance presents Tennessee Williams’ The Glass Menagerie. 2 p.m. in the Studio Theatre at the Silver Center for the Arts. $15 for adults and $12 for seniors and youth. For tickets call 535-2787 or (800) 779-3869, or visit silver.plymouth.edu. 29th Annual Art Show in the Common in Plymouth. 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. 36th Harvest of Quilts at the Conference Center at the Lake Opechee Inn. 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6 Pantry Walk sponsored by the GCC Food Pantry Committee to help stock the shelves with food and household items. 2 p.m. For more information call 267-1934. Annual CROP Walk for Hunger sponsored by the
FLUFF !n" BUFF House Cleaning: Call Nancy for free estimate. 738-3504.
Rick Drouin 520-5642 or 744-6277
On-Site Welding & Shop Services Call Bret 603-387-5674 WET BASEMENTS,
cracked or buckling walls, crawl space problems, backed by 40 years experience. Guaranteed, 603-447-1159 basementauthoritiesnh.com.
SNOW PLOWING & SANDING
GILMANTON YARD SALE
Moultonborough YARD SALE
Next to Country Kitchen on 106 US Two Golden Girls. Will do light housekeeping in your home. Reasonable rates. Call 630-4688
Fabrication Rust Repair
LANDSCAPING: Fall Clean ups, mowing, mulching brush cutting, weeding, etc. Call Nathan Garrity 603-387-9788
$200 CASH AND UP for your unwanted car or truck. Call Rich 603-978-9079
BELMONT HUGE BARN SALE/MOVING Saturday, 10/5 8am-2pm 445 Laconia Rd.
HAULING - LANDSCAPE MAINTENANCE. ATTIC & GARAGE CLEANOUTS. 520-9478 JD’S LAWNCARE & PROPERTY SERVICES- Cleanups, small engine repair, mowing, edging, mulching, scrap-metal removal. 603-455-7801
Small Jobs Are My Speciality
Flower bed maintenance, pruning, planting, transplanting, trimming, weeding mulching, spring & fall cleanup. Alan, 491-6280
Comm. Residential Insured Call for a quote 267-6680
DO YOU NEED FINANCIAL HELP with the spaying, altering of your dog or cat? 224-1361
LACONIA 20' x 18' garage for rent, $200/month including electric, 524-1234.
see next page
Wanted To Buy
WE buy anything of value from one piece to large estates. Call 527-8070.
Church World Service to raise money for communities facing poverty. Registration begins at 1:15 p.m. followed by the walk at 2 p.m. Participants will meet at the Franklin Dam on New Hampton Road in Franklin. For more information call 934-5717 or email firstname.lastname@example.org. Inaugural golf tournament hosted by the Gilmanton Youth Organization (GYO). 10 a.m. at the Loudon Country Club in Gilmanton. Continental breakfast, lunch, and cart included in cost. $85 per person or $340 per foursome. For more information or registration call m.heyman@hotmail. com or call 872-2020. Moulton Farm’s Foliage Festival featuring tractor rides, visits with farm animals, munchkin mayhem, fresh cider doughnuts, a bounce house for children, and more. 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. at Moulton Farm in Meredith. A magic show will begin at 1 p.m. A free cookie decorating activity will follow at 2 p.m. For more information visit moultonfarm.com. Volleyball tournament held at Akwa Marina Yacht Club
Sat. 9am-3pm 399 Meadow Pond Rd. Lots of glass, collectibles and some antiques, Victorian doll house, vintage wooden hose reels & more NO EARLY BIRDS
GILMANTON YARD SALE Saturday - 8am-4pm 52 Meeting House Rd.
BIG SALE! MOVING OUT! Lots of tools!
BELMONT LAKEVIEW BARN SALE SAT. & SUN. 8-3 8 Winnisquam Way Antique furniture, custom designed jewelry, tools, antique tub, antique Maytag, trunk, 1888 designer coal stove & more BELMONT Last of the season! Yard Sale, Saturday October 5th, 12 Bryant Rd. 8am-2pm. Household Items, New & Used Tools, Antique Snow Sled, Folding Chairs, Toys & Many More Items. FREE pickup of unwanted, useful items after your yard sale. Call 603-930-5222.
GILFORD INDOOR YARD SALE SAT. 8-3 29 GILFORD EAST DR. Loft bed, canoe, camping gear, household items, snowmobile parts, motorcycle helmets, fish tank with stand, more!
GILFORD MOVING SALE EVERYTHING MUST GO! SAT. 10/5 8AM-2PM 25 GRANT RD. Furniture, carpentry & yard tools, ladders, lots of old books, mowers, ski & winter clothing, old skis, glassware, old lamps & other porcelain, etc.
RAIN OR SHINE GILFORD: Multi-Family Yard Sale! Jordans Furniture sleigh bed and bedroom set, tools, furniture, jewelry, antiques, clothing, household items, too much to list! Saturday, 8am-2pm. 65 Savage Rd.
