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13 shot to death in D.C.

Former reservist who opened fire at Navy Yard among the dead — Page 2

TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 2013

TUESDAY

Police provide court with details of Gilmanton chase on Sun. BY GAIL OBER

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN

GILMANTON — A local man who allegedly led a town police sergeant on a highspeed chase through the town’s back roads near Crystal Lake Sunday around 2 p.m. Sunday was ordered held on $6,000 cash or corporate surety bail on three felony charges, including car theft, following his video appearance in court yesterday. Police said Sean P. Mulcahy, 41 of 15 see CHASE page 25

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Divided Alton School Board rejects Common Core BY MICHAEL KITCH THE LACONIA DAILY SUN

ALTON — The School Board last night rejected the Common Core State Standards Initiative by a three-to-two vote, but apart from thumbing their

noses at the federal government and state Department of Education and reaffirming their belief in local control of schools, the impact of their decision remains obscure. Terri Noyes, vice-chairman

of the board, Krista Argiropolis and Carlos Martinez voted to reject Common Core, while chairman Sandy Wyatt and Stephen Miller favored adopting the new program. The Common Core State

Standards Initiative, which is being put forth by the U.S. Department of Education and a consortium of states and was adopted by the New Hampshire Department of Education see COMMON CORE page 12

Manville to serve as Center Harbor fire chief for probationary period

CENTER HARBOR — The Board of Selectmen has appointed Leon Manville as the permanent, part-time fire chief and will either confirm its decision or begin a formal search for a replacement in January, after he

completes a six-month probationary period. Manville was named interim chief on the sudden resignation of John Schlemmer in July. A resident of Center Harbor, he began his career in the fire service in 1985 and

served as chief in his hometown between 1994 and 1998. Selectmen Harry Viens said that Manville has performed well after stepping in at short notice and managing see FIRE CHIEF page 11

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Page 2 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, September 17, 2013

Obama warns GOP congressmen not to trigger economic ‘chaos’

–––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– DIGEST––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––

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‘WASHINGT ON (AP) — A potential federal shutdown looming, President Barack Obama on Monday warned congressional Republicans they could trigger national “economic chaos” if they demand a delay of his health care law as the price for supporting continued spending for federal operations. House Republican leaders were to meet Tuesday in hopes of finding a formula that would avoid a shutdown on Oct. 1 without alienating party conservatives who insist on votes to undercut the Affordable Care Act. Even more daunting is a midto late-October deadline for raising the nation’s borrowing limit, which some Republicans also want to use as leverage against the Obama administration. “Are some of these folks really so beholden to one extreme wing of their party that they’re willing to tank the entire economy just because they can’t get see CHAOS page 3

13 murdered in D.C. Navy Yard shooting rampage WASHINGTON (AP) — A former Navy reservist went on a shooting rampage Monday inside a building at the heavily secured Washington Navy Yard, firing from a balcony onto office workers in an atrium below, authorities and witnesses said. Thirteen people were killed, including the gunman. Authorities said they were looking for a possible second attacker who may have been disguised in an olive-drab militarystyle uniform. But as the day wore on and night fell, the rampage increasingly appeared to be the work of a lone gunman. The attack unfolded about 8:20 a.m. in the heart of the nation’s capital, less than four miles from the White House and two miles from the Capitol. Investigators said the motive was a mystery. Mayor Vincent Gray said there was no indication it was a terrorist attack. But he said the possibility had not been ruled out.

It was the deadliest shooting at a military installation in the U.S. since Maj. Nidal Hasan killed 13 people and wounded more than 30 in 2009 at Fort Hood in Texas. He was convicted last month and sentenced to death. President Barack Obama lamented yet another mass shooting in the U.S. that he said took the lives of American “patriots.” He promised to make sure “whoever carried out this cowardly act is held responsible.” The FBI took charge of the investigation and identified the gunman killed in the attack as 34-year-old Aaron Alexis of Texas. He died after a running gunbattle inside the building with police, investigators said. At the time of the rampage, Alexis was working in information technology with a company that was a Defense Department subcontractor. Authorities said he may have had a badge that enabled him to get onto the base, but they were still investigating.

Alexis was a full-time Navy reservist from 2007 to early 2011, leaving as a petty officer third class, the Navy said. It did not say why he left. He had been an aviation electrician’s mate with a unit in Fort Worth, Texas. Alexis had had run-ins with the law over shooting incidents in 2004 and 2010 in Fort Worth and Seattle and was portrayed in police reports as seething with anger. Witnesses on Monday described a gunman opening fire from a fourth-floor overlook, aiming down on people on the main floor, which includes a glass-walled cafeteria. Others said a gunman fired at them in a third-floor hallway. Patricia Ward, a logistics-management specialist, said she was in the cafeteria getting breakfast. “It was three gunshots straight in a row — pop, pop, pop. Three seconds later, it was pop, pop, pop, pop, pop, so it was like about see SHOOTINGS page 11

N.H. Medicaid clients getting managed care notification letters CONCORD (AP) — Thousands of New Hampshire Medicaid clients are receiving letters notifying them to pick one of three managed care plans as the state rolls out its managed care system. If Medicaid clients don’t pick a plan, one will automatically be assigned to them beginning Nov. 12. If they aren’t happy with their plan, they have 90 days to pick a different one. The plans take effect Dec. 1.

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Franklin man arrested for DWI was on parole for 1981 murder conviction By Gail OBer

NORTHFIELD — A Franklin man who was convicted of murder in 1981 is back in prison tonight after being arrested by local police last Thursday for driving while intoxicated and resisting arrest. Northfield Police said Todd Johnson, 53, of 90 South Main St. Apt. A in Franklin allegedly tried to buy beer at the Big Apple in Tilton but was turned away by the clerk who felt he appeared “disoriented.” The clerk gave police a description of the car Johnson was driving and Northfield Police spotted it on Concord Road at 11:58 a.m. Police said Johnson appeared disoriented and seemingly impaired. They said he was uncoopera-

tive with police and was allegedly telling them he wanted to hurt himself. Johnson is said to have mentioned he had guns at home. Northfield Police took Johnson to Franklin Regional Hospital to rule out any medical or mental health issues. Police said his blood alcohol levels were nearly three times the legal driving level. Police learned Johnson was on parole for a homicide he committed in 1980 in Andover, N.H.

from preceding page their way on this issue?” Obama said in a speech at the White House. “Are they really willing to hurt people just to score political points?” The Republicans don’t see it that way. House Speaker John Boehner, who opposes the threat of a shutdown, said, “It’s a shame that the president could not manage to rise above partisanship today.” Obama, said Boehner, “should be

working in a bipartisan way to address America’s spending problem, the way presidents of both parties have done before,” and should delay implementation of the health care law. While some conservatives supported by the tea party have been making shutdown threats, Sen. Rand Paul of Kentucky said Monday that was “a dumb idea.” At a community meeting in Louisville, he said, “We should fight for what we believe in and then maybe we find

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN

Todd Johnson (Northfield Police photo)

Department of Corrections Spokesman Jeff Lyons said Johnson was convicted of murder in 1981 in Merrimack County Superior Court and sentenced to 25 years to life in prison. He was just 21 at the time. He said Johnson was paroled on February 28, 1997 but was returned to prison on April 10, 1998 where he remained until June 7, 2000. Lyons said he has been on parole since then but because of last week’s encounter with police has been returned to prison on a “technical parole violation.” Lyons said he didn’t have any details of the homicide other than to say it occurred in Andover. Northfield Police said the Franklin Police are investigating Johnson’s claims of having guns at his house. something in between the two. ... I am for the debate, I am for fighting. I don’t want to shut the government down, though. I think that’s a bad solution.” Obama timed his remarks for the fifth anniversary of the bankruptcy of Wall Street giant Lehman Brothers, a major early event in the near-meltdown of the U.S. financial system and a severe global recession.

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Page 4 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, September 17, 2013

Bob Meade

Stop . . . . . . always trying to blame the other guy. Be responsible for your own actions or inactions. . . . acting like a trash-talking athlete who is always trying to “dis” (disrespect) his opponent. It almost always comes back at you, showing you as being immature or petty. . . . talking . . . you’re overexposed. Paraphrasing writer Peggy Noonan, there comes a time when people get tired of all the words and just tune you out. . . . making every issue a “political” one . . . try putting country before party and see how much more respect the people will have for you. . . . demonizing businesses. Recognize that virtually every cent of tax revenues paid to federal, state, and local governments had its origin in some business enterprise. . . . talking about “waste, fraud, and abuse” and do something about it. — when the country was shown pictures and videos of Federal employees in lavish hotel surroundings, in hot tubs with their glasses of champagne, or being taught how to dance, were any actions taken to ensure that type of excess would not be tolerated? And, by the way, has that excessive amount of money spent on “partying” been removed from those departments’ subsequent budgets? — when departments such as Energy and Education have failed for years to meet the objectives for which they were created, why is the answer to always reward that failure with more funding . . . why aren’t they closed as any failed business would be? . . . protecting the guilty. When appropriate suspend them without pay or fire them. . . . giving those who violated the law and abused their offices “paid vacations” as “punishment” is a dereliction of duty and clearly falls into the category of “waste, fraud, and abuse”. . . . telling the public that those who have violated their public trust have “lost their positions”, only to find out later that they lost nothing, they were simply transferred to another position, is a compounding of the violation of the public trust by even higher level individuals. . . . stonewalling. The Congress is charged with oversight responsibility and it is their duty to investigate and get answers pertaining to actions such as the Benghazi attack, the IRS abuses of power, the Justice Department failure to fulfill its constitutional responsibility to enforce duly enacted laws, the Justice Department not providing truthful testimony to Congress concerning wire tapping of a reporter, his family, and his fellow employees. . . . attacking the Separation of Powers. Ff you don’t like a Supreme Court ruling you can seek to have a law written that will accomplish

what you think is necessary and will satisfy the court that it meets its constitutional requirements. — Publicly “dis”ing the Supreme Court is abhorrent behavior on the part of the Executive Branch. It is the responsibility of the Executive, through its Justice Department, to ensure that the rulings of the court are enforced, not ignored or challenged. — Publicly “dis”ing the Congress and continually stating that you intend to by-pass its authority if you don’t get your way. Such action is not only petty and petulant, it’s dictatorial threats diminish the highest office in the land. . . . challenging constitutional limits of Executive Branch power . . . making “recess appointments” as a thumb in the eye to the power of Congress to make its own rules. — While this Executive Branch’s action was overturned by the courts, during President Andrew Johnson’s term of office, a similar act by him was cause for writing Article 3 of his Impeachment. — Executive Branch arbitrarily changing implementation dates called for in the Affordable Care Act is an example of the Executive taking dictatorial actions. Again, it is the responsibility of the Justice Department to see that all laws are faithfully executed. In this case it appears the Justice Department simply chooses to ignore Executive Branch changes to the law, and it fails to meet its own constitutional responsibility. . . . turning “regulations” into “laws” that defy comprehension or understanding. — The Affordable Care Act is 2,409 pages long and there are an additional 19,000 plus pages of regulations already written. It is expected that it will take a total of 10 years to write all of the regulations. — There is an old saying that “Ignorance of the law is no excuse.” How is it that we have let the federal government so over-power people and businesses with words of legalese that no normal business will have the ability to reasonably understand what is expected of them. — The sheer volume of laws and regulations will require countless more people to be added to the already bloated Federal bureaucracy, just to administer them. . . . violating the First Amendment right to Freedom of Religion . . . by using edicts, regulations, and Executive Branch interpretations to restrict religious institutions and individuals by confining that freedom to only within the walls of their church, synagogue, or mosque. — Because of those demands, religious, heretofore untaxed, institutions will now be taxed, essentially paying for those things which are contrary to their beliefs. Please . . . stop it! (Bob Meade is a Laconia resident.)

LETTERS Republicans really started the ‘war’ on a $800 million deficit To The Daily Sun, I read with some skepticism Senator Andrew Hosmer’s article in The Laconia Daily Sun this summer about cooperation and progress and how glad he was “to help get Concord back to working together on solving problems and moving the state forward again.” It was in stark contrast to just one week prior when he made comments that the Democrats returned “civility to the Statehouse and ended the war on education, the war on hospitals, the war on women, and the war on the disabled.” I would like to remind Sen. Hosmer of the facts and offer a suggestion to him. There never was a “war” in New Hampshire on education, hospitals, women, or the disabled. However, there was a “war” on an $800 million deficit that the Republicans faced after years of Democrats borrowing, over-estimating revenues, and spending. The Republicans

ended “that war” in the last session by balancing the budget. Republicans have put us back on course in New Hampshire with a Republican-led Senate budget that fought against Democrats’ efforts to repeal business-friendly legislation, to impose tax and fee increases, and to offer inflated revenue estimates. The Republicans have demonstrated by actions, not rhetoric! Republicans have held firmly to the principal of spending only what we could afford and still were able to fund bi-partisan priorities. Senator Hosmer, I suggest that you replace your bi-partisan rhetoric with bi-partisan action. Your rhetoric does nothing to advance collaboration in Concord, but instead causes further division. Alan Glassman, Chairman Belknap Co. Republican Committee Center Barnstead

Due process requires a charge, a trial, a verdict & an appeal To The Daily Sun, In response to Cathy Merwin’s letter to the editor (http://laconiadailysun. com/index.php/opinion/letters/71502cathy-merwin-9-13-216): Cathy, you should really review your 3rd grade civics books. The attorney general doesn’t determine guilt. They are a division of the executive branch of government and are entitled to their opinions as much as you are. You may recall, due process requires a charge, a trial, jury at demand, a verdict, and appeal at demand. All that said, no charge was ever brought against me by the attorney general because NO VIOLATION OCCURRED. If they

thought they had a case, they would have invested the resources in a charge – but they did NOT! This is rudimentary civics and your sarcastic, arrogant, and ill-informed letter is the case-in-point that you are a naive and uninformed American (with an opinion) — one who could probably contribute meaningfully to the political process if you actually read the and understood the state and federal constitutions. E-mail me if you would like me to provide you with a copy of them! My personal email is josh@joshfornh.com. Josh Youssef Laconia

Perhaps a ‘radical’ wouldn’t want to honor the Magna Carta To The Daily Sun, Cathy Merwin’s September 14 letter to the editor left me puzzled as to her intent. Did she write to bury or to praise the late Honorable Robert Kingsbury? One sentence read: “he sponsored a failed effort to tie future state legislatures to the Magna Carta”. I thought that the document in question limited arbitrary authority which at the time was held by the king. Many of

us would like to curb the arbitrary powers of our government which become ever more encompassing and expensive. If Ms. Merwin thinks honoring the Magna Carta, a fount of individual liberty, a bad thing then it is she who is radical and not the late honorable representative. Rep. Dick Burchell Belknap 5 Gilmanton


THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, September 17, 2013 — Page 5

LETTERS Refuse to raise minimum wage & you facilitate downward spiral To The Daily Sun, As the CEO of a software company that I founded in the 1980s, I know that one has to keep expenses under control to maintain profitability. Our biggest cost beyond overhead and equipment was labor, the men and women who actually produced our products. As the company grew so did the salaries of our employees. We also extended our benefits to include family health plans, retirement plans and free eye glasses. As I look at today’s business climate, I am appalled to see what has happened to the American worker. Wages have increase by just 5 percent in the years 1979 to 2012, despite productivity growth of nearly 75 pecent. These indisputable statistics illustrate that workers no longer share in rising labor productivity. In the light of even modest inflation, workers are generally working much harder and getting paid less. Computers, automation and increased employee work-load with the threat of moving jobs away, has left workers with little bargaining power. Never before, have people been so fearful to even ask for a raise. Another factor is the utilization of foreign manufacturing to produce our products. In a healthy capital market, increases in productivity usually go hand in hand with increases in wages and salaries. Unfortunately, since 1979 corporate top executives and

corporation shareholders are the only people who have enjoyed the benefits of higher productivity. Anyone who has money in the stock market has seen huge increases in corporate earnings. Ironically, did you ever notice that when a large company announces a layoff of thousands of people, its stock price goes up? Look at the workers in McDonald’s. They are working every minute and get very little time to rest. Most are no longer teenagers, but people with families to support. Many are paid the minimum of $7.20 an hour, which comes out to about $13,100 a year, before deductions. Perhaps, you read this and say to yourself, “Who cares? No one I know wants to work at McDonald’s”? The reason why you should care is that pay scales are like the animal food chain. The upper end relies on the lower end. Managers and senior employees in a company are affected by the salary of lower income employees. If the starting pay in your company is cut or frozen, the salary of higher paid workers will also be affected. If your salary is “too high” you could be eliminated. Economists tell us that by 2020 nearly 42 percent of all jobs will be low-paying jobs. By refusing to raise the minimum wage, the Congress is facilitating this downward spiral. Nick Vazzana Sandwich