GILFORD YARD SALE 42 Orchard Drive Sat. 8am-12pm Rain Date Sat. Oct. 12 Furniture, Oriental Rugs, Lots of household items GILMANTON Iron Works Yard Sale Saturday 10/5 8am-?. Across from Country Store. LACONIA Big Garage Sale- Furniture, tools, appliances, electronics, antiques & more. 30 Winter St. Saturday, October 5th,
October 5th & 6th Saturday 1-4 • Sunday 8-2 41 Birch Lane (1 mile from Center Harbor)
OVER 500 ITEMS!
NORTHFIELD MULTI-FAMILY YARD SALE SAT. 7:30AM-2PM 22 FELLOWS HILL RD. Collectibles, housewares, DVD!s & more Rummage Sale & Flea Market
First United Methodist Church
GARAGE SALE 1275 Old North Main St. Saturday & Sunday 9am-3pm
MANY NEW ITEMS
Route 11A, Gilford Fri. Oct. 4th & Sat. Oct. 5th 9:00 am-2:00 pm Clothes, linens, housewares & more!
SALISBURY GARAGE SALE 24 Loverin Hill Rd. October 4-6 9am-2pm
LACONIA, 30 Lincoln Street, Sat. 10/5 8am-3pm. Household items, furniture pieces, organ, elyptical, many children items, basement and attic being cleaned out.
LACONIA/LAKEPORT YARD SALE Sat. 9am-1pm 20 Chapin Terrace Kids Furniture, Child and adult clothing, house windows & Lots, lots more!
Antique furniture, dishes, tools, computer desk, luggage, wood for making cabinets & furniture, household goods.
Home Care IF YOU ARE LOOKING FOR SOMEONE TO CAR FOR YOUR LOVED ONE CALL 603-393-8936 FEMALE w/ experience in hospice to help with personal care & companionship, errands & appointments, cooking & light housekeeping, hair & nail care. Reliable transportation w/ insurance. Days or overnights.
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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6 to benefit the Laconia Skate Escape Roller Rink which recently lost all of its equipment in a fire. Sign ups start at 10 a.m. Donation of $60 required for each team of four. Food provided to players. Folk-rock trio Gathering Time performs at Belknap Mill in Laconia, preceded by an elaborate dessert buffet. 6:30 p.m. Tickets cost $25. This event is being produced by the Temple B’Nai Israel, to purchase tickets visit www.tninh.org. PSU Department of Music, Theatre and Dance presents Tennessee Williams’ The Glass Menagerie. 2 p.m. in the Studio Theatre at the Silver Center for the Arts. $15 for adults and $12 for seniors and youth. For tickets call 535-2787 or (800) 779-3869, or visit silver.plymouth.edu. 3rd Annual Christmas in July charitable co-ed softball tournament. Games start at 8 p.m. There is no fee for spectators, although donations will be accepted to benefit the LNH Children’s Auction. “Blessing of the Animals” service held at the First Congregational Church in Meredith. 1:30 p.m. People are invited to bring their favorite stuffed animal or pet. Donation of pet food or cat litter for the Humane Society appreciated. 36th Harvest of Quilts at the Conference Center at the Lake Opechee Inn. 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
MONDAY, OCTOBER 7 Statewide celebration of advanced manufacturing featuring tours at Titeflex Aerospace from 10 a.m.
to 11 a.m. and tours at Aavid Corporation at 1 p.m. and 2 p.m. Both tours are offered at manufacturing plants in the O’Shea Industrial Park in Laconia. For more information visit www.BelknapEDC.org. Participants must wear closed toed shoes. Native American Night held at the Levitt Park Clubhouse in Laconia. 7 p.m. Admission is free. Donations accepted. Non-perishable food items requested. The Laconia Human Relations Committee presents the film The Sapphires as part of the International Film Series. 6:30 p.m. at the Laconia Public Library. Light snacks provided. Narcotics Anonymous meeting. 7 to 8:30 p.m. at 35 Tower Street in Weirs Beach. Overeaters Anonymous offers a program of recovery from compulsive eating using the Twelve Steps and Twelve Traditions of OA. The program is held Monday nights at 7 p.m. at the Laconia Congregational Church Parish Hall, 18 Veterans Square, (for mapquest use 69 Pleasant St.), Laconia, NH 03246. Use back entrance. Call/leave a message for Paula at 998-0562 for more information. Chess Club at the Hall Memorial Library. 4-7 p.m. Free one on one internet and computer instruction every Monday at 10 a.m. at the Tilton Senior Center, 11 Grange Road, Tilton. Adult Pick-up Basketball offered by Meredith Parks & Recreation Department held at the Meredith Community Center Monday nights from 6 p.m. to 7:45 p.m. $1 per person - sign in and out at the front desk. Bingo at the VFW Post 1670 located at 143 Court Street in Laconia. Doors open at 4 p.m. Bingo begins at 6:30 p.m.
507 Lake St Bristol, NH 03222 603-744-8526 www.OldMillProps.com
CABIN COMFORT 2 bedroom log home offering dramatic mountain views & pretty sunsets on 2 private acres. Impressive stone fireplace, master with balcony, farmer’s porch, private screed porch & just minutes to Newfound Lake.
PRICE REDUCED: $167,500
Preowned Homes FOR SALE View home listings on our web site www.briarcrestestatesnh.com or Call Ruth @ 527-1140 or Cell 520-7088
Community College hosting exhibit of inmate art LACONIA — Lakes Region Community College (LRCC) will host an exhibit of art works by inmates at the Belknap County Department of Corrections (DOC), created under the guidance of their art instructor, Mary Ellen Boudman. While some inmates have art experience, most do not. They receive instruction in technical skills, such as use of media and design principles, as well as the use of art as a tool for self-reflection and inner growth. “This exhibit is a great opportunity to support the
growth and change that many inmates are working towards,” said Patricia Wild, chair of the LRCC Art Department. “Art-making can be one step among many others on the road to a different life. It is important for us to recognize and encourage all artists, whether novices or masters, wherever they are.” The exhibit runs through October 11 in the Center for Arts and Technology foyer.
Pine Gardens Manufactured Homes Sales & Park
524-6565 Fax: 524-6810
14 X 80, 2 bedroom, 2 bathroom, covered deck and a shed Set up in park. E-10
E-mail: email@example.com 61 Liscomb Circle, Gilford, NH 03249
PUBLIC OPEN HOUSE...SAT 10/5...11AM-1PM
PUBLIC OPEN HOUSE ..SAT 10/5...11AM-1PM
54 HILL ROAD WINNISQUAM.. ON THE WATER!!
215 EASTMAN RD LACONIA
TUCKED AWAY AND SITTING PRETTY!! Your own piece of Lake Winnisquam!! 50’ of shoreline, gradual sandy beach and a 30’ dock!! Plus this recently renovated, adorable 5 bedroom 2 bath Lake House!! Waterside porch, waterside patio, gas fireplace, updated kitchen, first floor master suite, 4 additional bedrooms w/loft. Vinyl sided, new roof, town sewer and 2 garden sheds. Fully furnished and appl’d...$443,000
BEACH RIGHTS AND A BIG YARD!! This beautifully situated Ranch is ready for new owners!! Available immediately!! Bring your mower because you have 2.12 acres!! Five rooms, 2 bedrooms and 2 full baths. The living room has a new pellet stove and hearth. Sliders to a big private deck. Walk to deeded Winnisquam beach..Close to Robbie Mills Sport field..$139,000
NEWLY PRICED!! BREAKWATER CONDO!! NOW!! $115,000..GREAT BUY!! Neat as a pin 3 level Con-Dex unit offers 2 bedrms w/sleeping loft, 2 baths, decks off dining and master bedrm, fully appl’d kitchen/laundry, full basement, tennis, pool and day docking. Can be purchased furnished..Ready for a new owner..EASY LIVING!!
Dir: From Laconia take Rt#3 over the Winnisquam Bridge, left on Hil Rd.. follow to private dirt road w/sign
Dir: Elm St to Meredith Center Rd..left @ Robbie Mills Sport Field..onto Eastman
JUST REDUCED!! NOW..$235,000!! BIG CAPE ..with separate yearround rental cottage ..OFFSET YOUR EXPENSES!! Spacious 5 bedroom 2 bath Classic Cape..Hardwood floors, living rm w/brick fireplace, big formal dining, playroom, fully appl’d kitchen, deck and attached 2 car garage... Lots of updating to include furnace, windows and roof..A GREAT VALUE !
NEW PRICE!! NOW $225,000..Wonderful 4 bedroom 2 bath home with a great location!! Gas fireplaced living rm, a beautiful kitchen , big sunny family room, master suite on the lower level and 2 car garage. Air conditioned for hot summer days..the yard is fenced for furry friends and there’s a firepit and Tiki Hut!! Beautifully landscaped..Great Condition!!
NEWLY PRICED!!..NOW..$258,500...Gilford Village Neighborhood!! 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!! 3 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.. $2000 towards the Buyers closing costs!!
See our homes at www.pinegardens.mhvillage.com 6 Scenic Drive Belmont, NH
SAT & SUN • 12PM - 3PM
69 MORNINGSIDE DRIVE, LACONIA
Enjoy the amenities of Lake Opechee within yards of your front door. Large 4 bdr/2b with kitchen/dining addition. New roof, windows, porch, carpet/hardwood and fresh paint throughout. A must see! Call 339-293-7088 for more info.
AGENT: DONNA ROYAL
AGENT: TRISH BALINT
Page 28 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Saturday, October 5, 2013
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