Those Canada geese look to me like 50 dinner walking around To The Daily Sun, I am wondering if there is a season for hunting the Canada geese, and if not, THERE SHOULD BE. I don’t know about the rest of the mothers around here, but they should be appalled at the children practicing football on the field of goose poop over by Beans and Greens. Every time I pass this field, there are at least 50

or more geese all over the field. It is a wonder that children are not walking around with some deadly disease, after all, where do they put their hands while playing on this field. Seems like there are at least 50 dinners walking around over there. Buv Buker Gilford

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LETTERS Young will lower lifestyles to increase wealth of those already with more To The Daily Sun, Hats off to Dale Channing Eddy of Gilford and his fabulous letter outlining the tragedy of Obamacare, now morphing to “ Obamascare” as its start day nears. She hit every nail on the head that will eventually be in the Obamacare’s coffin. This legislation will not survive as written. There are too many millions harmed by the unintended consequences as Dale so aptly pointed out and too few benefiting. Even unions are outraged, They are trying to GUT the legislation at its core. All Obamacare does is harm them. This is ironic considering unions spent tens of millions in DUES MONEY backing the legislation four years ago. When Nancy Pelosi finally opened the famous OBAMACARE BOX and peeked inside the union-eating DEVIL popped out. You remember that great punch line, it referenced the fact that not one Democrat had ever read the Obamacare legislation before it was passed because much it had yet to be written and what had been was in Egyptian hieroglyphics. Millions of union workers will dumped from employer health rolls forced to buy insurance on exchanges that will cost them much more. The so called “ Cadillac plans” that many unions fought hard and long for will now be highly taxed, forcing employers to provide less coverage in the future. The 30 hour, full-time employee mandate is causing millions of union workers to have their hours of work cut forcing them to find a second job, if they can. Good luck on that — jobs are scarce since Obama took office. Health insurance has always been a HUGE union bargaining chip that unions always managed to surpass non-union workers in obtaining. Above others,, gold-plated union health care is now DEAD. Obamacare will control almost all of how health care is priced, delivered,

and offered. Health care has essentially become just another government-controlled and much-financed bureaucracy. Obamacare destroys in one day what unions fought decades to accomplish. No wonder they are SCREAMING they want it GUTTED. They want Obamacare so modified it has already been determined it would require reopening debate in congress. You think Obama is going to let that happen. Only when your 90-year-old grandmother competes in the 2016 Olympics high jump event. Harmed most by Obamacare will not be unions, though they may scream loudest. It will be the YOUNG generation defined between the ages 24 and 36. The people with the lowest per capita wealth in America will be transferring more wealth to the age group with the highest in America, those over age 60. All with Democrats in the peanut gallery screaming we have “TOO MUCH INEQUALITY IN AMERICA”. They create EVERY BIT OF IT . The young among us are DROWNING under the burden of monster levels of college debt, now the highest in history, combined with one of the lousiest job markets in history. The young will be forced to live much LESSER lifestyles in order to increase the wealth of those already with more or be fined. Remember this prediction. Millions of the young will choose to pay the FINES under Obamacare BECAUSE THEY ARE FAR LESS than buying insurance, with or without a subsidy. If as predicted millions of them do not buy insurance TO PAY FOR THE SICK the cost of premiums for health insurance will “EXPLODE” out of this universe. The health insurance rolls will become totally dominated only by those who are SICK and incredibly costly. America warned of this impending DOOM from the beginning. There has see next page

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THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, September 17, 2013 — Page 7

LETTERS Using ‘chained CPI’ to calculate inflation will hurt senior citizens To The Daily Sun, A flawed policy initiative called the Chained CPI is gaining steam in Washington budget talks that would shortchange those who receive federal benefits such as Social Security and federal annuities by low-balling their annual cost-of-living adjustments (COLAs). Chained CPI supporters have tried to minimize the consequences it will have on seniors, retired federal employees, and veterans by calling it a “technical adjustment” or “better measure of inflation.” When you cut through the rhetoric, the truth is that the Chained CPI is only an adjustment in that it means smaller COLAs each year. It hurts every American — particularly our most vulnerable — in a major way that worsens over time.

How would the switch to the Chained CPI hurt an American citizen who receives the average $15,000 annual Social Security benefit? Over 25 years, Chained CPI would rob the senior of more than $23,000. Just think of how many coupons that senior would have to clip to make up for the loss of $23,000 over his/her retired years. For many federal annuitants who don’t receive Social Security, the impact is even greater. Over 25 years, the average federal retiree would see a loss of $48,000. I urge lawmakers to reject the Chained CPI and provide America’s seniors, retired veterans and public servants, and individuals with disabilities the income protection they have earned and deserve. Roger J. Ball Gilmanton Iron Works

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Thank you Better Together for bringing this program to Gilford To The Daily Sun, Thank you Better Together Lakes Region for coming to Gilford! Merriam Webster defines community as “a feeling of fellowship with others, as a result of sharing common attitudes, interest and goals.” This definition was well represented at the Lakes Region Better Together meeting on September 10. Over 30 people attended and learned more about Better Together at the Gilford Public Library. During breakout

sessions, they discussed and exchanged ideas impacting the community. All were invited to attend the next meeting to be held on September 26 at the Laconia Middle School at 4 p.m. Even if you missed Tuesday’s meeting, come to the 26th and be part of making the Lakes Region the best place for children and families. For more information, please contact Shannon at 603-581-1571. Kate Bishop Hamel Gilford

from preceding page NEVER been A POLL ever taken to this day where the majority of Americans favored the Obamacare solution to our health care troubles either before it was enacted or after it was enacted with as we all know 100 per-

cent Democrat votes. Democrats could not find even ONE Republican who would agree to be associated with what they knew was the impending DISASTER of Obamacare. Tony Boutin Gilford

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Page 8 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, September 17, 2013

LETTERS Documentary ‘Northern Trespass’ is definitely worth your time

Selectmen’s proper course was to appeal ruling to Superior Court

To The Daily Sun, If you’re like me and are skeptical of the propaganda that multi-billion dollar corporations spew out in their full-page ads and glossy mailers, you should definitely go see “Northern Trespass,” a documentary on the proposed Northern Pass project which will be playing at the Franklin Opera House on Friday, September 21, at 7 p.m. I saw this documentary in Plymouth a few weeks ago and it is definitely

To The Daily Sun, This letter is in response to Moultonborough Board of Selectman member Tolman’s recent letter that defended the actions of his board in attempting to remove two Planning Board members at a hearing held on September 9th. While one can argue the issue of whether the votes of the two Planning Board members were correct or even rational, the proper arbiter to determine the validity of those votes was the Superior Court. The problem with Mr. Tolman’s arguments is that he failed to see that the option he and the Selectboard members used to remedy what they perceived to be errors by the Planning Board, “impeachment” of the two Planning Board members, was flawed as the statute they relied upon required a showing of malfeasance.

worth your time. It’s been playing to packed houses all over the state and is in consideration for the New Hampshire Film Festival. Northern Trespass gives the other side of the story that PSNH, Northeast Utilities, and Hydro Quebec don’t want you to know. Get all the facts before buy into the Northern Pass sales job. Pamela Martin Plymouth

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When the Town Administrator presented his “indictment” of the Planning Board members, based upon his perception of what should have been done, he provided the Selectboard with two options, which probably were not intended to be mutually exclusive. The first was appeal the decision to Superior Court; the second was to subject the offending Planning Board members to a removal hearing. For whatever reasons, in the infamous unrecorded “non-meeting,” the selectmen elected the second option to attempt to remove the allegedly offending Planning Board members, even though that option would not remedy the alleged problem described by the town administrator. Eric Taussig Moultonborough

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To The Daily Sun, Once again the Carye family has donated another extremely important parcel of land in Gilford for conservation. Last year they donated over 387 acres to the New England Forestry Foundation adjacent to the Meadows property. That land was specifically noted in the Town’s Natural Resource Inventory as a top priority for protection. They recently donated an additional 8.4 acres of land that lies between the east side of Walmart and the state owned land that abuts Lily Pond at the end of the bypass. The

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property also abuts the 16 acres of land donated by Steve Grant on the western shore of Lily Pond in 2011. The land contains prime wetlands which are a rare natural resource in Gilford and are high priorities for protection. The land not only acts as a buffer for Lily Pond but also contains a short stretch of Black Brook that exits Lily Pond. The Gilford Land Conservation Task Force on behalf of the Gilford Conservation Commission and the Town of Gilford would like to publicly see next page

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THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, September 17, 2013— Page 9

Proposed $125 fee to keep chickens in Laconia challenged as too expensive BY GAIL OBER

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN

LACONIA — Potential chicken owners will have to wait at least a month before the Zoning Board of Adjustment decides whether or not to pass on to the City Council for approval a zoning amendment that would allow the birds to be kept in areas of the city where they are currently prohibited. After holding it first public hearing in City Hall last night, the ZBA asked Planning Director Shanna Saunders to include language in the proposed chicken ordinance that address regulations about keeping chickens in so-called cluster developments. The next public hearing is scheduled for October 21. Karen and Tom Barker were the only city residents who attended last night’s hearing. Karen Barker said the primary concern with the ordinance as written is the proposed $125 fee for a special exception to the zoning ordinance for all

Durham firefighter charged with starting 5 blazes in 1 day

DURHAM, N.H. (AP) — Police in Durham have charged a firefighter with setting five fires in one morning. Deputy Police Chief Rene Kelley says 22-year-old Gregory Potter, a Peterborough firefighter, set the fires on Feb. 2 in five off-campus student apartments. No one was hurt but one building burned to the ground and three people sleeping in one building were forced to escape. Police offered a $3,000 reward during the seven-month investigation. Potter is charged with arson, criminal mischief and falsifying evidence, for deleting six photos from his cell phone. He was arrested Monday. He was jailed on $100,000 bail and is scheduled to be arraigned Tuesday in the 7th Circuit Court.

wannabe chicken owners. Calling $125 a “burdensome charge,” Barker said she thinks dogs are more annoying to neighbors than chickens and it’s only $7 annually to register a dog. Barker said she agrees with the ZBA that the town should know where the chickens are and if the coops satisfy setback requirements and shoreline protection provisions, but she said the fee could be too much. “One-hundred twenty-five dollars could signify someone who could afford to keep chickens,” said Saunders, defending the proposed application fee, adding that the Zoning Task Force spoke extensively about the affordability of keeping chickens. ZBA member Kate Geraci noted it would take a lot of eggs to compensate for a $125 special exemption fee. The board discussed a fee-waiver process and Saunders said she would look into it and report back. Member Suzanne Perley said the $125 fee comes as part of the application for all special exemptions that go before the ZBA and anyone who wants to keep chickens will need a special exemption. If the zoning amendment passes, people who live in residential single-family (RS) areas, residential general areas (RG), and shorefront residential areas (SFR) can keep chickens. The current ordinance essentially restricts them from the most densely populated parts of the city. Saunders said she has seen a number of special exception requests for chickens come before the ZBA

and the board decided to look at an amended ordinance before granting any special exceptions. Right now, chickens are included in the agriculture zoning ordinances but Saunders said, for now, only chickens are being discussed. Should the ordinance passes the ZBA, which Saunders said is the operative board because it’s the one that has fielded all the chicken requests, it would need to be approved by the City Council. When asked if the Planning Board also has to review and approve the ordinance should it be approved by the ZBA, Saunders said the city is seeking a legal opinion about the Planning Board’s role. As written, the amended ordinance says a lot in a residential area is limited to five chickens — no roosters — and the coop must be at least 20 feet from the property line and 10 feet from the primary residence. People who own chickens may not sell their eggs or chickens but can give them away. No slaughtering in the city would be allowed. Chickens may not be kept in front yards and all chickens shall be kept in appropriate coops high enough to prevent the chickens from flying away. The coops must also be constructed so that wild animals can’t get in and the chickens are protected from the elements. Feed must be kept secure and no more than three cubic yards of chicken manure can be kept on the property.

from preceding page thank the Carye family once again for their generosity and caring to assure that such important natural resources remain protected in perpetuity. We are so fortunate to have you! Everett McLaughlin, Chair Land Conservation Task Force Gilford

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Page 10 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, September 17, 2013

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Meredith selectmen all for fast-tracking safety improvements to 1/4-mile stretch of Rte. 104 By RogeR Amsden FOR THE LACONIA DAILY SUN

MEREDITH — Selectmen indicated strong support for proposed safety improvements on Rte. 104 at the Meredith Center Road and Chase Road intersections at a workshop session Monday afternoon. Bill Oldenburg of the New Hampshire Department of Transportation’s Design Bureau and Jon Hebert, DOT preliminary design engineer, presented a road safety audit report which the DOT initiated nearly three years ago in response to local concerns over the one-quarter mile stretch of road. Those concerns included the lack of a passing option for vehicles which are behind those making a left turn onto Chase Road when headed east on Rte. 104 and the obscuring of left turning vision for those trying to enter Rte. 104 and proceed west from Meredith Center Road. The report says that eastbound traffic turning right onto Meredith Center Road obscures the view of motorists trying to enter Rte. 104 and proceed in a westerly direction and that the right turn lane is frequently used as a passing lane in an area where the speed limit is 55 miles per hour and which saw nine crashes from 2002 until 2009. Hebert said the proposed project includes construction of a left turn bypass shoulder at Chase Road and an eastbound offset right turn lane, 12 feet

wide with a two foot shoulder and a painted island, into Meredith Center Road which would improve the sight distance for left turning traffic looking west from Meredith Center Road. The roadway work would start 400 feet west of Chase Road on Rte. 104 and continue east to about 100 feet east of the Meredith Center Road. One option, which would cost about $425,000, could be accomplished by the spring of 2015 and would be done entirely with state and federal highway funds. A second option, also done completely without any local funding, which would, in addition to other improvements in the first option, add a painted island west of the Chase Road intersection to better delineate the left turn bypass shoulder, would cost about $550,000 and could take up to three or more years to put in place as the entire project might not fall within the existing right of way and would necessitate eminent domain proceedings. Selectman Lou Kahn said that he was all in favor of the proposed changes and Selectman Herb Vadney said that he thought the town should express its support for the most easily achieved option so that safety concerns could be addressed as soon as possible. Town Manager Phil Warren said that the board of selectmen will take up the proposal in the near future and that he will draft a letter of support for the proposal for the board’s consideration.

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TILTON — Police are investigating a burglary at a Rte. 3 stove sales and installation center that occurred sometime late Thursday night. Angelo Farruggia, the owner of Fire N’ Stone, said yesterday about $40,000 in mostly Dewalt-brand tools as well as two pellet stoves that were still in the crates were taken by what appears to be two white males. Farruggia said it a security tape shows the two first entered his warehouse sometime around 11 p.m. Thursday and exited carrying what they could in their arms. He said it looked like they dumped their haul in a dark colored Dodge Caravan parked on Church Street. He said at 11:40 p.m. the tape shows his warehouse garage door opening and his 2013 red 3,500ton dump truck exiting. He said it turned right from

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Church Street on to Route 3 and was headed toward Laconia. Farruggia said there were two brand new stoves in the truck bed but he believes the theft of the stoves was an afterthought and whoever burglarized his place was after tools. “One of (the stoves) weighs 500 pounds,” Farruggia said. “I don’t think two guys could lift it from the truck.” He said he thinks the two men loaded up the rest of the tools they were unable to carry and loaded them into the back of the truck. He said the keys were in the ignition of the Chevy which was locked in the garage. Farruggia said police told him the truck was recovered over the weekend on School Street in Laconia. see next page

MEDICAID from page 2 free car safety seats and booster seats for infants and children and free bike helmets for kids. New Hampshire Health Families and Meridian Health Plan are offering SafeLink cellphones to some. All three offer programs to address obesity. “Each one of the health plans has certain features that distinguishes it from the others, but overall, clients are going to get the services they’ve been provided,” said Cooney. A law was passed two years ago to move the state from fee-for-service to a managed care system for Medicaid clients, but efforts to implement the system stalled when health care providers refused to participate due to low state reimbursement levels for treating those patients, among other issues. The budget written by Republicans that same year cut state hospital aid for all but a handful of critical access hospitals. And the 10 largest hospitals sued over Medicaid rates, which complicated efforts to negotiate over managed care. Lawmakers restored some aid in the budget adopted in June and required hospitals to participate in the managed care system to receive it. Since then, hospitals and other providers have agreed to participate, making it possible for the state to move ahead with its managed care system. The system will be implemented in phases. Switching to managed care is mandatory for most clients during the first phase, which covers medical care, such as doctors. The developmentally disabled, clients in nursing homes and clients receiving long-term care services will be required to enroll in a plan in about a year .


Burglars scared off by alarm BELMONT — Police are investigating a burglary at Piche’s Ski and Sport Outlet on Route 3 early Friday morning. Lt. Rich Mann said it appears someone broke a window and was able to get into the building but the alarm started sounding and he or she fled before anything could be stolen. He said police are pursuing a number of leads. If anyone has any information they should call the Belmont Police at 267-8350. FIRE CHIEF from page one the department during the busy summer season. Last month the selectmen met with Don Jutton of Municipal Resources, Inc. in Meredith, who recommended they convene a search committee, which would include professional firefighters, to select a chief to succeed Schlemmer. However, the board rejected the recommendation for want of sufficient funds. Manville will work 28 hours per week according to the same job description that applied to Schlemmer, Viens explained. He said that to meet Jutton’s suggestion that members of the Fire Department participate in the hiring process, firefighters will be asked to submit anonymous evaluations of Manville’s performance in December, prior to the end his probationary period. When Schlemmer resigned, members of the department urged the Selectboard to resolve their differences with him. However, when the selectmen learned that Schlemmer had retained an attorney, efforts at reconciliation were abandoned. In a statement released to press, Schlemmer claimed that while he needed to work 40 hours per week to fulfill the responsibilities of his job description, he was only compensated for 28 hours and that when he sought to address the issue he was instructed to limit his work hours to 28. — Michael Kitch SHOOTINGS from page 2 a total of seven gunshots, and we just started running,” Ward said. In addition to those killed, more than a dozen people were hurt, including a police officer and two female civilians who were shot and wounded. They were all expected to survive. Police would not give any details on the gunman’s weaponry, but witnesses said the man they saw had a long gun — which can mean a rifle or a shotgun. The Washington Navy Yard is a sprawling, 41-acre labyrinth of buildings and streets protected by armed guards and metal detectors, and employees have to show their IDs at doors and gates. More than 18,000 people work there. The rampage took place at Building 197, the headquarters for Naval Sea Systems Command, which buys, builds and maintains ships and submarines. About 3,000 people work at headquarters, many of them civilians. Todd Brundidge, an executive assistant with Navy Sea Systems Command, said he and co-workers encountered a gunman in a long hallway on the third floor. The gunman was wearing all blue, he said. “He just turned and started firing,” Brundidge said. Terrie Durham, an executive assistant with the same agency, said the gunman fired toward her and Brundidge. “He aimed high and missed,” she said. “He said nothing. As soon as I realized he was shooting, we just said, ‘Get out of the building.’” from preceding page He said he was reaching out to the general public because the truck stands out and he thinks that whoever stole it, his tools, and his stoves may have engaged the hydraulic lift in order to get the stoves out. “I’m hoping someone either saw the truck or heard it,” he said. If anyone has any information please call the Tilton Police at 286-4442. — Gail Ober

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, September 17, 2013— Page 11


Page 12 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, September 17, 2013

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Sean Delay and Kiley Sullivan, representing A&E Roastery of Amherst, N.H. entice attendees at the first New Hampshire Coffee Festival in downtown Laconia on Saturday afternoon to sample some of their brews. The event was hosted the Main Street Initiative and vendors seemed very pleased with the large crowd that was attracted. (Laconia Daily Sun photo/Ed Engler)

Coffee Festival attracts big crowd to Main Street BY ROGER AMSDEN FOR THE LACONIA DAILY SUN

excitement in the street. They should do something like this once a month,’’ said Debbie Welch of Meredith, who was sampling as many coffees as she could along with her friend, Carol Reale, also of Meredith. Kevin Halligan, chef/owner of the Local Eatery restaurant, who was serving up sandwiches with thick slices coffee roasted steamship round of beef, which he had said took him 13 hours to roast, said it looked like he was going to use up the entire roast before the day was over. ‘’It’s been a good day and a good experience for the people who have shown up. I’m sure this is going to be back again next year.’’ John Morin of My Coffee House, had Jim Clark from Black Bear Roastery of Tuftonboro standing alongside him as he served up coffee and hand-made pastries. Clark, who has been roasting coffee beans for about 15 years, is wellknow nationally for his long-standing copyright battle with the coffee house giant Starbucks over his use of the name “Charbucks” for one of his roasts. Clark has won the copyright fight several times in U.S. District Court in New York City. ‘’This is a picture perfect day. We couldn’t have asked for anything better and it’s great to see Main Street so alive,’’ said Morin. Sam Delay and Kiley Sullivan of A&E Roastery of Amherst, which has been in business for 10 years and has won polls as the state’s best roastery, were doing single cup pour-overs and were kept busy answering questions about their coffees and the best way to prepare them. Dr. Jay Patel and Dr. Manisha Patel ‘’It’s an exciting day, lots of people and lots of info see next page

LACONIA — New Hampshire’s first ever coffee festival held downtown on Saturday afternoon proved a big hit with the hundreds of people who turned out, as well as the coffee roastery vendors, who passed out thousands of samples of their special brands. ‘’We’ve been crazy busy. We’re brewing non-stop to keep up with the lines,’’ said Jessica Littlefield of Woodshed Roasting Company of Laconia, whose owner Brad Fitzgerald, said that he was more than pleased with the large turnout and the opportunity for coffee roasters from all over the state to introduce their coffee to the public. ‘’This is great for downtown Laconia. It’s a wonderful atmosphere with all the stores open and the

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COMMON CORE from page one (DOE) three years ago, sets standards for measuring mastery of math and English language arts/literacy curriculum at each grade level that emphasize critical thinking and problem solving and are meant to better prepare students for success. New Hampshire is one of 45 states which has adopted the Common Core standards which are being incorporated into classroom teaching in advance ahead of new nationwide assessment tests which students are scheduled to take in the spring of 2015. “We showed that our community has real concerns,” declared State Rep. Jane Cormier (R-Alton), who is married to Martinez, after the vote. As for the practical implications of the vote, she said “who knows?” Noting that officials of the New Hampshire Department of Education could not answer basic question about the program, Cormier claimed “they’re making it up as they go along” and asked “why should adopt something when we don’t have all the answers?” Opening the discussion on the issue, Carol Locke, speaking as an Alton resident and principal of Gilmanton School, began by correcting claims that a third of the teachers in Gilmanton left the school rather than teach to the Common Core standards, which were made at a board meeting. In fact, she said only three teachers left, two for teaching positions closer to their homes and a librarian who retired. Suggestions that teachers reacted against Common Core, Locke insisted “are simply not true,” adding “they really don’t have concerns.” The program is designed to raise standards, she continued. “It’s not a bad thing to bring our education up to a higher standard.” Richard Kirby, who teaches sixth grade English and mathematics at Alton Central School, told the board that the Alton Teachers Association welcomes Common Core. “It offers new challenges to students to become problem solvers, critical thinker and technologically literate,” he said. “It raises the bar for from preceding page fun things to do. A lot of the people here have never seen coffee prepared this way and it’s been interesting to explain to them what we’re doing and teach them new ways of enjoying coffee and bringing out the unique characteristics of different roasts,’’ said Delay. Brooke Sheeran Demers of D Squared Coffee of Exeter said that there was a state of panic at the start of the festival as the electrical power which had been extended up and down the street for the vendors blew out. ‘’We found our right away that it was a problem with an outlet and solved it real quick,’’ said Randy Bullerwell of the Main Street Initiative, which organized the festival. Main Street, between Hanover Street and Church Street was blocked off to vehicular traffic, during the festival.

grade levels and individuals.” Denying the federal government has a legitimate role in elementary and secondary education, Cormier urged the board to “stay true to local education. Parents know best what is good for their children. Local committees know best,” she said. She warned against what she called the “propaganda” of expecting all students to perform to the same standards. “Nobody is the same,” she said. Likewise, she insisted “we don’t learn through assessments.” “Common Core is a big mistake,” Cormier declared. “I hope we have some backbone here tonight.” Locke countered that Cormier misrepresented the program. “Assessment is just a tool,” she said, explaining that it does not displace learning in the classroom. Moreover, she reminded the board that Common Core is “not that different from the state standards we have now.” Voicing the state motto “live free or die,” a woman asked “why would we want to take federal money? Once you let the government in,” she continued, “you can’t get rid of it. It gets bigger and bigger.” “There’s a lot more to it than just what happens in the classroom,” said Cormier, who said that the program includes “data mining,” which invades the privacy of “pre-schoolers to 20-year-olds. It’s a mammoth step towards federalizing the curriculum.” Superintendent William Lander assured the board that “there is no mining of data” and the privacy of students is protected by both federal and state statutes. Expressing his support for Common Core, he said that much time and effort had been invested in designing the curriculum to fit the program, which he would not want to see undone. Nevertheless, Cormier struck a chord with Noyes who said “I have a fear of losing local control, a large fear. I don’t want the federal government telling us how many kids we can have in a classroom.” Argiropolis sounded the same note, charging that “the DOE is eroding local control with all this topdown stuff.” Miller said that he was “fully in favor of Common Core” and wondered why few have spoken against it. “I won’t vote for Common Core,” Martinez interrupted, snapping “how’s that for taking a stand?” Miller pointed out that it has been adopted by 45 states and the District of Columbia. “We can’t develop a standard to compete with Common Core,” he said, asking “what will happen if Prospect Mountain applies Common Core? Will that create a remedial situation?” “This is not a political issue,” Miller remarked. “It’s an education issue.” He said that students at Alton Central School performed below the state average on standardized tests and stressed “in as much as standards are being raised, we have to keep pace.” After the meeting Kirby said that despite the vote of the board, beginning in 2015 his students will have to take the new test — the Smarter Balanced Assessment — which is formatted to measure their progress against the Common Core standards.

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14 Page 14 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, September 17, 2013

SPORTS 3 hat tricks for I-L’s Rotonnelli It took Inter-Lakes’ Caitlin Rotonnelli less than 8 minutes in Friday’s match against Kingswood to complete her third hat trick of the young season. Inter-Lakes went on to a 6-0 win. Chloe Davis and Daniele Boucher added two more goals for Inter-Lakes in the first half. The final goal of the match was scored in the second half by junior center midfielder Madelyn Edgar, who had previously recorded an assist. Sarah Dunlap, Charlotte Morrow, and Boucher also had assists in the match. Inter-Lakes’ defense held Kingswood to just one shot, stopped by senior Reilly Donovan. With the win, the Lakers record improves to 4-1. The team travels to White Mountain on Thursday, hosts Moultonborough on Friday and travels to Prospect Mountain on Monday.

Passing leads to offense for Gilford field hockey Maddie LaFlamme and Alyssa Hamberger controlled the center of the field with their passing to help Gilford High School’s field hockey team defeat Kearsage 8 -0 on Friday. Rachel Blandford benefited from the passing with four goals while Kelsey Buckley added two along with single goals by Becky Zakorchemny and Marissa Kelleher. The defense continued to support the offense as Gilford moved to 3- 0 -1 on the young season. The Gilford junior varsity team also won, 2-1. Goals were scored by Kassy Weston and Shannon Anderson.

Laconia’s Aiden Dean and Gilford’s Collin Hildreth battle for the ball during a recent NHIAA Division III soccer match at Robbie Mills Field. (Karen Bobotas/for the Laconia Daily Sun)

Same players, different team for LHS soccer By AlAnA Persson FOR THE LACONIA DAILY SUN

LACONIA – Although many of the faces on the Laconia High School boys’ varsity soccer team are the same that made up last year’s team, the players

have taken it upon themselves to ensure that their 2013 season won’t look like their 2012 outing, which ended with a first-round playoff exit. The loss against Hopkington for during the tournasee next page


THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, September 17, 2013 — Page 15

Sant Bani soccer team starts season with 9-2 win The 2013 Sant Bani soccer team had an impressive start to their season Saturday, outscoring the Holderness JVII team at home, 9-2. Led by senior co-captain Harrison Evans, the goals came in rapid succession and by the half, four Sant Bani players had contributed to the 7-0 lead. It took only 8 minutes before Evans put his team on the board, followed by unanswered

goals from fellow seniors Javin de Mello-Folsom and Caio Thielen, with junior Mohamed Sapry scoring his first of the season just before the half. With a sizeable lead to work with, Sant Bani coach Todd Schongalla was able to give some of his younger players significant minutes in the second half. “We’re going to need those see next page

from preceding page ment last year stung for the Sachems on the 2012 team. The sting lingered through the winter and spring, then morphed into motivation. Starting over the summer, the boys took practicing into their own hands. Spending many afternoons at Leavitt Park, the players individually and collectively practiced and sharpened the skills that would be needed during the months to come. The prospect of a winning soccer team was the driving force that got many of the boys out of bed early in the morning to do personal conditioning on their own time. Watching the boys take the field, one can see that their efforts have paid off. The team this year is made of up almost all familiar players, many of whom are seniors. Fans of the team have watched these seniors evolve and grow over the years, into talented athletes. Seniors on the team this year include Jake Sykes, Patrick Guyer, Edis Dizdarevic, Brady Caldwell, Eric Cheney and Jake Sullivan, as well as captains Aidan Dean and Kolby Fornier. “I have enjoyed working with each of these guys during my time on the both the middle school soccer team and high school varsity soccer team,” says senior, Dizdarevic. “Over the years we have not only become better athletes, but also a stronger more supportive team that is working hard to get the senior championship. I’m proud of our accomplishments and will miss them when this season comes to a close.” The fast and intense games of this year have proven exciting for coaches to coach and spectators to watch. In last week’s game Dean was working hard on the field, passing and receiving the ball with apparent ease and confidence, even during moments of pressure from the opposing team.

Brayden Harriman, a junior, has also developed into a strong asset to the team, a player who will take charge of an oncoming ball in any way possible, often heading as many as he kicks. Fornier also has had many shining moments on the field, winning possession of the ball forcing scoring opportunities on multiple occasions. Although it ended with a loss, a recent game against the perenniallypowerful Gilford team illustrated the Sachems’ new attitude. The match was intense, and as the second half was drawing to a close Laconia was looking at a 3-0 deficit. With two seconds to go, Dean scored, making the final score 3-1. Gilford might have earned the win, but the Sachems denied their opponents the satisfaction of a shut-out. As a junior, goalie Panthavy Pradachith, has also claimed a spot as captain of the team. Pradachith has had two shut out games already and is convinced that the Sachems will be a team to reckon with this season. “This year we’re going to show that we are a different team,” says Pradachith. “We are going to prove we have gotten strong and better. I have a feeling that this year will be a team to remember for our soccer team. But no matter what the outcome is, at the end of the season I will be happy I got to play soccer with my friends, my teammates, my brothers.” Currently, the team has a record of 3-2, significantly better than where the players found themselves this time last year. Redeeming themselves from a loss against Gilford, Laconia had a 6-0 win against Newfound last Friday. The team is scheduled to play Plymouth away this afternoon and will host Newfound again on September 23.

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This Weeks Activities Children: Preschool Storytime

Teen Movie

Thursday, September 19th @ 3:00 Laconia Rotary Hall “Up on Poppy Hill” PG The setting is Yokohama in 1963, and the filmmakers lovingly bring to life the bustling seaside town, with its misty harbor, sun-drenched gardens, shops and markets, Goss Reading Room Storytime Tuesday, September 17th @ 3:30, at our Goss branch, and some of the most mouthwatering Japanese homecooking set to film. The story centers on an innocent 188 Elm St. in Lakeport for after school storytime. romance beginning to bud between Umi and Shun, two For more information, call 524-3808. high school kids caught up in the changing times. Japan is picking itself up from the devastation of World War II LEGO® Club and preparing to host the 1964 Olympics - and the mood Friday, September 20th @ 3:30 Laconia Rotary Hall is one of both optimism and conflict as the young Kids 5-12 are invited to join the club. We supply the generation struggles to throw off the shackles of a LEGO blocks and you supply the imagination! troubled past. Wednesday, September 18th @ 10:00 Thursday, September 19th @ 9:30 & 10:30 Stories and crafts in the Selig Storytime Room.

Future Activities Children: Preschool Storytime

Teen Animé Club

Goss Reading Room Storytime

Adult:

Wednesday, September 25th @ 10:00 Thursday, September 26th @ 9:30 & 10:30 Stories and crafts in the Selig Storytime Room. Tuesday, September 24th @ 3:30, at our Goss branch, 188 Elm St. in Lakeport for after school storytime. For more information, call 524-3808.

Teen: YU-GI-OH!

Monday, September 23rd @ 3:30 Laconia Rotary Hall Teens in grades 6-12 meet to play this popular card game.

Teen Game Day

Thursday, September 26th @ 3:30 Laconia Rotary Hall Teens in grades 6-12 are welcome to a Wii Dance Party. Bring your friends!

Friday, September 27th @ 3:30 Laconia Rotary Hall Teens in grades 6-12 are welcome to read, view, and discuss animé. Thursday, September 26th @ 7:00 Laconia Rotary Hall The Reckoning and the Glory: The Battle Between the USS Kearsarge and CSS Alabama Off Cherbourg, France 1864 will be presented by Mike McKinley, independent scholar.  This was the last sea battle between wooden vessels in open water and the victorious USS Kearsarge would become a household name in the north establishing a reputation as famous as that of the USS Constitution, “Old Ironsides”. USS Kearsarge had a strong New Hampshire connection being built in the Portsmouth Naval Shipyard with timbers coming from the ship’s namesake, Mount Kearsarge, in Warner, NH.  This program will take you aboard the two vessels during their duel at Cherbourg and will give you a sense of what naval warfare was like on the last of the wooden warships.

Mon. - Thurs. 9am - 8pm • Fri. 9am - 6pm • Sat. 9am - 4pm For more information, call 524-4775. We have wireless ... inside & out!!


Page 16 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, September 17, 2013

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Inter-Lakes volleyball takes straight-set win at Mascoma

Waukewan Ladies League hosts 40th invitational tournament

The Inter-Lakes High School varsity volleyball team improved to 3-1 on the season with a straight set win on the road at Mascoma on Friday night, September 13. Set scores were 25-8, 25-5, 25-11. Leading the way for the Lakers were Jordan Donohue (16 kills, 5 aces), Hayley Roth (19 assists, 21 points) and Jenn Pelczar (14 points, 5 digs). Also contributing were Lydia Swedberg (12 service points) and Kaila Martin (3 kills). Freshman Gabriella Flanders and Rebecca Otis picked up their first varsity service points, each recording an ace.

As the fog lifted and the sun began to shine, the 95 golfers from over 22 courses throughout the state knew they were in for a steamy day of golf. “Heart of a Woman” was the theme for this September 11th Invitational. This year’s charity, New Hampshire Goes Red for Women, was reflected throughout as the ladies wore their red attire, a heart balloon was tied to each of the flag pins on the course and the Bar-N decorations highlighted red dresses everywhere including a red dress lapel pin for each of the contestants. The red dress represents the ability of all women to improve their heart health and live stronger, longer lives. After the ladies enjoyed a continental breakfast provided by League members, President Kathy Sweeney welcomed the field of golfers and introduced GM Craig Hale who in addition to reviewing the rules, prize holes and format, gave the family history of how his grandfather, with his grandmother’s urging changed their farm into a nine-hole and eventually an 18 hole golf course. Committee Chair, Carolyn Koczera thanked the rest of her committee as well as Pro shop manager Justin Barkley for all their hard work. The ladies also joined Koczera in thanking the several husbands who served as the welcoming “bag guys”. During play, there were eight contest holes waiting for the ladies to demonstrate their precision shots. Those ladies winning the prize of ball marker necklaces were: Carol Leblanc who drove her ball “Closest to the Line on #2”, Brenda Trudeau-”Closest to the Pin” at 14’ 2 “ on # 3, Irene Schultz –”Closest to the Pin” at 2’7” on # 11, Donna Grantz –”Closest to the Pin” at 16’11” on #16 winning a complimentary golf lesson from Waukewan’s Pro Chuck Yeager, Nancy Vercauteran-”Closest to the Pin-2nd Shot” at 6’4” on # 5, Deb Gamans-”Closest to the Pin-2nd Shot” on #14, Erin Dymen-”Longest Drive” on #8 and Patti Safallo-”Longest Drive” on #15. The field of golfers was treated to both appetizers provided by the League’s members as well as a tasty luncheon catered by Kurt’s Caterers in the much-appreciated air- conditioned Bar-N. Before the much-anticipated raffle was begun, Carolyn Koczera led the Pledge of Allegiance in memory of those who lost their lives on 9/11/2001. Barb Saimond, the other half of the raffle duo, joined Koczera as winning tickets were announced for the many items generously donated by not only

Muddy race hosted by Laconia XC At an invitational held by the Laconia High School cross-country team on Friday, Cam Daly of InterLakes and Ryan LaFrance of Gilford proved to be too strong for the other runners and with two miles still to go it was a two man race. In end, it was Cam Daly running away with the win on a tough, muddy, technical, and wet course with a winning time of 18:55. On the girls’ side, it was all Andrea Shinn from Newfound. Going through the first mile Andrea already had 30 seconds on the entire field. She would run solo for the win, edging second place by nearly 1 minute and 30 seconds, crossing the line in 26:05. Boys: #1-Cam Daly-Inter-Lakes #2-Ryan LaFrance-Gilford #3-Trevor Colby-Inter-Lakes Girls: #1-Andrea Shinn-Newfound #2-Rachel SmithMoultonborough #3-Devyn Smith-Bishop Brady Boys Team Results: #1-Inter-Lakes-42 points #2-Plymouth-58 #3-Laconia-83 Girls Team Results: #1-Moultonborough-29 #2-Plymouth-40 #3-Bishop Brady-48 from preceding page younger players to step up as the season wears on and they played well for us today,” Schongalla said after the game. Holderness was not about to go home empty handed, matching Sant Bani goal-for-goal in the second half, scoring twice in the 11th and 23rd minute. Sant Bani junior Ander Treviño Aizpurua netted his second of the afternoon shortly thereafter, at which point the defense took over and held Holderness to just the two goals. Sant Bani faces New Hampton’s JVA team at home on Monday.

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Tokle, Trudgeon inducted into Ski Jump Hall of Fame GILFORD — Two men with local ties were inducted into the American Ski Jumping Hall of Fame during the organization’s induction ceremonies held at Iron Mountain, MI. The late William Trudgeon, formerly of Laconia, and Kenneth Tokle of New York, were both honored as Hall of Fame inductees on August 17, 2013. William Trudgeon was recently Trudgeon moved to inducted into the American the Lakes Region from Ski Jumping Hall of Fame. A Vermont during the former resident of Laconia, 1947 ski season and Trudgeon’s career in ski jumpnever left. Members of ing spanned nearly fifty years. the Winnipesaukee Ski (Courtesy photo) Club quickly realized his many talents and invited him to become head coach of their organization. In that role, he quietly brought about numerous advancements at Gunstock, particularly in the area of ski jumping and coached many ski jumpers that would eventually become Olympians. Local Olympic Medalist Penny Pitou and Olympian Marty Hall give Trudgeon credit for teaching them how to be highly successful skiers and for always being there for the young skiers at Gunstock. Trudgeon became one of the founders of the Gunstock Nordic Association in 1972, and along with

fellow founder, T. Gary Allen, and a crew of volunteers, created one of the most successful Nordic organizations in the East and in the country. He organized and ran numerous national and international ski jumping meets at Gunstock; the most impressive being the Olympic trials held prior to the 1980 Olympics in Lake Placid, NY. After nearly fifty years of competing in and contributing to the sport of ski jumping, he decided to officially retire from the sport following his participation in the 1980 Olympics as a ski jumping official. Kenneth Tokle is a member of one of the most famous ski jumping families in the world. He is the nephew of ski jumping legend, Torger Tokle. During the late 1930s and early 40’s, Torger jumped numerous times from the then 60-meter ski jump at Gunstock. In 1946, the largest jump at the recreation area was named in his honor after he was killed in battle during World War II. His nephew, Kenneth, began his ski jumping career at the age of 12 when he became a competitor in the sport. His focus became coaching and judging. He eventually rose to the level of FIS ski jumping official, and judged jumping competitions throughout the world. In 2011, he was honored with the USSA Mittelstadt Ski Jumping Award for his dedication and contributions to ski jumping officiating in the United States. His career in the sport lasted well over four decades. The American Ski Jumping Hall of Fame was founded in 2006 and is dedicated to preserving the rich heritage of ski jumping in the United States. More information about the organization can be found at: www.americanskijumping.com.

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, September 17, 2013— Page 17

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Program tonight on recording & telling family stories LACONIA — Have you ever wondered what you should do with your family photos, journals, stories and the like? The Laconia Historical and Museum Society in conjunction with The Belknap Mill Society have coordinated a series of three awareness sessions to help people gather and share their family stories. Tonight from 7:30-9 p.m. Joe Radner will be at the

Belknap Mill presenting ‘’Family Stories: How and Why to Remember and Tell Them.’’ This free series is being presented jointly by The Belknap Mill Society and The Laconia Historial and Museum Society with funding by the NH Humanities Council. For more information call the Belknap Mill at 524-8813.

from preceding page our local merchants but by several League members as well. The closing awards were: 1st Low Gross to Eileen Douglass at 86 which included an Eagle on # 8 and 2nd Low Gross to Anne Galligan at 89. The following teams placed in the two-low net format: 1st Place-Carol Leblanc, Debi Monroe, Sharon Fuller, Joslyn Halstead at 121, 2nd Place-Eileen Douglass, Val Langbehn, Shirley Keefe, Ellen Daly at 123, 3rd

Place-Diane Chiasson, Janet Lucco, Marylou Welch, Nancy Vercateran at 124 (card playoff), 4th Place Gloria Ferland, Carolyn Koczera, Gale Howland, Toni Vachon at 124 (card playoff), and 5th PlaceJulie Richardson, Sandra LaBonte, Barb Barbuto, Pat Armstong at 124 (card playoff). All the ladies departed knowing that their participation in this event helped to support NH Goes Red for Women.

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Page 18 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, September 17, 2013

OBITUARIES

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TILTON — James (Jim) Wiley Dodge, 86, died Sunday September 15, 2013. The Son of James Barrett and Elizabeth (Wiley) Dodge, he was born on August 18, 1928, in Laconia, NH. Jim was a longtime resident of the Lakes Region and in later years, Naples, Fla. He was a partner in his family’s resort hotels, The Inn at Steele Hill, The Squam Lakes Club & Inn and others, he oversaw the management and preservation of the Dodge Woodlands. In the 1960’s formed the excavating contracting business of J.W. Dodge and Son, with son John T. Dodge III. Later, Jim and his wife Janet, established the J.W. Dodge Restaurant Equipment supply store in Lochmere. He was active in local and state politics; serving for close to two decades as selectman of Tilton, a member of the State of New Hampshire Constitutional Convention and numerous local committees and boards. A recipient of the Lakes Region Mental Health Center Community Service Award. As an avid ox- and horseman, and collector of antique vehicles, wagons and steam engines, he was a regular participant in local

parades and celebrations. James was predeceased by his parents, bother John T. Dodge II, son Stephen E. Dodge, Father in-law Byron Hedblom, Son in-law Mark Dawson and first wife Arlene A. Lawrence. He is survived by his wife Janet Hedblom Dodge of Naples, Fla, his children Sheila Dodge Guillette of Plainfield, Vt., John T. Dodge III and his wife, Sheila, of Sanbornton, Katherine Dodge Dawson of Tilton, James B. Dodge II of San Francisco, Calf., Daniel R. Dodge of Hillsboro Beach, Fla. and Campton, Wendy L. Obara and her husband Gerry of Genève, Switzerland, Byron L. Minor and his wife Carrie of Sanbornton, Michael P. Dodge of Naples Fla, Kelly Dodge of Naples, Fla, mother-in-law Doris Hedblom of Naples, Fla., daughters-in-laws Charlotte Dodge of Fulton, N.Y., and Ella Bucklin Dodge of Hill, nine grandchildren and 15 great-grandchildren. There will be a private family service. In lieu of flowers, the family requests that memorial donations can be made to NH Hospice & Palliative Care Org, 125 Airport Road, Concord, NH 03331

Leavitt J. ‘Ike’ Barton, Sr., 74

CAMPTON — Leavitt “Ike” John Barton, Sr., 74, of Squeaky Lane, Campton, died September 10, 2013, at Dartmouth-Hitchcock Medical Center, Lebanon. Born in Newport NH on September 6, 1939, Ike was the son of Harold Ralph and Ruth Catharine (Beals) Barton. He grew up in Springfield and attended Newport and Claremont Schools. Ike has been residing in Campton since 1971. Ike worked in road construction most all his life for various NH companies. In 1985, Ike started Ike Barton Construction, Inc. in Campton, which he operated until just two years ago. Ike was a fifty-one year member (Life Member) of the Franklin Lodge #1280 of Elks. Ike was predeceased by his son John R., who died in 2009 and his brother Wayne.

Ike is survived by his wife of forty-five years, Catherine Lucy (Gravelle) Barton of Campton, sons, Leavitt “Ikie” Barton, Jr., of Plymouth, Sydney Barton of Northfield, daughter, Tammy Barton of Daytona Beach, FL, five grandchildren, five greatgrandchildren, brothers, Charles Barton of Fort Worth, TX, Gene Barton of Grantham, NH, sister, Geraldine Cote of Franklin, many nieces and nephews. Calling hours were held in the Mayhew Funeral Home, 12 Langdon St, Plymouth, on Monday, 3 p.m. to 5 p.m. A celebration of Ike’s life was held at the Plymouth Lodge of Elks, Route #175, Holderness, on Monday from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. To sign Ike’s Book of Memories, please go to www. mayhewfuneralhomes.com

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THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, September 17, 2013 — Page 19

OBITUARY

Charlotte M. Uhlman, 69

THORNTON — Charlotte Marie Uhlman, 69, of Upper Mad River Road, died September 13, 2013, at Golden View Health Care Center, Meredith, after a battle with cancer. Born in Lowell, Massachusetts on February 6, 1944, she was the daughter of David F. and Loretta Maryjane (Gregoire) Valorose. She grew up in Lowell and graduated from Lowell High School. She has been a resident of Thornton for over fifty years. Charlotte owned and operated North Country Cleaning Professionals for many years and also had worked as a housekeeper for The Valley Inn, in Waterville Valley, NH. She was a member of the American Legion Post Auxiliary, Springvale, ME. Charlotte is survived by her children, Brenda M. Campagna, Lynne M. Campbell, Robert C. Uhlman, and David A. Uhlman, all of Thornton, grandchildren, Joseph David

Armand Campagna, Adrienne Leigh Campbell, Marissa Lynne Campagna, Justin Alan Campbell, brother, David J. Valorose of Thornton, sisters, Teresa Y. LaRoche of Merrimack, Elizabeth Ann Ryan of Cary, Il, Janet R. Murray, of Ashland, many nieces and nephews. Calling hours will be held in the Mayhew Funeral Home, 12 Langdon St, Plymouth, on Tuesday, Sept. 17th, 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. A Liturgy of the Word Service will held in the Holy Trinity Parish Saint Matthews Church, School St, Plymouth, on Wednesday, Sept. 18th, at 1pm. The Re. Gene Kelso will officiate. Burial will follow in the Mad River Cemetery, Thornton. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to Keeping You, Me, and Memories Alive, Inc., PO Box 322, Plymouth, NH. 03264 or info@MemoriesAlive.org To sign Charlotte’s Book of Memories, please go to, www.mayhewfuneralhomes.com

Alton Historical to hear about chinooks

2013 FALL

ALTON —The Alton Historical Society program for Tuesday, September 17 will feature Bob Cottrell, Curator of the Henney History Room at the Conway Public Library and Board member of the Conway Historical Society. The program will start at 7 p.m. on the lower level of the Gilman Library. Cottrell’s program, Harnessing History: On The Trail of New Hamp-

shire’s State Dog, the Chinook, will include how dog sledding developed in New Hampshire and the role that the Chinook played. Bob will explain how man and his relationship with dogs won out over machines on several polar expeditions and he will cover the history of Arthur Walden and his Chinooks, the State Dog of New Hampshire.

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Page 20 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, September 17, 2013

Altrusa of Laconia donates to Adult Education

LACONIA —The primary focus of Altrusa International is promoting literacy in local communities. Altrusa of Laconia has carried out that mission once again with donations to the Laconia Library, Gilford Library, Belmont Library, and Laconia Adult Education. Altrusa of Laconia has donated to these institutions annually for many, many years. Altrusa of Laconia is pleased to announce they are now accepting donations online using PayPal and/or credit cards. For more information, visit their website at www.altrusaPeggy Selig, left, director of the Laconia Adult Education program, accepts a $500 donation check laconia.com. All monies from Altrusa of Laconia’s immediate past president Diane Gaynor, right. (Courtesy photo) raised through fundraising efforts are returned back to the community International is a non-profit 501(C)3 organization in the form of scholarships and donations to other and all donations are tax deductible. non-profit organizations and local libraries. Altrusa

Zeke Martin and the Oracle performing at Pitman’s

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tours Malaysia yearly. Additionally, The Zeke Martin Project has shared the stage with such star performers as The Neville Brothers, The Funk Brothers, Ali-Ollie Woodson from the Temptations, three time Grammy nominee Ski Johnson and Regina Bell to name a few. The Zeke Martin Project also just won New England Urban Music Award Best Jazz CD 2010. Currently, The Zeke Martin Project resides in Boston. Members are Zeke Martin-Drums/Band Leader, Brian Eggleston - Keyboard, Pat Loomis - Sax, Joe Sumrell - Bass Admission $12, doors open at 7:30 p.m. and Pitman’s is a BYOB venue.

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THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, September 17, 2013 — Page 21

Expert speakers to discuss Bill of Rights at PSU in honor of Constitution Day PLYMOUTH — Is gay marriage legal? Should the government eavesdrop on your phone and email conversations? Should drones target American citizens? These vexing legal questions will be front and center Thursday, September 19 at 7 p.m. as Plymouth State University celebrates Constitution Day. Retired NH Supreme Court Justice William Batchelder and the former President of the American Civil Liberties Union and Law Professor Nadine Strossen will have a conversation about the Bill of Rights and recent Supreme Court decisions to celebrate

Constitution Day with PSU students and faculty. The event is free and open to the public and takes place at Heritage Commons on the campus of Plymouth State University. PSU Criminal Justice Professor Mark Fischler said the event will be a thought-provoking discussion about topics affecting every American citizen. “Justice Batchelder and Nadine Strossen are two of the most selfless and wise people I know,” Fischler said. “They both have demonstrated courage in confronting difficult constitutional questions throughout their illustrious legal careers.”

Inter-Lakes Class of 1988 holding reunion on Saturday evening MEREDITH — The Inter-Lakes Class of 1988 is holding it’s 25th class reunion on Saturday, Sept. 21 from 6-11 p.m. at Waukewan Golf Club. There will be a DJ, light refreshments and cash bar at the event. On Sunday, Sept. 22, the class will

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PLYMOUTH — Plymouth State University will test its PSU Alert Emergency Outdoor Siren at noon, Wednesday, September 18. The test will last about five minutes. The purpose of the PSU Alert Emergency Outdoor Siren is to notify campus and community residents, staff and visitors to an imminent threat or danger. The PSU Alert Emergency Outdoor Siren is part of a comprehensive emergency alert system established to respond to emergencies. The siren is

located on a pole adjacent to the Hartman Union Building on High Street and should be audible outdoors for approximately a one-mile radius. The siren is tested twice a year (at noon on the third Wednesday in September and February) and otherwise will sound only when there is threat of imminent danger to those in the campus community. Questions or comments regarding the PSU Emergency Alert Siren test can be sent to Chief Public Relations Officer Timothy Kershner at 535-2476.

LACONIA — The Laconia Ward of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints is collecting new and gently-used conservative neckties for distribution to the mission in Zimba-

bwe, Africa. Mission President Bryson Cook from Bedford, is in charge of this effort. All donations will be gratefully see next page

Neckties sought for Zimbabwe mission

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hold a “friends and family” gathering at Hesky Park at 11 a.m. Participants should bring their own food, drink and games to play. Contact Leigh at giggleigh@hotmail.com to sign up for the Saturday evening event.

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Page 22 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, September 17, 2013

Solomon Kee stars as Sammy Davis, Jr. at Interlakes Theatre October 5-6. (Courtesy photo)

from preceding page accepted. The collection point in Laconia is the Big Banana Farmstand, 229 Messer Street, Laconia, on or before September 27 between 9 a.m. and 6 p.m. Monday through Friday.

Upcoming show pays Adult Education tribute to Sammy Davis, Jr. offers wide variety of

MEREDITH — An Interlakes Theatre favorite, Solomon Kee, will be returning to Meredith with his one man show, “I’m Just Here to Make the World Taste Good”. Performances are Saturday October 5 at 7:30 p.m. and Sunday October 6 at 3 p.m. The show is a brand new revue, that bringsthe music of the great Sammy Davis, Jr. back to life. Audiences will be transported to the Las Vegas Strip and you’re sure to believe you’re sitting at the Sands Hotel, or Caesars Palace singing, swinging and crooning with Sammy. The show highlights classic hits like “Candyman”, “Mr. Bojangles”, “Lady is a Tramp”, “What Kind of Fool Am I?”, just to name a few. Kee is astonishingly like Sammy Davis, Jr. in both song styling and body language”, says Interlakes Theatre producer, Nancy Barry. “The audiences loved him here this summer in “Ain’t Misbehavin” and again as “Jimmy Thunder Early” in “Dreamgirls” and begged me to bring him back.” “The show isn’t about imitation. I’m just being Solomon on stage”, says Kee, who plays Sammy Davis, Jr. “I sing his songs and add a few Sammy Davisisms here and there. I don’t believe anyone can impersonate him. He was one of a kind. I just wanna make the world taste good, like he did.” All tickets for the show are $25 and can be purchased online at www.interlakestheatre.com or by calling 1-888-245-6374.

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enrichment courses

LACONIA — Peggy Selig, Program Director, says that Laconia Adult Education is kicking off a new season of exciting enrichment courses starting September 23-26. Belly Dancing, Welding, Pilates, Chinese Cooking, Zumba, Quilting, Yoga, Fly Tying, Golf, Water Color Painting, Dog Obedience, Wheat & Gluten Free Cooking and Computer classes are just a few of the courses offered for the Fall Semester 2013. ‘’You can prepare for the SAT or the GED/HiSET Exams, attend Laconia Academy to get your high school diploma, or enjoy an evening Wine Tasting Seminar and Gourmet Dinner. Enroll in a free Wealth Planning Workshop Series and learn how to make smart investments in stocks and bonds for retirement and today’s market,’’ says Selig. ‘’Be adventurous and try your hand at Knitting for Beginners, Oil Painting Studio or Photo Journalism. Learn how to speak Spanish. Enjoy a class in Mah Jongg Made Easy, Digital Photography, Drawing Techniques: Pencil, Charcoal Pastel, Pen and Ink. Learn how to do Cake Decorating. Computer classes for the Computer Illiterate are offered in addition to Microsoft Word, Excel, and Access.’’ adds Selig. Laconia Academy, the adult high school diploma program, enables anyone wishing to return to the classroom at night, the chance to earn a high school diploma. Classes meet from 6-9 p.m. Monday - Thursday nights. A high school transcript from the last school attended is necessary. Credit is given for those courses successfully passed. Life experience credits are also given for work and military experience. Laconia Academy is also approved for anyone eligible for Veterans’ Benefits. Laconia Academy also enables In-School Youths, lacking the proper number of credits to graduate in June 2014 with their class to enroll and take courses. Permission is needed from the principal of the sending school in order for an in-school youth to enroll at Laconia Academy. Credits for courses successfully passed at Laconia Academy will be transferred back to the day program prior to the June graduation date. Bank of NH is providing limited Scholarship help to residents of Laconia, Gilford, Meredith, Moultonborough, Center Harbor, Plymouth and Bristol, wishing to attend Laconia Academy and get a High School Diploma. Financial need must be demonstrated. The Adult Success Program (ASP) through a Grant from the NH Charitable Foundation, Samuel P. Pardoe Foundation and the Altrusa Club of Laconia will also provide limited scholarship help depending on demonstrated financial need. Laconia Academy gives Lakes Region residents a second chance to go back to school and earn a high school diploma so that no one is left behind. Call 524-5712 to set up an appointment to enroll in classes for the Fall Semester 2013. Adult Basic Education Classes help adults to improve their basic math and reading skills in a classroom setting. The Adult Math and Reading Clinics emphasize basic math competencies and reading comprehension skills. It helps adults feel more competent in being able to meet their personal, vocational and family obligations by improving their life skills. Classes are free and meet from 6-8:30 p.m. on Tuesday and Thursday nights.

Meat Bingo at American Legion Post in Meredith

MEREDITH — The American Legion Post 33 is hosting a Meat Bingo event on Saturday September 21 at 3 p.m. at the Post at 6 Plymouth Street in Meredith. The event is sponsored by the American Legion. All proceeds from this event will directly benefit the maintenance and upkeep of the American Legion building. The public is invited to help in this important event. There is no smoking at this event.


THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, September 17, 2013— Page 23


Page 24 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, September 17, 2013


THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, September 17, 2013— Page 25

CHASE from page one Spaulding Road, endangered the lives of two minor children, and resisted arrest during his attempts to stop them from arresting him. He was also ordered held on $3,000 personal recognizance bail for the four misdemeanors, that included driving a car without authorization — a lesser charge than felony auto theft. Mulcahy, whose girlfriend and son were in court, didn’t say anything during a session of 4th Circuit Court, Laconia Division yesterday afternoon. His appearance was via an audio and video connection with the Belknap County Jail. His girlfriend, who was with him for most of the alleged car chase, told The Daily Sun she thought the police were making a big deal out of nothing. According to affidavits filed with the court, Gilmanton Police Sgt. Matt Currier said he was alerted by a dispatcher at the Belknap County Sheriff’s Office that someone who was possibly intoxicated had just left a ball field in New Durham and was headed toward Alton and Gilmanton. Dispatch said the man was driving a Mercury Sable. Currier said he first noticed Mulcahy driving a 2003 Mercury Sable on Places Mill Road in Alton near the Gilmanton town line. He said the car was driving in the middle of the road and was headed west. He estimated it was driving 40 mph in a 25-mph speed zone. Currier said he sounded the siren to get Mulcahy to stop. He said as the car entered into Gilmanton he saw Mulcahy’s face in the side mirror. Currier said he knows Mulcahy and said he also knows he doesn’t have a valid drivers license. He followed the car onto Crystal Lake Road where he said Mulcahy increased his speed. Currier, who was driving a marked police cruiser, said he was still using his emergency lights and siren to get Mulcahy to stop. Mulcahy slowed as he neared Hill Road and made a wide right turn on to Hill. Currier said he also turned on to Hill Road but said he nearly hit Mulcahy and drove off the road to avoid contact.. During the near miss, Currier said he noticed there were two younger children in the back of the Mulcahy’s car. Currier said Mulcahy drove quickly on to Hill Road and made a left on to one of the dirt roads off Hill. Currier saw the car moving rapidly, sliding on the dirt, onto McPhee Road and stopped chasing it because of the two children in the back. Currier said he was driving back toward Hill Road when he saw Mulcahy come around one of the corners of the loop created by Hill Road and McPhee Road.

With the two cars now facing each other on Hill Road, Currier said Mulcahy slammed the car into reverse and drove back onto Crystal Lake Road and headed north this time. About a minute later, Currier rounded the loop and saw the Sable parked on Rainbo Lane — another dirt road off the Hill Road loop. He said he saw Mulcahy running from the car, leaving the driver’s door open. He said Mulcahy’s girlfriend grabbed what he thought were the keys and threw them on the ground as she moved away from the Sable. About seven minutes later, Currier saw a Red Jeep Cherokee being driven by Mulcahy come out of Hill Road and turn onto Crystal Lake Road. He said he drew his weapon but kept it in a “low ready position.” He said Mulcahy threw the Jeep into reverse when he saw Currier. Currier spoke to the owners of the red Jeep who confirmed that Mulcahy was driving it and had allegedly stolen it from their Hill Road home. He said he found the Jeep near Miller Road and called for a K-9 from the Gilford Police to track Mulcahy. Currier went to the Mulcahy’s home and spoke with his girlfriend who told him Mulcahy hadn’t been drinking but that he ran from police because he was scared. About one-half hour later, Currier arrested Mulcahy on Crystal Lake Road. Mulcahy allegedly admitted he was driving the cars. Along with two felonies for operating a motor vehicle after being deemed an habitual offender and an additional one for stealing the car, Mulcahy also faces two misdemeanor counts of endangering the welfare of a child, one misdemeanor count of resisting arrest, and one misdemeanor count of unauthorized use of a motor vehicle. At 5:30 p.m. yesterday Mulcahy was still in the Belknap County Jail, however a corrections sergeant said he believed he would be able to post bail.

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Public Meeting, Meredith Planning Board Tuesday, September 24, 2013 Brian Allen – Site Plan to construct a 4-unit commercial building & site improvements & Arch. Design Review. S15-12, 420 D.W. Highway in the CB District. Case N/Keg d/b/a Hashil, Inc. – Site Plan Amendment to construct a 528 s.f. addition to existing commercial building & Arch. Design Review. U06 – 139A, 5 Mill Street, CB District. Brooks Banker & Mary Ann Morse – Proposed 2lot subdivision, R08-44, 7 Chemung Road, Residential District. Application accepted 8/27/13.

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

by Mastroianni & Hart

Page 26 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, September 17, 2013

DAILY CROSSWORD TRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES

by Paul Gilligan

by Darby Conley

Today’s Birthdays: Actor David Huddleston is 83. Singer LaMonte McLemore is 78. Basketball Hall of Fame coach Phil Jackson is 68. Singer Fee Waybill is 63. Actress Cassandra Peterson is 62. Comedian Rita Rudner is 60. Muppeteer Kevin Clash (former voice of Elmo on “Sesame Street”) is 53. Directoractor Paul Feig is 51. Movie director Baz Luhrmann is 51. Singer BeBe Winans is 51. Actor Kyle Chandler is 48. Director-producer Bryan Singer is 48. Actor Malik Yoba is 46. Rock musician Keith Flint is 44. Actor Matthew Settle is 44. Actor Felix Solis is 42. Rock singer Anastacia is 40. Rhythm-andblues singer Marcus Sanders (Hi-Five) is 40. Actress-singer Nona Gaye is 39. Singer-actor Constantine Maroulis is 38. NASCAR driver Jimmie Johnson is 38. Country singer-songwriter Stephen Cochran is 34. Rock musician Chuck Comeau (Simple Plan) is 34. Actor Billy Miller is 34. Country singer Desi Wasdin (3 of Hearts) is 30. Rock musician Jon Walker is 28.

Get Fuzzy

By Holiday Mathis

CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). You want to be independent, but someone will offer to help you, and you will seem like an ingrate if you don’t take that help. This is a legitimate assist. And don’t worry -- if it works out, it will still be you doing the work. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). If you can be still inside yourself, you will be protected from the chaos of the world. It will swirl around you, but you won’t be swept up in the momentum. You’ll be the eye of the storm. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). Those who have not been well taken care of by their families value loyalty just as much as others do. Have patience with those who are still learning the power of allegiance. TODAY’S BIRTHDAY (Sept. 17). A special someone will help you understand and use your talents. October brings a career breakthrough. Spend many hours fully fleshing out your ideas before you share them with a potential team in November. You’ll find a benefactor in December. Family events forward joint interests in 2014. Gemini and Libra people adore you. Your lucky numbers are: 40, 22, 13, 29 and 48.

by Chad Carpenter

ARIES (March 21-April 19). You’ll deal in this conundrum today: Struggling to prove your deservedness really only proves that you believe you don’t deserve it. Believe in your worth, and the struggle ends. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). The phone will keep buzzing, and the emails will keep rolling in -- that’s just modern life. Don’t be bullied by your devices. You’re still in charge. Just because it rings or dings doesn’t mean you have to respond. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). Some people can sit and do nothing at all. You rarely see the value in this, and you see laziness as a fault, not a skill. However, there is great benefit to doing nothing at all for a stretch of today. CANCER (June 22-July 22). You will notice the energy that’s directed at you, as you are very attractive to people who are outside of your circle. You may talk and open up a bit, but remain protective of your time. It’s a most valuable resource. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). People seem to expect something from you that is different from what you’d like to give -- a clue that you may be mismatched to your environment. The way to find out is to explore a bit and see whether things aren’t better “over there.” VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). You may do nontraditional things with your loved one from time to time, but your relationship itself is quite traditional in terms of the role you expect each other to play. This works extremely well for you now. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). There is always a simple solution and the hard way. Being relaxed helps you see and apply the simple solution. If you are not relaxed, you’ll notice only the hard way and mistakenly assume it’s the only route. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). It’s one thing to be surprised by a sudden bout of good fortune and quite another to expect it. The latter is demotivating. If you’re going to give someone a gift, let it be a surprise. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). You’re a fast learner. You may get it wrong once, but you won’t get it wrong the same way twice. You’ll switch tactics at least three times before the day is over.

TUNDRA

HOROSCOPE

Pooch Café LOLA

Solution and tips at www.sudoku.com

1 6 10 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 22 24 25 26 29 30 31 33

ACROSS __ over; reads intently Give __; lose confidence in Bridge Special __; investigator Zero Additionally Hot under the collar Skin-__; superficial Injure Result of a high fever, perhaps Chairperson’s schedule Refer to Biased Actress __ Lansbury Idaho’s capital British toilet Firstborn of two __ oneself up;

prepare mentally 37 More than 39 Crimean site of a noted WWII conference 41 Shoe bottom 42 Hydrogen and oxygen 44 Compact __; CDs 46 Juicy Fruit, e.g. 47 Napped leather 49 Red gems 51 Fate 54 Mister, in Berlin 55 Pilot a plane 56 Soil; sully 60 Talk wildly 61 Actress Perlman 63 Neighbor of Montana 64 Margin 65 Hockey score 66 Robes for Indian women 67 Action; feat 68 Strong urges

69 Vote into office DOWN __ in full; no longer owed 2 Monster 3 Authentic 4 Tempt; lure 5 Free of germs 6 Excessive 7 Limerick or haiku 8 Afternoon hour 9 Katmandu resident 10 Monotony 11 Sow 12 Put __; shelve 13 Wanderer 21 Florence’s land 23 Struggle to breathe 25 Out of __; testy 26 Like a bump on __ 27 __ Scotia 28 “Pop! __ the Weasel” 29 Misrepresent 32 Father 34 Cartoon bear 1

35 36 38 40 43 45 48 50

Helpful hint Skirt edges Said again Farmland units Clubs or hearts Guess Get-up-and-go __ shower; prewedding party

51 52 53 54 56 57 58 59 62

Had courage Steer clear of Scorch Makes well Three-__ salad Seldom seen Fashionable Party giver Garden tool

Saturday’s Answer


THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, September 17, 2013— Page 27

––––––– ALMANAC –––––––

TUESDAY PRIME TIME

Today is Tuesday, Sept. 17, the 260th day of 2013. There are 105 days left in the year.

8:00

Dial 2

Today’s Highlight in History: On Sept. 17, 1862, more than 3,600 men were killed, many more wounded, captured or left missing, in the Civil War Battle of Antietam (an-TEE’tum) in Maryland; although the battle itself proved inconclusive, it effectively halted the Confederates’ advance into Maryland. On this date: In 1787, the Constitution of the United States was completed and signed by a majority of delegates attending the Constitutional Convention in Philadelphia. In 1908, Lt. Thomas E. Selfridge of the U.S. Army Signal Corps became the first person to die in the crash of a powered aircraft, the Wright Flyer, at Fort Myer, Va., just outside Washington, D.C. In 1911, Calbraith P. Rodgers set off from Sheepshead Bay, N.Y., aboard a Wright biplane in an attempt to become the first flier to travel the width of the United States. (The 49-day journey required 69 stops before ending in Pasadena, Calif.) In 1937, the likeness of President Abraham Lincoln’s head was dedicated at Mount Rushmore. In 1939, the Soviet Union invaded Poland during World War II, more than two weeks after Nazi Germany had launched its assault. In 1947, James V. Forrestal was sworn in as the first U.S. Secretary of Defense. In 1959, Soviet leader Nikita Khrushchev traveled by train from Washington, D.C., to New York City, where he received a low-key welcome from New Yorkers. A groundbreaking ceremony was held for Dodger Stadium in Los Angeles. In 1962, U.S. space officials announced the selection of nine new astronauts, including Neil A. Armstrong, who became the first man to step onto the moon. In 1971, citing health reasons, Supreme Court Justice Hugo Black, 85, retired. (Black, who was succeeded by Lewis F. Powell Jr., died eight days after making his announcement.) In 1972, the Korean War comedy-drama “M-AS-H” premiered on CBS. In 1978, after meeting at Camp David, Israeli Prime Minister Menachem Begin (men-AH’-kem BAY’-gihn) and Egyptian President Anwar Sadat signed a framework for a peace treaty. In 1986, the Senate confirmed the nomination of William H. Rehnquist to become the 16th chief justice of the United States. In 1987, the city of Philadelphia, birthplace of the U.S. Constitution, threw a big party to celebrate the 200th anniversary of the historic document. Five years ago: Defense Secretary Robert Gates met with Afghan President Hamid Karzai and offered the people of Afghanistan his “personal regrets” for U.S. airstrikes that had killed civilians and said he would try to improve the accuracy of air warfare. One year ago: NATO said it was scaling back operations with Afghan soldiers and policemen to lower the risk of insider attacks and reduce local tensions after an anti-Islam film was blamed for setting off protests in Afghanistan.

DESEPY SNAHIB

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WMTW Movie: ››‡ “Iron Man 2” (2010) Robert Downey Jr., Gwyneth Paltrow.

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WMUR Movie: ››‡ “Iron Man 2” (2010) Robert Downey Jr., Gwyneth Paltrow.

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NCIS “Damned If You

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WLVI

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WENH

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WSBK

Whose Whose Line Is It Line Is It Anyway? Anyway? Last Tango in Halifax Engagement party. (In Stereo) Å House A magician’s heart fails during an act. (In Stereo) Å NCIS Å (DVS)

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WGME

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WTBS Fam. Guy

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Saturday’s

WBZ News Late Show (N) Å With David Letterman NewsCen- Jimmy ter 5 Late Kimmel Live (N) (N) Å News Tonight Show With Jay Leno News Jay Leno News

J. Kimmel

News

J. Kimmel

Capture “The Peanut 7 News at 10PM on Butter Pact” A strong CW56 (N) (In Stereo) Å team is sabotaged. (N) Masterpiece Mystery! “Foyle’s War, Antiques Series VII: The Eternity Ring” Foyle Roadshow investigates Russian spy network. Å House “Games” An WBZ News OK! TV over-the-hill rock star. (In (N) Å (N) (In SteStereo) Å reo) Å NCIS: Los Angeles Person of Interest

News

Big Bang

Conan Atlas Genius.

Big Bang

Big Bang

Big Bang

The Arsenio Hall Show Allison Janney; David Oyelowo. (N) Å PBS NewsHour (In Stereo) Å Seinfeld (In The Office Stereo) Å “Counseling” Å Letterman

Dads “Pilot” Brooklyn New Girl The Mindy Fox 25 News at 10 (N) Å Fox 25 TMZ (In Nine-Nine “All In” (N) Project (N) News at Stereo) Å “Pilot” (N) 11 (N) House of Reps. Capitol Hill Hearings CSPAN Law Order: CI Insider Simpsons South Park Cleveland WBIN Law Order: CI WFXT (N)

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ESPN Hispanic Spec

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ESPN2 NFL’s Greatest Games (N)

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CSNE English Premier League Soccer

Sports

SportsNet Sports

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NESN MLB Baseball: Orioles at Red Sox

Extra

Red Sox

Sports

Sports

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LIFE Dance Moms (N) Å

Abby’s Ultimate Dance Double

Double

Double

Double

Total Divas

Divas

Divas

Chelsea

E! News

Catfish: The TV Show

Catfish: The TV Show

Sara

True Life

Greta Van Susteren

The O’Reilly Factor

The Last Word

All In With Chris Hayes

AC 360 Later (N)

Erin Burnett OutFront

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E!

True Hollywood Story

MTV Catfish: The TV Show FNC

World Series

The O’Reilly Factor (N) Hannity (N)

CNN Anderson Cooper 360 TNT

Rizzoli & Isles Å

World Series

Profile: 60 Baseball Tonight (N)

MSNBC All In With Chris Hayes Rachel Maddow Show

Piers Morgan Live (N) Rizzoli & Isles Å

Cold Justice (N) Å

SportsCenter (N) Å Olbermann (N) (Live) SportsNet

CSI: NY Å

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USA Law & Order: SVU

Covert Affairs (N)

Suits “Stay” (N)

Graceland “Pawn”

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COM Work.

Tosh.0

Tosh.0 (N) Brickle.

Daily Show Colbert

Tosh.0

Tosh.0

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SPIKE Ink Master (In Stereo)

Ink Master (In Stereo)

Ink Master (N)

Tattoo

Tattoo

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BRAVO Housewives/Atl.

NeNe--Wedding

The New Atlanta (N)

Happens

NeNe

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AMC Movie: ››› “Meet the Parents” (2000) Robert De Niro.

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SYFY Face Off

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A&E Storage

Storage

Storage

Storage

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HGTV Property

Property

Property

Property

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DISC Amish Mafia

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TLC

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NICK Full House Full House Full House Full House The Nanny The Nanny Friends

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TOON Uncle Gra. Adventure King of Hill Cleveland Amer. Dad Amer. Dad Fam. Guy

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FAM “Legally Blonde”

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DSN “Princess Protection Program”

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Face Off (N)

19 Kids and Counting

SHOW Movie: ›› “Gone”

Movie: ››› “Meet the Parents”

Heroes of Cosplay (N)

Face Off

Barter Kings (N) Å

Barter Kings Å

Hunters

Hunt Intl

Power Broker (N) Å

Amish Mafia (N) Å

Tickle (N)

Tickle

Amish Mafia Å

19 Kids and Counting

Couple

Couple

19 Kids and Counting

Movie: ›› “Failure to Launch” (2006) Dog

Jessie

HBO Movie: ›› “Parental Guidance”

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MAX Movie: ››› “Magic Mike” (2012) Å

Friends Fam. Guy

The 700 Club Å Good Luck Austin

Movie: ›‡ “The Double” (2011) Richard Gere.

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First Look REAL Sports Gumbel

ANT Farm

Web Ther. Dexter The Newsroom Å

Movie: ››‡ “Tower Heist” (2011) Ben Stiller.

CALENDAR TODAY’S EVENTS Historical ‘awareness’ program: Family Stories: How and Why To Remember and Tell Them presented by professional storyteller and author Jo Radner. 7 p.m. at the Belknap Mill in downtown Laconia. For more information or to register call 524-8813 or visit www.belknapmill.org. GriefWhare, a Biblically based, nondemoninational grief support group. 7 to 9 p.m. at the First Baptist Church in Meredith. For more information call 496-6533 or email fbcmeredith@gmail.com.

WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 18 Official ribbon cutting ceremony for the new Health and Science building at Lakes Region Community College on Prescott Hill in Laconia. 11 a.m. with a reception to follow. For more information email kkurz@ccsnh.edu. New owner event hosted by the Irwin Automotive Group of 59 Bisson Avenue. 5-7 p.m. Features fun, prizes and food. For more information or to RSVP call 581-2953. Country Village Quilt Guild meeting featuring a presentation on sewing antiques lead by quilting expert Caroline Bailey. 1:30 p.m. at the Moultonborough Life Safety Building. Lakes Region Tea Party Meeting. 6 p.m. at the Gilman Museum in Alton. For more information email Tim Carter at time@askthebuilder.com. Free plant pruning clinic at Gilford Community Church. 4-5:30 p.m. Hosted by Belknap Landscape Company. Participants are encouraged to bring a pair of handpruning shears. “Find Your Way Around the New Health Care Law” presentation at Meredith Public Library. 6:30 p.m. Presented by a representative of AARP. Free and open to the public.

THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 19 Free Square Dance Lessons open to singles, couples and families. 7 p.m. at Leavitt Park Clubhouse in Laconia. Pizza provided. Program about Iceland: Land of Fire and Ice presented by naturalist Mark Suomala. 7:30 p.m. at the Loon Center in Moultonborough. Refreshments will be served

Lake Winnipesaukee Museum hosting talk on Tappan Chairs on Wednesday evening

LACONIA — The Lake Winnipesaukee Museum is presenting “Tappan Chairs”, featuring Adam NuddHomeyer on Wednesday, September 18 at 7 p.m.. Tappan Chairs are handmade in a small shop in the foothills of the White Mountains in Sandwich. Starting with white ash and rock maple selected for grain and moisture content, the parts are worked by hand and on antique machines to produce a chair that is both durable and light in weight. This presentation is free for members and for non members there will be a $5 fee. Call 366-5950 to RSVP. The museum is located on Route 3 in Laconia, next to Funspot.

Edward J. Engler, Editor & President Adam Hirshan, Publisher

Now arrange the circled letters to form the surprise answer, as suggested by the above cartoon.

Fam. Guy

Charlie Rose (N) Å

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

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Print your answer here:

10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30 Frontline (N) Å

WBZ Do” Searching for Eli and Searching for stolen

Jumble puzzle magazines available at pennydellpuzzles.com/jumblemags

©2013 Tribune Content Agency, LLC All Rights Reserved.

BORTO

9:30

NCIS: Los Angeles Person of Interest Finch and Reese race to fix the Jackie’s killer. nuclear weapons. machine. Movie: ››‡ “Iron Man 2” (2010, Action) Robert Downey Jr., Gwyneth Paltrow, WCVB Don Cheadle. Premiere. The superhero must forge new alliances and confront a powerful enemy. (In Stereo) The Million Second America’s Got Talent Six acts perform for the final WCSH Quiz Contestants com- time. (N) (In Stereo Live) Å pete in bouts of trivia. America’s Got Talent (N) (In Stereo Live) Å WHDH Million Second

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by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek

REMHY

9:00

WGBH Latino Americans (N) Å (DVS)

THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME

Unscramble these four Jumbles, one letter to each square, to form four ordinary words.

8:30

SEPTEMBER 17, 2013

(Answers tomorrow) Jumbles: SPENT ALIAS YELLOW BURROW Answer: His all-you-can-eat buffet was going — BELLY UP

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


Page 28 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, September 17, 2013

Edward Jones hosting ribbon-cutting & celebration Thursday at Moultonborough office

Meredith youth librarian pays visit to Lakeland School

First and second grade students at Lakeland School enjoyed their visit with John Locke, Youth Services Librarian from the Meredith Public Library. Students always look forward to sharing a reading adventure with him and learning how fun the library is. (Courtesy photo)

Program at Wesley Woods aims to ‘Keep Your Mind Sharp’ GILFORD — Wesley Woods once again welcomes Bill York of Live Free Home Health Care Thursday, September 19 at 5:30 p.m. in the Community Room. As part of his Fall 2013 series, York will present ‘’Keep Your Mind Sharp’’ and take people back to the 1950’s with a “50’s Trivia Quiz”. He will also talk

about the benefits of aging gracefully, safely and with dignity in your own home. A light supper will be served. For more or to RSVP contact Stace at 603-528-2555 or sdhendricks@wesleywoodsnh.org. Wesley Woods is located off Route 11A behind the First United Methodist Church in Gilford.

The revolution in joint replacement is here. Shouldn’t you be? There’s a new approach happening in hip and knee replacement. One that promises a faster recovery, longer lasting mobility and a shorter hospital stay compared to traditional joint replacement. It’s called MAKOplasty.® With 3D imaging technology our expert surgeons can conduct surgical preparation and implant placement with new precision. And new precision means a new lease on life for you.

The MAKOplasty revolution. Learn how it can change your life. Visit lrgh.org or call 603-527-7120. ®

InformatIon SeSSIonS Wed., Sept. 11 , 5:30 p.m. Christopher FitzMorris, DO Advanced Orthopaedic Specialists Franklin Regional Hospital

Wed., Sept. 18, 5:30 p.m.

Arnold Miller, MD Laconia Clinic Orthopedics Common Man Inn, Plymouth

thur., oct. 10, 5:30 p.m. Jeremy Hogan, MD Advanced Orthopaedic Specialists Mills Falls, Meredith

Wed., oct. 16, 5:30 p.m. Arnold Miller, MD Laconia Clinic Orthopedics Wolfeboro Inn, Wolfeboro

MOULTONBOROUGH — The Lakes Region Chamber of Commerce is pleased to announce one of its member businesses, a growing financial services firm that focuses on individual investors and small business-owners, will be holding a ribbon cutting and grand opening celebration on Thursday, September 19 from 4-7 p.m. Edward Jones is inviting the public to stop in and visit their Moultonborough location. A ribbon cutting event will kick off the event at 4 p.m. and will be followed by an Open House celebration until 7 p.m. The event will take place at the Edward Jones office located at 512 Whittier Highway in Moultonborough. Edward Jones provides financial services for individual investors in the United States and, through its affiliate, in Canada. Every aspect of the firm’s business, from the types of investment options offered to the location of branch offices, is designed to cater to individual investors in the communities in which they live and work. For more information, contact the Chamber office at 603-524-5531 or call Karen Stone at the Edward Jones office at 603-253-3328.

‘Better Choices, Better Health’ workshop at LRGHealtchare

LACONIA — Local residents can learn how to manage their symptoms/disease with the Better Choices, Better Health workshop presented by LRGHealthcare. Free sessions are available at Franklin Regional Hospital each Wednesday, beginning September 18 through October 23 from 9:30 11:30 a.m., and at the Taylor Community, Woodside each Wednesday, October 30 through December 11 from 9:30 – 11:30 a.m. Those attending the workshops will apply skills for living a full, healthy life with a chronic condition, learn to set weekly goals and develop a practical step-bystep plan for improving health and quality of life. Workshop leaders will guide participants through this proven program developed by the Stanford University School of Medicine. These sessions are ideal for anyone living with a chronic health condition or a caregiver of someone with a chronic health condition. For more information or to register for this upcoming workshops, please call LRGHealthcare Education Services at 527-7120.

Laconia author to discuss self-publishing Saturday at New Durham Library NEW DURHAM — J.P. Polidoro, Laconia author, is the guest at the New Durham Public Library on Saturday, September 21 at 1 p.m. and will speak on writing, self-publishing and self promotion of books. Jack Polidoro has authored eight novels to date with another one in progress for 2014. Information on Polidoro’s novels can be found in www.longtailpublishing.com or on Amazon.com. Polidoro encourages those who aspire to get the written word out there, to attend the discussion and Q&A session, open to anyone free of charge. For further information, contact The New Durham Public Library at 859-2201.


THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, September 17, 2013— Page 29

ANNIE’S MAILBOX

Dear Annie: Last year, my husband and I attended my cousin’s annual summer barbeque. After we arrived, I looked for a place to tie up our dog in the backyard and noticed a few dead rats. They appeared to have been there for some time. I made mention of this to my cousin’s husband, but he made no attempt to remove them even though they were only a few steps away from the barbeque pit. I tied my dog several feet away from the dead rats. Later, when we returned home, our dog started scratching. This continued for several days until we noticed his fur was falling out. I believe he contracted mange from the dead rats. We’ve been invited to their “last nice weather barbecue,” but I am reluctant to go. My husband says we should go regardless, but I feel that if they don’t care to get rid of the dead rats in their backyard, they shouldn’t expect to entertain guests there. And also, the guest bathroom is never clean when we visit. What do you think? -- Disgusted in the Midwest Dear Disgusted: We think your cousin and her husband are not particularly meticulous about their cleaning and don’t care if you notice. And while your dog may have contracted mange from something in their yard, there’s no way to be certain now. You can contact the health department in your city and report the conditions (most municipalities like to know if there is an increased rat population). But that may not solve your problem, which is whether or not to attend another barbecue there. We say give them one last chance -- but don’t bring your dog. Dear Annie: My 55-year-old niece hasn’t held a job in more than five years. She is bipolar and on medication and is also dependent on painkillers. Her mother kept her husband’s ashes in a box for years, and after her mother died 13 years ago, my niece told me she “just couldn’t let him go.”

This man is not her biological father. But he was a Korean War veteran and deserves to be interred with full military honors at the Great Lakes National Cemetery along with his wife’s remains. It was his wife’s wish to be buried with her husband. Even the husband’s surviving brother and sister have expressed shock and disbelief that his cremains are still in a closet. They want him to be given a proper burial. The military cemetery will provide a niche, a plaque and a service, all of which would cost my niece nothing. Yet, she won’t do it. Is this the behavior of a normal human being? Or is she being selfish and controlling? -- Speaking for Another Lost Veteran Dear Speaking: Well, if she is bipolar and on painkillers, she may not be entirely rational about this. We assume your niece inherited whatever belonged to her mother, including her stepfather’s ashes. And although he was not her biological father, she still may have been very attached to him. Instead of being angry and demanding, consider being kind and understanding. Sympathize with her desire to keep the ashes. Explain how she would be honoring her stepfather by giving him a military burial, and that her mother would wish to be with her husband. You may not think she deserves such consideration, but you are more likely to get the result you want if she doesn’t feel obligated to defend herself. Dear Annie: I laughed at the letter from “Wondering in Clinton Township,” whose sister gets all bent out of shape when she receives a letter addressed to “Aunt Frances” instead of “Mrs. Frances Smith.” Right now, I am holding a letter addressed to “Grandma Bobbie” and another addressed to “Aunt Grandma.” I really don’t care how it’s addressed, just as long as they write to me. -- Fort Myers, Fla.

Annie’s Mailbox is written by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar, longtime editors of the Ann Landers column. Please e-mail your questions to: anniesmailbox@comcast.net, 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 ads@laconiadailysun.com, we will contact you for payment. OTHER RATES: For information about display ads or other advertising options, call 527-9299.

Animals

Autos

CAIRN Terrier Puppies- 2 males, 1 female, 2 wheat with black mask, 1 brindle. (Toto) Hypoallergenic, great pets. $300. 267-8970

2002 Porsche Boxster: 57k original miles, with accessory hardtop, leather interior, $12,000. (603)998-4722

HAND painted Zodiac sign on wood. Colorful, vibrant, $200. (603) 508-0240.

2003 Town Car Cartier- Loaded, pristine condition. Has not seen snow. $9,500 or B.O. 603-366-2038

Announcement NEW THRIFT SHOP 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.

Appliances JOES Used Appliances: Buy, sell, repair, one year guarantee, delivery, house calls, old appliance rmoval. 527-0042.

2005 Camry: Manual 150,885 miles, $5,500. 4 studded snows on rims. 603-455-2037 2006 Chrysler Sebring Convertible, 42k miles, Great Condition, $7,900. Call 603-253-3363. 2007 Subaru Outback 2.5i, 95k miles, AWD, A/C, 5 speed automatic w/ manual override, remote start/locks, roof rack, power drivers seat/mirrors, heated front seats/mirrors, trailer hitch, $8200. 293-8155

Autos

2008 Ford Pickup, 4-Door, Loaded, Excellent Condition, 83k Miles, $16,500/OBO. 707-1545.

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

99 Chevy Tahoe 4x4, black w/ tan leather, 168,000 miles, new tires, runs great, $3200. 978-815-9251

1995 Buick Rivera, 135k, inspectable, runs good needs work. $1000/obo. (603)229-7121. 1995 Ford Ranger XLT Super-Cab 4x4, 4.0L, EFI, V6, OD, auto-trans, push & brush bar, tool crossbox, bedliner, 343k miles, complete maintenance records, 1 owner, $3,500/OBO. 978-866-2221. 1999 Ford Ranger 4 wd, 6 cyl, 5 spd, regular cab, long bed, 147,000 miles, ladder rack, tool box. Great work Truck. $2995 or BO. 603-848-0530

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

BOATS Boat Winterize & Store Starting at $24 per foot

Call JP or Rick

366-4801

2001 Toyota Rav 4-L, 4WD, Automatic, Silver exterior, All Power, Roof Rack, Towing, 94,000 miles, Excellent condition, runs great. Just inspected. $6,995. 603-930-5222.

KAYAK: 2013 Fishing Model, complete with PFD and paddle. All in like new condition. $395. 657-5250.

2004 Buick LaSabre, Presidential, Asking $5,000. No rust, runs well,

VENTURE boat trailer, single axle, like new condition, for a 21

Camps URGENT CAMPERS - 2014 SEASON

LOWEST PRICE GUARANTEED 4 WEEKS FREE 3-WAY HOOKUPS CALL 617-780-9312 www.edgeofwoods.com

Employment Wanted Do you need housekeeping help or errands? Discount rates for the disabled. Good references. 998-2601.

For Rent APARTMENTS, mobile homes. If you need a rental at a fair price, call DRM Corp. Over 50 years in rentals. We treat you better! 524-0348 or visit M-W-F, 12-5, at our new location, 142 Church St. (Behind CVS Pharmacy.) BELMONT (Winnisquam Area) year-round house on Lake Winnisquam. 2-bedrooms, w/d hookup, fireplace in living room with large porch facing lake. Kitchen/dinning room open concept with a wood stove. New foundation under house for extra storage and small shed. Boat dock available. Security deposit required, No pets. $1,400/month (603)528-1463. BELMONT 2-bedroom duplex, quiet, large yard, deck, small dog considered, $1150/month with heat. Security deposit. 603-393-8242. 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. Available

For Rent

For Rent

LACONIA 2BR apt. $175 per week plus util. FIrst month free. Includes parking. No dogs 934-8200 ask for Dez.

MEREDITH/LACONIA: Exceptional, large beautiful studio apartment. 19X32, cathedral ceilings, many windows, stunning views, 2 large closets, luxury bath, large deck, solar powered, rural. $900/Month, including utilities. Security deposit, no pets. 455-3585.

LACONIA 32 Lyford St. 2 bedroom, 1 bath. Open livingroom, dining and kitchen. 2nd floor. $785/month. Available Sept.16 978-201-0129 or 603-513-8092 LACONIA Beautiful 2BR apt in stately home on Gale Ave. Glossy hardwood floors, nicely decorated, full kitchen and bath, pvt porch and garage space. Walk to town and lake. $1,000 a month heated. 524-3892 or 630-4771 LACONIA, new 3 bedroom duplex on Valley St., 1.5 baths, efficient natural gas heat. $1,100/mo plus utilities and sec. Available Immediately. Call Mark 387-7349. LACONIAHuge 2-bedroom. Bright, sunny & clean, nice area of town. $800/Month + Utilities. 520-6931 LACONIA- Large Rooms for rent. Private bath, heat/hot water, electric, cable, parking included. $145-160/week. Call for availability. 603-781-6294 LACONIA: spacious two bedroom apartment for rent. Rent is $702 to $844 per month with heat and hot water included. On-site laundry, storage room and off-street parking. Close to pharmacy, schools and hospital. EHO. Please call Julie at Stewart Property Mgt. (603) 524-6673 LACONIA: Studio in a clean, quiet building. No pets. Non-smoker. Off street parking. Security deposit. $400/month. 528-6029. LACONIA: Gilbert Apartments. Call for available apartments. 524-4428

DOWNTOWN LACONIA- Single Adult 1 Bedroom Apt. 2nd Floor, Includes Heat and Hot Water. No Pets, References. $150. Week/2 Weeks Security. Call 455-5343

WINTER RENTAL

MEREDITH Room for Rent- Quiet, beautiful home. Laundry, kitchen, cable TV, porch. $125/Week. 603-689-8683

MEREDITH Seasonal, furnished, 3 Bedroom, 2 Bath, 2-car Garage.

$950+ utilities 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 Spacious 2 bedroom in 2 family home. Full bath, large kitchen, living room, garage space, full cellar and washer/dryer hookup. Includes plowing. No dogs. $900/month plus utilities. 527-8133 Kristen GILFORD Upstairs apartment for rent. 2 bedroom, $700/month, plus utilities. No security deposit, no pets. Ask for George 832-4909 GILFORD Winnipesaukee year-round lakeside 2-bedroom apt., laundry. Enjoy private beach, boat dock available. (603) 231-6176. LACONIA 1 Bedroom, heat and hot water included, $200/Wk. Non smoker.. Pets OK. $700 Sec. deposit required. 387-8081. LACONIA 2-bedroom, second floor, clean, quiet, near park, Well maintained, must see! coin-op laundry, no smoking, heat included, pets considered.

TILTON: Large room for rent downtown. Shared kitchen & bath. $150/week, includes all utilities. 286-4391.

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

FRANKLIN- Riverfront, 1 bedroom, 2nd Floor.$600/month + Utilities, Security Deposit. No Pets. 387-4471.

GILFORD Condo: 2-bedroom partially furnished, 1.5 bath, granite counters, fireplace. Pool, tennis, washer/dryer. $1,150/month plus utilities. No pets. Available immediately. 617-501-8545.

SANBORNTON, House, 3 bedroom, 6 rooms, NO Pets, NO Smoking, references, $1,000/month +Utilities +Security Deposit. 528-1428 after 4pm.

WEIRS Beach: Furnished 3BR, 1.5 bath lake house for rent. Sept. 15 - May 15, 2014. A/C, gas fireplace, flat screen TV, boat slip and private beach. Non-smoker. No pets. $800 per month +utilities. $800 security deposit. References required. Call 455-7010, leave message.

For Rent

FURNISHED ROOM- $125/week, Utilities included, near Tilton/I-93, One person, Job & car required. smoker OK. No drinking/drugs. 603-286-9628.

NEW Hampton/ Meredith. Rooms for rent $125 and up. No pets, Coldwell Banker Old Mill Properties. 744-8144. Randy.

Must have good credit.

Ann 703-623-9457

For Rent-Commercial 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 TRUCK parking & Office, Rt 16 Ossipee, NH near Tractor Supply. Plug-in available. FMI 603-455-0280.


Page 30 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, September 17, 2013

For Sale

For Sale

(2) Thule upright bike carriersModel #599. Never used, original box & instructions. For racing & mountain bikes. Can accommodate tubes/frames from 1” to 2.2” in diameter. $75/each. 603-677-2259

OAK and ceramic tile center is land $300. Oak and ceramic breakfast bar $125. Kirby Vacuum $250. 36 inch over range vent hood, $15. A/C 12,000 BTU $75. Wheel barrow $35. Garden cart $20. 3ft. wood corner shelf $10. Misc lamps. Fax machine $20, Drop top table (2) $20 each. 603-998-6391

2005 Polaris ATV, All Wheel Drive, Very FAST, good condition. 707-1545 4 Goodyear tires P185/65R14 Like new. $80. 603-930-5222 4 tickets: Pats vs Buccaneers, Sept. 22nd, 1pm. $175 each. (603)356-5775 or 603-548-8049. AMAZING! Beautiful Pillowtop Mattress Sets. Twin $199, Full or Queen $249, King $449. Call 603-305-9763 See “Furniture” AD. ANTIQUE GOLF CLUBS WITH BAG. GREAT CONVERSATION PIECE. $75 Please call 630-2157. ANTIQUE printing press and two large chests of type. $300. Ladies bike with helmet $100.387-5235 Browning Citori Feather Lightning 12 O/U Shotgun. Lightning Feather 26”-3” Chamber-chokes. Gloss Walnut Stock-$1,200. 293-2026 COAL stove, use with wood or coal, good condition $50. 603-293-0683. COMBINATION sink, 2 burner hot plate & refrigerator. 110 Volt, 30in. W X 24in. Deep X 36in. High. $300/OBO. 528-2309 ELECTRIC Recliner/Lift chair. Medium blue fabric, like new, originally $800, now $300/OBO. 970-379-0326 (laconia) FIREWOOD- Green & Seasoned. Full cords. Over 20 years in business. Tree Service also Available. Insured. 603-279-7354 FIREWOOD: Green, Cut, split and delivered (Gilmanton and surrounding area). $200/ cord. (603)455-8419 HARLEY-DAVIDSON Parts- New and new take-offs, risers, lights, mufflers, cables, brackets, guards, wheel, etc. 293-0036 HONEYWELL, model 50250, air purifier, Hepa Filter, excellent condition. $60 603-267-0977 JETT III Ultra Power Wheelchair w/oxygen carrier $1500. Antique radio $200. 744-6107

JOHNSTON

LOGGING FIREWOOD

Cut, Split & Delivered $200 per cord, Got trees need CA$H?

ROUND Oak Dining Table and 4 Oak Chairs: Very good condition, $125. (603)930-5222. RUGER 44 Mag Carbine, scope and sling, mint condition with 2 boxes of 240GRJHP ammo. $600 603-630-7440

SYSTEM One ladder rack for an 8’ truck bed, $250/firm, call 752-1968. TRESTLE Table, 66-inches long with two drop leaves. Forty six inches wide with leaves extended. Asking $100.00. Please call 556-9423. TWO used recently serviced chain saws. Call 524-0099 for more information WERNER 24ft. Extension LadderOverall length 24ft. Fiberglass, weight capacity 250lbs. Hardly used, $150. 603-677-2259

Furniture AMAZING! 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 DOUBLE Dresser with 6 drawers and mirror. $75. 603-528-1456 PATIO furniture, Chaise Lounge, 4 chairs, small table. $25. 603-528-1456

455-6100

Free FREE Pickup for of unwanted, useful items. Estates, homes, offices, cleaned out, yardsale items. (603)930-5222.

LOG Length Firewood: 7-8 cords, $900. Local delivery. 998-8626. LOOKING for crafters. Have lots of crafting items. Yar, ribbons, hoops, books, paints, material, etc. If you need it, I probably have it. All for sale. Call 286-7489 MAGTAG full capacity front load dryer white, used seasonally, 4 years old. $50. 603-677-2259 MOVING Sale. Boating accessories and Construction materials. Doors, windows & jacuzzi tub. New /used. 393-8664. NEW 8 1/2’ X 18’ steel hay wagon with PT Floor. $4,000. 267-7138 POLK Audio Speakers (2)Stereo/Dimensional Array System. Each have 2 tweeters, 3 midrange and 1 bass. Cost new $900, will

GAS FIREPLACE INSTALLER

SLEEPER Sofa and Matching Loveset: Excellent condition, $250/best offer. (603)930-5222.

STANDARD size cherrywood sleigh bed, frame. Box spring and mattress not included. Very good condition, moving $200/OBO 524-9778

FREE- Full sized floral brochade sofa. Must be picked up. Good condition. Call 393-8996 WOOD: Pine. 455-3581.

You pick up.

Help Wanted

COME JOIN OUR TEAM! LINE COOKS CATERING CHEFS CATERING ATTENDANTS Part time, seasonal and year round positions available. All require flexible schedules with working nights, weekends and holidays. No experience necessary.

Please apply in person at:

Hart’s Turkey Farm Restaurant 233 Daniel Webster Highway Meredith, NH or email resume to harts@hartsturkeyfarm.com

Help Wanted LACONIA-FEMALE caregiver to provide non-medical services for my wife who has Alzheimer!s. Services will include but are not limited to personal care, toileting, meal preparation, light housekeeping based on available time. This is a part-time position. Must be reliable and dependable and able to transfer 115 pounds. Reliable Transportation a must! Send experience and/or resume to doug.hammond@att.net or phone (978) 807-7470.

Experienced Gas Fireplace installer with NH gas fitters license and valid NH drivers license. Excellent pay with benefits, paid holiday, vacation, medical, 401K. Apply online, in person at Quality Insulation a Masco Company, 1 Pease Rd. Meredith or call 603-279-3371.

SALT Water aquarium, 4'LX2'HX14"D, cabinet pedestal, all accessories, $2000/new, asking $600, 466-3383.

SOLAR electric fence- Ground pole, wiring & fence poles included. $275. 603-293-7808

Help Wanted FIRESIDE INN & SUITES ALL POSITIONS T he Fireside Inn & Suites is accepting applications for the following positions: Maintenance Assistant, Housekeeping Supervisor, Part-Time Front Desk Associate, and Housekeeping Personnel. Applicants must be flexible with weekend availability. Persons should be able to maintain a professional attitude while at work, be reliable, dependable and hard-working. Experience within the field is helpful but not necessary. Apply in person at 17 Harris Shore Rd., Gilford, NH 03249.

RECORDS, 45s, 33s & 78s. Approximately 200! 253-9004

LAPTOP $65. Asus Windows 7 gaming computer $250 ($400 on ebay). LCD TV 22” $70. 19” $40. Dell computer $45, LCD screen $20, Boston Accoustics 5.1 speaker system $75 ($220 on ebay). 603-524-6815 LEATHER Couch: Dark green w/2 recliners, excellent shape, cost over $1,500 new. Sell $195. (603)930-5222.

Help Wanted

BREAKFAST/LUNCH COOK Full time, experienced . Opportu nity for Advancement. Apply at the Main Street Station (Diner Car) Downtown Plymouth.

BROOKSIDE Pizza II Village Plaza Corner of Route 106 & 140 Belmont. Now hiring Part-time Delivery Drivers. Must be at least 18 yrs old and have insurance. Apply in person between 2-4pm. 267-6968

ELECTRICIAN

Immediate opening for Journeyman Electrician. Submit resume to: DW Electrical Contractors, Inc. PO Box 1948, North Conway, NH 03860 or email to: kevin@dweci.com

EXPERIENCED LANDSCAPE SUPERVISOR Clean driving record, CDL a plus. Available for on-call snow removal. Serious inquiries only. krmlandscaping@gmail.com or 603-731-9173 or (603) 455-4497

Kidworks Learning Center Is now accepting applications for a part time afternoon teacher, 12-5:30, Monday - Friday, Year-Round. Applicant must have 9 Early Childhood Credits. Please e-mail r e s u m e s t o kidworkslc@gmail.com or call the center 279-6633. EOE

NEEDED AT ONCE

15-20 entry level positions to be filled immediately. $2200/month. Call today for immediate interview. (603)822-0219.

Help Wanted

NEED BEER GURU Full time, weekends and flexible hours a must. Must be 21, no phone calls, apply in person. Case ‘n Keg, 5 Mill St, Meredith. PARTS Planner: Duties include part planning, stocking, inventory, preparing shipments, receiving. Must be highly motivated, organized, able to multi-task, possess computer skills with MS Office proficiency. Excellent communication skills and ability to work efficiently under pressure required. Competitive wages, benefits, paid holiday (603)569-3100 info@technicoil.com

PROFESSIONAL Painters needed for quality interior and exterior work in the Lakes Region. Transportation and references required. Call after 6 pm. 524-8011

QUALIFIED milling machinist with CamWorks experience. Knowledge of Proto-traks, CNC lathe, mills, grinding. Competitive wages, benefits, paid holidays, overtime available. (603)569-3100 info@technicoil.com.

PROJECT Administrator position available. See job descript i o n a t www.bergerontechnical.com No phone calls or walk-ins. E-mail resume to lindab@bergerontechnical.com.


THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Tuesday, September 17, 2013— Page 31

Jazz great Delfeayo Marsalis returning to Pitman’s on Friday night

LACONIA — Jazz great Delfeayo Marsalis will perform at Pitman’s Freight Room with local jazz musicians, including Paul Beaugelais on guitar, Mike Alberici on sax and CJ Thomas on bass Friday, September 20 at 8 p.m. Delfeayo Marsalis is one of the top trombonists, composers and producers in jazz today. Known for his techniDelfeayo Marsalis (Courtesy cal excellence, inventive photo)

Help Wanted SIX EXPERIENCED HAIRCUTTERS Must be good with children & like to have fun! Call Dan for more details. 524-7978

TAX PREPARATION SCHOOL: Potential to earn extra income after successfully completing 9 week course. Starts Sept 23. Call Laconia Adult Education, 524-5712. Fee for books. Offered by Liberty Tax Service.

mind and frequent touches of humor, he is one of the best, most imaginative and musical of the trombonists of his generation. In January 2011, Delfeayo and the Marsalis family (father Ellis and brothers Branford, Wynton and Jason) earned the nation’s highest jazz honor – a National Endowment for the Arts Jazz Masters Award. In addition to his life as a jazz musician and author, Delfeayo has been involved in work as an educator. In 2004, he earned an MA in jazz performance at the University of Louisville and was conferred a doctorate by New England College in 2009. Marsalis served as director of the Foundation for Artistic and Musical Excellence summer program in

Help Wanted

Land

TRUCK DRIVER & LABOROR

BELMONT: 3 acres with 180' of paved road frontage in vicinity of high school. Dry and rolling land with great soils for building, $54,900. Owner/broker 524-1234.

PAVING EXPERIENCE REQUIRED

Call 293-3044

Please Leave Message

Services

Lawrenceville, New Jersey (1998-2002), founded the Uptown Music Theatre in 2000, and implemented its Kidstown After School in three New Orleans grammar schools in 2009. He has composed over 80 songs that help introduce young people to jazz. The Kid Jazz Band will open the show with popular swing music. For reservations call 603-527-0043 or 603-4943334 or email info@pitman’sfreightroom.com.

Services

Services

GILFORD: 1.13 acres of level and open field land with western exposure and mountain views, $89,900. 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

Instruction CNA / LNA TRAINING Evening Class Begins Oct. 9th in Laconia. Graduate in just 7 weeks! (603) 647-2174 www.LNAHealthCareers.com

PERSONAL TUTORING Any age, any subject; ESL, English, Spanish, and techniques for studying. Experienced Teacher 603-520-4081

Sarah's Tutoring • Specialty; SAT and ACT tests • Math, English and Subject tests •All High School Subjects •!Languages; Spanish, French, German and Russian

Lakes Region/Concord

Reasonable Rates

603-528-2964

Motorcycles

HANDYMAN SERVICES

1984 Honda Magna V700Excellent condition, $1,350. 603-524-2038

Small Jobs Are My Speciality

2007 Honda CRF70 with 88cc BBR kit, mint, $600/ OBO. Leave voice mail message 393-0970

Buy • Sell • Trade www.motoworks.biz

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

Recreation Vehicles

Rick Drouin 520-5642 or 744-6277 ALSTATE SIDING & ROOFING

Metal & asphalt roofs, vinyl siding with insulation, vinyl replacement windows. (603)733-5034, (207)631-5518.

HAULING - LANDSCAPE MAINTENANCE. ATTIC & GARAGE CLEANOUTS. 520-9478 WET BASEMENTS,

www.alstatesidingandroofing.com

cracked or buckling walls, crawl space problems, backed by 40 years experience. Guaranteed, 603-447-1159 basementauthoritiesnh.com.

CHAIR CANING 1999 29ft Jayco Quest 294JAsking $5,500 or best reasonable offer. Sleeps 8, full kitchen, clean interior like brand new. Shower, toilet and vanity, Central AC, thermostat controlled furnace and water heater. AM/FM/CD Stereo, Cable/TV hookups . Front and rear storage underneath. Awning included. Call Kari at 520-6179.

Seatweaving. Classes. Supplies. New England Porch Rockers, 2 Pleasant Street in downtown Laconia. Open every day at 10. 603-524-2700.

Storage Space CLEAN DRY Storage Easy access. $65/ month. 520-4465. Store your Car, Boat, Motorcycle, RV in a immaculate, clean/dry place. Reasonable. 524-1430 or 455-6518

32 Southwind Motor Home made by Fleetwood. Self contained, runs excellent, nice for camping. $4,000. 707-1545.

Wanted To Buy

Real Estate Professional Housekeeper 15 years experience. Reasonable rates. Call Ami at 630-1110

FLORIDA HOMES, CONDOS Englewood, Port Charlotte, Venice, Sarasota. Free Property Search www.suncoasteam.com Suncoasteam Realty 941-235-7474 WEIRS-BEACH home by owner. Private beach rights, totally remodelled, 3-bedroom, tile, granite, Trex deck, garage, furnished plus appliances, low taxes, $185,000. 603-396-3816 or 978-815-9251.

Services

PIPER ROOFING Quality Work Reasonable Rates Free Estimates Metal Roofs • Shingle Roofs

Our Customers Dont get Soaked!

528-3531 Major credit cards accepted

RG COMPUTER SERVICES Formerly "All About Computers" Residential computer sales, service, & repair. Call 366-1982

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 603-630-0121

WE buy anything of value from one piece to large estates. Call 527-8070.


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The laconia daily sun, september 17, 2013